Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1906)
The Omaha Daily
N Filthy 6natlons
THE OMAHA DEE
Best A". West
A Ppr for the) Hem
THE OMAHA DEE
Best A". West
ESTABLISHED JUKE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, 1 TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 30, 190f TEN PAGES.
SINGLE COPY THREE CENTS.
PLEA OF PACKERS
Taking ef Testimony on Demand for
Immunity from Prosecution.
LOUtS C KRAUTHOFF ON THE STAND
Former Attorney far Armour Company
Telia of Talk -with Garfield.
SAYS COMMISSIONER MADE PROMISES
He Adriiad Ollenta ' to Bbow Eooka on
Strength of Statement.
FEAR THE DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE
Wllacu Instate that Ho Was Tola
Kvldeae Takes far Department of
Jaatlea Would Set Bo laea by
WESTERN MINERS DEMANDS
Per ma I Statement at Desire t'kiag
la Condition la Sabsalttea
INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 2.-When the min
ers and operators of the southwestern field
met In Masonic hall at to o'clock today the
scale - 'ttee of the mine workers pre
sented 'lowing formal demands:
When ' rriners and operators of the
southwet v eld met In Masonic hall at
10 o'clock. the scale committee of the
mine wo. " presented the following
d a general advance of
iat the mining prices be
lug basing pntnta in the
t: For Crawford and
Kan in . and Barton
trtct No. 14. the bss
ontenac. Kan. Pis-
he baaing point shall
po.nt shall be Krebs.
basing point shall He
IP per cent
based on the
Inir point shall
trict No. 21. Arka
be Jenny U)
CHICAGO, Jan. 28. The trial of the Im
munity plea of the paskers indicted for al
leged conspiracy In restraint of trade was
commenced today before Judge Humphrey
in the federal court. Louis C KrautboTT,
formerly general counsel for Armour & Co.,
was the only witness examined during the
day. lie described In detail his interview
with Commissioner of Corporations Uarlleld
which prepared the way for the commis
sioner's Investigation of the packing indus
try and during which, tho packers allege,
he promised Immunity to the packers pro
vided they would allow him to have access
to their books. lie declared that Commis
sioner Garfield told him that the Informa
tion would not be used in any criminal
prosecution, ' and that his department had
no connection whatever with the Depart
ment of Justice. Acting on these state
ments from the commissioner Mr. Kraut
huff declared that he advised his clients, as
well as Nelson Morris A Co. and Swift and
Company, to accede to the demands of the
commissioner and give him such Informa
tion as he desired.
in th afternoon Mr.. Krauthoff was cross
examined by District -Attorney Morrison.
The examination was slow, ss the district
attorney continually objected to the an
swers of the witness, dec-luring that they
were argumentative rather than respon
sive. The court ruled, however, that the
witness had a right to explain his answers.
When court adjourned tonight District At
torney Morrison had not completed his
cross-examination and Attorney Krauthoff
will take the witness stand aguln In the
Teatimway la Detail.
, The first witness was Louis C. KraullioS
of New York, formerly general counsel for
Avoour ft Co. lie was placed on the stand
to narrate his lutervlew with Commissioner
of Corporations Garfield at the Chicago
club April 12, ltu. when, the packers allege.
Mr. Garfield said curtain things the import
of which was that if be received the in
formation for which he asked the packers
should' never be prosecuted criminally.
Judge Humphrey ruled that If It were
true that the packers had divulged evidence
themselves under pressure from the gov
eminent it would be competent to show the
nature of the legal advice under which the
deteiidUwtS' aertagv - "-" "
Attorney Miller 'then asked the witness:
"Did you advise your clients as to the
power of the commissioner to compel test!
"I did, fully." .
"Did you advise them to comply with his
requirements In case he should cull for
"That was the principal subject on which
I advised them." ,
Witness then described his meeting with
'oinmlssloner Garfield as follows:
"Charles O. Dawes telephoned to me and
ail that Mr. Garfield was la the city and
.mked If 1 desired to meet him. I said that
I would, and In company with Mr. Samuel
M.Robcrts, I calcd at Mr. Dawes' bank and
vA: went to the Chicago club."
' "I was introduced to Mr. Garfield by Mr.
LVtwrs. After some remarks about 'Other
k milters Mr. Uarlleld opened the matter
a n! It was discussed for nearly two hours.
Uaraeld' statement. k
.air. Garllnd stated, in a tormai way, ay
.inntiy careful of his language, substntl.
-i tins: That the Martin resolution Hu
.- sett upon him a duly of investigating the
iMrnlrifc Industry: that in orcr to do this
nc must have bk-ch to the books of the
pickers. 1Ih purr so in coining to Chicago
vk to Kii I ii tii.s information, lit said he
utid held conferences with the president
jBd others in respect to the investigation
and that it was of very great importance,
to s.i Id he was anxious that the tuvt-sli-
gallon should be fair, exhaustive and tho
,ugh. so that the usefulnesj of his depurt
.. nt would bo shown.
I knew tho powers of Ills office and
pivditced a pamphlet, a report of the sccre.
.hi y of commerce and labor, anil remarked
I nt of course, I knew his power to get the
"My first remark whs that ! had occasion
0 look into the law. tie then said lie
ulshed to make a success and not resort
to detective methods and wished to report
to the president so he could report to con
gress. "lit again said he spoke for the president,
and that, of course, we would have the
protection necessary under the law creating
"I told hint that my clients were in a
very difficult position and that the news
papers were full of matter pertaining to
them. I told him that If the iw wss v!id
there was r.o doubt be couid compel the
Fears Depart meat ef Justice.
"I told him that If the results of this
submission to bis requirements were to be
further newspajwr notoriety and litigation,
1 would, of course. Contest the law. lie
said that the letter of the law protected my
clients. I called his attention to the ques
tions of the validity of the law. lie an
swered that his department must neces
sarily be Separate f rum the other depart
ments sad particularly the Department of
Justice and if it were known his department
was affiliated with the liepurtmenl of Jus
Ilea, of course, people would not give him
any Information, lie said that if 1 con
sented that the law was valid the matter
was aiviaea into tnree classes that to
which the government was entitled, that
which was doubtful, and that to which the
government was not entitled. lie then de
tailed haw it could be done; his special
age at to go to one house and begin the
" I said In view of his determination lo
acquire this Information 1 felt I hesitate to
The witness turned to District Attorney
-lurrlaoa and asked:
"Mr. MgrrUon. do you wish to object?'
"Sty what you told him," said Judge
"1 theu asked him." said Mr. Krauthoff.
Thurber. District No. . the basing poil.t
shall be Bevler, Mo. That express districts
shall establish a differential for all coal of
less than average height at places named
In the foregoing basing points in ttieir re
spectlve district Joint conferences.
Second We demand a run of mine basis.
Third We demand that the differential
between machine and pick mining be
cents a ton. v
rourth t demand a uniform wage
Fifth We demand that no boy under 1
years of age be employed in and around the
Sixth We demand that all internal dif
ferences, both as to prices and conditions
shay bo referred to district nffscted for adjustment.
Seventh We demand that eight hours
shall be a day's work.
Eighth Wo demand the readjustment of
engineer and firemen s scale.
Ninth We demand that the contract be
come effective April 1, und expire
March 21, lRiT.
A recess was then taken.
The operato'rs demand a decrease in
wages of 15 per cent, and tin: open discus
slon on the floor lasted the greater part of
The long discussion having shown that
there was no possibility of an agreement
being reached on the floor the demai.ds wer.
referred to the Joint scale committee, which
went into session in the Clay pool hotel.
Increase or decrease In wages was not
mentioned during the meeting of the Joint
scale committee of the coal miners and op
erators of the central competitive district
today. The discussion was confined exclu
sively to the run of mine basis and the
7-cent differential between pick and ma
chine mining. Every member of the com
mittee of each side took part In the debate,
which at times was spirited, but no progress
toward the settlement of either of these de
mands was made.
Admission to the sessions of the scale
committee for 'members of the Joint scale
committee appointed by the southwestern
Joint conference was asked by President
John Mitchell. Mr. Mitchell proposed that
the miners and operators of that conference
be received by the Interstate scale commit
tee as guests, who might take part In the
sessions without having any vote for settle
ment. This wss denied by the committee
by a strict partisan vote. Adjournment for
the night was taken at '5:3') o'clock.
JAPAN TO EXAMINE SILKS
Foreign and Domestic Dealers Protest
Against Plan ta Katabllah
GENERAL WHEELER AT REST
Eonori of Vajor General Art Aooorded
Veteran of Two Wan,
PRESIDENT IS PRESENT AT SERVICES
Boldlera and C itlaeas Vie la Farias
v Tribate to Memory of Cavalry
Leader ef Confederacy
WASHINGTON. Jan. . With full mili
tary honors the body of General Joseph i
Wheeler, the veteran of two ware, a former
representative In congress and a retired
ofllcer in the United Slate army, was laid
at rest today In the National cemetery at
Arlington. The spot selected 1r his final
repose Ilea on the grassy slope in front of
and to the right of tne historic Dee mansion
and Is regarded us one of the most beauti
ful sites in the home of the soldier dead,
as it overlooks the nation's capital across
Homage was paid by the blue and the
gray. Veterans of the two conflicts in
which General Wheeler distinguished him
self as a gallant soldier and a dashing cav
alry leader, personal friends, i-cprenla-tlves
of the two branches of congress and
citizens. Joining with the nations military
In puj Ing tribute to the dead general.
Tne funeral cortege was a most Imposing
one. The honor due a major general were
paid. Although but a brigadier general in
the regular army, General Wheeler held the
link of uiujor general of volunteers and
was honored accordingly by the government
he served. A guard of honor, selected
from trie ranks of the Spanish War veterans
here, which met the body on its arrival
from Biooklyn last night and escorted it to
I. John's Episcopal church, remained in
htirge of the casket during the night and
until relieved this forenoon by the regular
army guard. St. John's church is at the
coiner of Sixteenth nnd H streets, north
west, opposite Lafayette square und there
from lo a. in. until i p. m. the body lay In
mute und many paid their Inst tribute lo tho
distinguished soldier. From this church
many men conspicuous in public and In pri
vate life have been burled.
Prealdrat at Church.
At 2 p. m. brief services were conducted
at the church ay the Rev. Dr. Roland C.
Smith, rector of Hie church, und the Rev.
Erncsl Slires of St. Thomas church, in
New Vork. who conducted the funeral ser
vices held in New York csterduy and
who accompanied the body to Wasuiugton
to perform tho last sad riles here.
The president attended the services at the
church. When these services were con
cluded the solemn procession to the ceme
tery started. First in line- was the United
Stales troops, detailed by the War depart
ment, us u military escort. In the absence
of an infantry organisation in the imme
diate vicinity of Washington, a balallion of
engineers from Washington Barracks repre
sented that branch of the service. A squad
ron of cavalry front Fort Myer and the
cavalry band and a battery of Held artillery.
also from Fort Myer, completed the escort.
With the cavulry was led a riderless horse,
denoting thai one of the country's soldiers
had been lost from the ranks. The body
was borne on a caisson drawn by four
horses, and the casket was draped wltlt the
HENNINGS IS A CANDIDATE
OMAHA. Jnn. 2!V lyrnl. To the
C'ltlxng of Omaha: In response to
the pt'tltlons nnd verbal if-iiuest of
msuv friend asking me to run. for
the office of mayor of our city, ami
after having rnrefnily eanvHssed
the situation. I have tlecltled to be
come a onntlUlate in the couilui; re
I point to mjr record an city treas
urer and promloe that. If elected. I
shall give the city a clean busluef-a
My motto will tie. a "aqnare deal"
for all and no draft
A. II. HENNINU9.
MAGUON TALKS OF CANAL
Work ii Progreaiin; aa Eapidly ai Gould Be
Expected in tpite of Diawbacka.
D. E. THOMPSON CALLS AT WHITE HOUSE
President. Settles Boath Dakota
qaabble by Dlvldlas; the Fatroa
ae, tke t'oaarreaamen Taklaa
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Jan. I9.-tSpeclal Tele
gram.) Governor C. E. Ms goon of the canal
none and minister to Panama, accompanied
..... cTAaine nCC nrtlfCDe E" Thompson, ambassador to Mexico,
CROWE STANDS Urr UrrlUtnO arrived in Washington this afternoon from
New York. Governor Magoon has a fine
tropical tan and Is the picture of health. He
was greeted on his arrival at the Arlington
hotel, where these two well known Ne
braskans are stopping, by a number of
friends. The governor seems to be well
satisfied with the progress being' made on
th canal. He ad nits there have been draw
backs and contingencies have arisen which
could not be anticipated, but all together
he believes the work Is going on aa rapidly
as could be expeated.
Speaking of the article written by Poult
ney Rigclow In the New Tork Independent,
which has caused such w idespread discus
sion. Governor Magoon saiA that Mr. Bige
Iow's visit to the strip was exceedingly
brief. "He reached Colon at l'f o'clock in
the morning on Thanksgiving day last."
said Governor Magoon, "caught the train
that landed him In Panama City at 4
o'clock, remained there nn hour and a half
and returned .to Colon. He left the Iwlhmua
the" next day at I o'clock." A to diseases
on the strip Governor Magoon said that
malaria on the Isthmus was verv bad. "It
is a common disease," he sard, "and, of
course, immunity Is not acquired. It Is not
so severe, however, as the malaria which
developed in some of the western state--,
such as Michigan and Illinois, when the;
were first opened up.
Work apeak a for Itself.
"There are now about lS.oOu laborers en
gaged in the canal work and 3',0QO other
Brother of Soteo Pat Blocks Game
to t'srerlsK oa Hla
CHICAGO, Jan. iS.-Thrustlng his hands
significantly Into his pistol pock'tv Stephen
A. Crowe, brother of the noted Pat Crowe,
frustrated an attempt itt two constables and
a law-yef to foreclose a mortgage on the Re
vere house. Clark and Michigan streets,
while a bellboy Jumped Into an automobile
and rushed to the City Bivlngs bunk to
cash a check for tiO.OUD.
A morurogie for liu.&o fell due last Sat
urday. Stephen A. Crowe, manager of tho
hotel, labored under the delusion that the
mortgage was not due for another month.
Meanwhile James Kwlns; Davis. iSia State
street, lawyer for the person who held the
mortgage, accompanied by Joseph Mitchell
and another constable, appeared at the ho
tel shortly before noon and announced that
promptly at 1! o'clock he would foreclose
on the property.
The 40U guests in the hotel were ignorant
of the circumstances transpiring.
"Come up to the parlor, gentlemen." In
vited Crowe to the trio.
The hotel manuger had I to. (Ml of the
amount In the hotel safe, but lld.toO was
lucking. The clock notd the hour of 11:55.
T huve SSKul In easli tunl a check aianed
by a prominent Justice fof the balance of '
I10.0OU," stated Manager Crowe.
NEBRASKA WEATHER FORECAST
Fair Taesday aad Weaaeadayt Colaer
la North aaa KaM Portloaa Taesday.
Temperatare at Omaha Yesterday I
Hoar. lift. Hoar. Dec.
A a. m 3a t p. m 411
a. m a a p. m an
T a. m ,tw .1 p. m B4
"a.m. a- 4 p. m M
a. m .V a p. m
1t a. m & ft . m It
11 l. M 4 T p. m
IS sa ,4M M p. m 43
I p. m 41
CHICAGO PRINTERS , FINED
President of taloa. Oae Member aaa
Soelrty Itself Paalsfcea
CHICAGO. Jan. .-President Edwin R.
Wright of Typographical union No. U was
today fined by Judge Holdnn of the su
perior court Urn, and sentenced to, thirty
days in Jail for contempt of court. Ed
ward Bassette, a member of the union, was
fined 130 and sentenced to thirty days In
Jail. The union Itself was fined tl.000.
The charges against the union, and Its
members who were fined, was violation of
an Injunction grnnted some weeks ago by
which the mcmlxrs of the union were en
Joiued from interfering In any manner
with the operation of the printing es
tablishments operated by members of the
Wright und Rassett surrendered- them
selves late in the afternoon, Lut no order
of commitment had been made out by
Judge llolden and they were permitted to
yo home for the night. It has been ar
ranged for other officers of the union to
Institute habeas corpus proceedings as soon
us the men are taken to Jail.
CHRISTIASK IS DEAD
Vsnmb'e Bead of Danith Government
Paiaei Away Monday Afternoon.
DEATH COMES QUIETLY TO OLD RULER
WILL WITHDRAW FROM ILLINOIS
Mtandarrl Oil Company of Kentarky
Will ( rase Dolna- Business la
, Barker State.
YOKOHAMA',- Jan. . The ' fovemment
Introduced a silk conditioning bill In the
upper house on January ii to go Into ef
fect on April 1.
Article 1 of the bill provides for the com
pulsory examination of raw silk produced
in Japan us to its condition! '
Article ii authorises the government to
order the examination of raw silks offered
Article III. the penal section makes actual
pr premeditated" disobedience subject to a
One of from J25 to $5fl0 in gold coin.
After the minister of commeree had ex
plained that a fee would be Imposed for
examination the bill was referred to a
The sHlk men. both foreign and Japanese,
are making n vigorous protest against the
measure as a restriction of trade and thi
chambers of commerce all over the emplrj
aiv petitioning the house committee to
which the bill was referred not to recom
ASSAULT ONJJWIISH OFFICER
Man Convicted of Barslary Tries to
hoot Minister of J si Ice,
COPK."HAGEX, Jan. 3.-An, attempt to
shoot M. Albertl, the minister of Justice,
today was frustrated by the bravery of
the minister, who grappled with his as
sailant and wrested the revolver from him
liefore it could lie discharged. The minis
Stars' and Stripes.
Follow Ins; the caisson same the veteran
organizations, as follows: United Con
federate Veterans' association of Washing
ton, under command of John T. Callughan,
rpresident; Grand Army of the Republic,
commanded by Corporal James Tanner,
commander-ln-chlcf ; Spanish War Veterans,
commanded by the department commander.
John L. Dewis; CoTnpany A of Wheeler's
confederate cavalry of Atlanta, Ga , and the
Army and Navy t.'nlon. These were fol
lowed by citixens.
The onorary pall bearers selected were:
Representing the Army General Rates,
cruel of Stan", and Generals MoKlblx n. Wil
son, HawKins, Randolph and Jiumpnreys.
Representing General V heeier s Stan and
Associated Officers ot the Confederate Army
in tho Civil War General Howard. Gencr.il
iiai-aitig. Colonel Anocrson. Coionei aiui',1.-s
Pointer, Major I laves. Major William h..
allien ana Dr. h.rnesi l ig
Representing Ins Staff in tho War with
Sjiajn Uieutenant Loiotiei iwirst. M;ijit
William I). RcacN. Major 1'arker West,
Captain Josepn Hickman. Cotonei Gari.iirf.
Captain Matnew eteeie. Captain W. English
of ludliinnpolis, . late commnder-in-cnief
of the Spanisn War veterans; t 'upturn .W il
liam Uoi son and l.iuuu-nant Reeve.
Representing the i. oruenraie Veterans -General
btepnen I). Dee, General A. P.
Stewart und tieneral Basil liuc.
Representing tne I'nlted bialea Senate
Senators Morgan, I'ettus, naniel, Black
burn. Mcfreary, Culberson, Elkuis, ForaKc.r
ami Cli ike.
Representing the House of Representa
tivesRepresentatives l.acej De Aruiond
and R. K. Dealer.
At-l.arg--roinier Secretary of the Navy
Hiiarv Herbert. Samuel Spencer, J. Williani
i Henry. Dr. Sinclair Bn? and Former
"1ICAGO. Jan. IS. Anticipating the
I ouster suit in preparation by May wood
! Maxon of Decatur, 111., the Standard OH
(company of Kentucky, according to the ChU
i cuco Tribune, has mnde uiviuirailoni to
"That will not do." advised Attorney employes." said Governor Magoon. in reply ; withdraw from Illinois after January 31.
Davis. "You must have the ISo.tfJO In cur- to a Question. "Regarding work on the . M. Maxon wus for thirty veais an em-
rency the minute the hands of the clock I canal I can only say that it speaks for It- ! ployo of the Standard Oil company, but
reach the hour of. 12." self. That is outside my province. The men ! Was dlscliuraed recently.
And if I do not you will put my wife und , are all busy. They, are paid from 11 to 3), n u, BU)t tll4, ne lla n preparation the
babies out of this hotel." ejaculated Ciowe. cents un hour, silver. The men are housed I Standard Oil comimnv w ill be i humeri with
I guess you will not." he added, sucnlfl- j in cleanly barracks, with M cubic feci ; parceling out of the state anions- the Stsnri-
cautly placing both hands In his hip pock- ! breathing spate for each man. From 1 rd Oil company of Kentucky and the
cts. "Keep your seats for the present.. I twenty-five to thirty colored men are ! Standard OH oomnanv of Indiana nn two
will entertain you with a few bottles of housed in one building. More white men i other compunles In the . western part of the
Do not bi
couple of bottles of wine to the parlor.
'You do not mean to blay Pat Crowe on
nervous, gentlemen." said I buildings are lurger. They sleep on sanl- ent, but which It is alleged are subordinate
. tary cots, some of them double-deckers. It I to Jhe Standard OH company.
two bellboys were J Is our purpose-In time to have them all sin- Auditors from New York are now check-tgle-deckers.
The floors In the new buildings I itur up the accounts in the territory of the
Take this check to the bank and bring j are all water tight.' most of them being of J Standard Oil company of Kentucky prepar-
back the money," ordered Crowe to one of , cement. , i atory to its withdrawal from Illinois bv
them. The -other waa Instructed to bring a "It was necessary at first to use the old ' February 1.'
runnings used by tne rreneh. They were
first repaired, however. More new bulld-
us," said Attorney Davis, alarmed at the j ings are going up all the time and it will
proceeding. , ' ' - j not be long before the old ones will be en-
Keep your sea', Mr. D.ivis.eonrrmaiid-d tirely. abandoned."
Crowe. ' : j The governor expressed himself as beilng
When the wine reached the parlor, glasses pleased to be back among old friends, and.
were tendered the men. The other, bellboy judging from the number of callers he had 1
wss speeding tu the bank Ir- an automobile I immediately after his arrival, there were I SAVANNAH.
which- he fonmj standing VThsh he1-iity whT were fclad to"" have
trance. "1 Just When Governor Magoon wfll
. At 1 o'clock In the afternoon the Sddl- ! before the senate committee nn Inter. 1 resumed upon the Convening of the federal
tlonal sum of I10.0M in currency -was handed oceanic canals, which is charged with the I roMrr l''1 morning in the Greene and Gay
the constable and a receipt was given. I general investigation of the canal. Is not : m,r ,'a,
"you wanted 'to foreclose." Crowe told known. It Is, however, not expected that i J'"'e Sneer admitted the contract, not as
them. "But never try to spring a raw deal nr wll,' go before the committee in the n-xt I 'vl0"m"'' of conspiracy on tlie rart of al
on any member of the Crowe fnmjly. You tPn dlly uni,, the ,,rwnt program of the 1 coconspirator, hut upon the ground
GAYNOR CONTRACT IN EVIDENCE
Coart Admits Acreenteat with taltea
Mates, bat May Withdraw It
Oh.. Jan. . Argument
hlnr"baek1 Pf .'he. adnaiaslblMty of " U .ontrset e!
fll be called J government- with . W. T. ' Gaynor waa
might get a surprise Instead of money.
committee is chungd to meet Governor Ma- i
that the contract was a Joint one of W. T.
O.g -jphes titninr kiiu mi- uripnuiniB now on Trial.
MORTGAGED GRAIN MSSING i Before vig f0V h.i.hm, Mr. m.- - r,!h.h"t, ',f th;-
goon expects to -Visit Nebraska. ahould!iot In the opinion of the court, be
J .UI-IAN1--II ill." i-l luri,. r VI 1U 111 IH7 -Kt'lUOPQ,
Chlcaan Dealer Itefaaes to Answer
Questions Because of Kear of
Thompson's Arrival n Surprise.
Arrival of Ambassador D. E. Thompson j MEMORIAL FOR DR
"nn i.iuri nur jaaaoon was somewnai un- 1 .
cxiiected, me last advices received from I nl versify of Cblraao
CHICAGO. Jan. iS.-George S. McRey-' ... vlu. .
nolds. the graiu merchant, who failed some ' "go "nd wou d com0 ""hlntton direct j
day. ago, refused to answer leading .,ues- ' 5,n U"1 ""f- ",e"d' however. Mr. ;
lion, today during his examination before T"""" h",n advtaed of Jud,e j
Library (ontlna a Million Inotead
of a Chapel.
Referee in Bankruptcy Eastman. He staled
that he declined to answer on the ground
that his replies might Incriminate him.
Mngoon s arrival in New York, joined his I CHICAGO. Jan. . A library
to cost at
icllow townsman and they came on to I ,'"i,''t l.'A0,in. as a memorial to Dr.
j Washington together. Mr. Thompson will i "am Halney Harper. Inte president of the
nn nreased bv'the attnrneva for ' cnU on lno President tomorrow morning 1'nlvrrsity of Chicago. Is assured. Members
v.- i." " . .. .. with Senators Millard and Burkett. He of faculty, of the board of trustees and
heVaalg "-.e Immediately. ZTT
own business . sf'er his arrival today and saw Secretary ,nr u"cislon of the trustee committee to
"Are vou aware" he wa. asked "that ' lx"h- Tne Pr-ldent. however, having hla ! 'rw't "brary Instead of a chapel to the
'', .7. LY.rn?tZZ. . k! schedule for the afternoon made up fixed I n,ory of the builder of the Institution.
..JOO.OOO bushels of grain are represented by .... . ,rl. . . Another meetlna of th. t, i,.
-, me iniiw , 1 l mi. . uuinnun call lomor- I - - ..
' . . . .... . I
the loans you have obtained from
"I don't believe It possible," replied Mr.
row at 1:30. Mr. Thompson looked pleased
tand raid he. hoped to terminate his busi-
I ness In Washington, by which Up meant
his business with the State department.
railed to arrange plans for raising the nec
SEEK LENIENCY FOR WARE
"What Hid vnu flmm wss th immmf nf
.-j .... , 1 and get sway
w.,rj . .t..i., ...v n,cuuum If t , . - .. 1 P.llllnKI n JiJi. Mmwmm.m U.I
o lpis connected with the loans? " I ' """"J" l "r"' wl" "treet - " - - - -
"I suppose ITWOTiO" I to J'-0'""1"4 from Washington and expects I Ircalated la Lead aad Dead.
"Where Is the $750.0 in g.ain represented i to p"v' for nw w"hln f"r'-j "ooa bnrcbes.
by the warehouse rrceipts?" I n'nl- j
"I can t say." . President srtllea Fight. T.EAP. S. D.. Jan. -Petitlona are he-
"The. grain should have been in the cln-. The South Dakota, delegation lock'd horns j ing circulated hre among the different
vators. should not It?" asked Attorney today and ns a result of two months' j churches of this city and I "redwood ssk-
ter's axMtllant, who was promptly arrested, Senators I'ugh. Jones and Henderson
was fortnei ly an Insurance agent named j Shortly after leaving ttie thurcn tne cor-
lloye, who bad been sentenced to n term : tege tuined into Pennsylvania avenuo and
of Imprisotinient for Imrghiry In Spite of ..i.K-ei.f U uiong mat Dread thoruugufare
lil.-i protests that he was Innocent. Roje 1 westward, to tne s-und of inuitled arums
called at the ministry today and drew a ' U,j unieuin diro to Georgetown
revolver immediatelv after he hnri Iwiin I i. ...... wu r-cH ,.. i na art,'.. ........ t nation.
... . ... , ... - I .'l r.fii ua t n anawr" itlv Marlln and Ttiirke wouM i-nniral u 1 -ltH nt minnlrii-v o u-rnr t.nl.11. I.i..
annntien 11 ine pre -nee 01 .Minister Ai- j ,rlfc-e Into Virginia Slid to Art ngton rtmt- : " ' i - - , -u.. . . . kt rteelrted in ok. ,i,i, .
. ... . . . j nrnige onnii. . nni,iiiii mm . ...... K.a.. t 11.. ...!." ... Ir.lrr.nuee so far as the no.tofnen- r.t ,hJn- Wre s rector of the F.nlseo.il eh,. r,k . tna In K,n """ted to take their advire.
oer'i. rrienos m inc. pii-m-r r ne nas terJ . The: route to the cemetery lies past ...- .-.... ..... . -- - " r ' ,, . r . , r . J 'l
become mentally unbalanced by Ills alleged Kort Myer. As the head of the column "'"' ..- - numo-r.
wrongful imprisonment. r(,arhed - point oiposlte that post cannon I don t know' ' i wnlle ,ne "en,orB wouU1 ,,vl1 e patron-
-... I . i - k. . . -eriv.s-lln-' the. r.r iHssat t iaan,l at an a..,!.- . i n aU.e -n4.- 1 f . lnn.n. . a .
'i'ht'l'fj IPr"ll't nJIlUUVltllfi I Uf PaUllll PiiiHti'iip. (-a- . - mi b-- ill j IMBk Hint i i s f s 1 una' j a. man a
DHiion. i in- rpjriniit!"i( n-ii-r i i lift. nprrie?n(fl- t inipni nn t . tpr(r i. Mr?, cou-
Uocarch Collftpei Soon After Lnnch and
Pis Awaj in Tew Hours,
NEARLY EIGHTY-EIGHT YEARS OF AGE
Prince Frederick, Who Baeoeedi to the
Throne, ii 8iitj-lwo Yesri Old.
MANY COURTS GO INTO MOURNiNG
Dead aoverelaa Had Beta Known aa
tho Fn t he r-l n-Ia w of Earope
Beeaaae of Helattoa to
COPRNHAGEN, Denmark. Jan. Is.
Christian IX, the aged king of Denmark,
dean of the crowned heads of Europe,
father of King George of Greece, of Queen
Alexandra or Great Britain and Ireland
and of the dowager empress Maria Fco
dorovna of Russia, grandfather of King
Haakon VII of Xorway and related by
blood or by marriage to most of the Euro
pean rulers, died with startling suddenness
In the Amallenborg palace this afternoon.
The aceesslon of his successor, Prince Fred
erick, his oldest son. who will be known ss
Frederick VIII. will be proclaimed tomor
row. The following official bulletin was Issued
His majesty died at :! this afternoon.
After his majesty had hrouaht this morn
ing's audience to a conclusion he appeared
to bo quite well and proceeded to luncheon,
as usual. Toward the end of the meal he
gave evidence of Indisposition and was com
pelled to retire to bed at 2 p. m. His maj
esty passed away peacefully, the symptoms
Indicating heart failure. '
This bulletin tells concisely the story of
the death scene, which found everyone.
even those who reallaed the Increasing feeb
leness of the king, unprepared for the sud
The death of King Christian has plunged
half the courts of Europe Into the deepest
mourping and brought a sense of political
loss as well a sincere grief to everyone
throughout the kingdom of Denmark, reach
ing even to the humblest cottage, evidences
of which are shown everywhere tonight. It
has cast a pall over the palaces of the mon
archs of Great Britain, Russia, Norway and
King Christian IX was born April 8. 1M.
and ascended th Danish throne November
Death Cornea andenly.
King Christian appeared to be In his usunl
health this morning. After taking break
fast he held a public audience, which It hss
been bis custom to do every Monday morn
ing. The reception today was largely at
tended and his majesty conversed freely and
affably with a number of official and other
person. Wheu the function was over the
king, though appearing to be slightly
fatigued, atten'iod luncheon with Win mem
ber of hi fatt'llv. among whom were ths
I dowager emprflru of Ku!a uil Ills brother, '
General Prince Hans. - During the meal hi
majesty complained of indisposition and
was assisted to his bedroom by the dowager
enipresH and Prince Hans. A court phy
sician wns summoned, but by th time h
arrived Vie king had collapsed.
The physician used prompt restoratives,
but his efforts were useless, and King
Christian expired, almost without uttering
a word. In the aim of the dowager em
press and In the presence of the court phy
sician and Prlm-e Hans.
Just as the king hrrathed his last Crown
Prince Frederick entered the room and !h
other members of the royal family arrived
Nothing is definitely known tonight con
cerning the arrangement for th funeral,
and It will necessarily be some time before
anything rersrding the arrangement Is
Telegrams and cablegrams of condnlrnVe
are pouring In tonight. Including rnesssges
from all the sovereigns of Europe and the
Danlsl) colonies. ,
Premier Chrlstensen' tonight tendered the
resignation nf the cabinet lo the new king,
who expressed a wish that the present
ministry should carry on the affairs of the
Both houses of Parliament will assemble
tomorrow, when their respective president
w-lll formally announce the death of the
king. At t p. in. the mem tier will assemble
In the hall of the Fnlkethtnjr to receive the
royal message announcing the accession of
Frederick VIII. Public announcement of
the death of King Christian and the seces
sion of King Frederick will be made at noon
from a 1m Irony nf thr Amalietiborg palace.
It haa leen known for some time thst
King Christian's healtii waa falling. Ills
physlelsna recommended a change of air
POLITICAL PARTIES CONFER
Liberals May Coatey Seat Tendered
Former Premier Balfoor by
l,ONDON, Jan. 1. At a meeting of the
Conservative association of the city cf
London today, the resignation nf A. G.
Git.h-i. member of Parliament for the citr
ot London, wa accepted, and the candida
ture of Arthur J. Balfour for that con
stituency was spproved. ,
The Liberal association of the city of
London also met today and postponed until
Friday Its decision whether to oppose tho
former premier. Several liberals expressed
a willingness to contest the seat.
Three more liberals and two conserva
tives were returned ss the result of Satur
RUSSIAN LANDLORDS t KILLED
Kevolotlaalata Drag? ton at LamsdorfV
Tl'Kl'M. Courbmd. Jan. .-Count
Frederick I-amsdorff and Baron Roenne.
two of the most prominent land ownera ef
thta district, while out driving yesterday
aer attacked by a band nf revolutionists
and were pulled from their alelg-hs and
Tli Count Lamadorff killed In Courts nd
la not the foreign minister, who Is Count
Vladimir Nicoluievitch I-amsdorff.
boomed, sounding tne inutnr general's salute
of thirteen guns st regular intervals.
Impressive military services and the Una I
services of the church marked the cere
monies at the cemetery. The cavalry dis
mounted at the gates and proceeded within
the silent city of the dead on foot. The
troops formed in line at the grave and
stood at "present arms." The veteran assn.
cist Ions also took positions around the
grave. With the casket resting Just above
the grave the committal services of the
Episcopal church, were conducted by Rev.
As the cssket was lowered Into the ground
a squad detailed from the troops fired
three volleys over the grave. Taps wero
then sounded, -oncluding the ceremonies.
The name of General Joseph Wheeler was
honored In the bouse by the passage of a
bill renaming a street in this city Wheeler
EXPLOSION IN KANSAS MINE
Two Shot Flrera Killed aaa aa
Engineer BaaTocatea at
PITT8BCRO, Kan., Jan. 2.-Three men
were killed by an explosion tonight In the
Billingtoii mine, two mllea west of this
city. The dead.
MARION B1LL1 NGTON.
Marlon Billlngton and Linden Hume, shot
tlrers, entered the mine to Ore some shots,
and when Uiey did nut report promptly to
Clair Billlngton. . th chief engineer, the
latter followed them Into th mine. Th
three dead men wars found by other res
cuers who went Into the mine later. The
proceedings to inform the witness that he Crowing out of the announcement' of Con
must answer or state that he declined to do gressman Martin's candidacy for I'nlted
so for fear of Incrimination, and Mr. Mc- States senator, the linea between Senator
Reynolds then answered: ! Gamble and Senator Kittredge, Representa-
"I decline to answer because It might in- ! lives Burke and Martin have been closely
criminate me." j drawn. Gamble is fighting for his life,
McReynolds wss asked istsr if he did not 1 while Msrtln. who comes from the Black
know trat the grain waa being shipped out ! Hills district, recognises that he, too, hss
of the levstors notwithstanding the fact the fight of his life on his hsnds, notwlth
that it was covered by warehouse receipts standing- that he has the support of Senator
upon which money had been loaned by the Kittredge' and Congressman Burke. Sen
banks and he declined to answer on the stor Gamble, appreciating that if he would
ground of possible Incrimination
In this city and In Deadwood snd his
friends have started the petition. wMch
sr being signed generally throughout both
was his Intention to go south in the mar
future, accompanied by the dowager em
press of P.ussln.
Personality of Sew Kins;.
The new king of Denmark. 'who will ss
cend the throne in his fM year, bears th
weight of his years lightly and is almost
aa popular with the people of Denmark as
was his father.
By th wish ef his father h waa brought
up wn h great simplicity and his earlier
i tdticaliuii was obtained st the town gram-
CHfCAOO. Jan. Elghty-flve-rent gas j mar rchool. for not until Jie wus 10 yesrs of
Is provided for by sn ordinance submitted ' age waa ihe difficult question of his fath
to the city council tonight und accepted er a snrcssinii to the Danish throne finally
;..., eonferenre of the Ho.., I. I b' ,n 'o-1 companies. Action upon settled. It was Frederick's curious fate to
A number of the employes of McReynolds delegation, in view of the strained relations "-""-"- --- - , yng.-r i.rowi. r ana ins own son
CHEAPER GAS FOR CHICAGO
ildlna for Eighty. Five.
were examined during the day, but none of between the two factions, he would be
them could tell what had become of the bound by that conference and he would
council authorizing the printing In pamphlet , become reigning monarchs of Greece nnd
form of oriples of the measure for dlstribu-
GRAVE CF HERO IS UNMARKED
JoaVao 'fioslla Calls Attention to One
at Bremea oa the toast
of Me Inc.
AFGI'STA. Me., Jan. . (Special Tele
gram.r Judge William Gaslin of Alma.
be continuously outvoted, and in the mean- I t,0n ,h" "11erT,1,'n -nd ",""B ,nl"r
time sought to have some satisfactory un
derstanding with the administration where
by he might be recognized as to a quarter
of the patfone.
The two congressmen from South Dakota
were willing to Join Issue with Senator
Gamble over the postofflces and they began
sending in their recommendations to the
Postofflce department until a goodly num-
ested in It.
SWIFTS ARE REACHING OUT
PacklaaT Firm Mill Coastraet Million
Dollar Plaat la Portland,
PORTLAND. Jan. . The Evening Tele.
Noraay respectively while he himself was
still an heir apparent.
Tho new klifc iias been highly popular
since his earliest youth. His bearing Is
stately and his manner qulel. Its is noted
for his culture and possesses many foreign
Willie seldom identifying himself with to-
lltlcal questions he bus taken an active part
1 in all public questions and is a constant at
' tendant at all debates at the Riksdag, lis
ber of recommendations had been made. ' ,rain says: Representatives of Swift und U rhn,''llor "r ,h" "peihagen university
Neh.. haa written to the authorities her. In order to try out the matter Kittreda- f ....n- of i'hi.ao are in tbn. -ite"...-. , llu h""1 of lhe rM! '"ons of Denmatk.
calling their attention to the fact that at and bis associates bore down on the presl- feeling plans for the construction of an ' Many t'oart la Mourning.
Bremen, on the Maine coast, la located the dent and instated that some ruling should ; abattoir and packing plant to cost in the j LONlON. Jan. .-The sudden death of
neglected, unmarked . grave of a revolu- b mud tna toaay me president dealt ! neighborhood of $L'nXi,0nft. I King Chrislln of Denmark, called the
cCu-i!a-c4 oa Sixth Page.)
( onlerenee Works oa Taxes.
ALGECIRAS. fctpalu. Jan. a. Th Moroc
can conference this afternoon was devoted I BtUlngtons owned th inios and wero proua
to tax projocts.
j Invent in mining circles.
tkniary hero and hero of the war of 1812. j a solar plexus blow so far a the postofflces
In that stale are concernea.
Gamble Is Batlaaea.
Senator Gamble, however, believes he
has won cut In this pronouncement of the
president, becsuss tt leaves Senator Kit
tredge snd himself to deckle the patronage
outside of th postofflces. This seriously
affects th district attorneyship, snd yet
Senator Kittredge s friends ststed today
that tho president had announced at
Samuel Tucker, a ounteujporary , ef John
Paul Jones. Judge Gaslin wntes to arouse
son. of the historical snd patriotic societies
to action, but so far they have done noth
ing and Indications sr thst they do not
propose to -do snything to mark the spot
where sleeps a man who was prominent In
the country's early naval history.
Samuel Tucker was commissioned In 1TT
and during the revolution captured sixty
two British vessels. MA cannons. S.OM pris
oners and carried John Adams safely to
Francs as envoa.
that tho preeiueni naa an noun era at a i tand. Arriveo: rumessia, iroin isew
meeting between Gambl and himself that ' At 'l'rl-iurg-Arrived : Amerika,
i New l ork.
Movements of Ocean Vesael Jnn. 9S.
At New York Arrived: Pannonla. from
Trieste; Patricia, from Hamburg: Finland,
from Antwerp; Astoria, from Glasgow.
Sailed: Huberla. for Hamburg.
At Dover Arrived: Kroonland. from New
York, for Antwerp, and pro-eeded.
At Naples Arrived: Canoplc, from Bos
ton. At Genoa Arrived: ' Konlg Albert, from
At Glasgow Sailed: Hibernian, for Port
land. Arrived: r umessia, from New lork.
Continued on Second Pag
1 At Boulogno Bailed; Bluecber, for New
, father-in-law of Europe, will placo th ma
jority of the royal house in Europe In
mourning The ruler ot Russia, Great
Britain, Greece. Sweden and Norway sr
dlrectl rtlatad to th dead monarch either
personally tr through their consorts. His
sons snd daughters were preparing fur
their annual trip to Copenhagen for th
purpose of celebrating his eighty-eighth
Queen Alexandra rreirel I he news of tit
death of her father st Windsor. It cam
(Continued ou Fifth V
Powered by Open ONI