Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 06, 1906, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
Bee Phones numbers
Htistne ...... inne1 2
Circulation . . . .Dnnclna W07
Ktiitorlnl Douglas BO 1
Bee Phones NUMBERS
Ituslness Dnnglas 2M
Circulation .... ponging 907
Editorial PonglM SOI '
Sensational Beielntion Introdaoed
Ben ate by Mr. Fatterien.
Action Alleged to Be Violation of the
Attempt to Get Them to Beoogniie Any
' Other Powet Wrong.
I'ltalmoai Agreement to Tako Action
on . This ' Measure Wrdartlar
Afternoon, February 1.
at 6 O'clock.
i AHINOTON Fob. e. The senate was
trotted -to a distinct sensation today by
.dr. Patterson idem., Colo.), wno followed
up hU letliemcnt of ' last Saturday from
inc democratic caucus by Introducing In
the senate a resolution In effect declaring
i lie urtiona of tne cuueus to have been
contrary to tiie constitution of the United
Mutes. Apparently the senator's action
waft nnexp-cted on the part of a majority
of the seiiHtors and they listened atten
tively an the reading of the rather lung
preamble progressed, evidently not a littlo
concerned as to what should como next.
Mr. Patterson made no effort to secure
me privilege of discussing tho resolution
today,' but gave notice that he would . ad
dress the senate uKn it tomorrow, or
tho Urat available day afterwards. It Is
expected that the democrats generally will
resist the adoption of the resolution and
that the icpuullcan senutors will sustain
Mr. 1'attcrson's contention.
Aside from the effect on Mr. Patterson's
political future, the resolution raises a
question as to the right for animated dis
cussion' and wide margin for differences
of opinion. In all probability several days
will elapse before the question Is settled.
Before Mr. l'atterson's matter came up
Mr. Bucon had given sfotlce of a speech
for tomorrow, so it la probably that Mr.
Patterson' spoeoh will be postponed until
.Mr. Calllngcr succeeded during the day
ln the fixing of a date for voting on the
shipping bill, the hour named being
Wednesday, the 14th lust., al 6 p. m.
Several bills were passed during the day
and Mr Teller made a speech In opposi
tion to the shipping bill.
Mr. Foraker announced that he had no
Intention of attempting to delay action on
the statehood bill.
Mr. Patterson's Resolution.'
Mr. Patterson caused a sensation by In
troducing and' having read the following
resolution; '.
Whereas, The constitution of the United
Hlates provides that the senate of the
United b la tea shall be composed of two sen-
ators from each slate, chosen by the legla
lulorl thereof, and that uacii senator auaU
W hereto. Imuih senator before assuming
tlie duties of his ottlce is required nolenimy
to swear or affirm that he will support and
defend the constitution of the Cnited States
and that be will faithfully discharge the
duties of the ottloe upon wnlch he Is about
to enter; and.
Whereas. The following resolutions were
nreiiented and adopted by more tnan two
thirds of the renaiora present at the demo
cratic caucus tnere was inserted uie reso
lutions adopted by the democratic caucus);
. and.
Whereas, The appurcnt purpose of said
resolutions and actions was Improperly to
induce or coerce democratic senators who
uilglu bellnve that the best Interests of the
country required the ratification of said
treaty, and because thereof held It to be
their duty to vote for Ua ratification, and
Into disregarding that part of their oaths
In which they declared that they would
tslthfiilly discharge the duties of the office
or eenatore; thr (ore, dm it,
Resolved, Wrst Thut such action by the
stiid or any other caucus Is In plain viola
tion of the spirit and Intent ot the conatl
tuuon of the I'nlted States.
Secrnd. That tor two-thirds or ony num
Ihv uf the senutors of any party to meet
aiul declare that it shall be the duty of
, unv senator to vote uhii any question
other than his own convictions Impel hint
' is a plain violation of the manifest Intent
and fptrll of the cnnxtilution all have aworn
ti upnold and defend.
Third That the. one vote the constitution
Uea-lurcs each senator shall have Is his own
vote and not the vote of any other or of
any number of other senators, and lor a
Kcilittor to cast ihat one vole against his
corn Ictluiis ot right and duty In the prem
laew Is to disfranchise hi" "lute In the sen
"i'l""' hmiy 'The consiltufhn 'rovldes lt
Mbiill have.
H oin in - Thai when any number of sen
,nlor.. by combination or otherwise, under
iiat ,oiiIi any upccles of coercion to
iiHiio . ,,.il,er senators lo vote except as
'Hit ..Uilfcim-litH und consciences tell them
,1 Ih ia i,iviis,iii ot the rights of a slute
to equal represents! ion with other state
,i lue -oiiaie. .i i iJ is subversive of their
1 11 Is in ii iui iitutloii. und the
ui of its Mttulors in tb' seriate (nut tin-
. iii.inutioii has provided for.
r tf I Ii--That the scim'or iui permits any
l.fiti.v ot n her senaiois to declare and de.
.,i:e 'for him what Ills duty is In the matter
,1 I. If voie In Hie senuie. :i lift alio t.tsts
lis vote Ii. response lo sii. h Interferences.
v i s. ii, . us a senator from his o n stRte,
but a a m'iwivi r. from me oiner states.
t ml i,e aukiiicni Hie power of the other
(.laiei. I,,-..,. mi Fnmt permuted ny ine con-j
.ml weakens und degrades the
IHivtii of bi!i own Flute tn die senate In
,ol4tmii ol I lie spirit of the constitution.
rqxl Ii '1 lint for any senator to vote ex
cept as lits Judgment nnd sense of duty
iimicr his oil id of ottlce requires Is to de
kiadc I he high office of senator and to
annul I the diKintv and standing of the sen
ale of th I'mtiii Slates -qualltica po.i
: erse.i in such Inuli degree by no other leg
islative Imrtv In the world.
The rrsolutiun came us a surprise. Mr.
I'ailemn and wir. Tillman rose slmultane
,.iisi, i.ul Mr. Patterson rccelvod reccgnl
I nil rum the i lialr.
"Docs the ernuloi from Colorado ) leld
lo lOo senator Irom South Carolina: ' asked
Ine vli-e president, but before Mr. Patterson
coUiU rpiy air. Tlilmiiii stated that he
merely ie to make Inquiry as to the'pH
liamentary Matua: "is it a quesilon of per
sonill privilege, ' ne uskrd, and Mr. Patter
son rescinded In tne negative.
"I object to consideration this morning,"
jaut Mi. Tillman.
"Th re Im no Intention of asking consid
eration at this lime." rrsonded Mr. Pat
terson. "The resolution is of such a ehai
acter that no harm can come from Its lying
over. I ask that the consideration of the
esoliition be postponed until tomorrow and
to give notice that I shall then ask to lie
heard on It "
The further consideration of the resolu
tion waa accordingly postponed for twciity
lour hours.
After the passage of a few bills of .uiimr
Interest the statehood bill was reached on
the calendar and Mr.
-resent consideration.
Mr. Heverldge aald
could be read and a I
dispose of It.
Mr. F rker said hi
Ixslge objected to
he buried the bill
line llxed finally to
opposed the bill In
lts present form and hoped to see It modi-
.Continued on oV-voud lage.)
Daughter of Jar Gonial "Will Ko
Longer Lle with Bonl de
PARIS, Feb. 6. Countess Bonl de Cas
tellans (formerly Anna Gould) entered a
plea for divorce today. Representatlvee of
the countess and tho count appeared be
fore Judge Henri Dltte of the court of first
Instance, who, In conformity with the
French law, endeavored to arrange a con
ciliation before allowing a definite suit to
proceed. It is said on unquestionable au
thority that Judge Ditle'a efforts were not
successful, tho countess absolutely declin
ing to resu ' r relations with her hus
band, and t 'lor repeated but vain at
tempts by ' de Castellnne's advisers
to arrange a s, ment, the representatives
of the coun t countess left the court
and the suit roceed.
Another Jt. ' effort at reconciliation
will almost i ily be made before the
suit comes t lh the ordinary course.
No decision ' een reached relative to
the eventual .' . dy of tho children of
the count an itess. but being under
age they will e persent naturally re
main In the c( their mother. Friends
of tho Count and Countess do Castellane
express little hope, that any adjustment of
their differences will be brought abuut, but i
as divorce proceedings under the French ,
law are very lengthy, new developments
may occur before the case comes up for
trial. A decree cannot be pronounced un
der from three to six months.
With reference to the count's conduct
the name of a prominent society
leader of Paris, a woniii of very high
Bimiuiiiff, "(.a inriuiuiiru ill iuiiiict -
tlon with the affair. The count Is said to
standing, has been mentioned In eonnec
be In the southeast of France.
(unit Mt. Rene Talllandler f'omes to
Assistance of Delegates
nt Alareclraa.
ALiJKClRAS, Spain, Februury 5. The
French delegation at the Moroccan confer
ence was reinforced today by the arrival of
Count St. Rene Talllandler. who was the
French minister at Fex during the Fiunco-
German crisis last summer. The count had
talks with Ambassador White and other
delegates. His presence Is considered to
relate to the private dixcusstons going on
between tho delegates on the main Franco-
(Jerman Issue. The ambassadors say thnt
the outlook continues hopeful, but they ad
mit that the efforts of the disinterested
powers are not yet resulting in securing
an exact baxls for accord.
BERLIN, Feb. 5. Germany's attitude to
ward the proposition to place tho control
of the Slorocoan police In the hands of
France and Spain is one of firm opposition,
since tho arrangement would, according to
the German view, amount practically to
give France authority over the police, which
Germany hitherto has steadily resisted.
Tho Foreign office says that the delegates
to tho conference at Algeclras will devote
the next few days, while the conference Is
not sitting, to an informal exchange of
views on the subject of tho management of
the police In an attempt 'to shape some ac
ceptable plan for adjusting this vexed
I Pi R,igv Feb. -5.- Ministerial , c,h:!es . Jvf.,-ft-
consider It probable that ibo AlgitClras con
ference wilt terminate within a month and
express the opinion that an agreement will
be reached relrtlve to the customs and
also, the police, with whose organization
France will be charged on the condition
that A certain number of foreign officers
are appointed.
Men Who Restated Inventory
Cbnrch Property Also Ulven
Jail Sentences.
PARIS. Feb. S. MM. De Billy and Petit
were each sentenced to six months' Impris
onment and a fine of ?I0 today for connec
tion with the recent disturbances at the
Church of St. Roch when an Inventory of
the property of the church was being laado
In conformity with the church and state
separation law. Several other persons acre
given sentences ranging from two to six
months and fines of $40 for resisting tho
commissioners at St. Clothllde's church.
Today's making of Inventories was pro
ductive of many disturbances In the
provinces. At Montpelller a small army
composed of Infantry, engineers and
gendarmes stormed the church of Notre
I Dame. Fierce fighting ensued Inside tho
' ehuroh Rnd many I'r,,rm wounded.
Seven of those resisting the efforts of the
commissioners were arrested, among them
lieing Count Kergaylo." There was also
lighting outside the church lietweeij Cat ho -
lies and auti-CHthollcs.
At Toulouse members of the congrega
burred themselves In the cathedrals and
.fi,,u im l.iiiln fuiilinr tli n 111 I,,, ell l,t I., I
..r. i
iih irmiup ,,." t i-vit-i. ,1, i in;
Masonic temple nnd knocked In the doors.
iirnnflrri inr t r-r-v
Religious Congress Will Assemble In
Washington with Prominent
People in Attendance.
WASHINGTON. Feb t. executive
committee of the colored young people's
religious congress will meet In this city
February 14 to complete arrangements for
the meeting of the congress here ii.'Xt Au
gust. At the meeting of the congress In At
binla. Gil., three years ago the delegates
and frlciidi numbered about 7.0, and It
Is tiaiieed Ihat over thai number will at
tend the coming meeting
Bishop W. J. Gaines and Prof. Penn are
leading the movement, and nhde Booker
T. Washington. Bishop G. W. Clinton, Rev.
C. T. Walker. Dr. D. J. Sanders nnd other
noted men lu sniiaihy with the ohjirta
of the congress, will attend its meeting
The biHly will lie in session nearly one
week and the music will be furnished by
some of the most ucud singers and musi
cians of the '.ace.
j Kisrrlairal In Hdacallonal Work
Will He Tried in Knglewood
j lllah H.-houl. '
CHICAGO. Feb. r-8egregatlon of the
sexes In educational work, which has been
established III many college and universi
ties, is to lie Iried as an experiment In
the Chicago public schools Action favor
ing such a lest was taken tonight by the
school management committee when It was
voted to Introduce segregation In I be midj
ninter entering class of tho Knglewood
High school. The plan is to divide the
class Into throe parts one division of boys,
one division of girls and the third division
both boys and girls and make the experi
ment along these lines.
Attorney General Saji Department of
Jnitice Did Hot Uie Bepert.
Constant Objections to questions
Takes Ip Time of the Conrt Wit
ness Accnsed of Making:
False Statements.
CHICAGO. Feb. S But one witness was
on the stand today In the packers' case.
This was C M. McFarlanc, office manager
for Morris & Co. His evidence related to
the manner In which the agents of the gov
ernment were given Information In the
case of Morris & Co. The cross-examination
by District Attorney Morrison was ex
ceedingly sharp. Just before the adjourn
ment of court today the district attorney
put some leading westlon- regarding the
wnrklng of the Oppenhelmer company.
hUh I. I- ..!..!..... 1. .. ,W WAS I
' : ' . i
one of the affiliated concerns through which
tho packers controlled the price of by
products. He made the assertion that the
, i
witness was not telling the truth and i
un i
brought on a warm argument, In which all
the attorneys took part. The question wss i
finally ruled out of the court.
A 1. . . I in if T . .
. . . ... ,
Interested observer today at the opening of i
the trial of the Immunity pleas advanced by
the porkers. C. M. McFnrlane, mannger of
the Fairbanks Canning company, who was 1
on the stand when court adjourned on Fri
day, resumed his evidence this morning. It
'ut.. irsumru ilia r( iit-iii d una mi' r - i
related entirely to the numlier and charac- .
ter of books which he had shown to tho
agents of the government who made the In
vestigation tinder the direction of Commis
sioner Garfield.
The witness Identified a number of papers
which he declared were the requisitions Is
sued by Commissioner Garfield and his
agents for the production of certain books.
3o Information from Garfield.
During tho noon recess of court Attorney j
General Moody said In reply to questions:
"I notice that the attorneys for the
packers have produced evidence to the ef
fect that Commissioner Garfield said that
he would not give to the Department of
Justice the information he secured from
the packers. If he ever said that ho cer
tainly kept his word, for the Department
of Justice never received uny Information
from him. Neither did we receive In
formation from the president, nor any of
the subordinate officers of the Department
of Corporations."
District Attorney Morrison at the opening
of the afternoon session of court refused In
admit the authenticity of o section of a let-
ter written by President Roosevelt and In-
corporated in a report froni Attorney Gen-j
eml Moody to the senate. The mutter Is ,
now a public document. j
The portion of the letter has io do with
the allegation of the packers thut put t of
the report of Commissioner Oarneld was '
used by the Department of Justice. It Is as j
follows: j
With my approval the Department of Jus- ;
tlce. with the assistance of the Depart-
r,w..,t nt i-'nm.nei-r.e n, I i.nhor h for mine
months been endeavoring to find out ,
inn l 1 1 irijwiivin.Mi " an himm rium. .
the ivrand jury now sitting In Chicago finds
indictments against uny individuals con
nected with the packing corporations It ;
will be because In their Judgment such legal ,
evidence of such violation of the Injunction
has been laid before theni. j
Moody AaaUta District Attorney.
The cross-examination of Mr. McFarlane
by District Attorney Morrison related en-
tirely to the facts shown In the books and
what could be shown by them. Frequently
tho attorneys for the packers strenuously
objected to the questions asked by the dls-
trlct attorney, saying that he was trying to
forco from the witness tacts bearing on the
main Issue of the case.
"Waa there anything in those hooks to
show that there was a combination between
the packers?" asked the district attorney.
Objection was made to this and the objec-
tlon was sustained Dy me courc
Attorney t.onenu .Moody wait an inter-
ested listener during the cross examination
of Mr. Morariano ana maoe many sug-
geatlons to the district attorney.
"Did you ever hear Mr. Morris say that
ho did not want the hooks examined be-
causo there was something In them that
might Incriminate him?"
"1 think noL"
"Do your hooks show all of the profits?"
I "Do they show the dividends paid by the
I Onnenheimer Mnnufncturinc comnanv?"
I The witness produced a book allowing an
account for more than H.tiOO. which amount
he declared to be a dividend from the Op- i
i perhelmer company. j
I "Where did the Oppenhelmer company
get the saiisHge casings that are mentioned j
! in Ihls transaction?" .
Questions Veracll)
of Witness.
The attorneys
the packers objected
and District Attorney Morrison
I ... ' . . , ., . ., ..
! "I want to show thnt the Item on
book relative to these casings Is not
reel, and that the statements of this
ness regarding them are not true."
"That is not so," said the witness.
"Walt a moment, don't get excited,"
piled the district attorney.
"Ths government Is doing something here
that is a violation of the law," said Attor
ney Hynes, who is In court for the packers.
Vnnrli' all nf t h. Altnm.v. In lha .aaA '
were on their feet at this Juncture, and
all of them tried tn talk to the court at
the same time. Attorney Genera) Moody
talked earnestly with the dlstrirt attor
ney, making suggestions us to the method
of procedure.
"Did you not aay in your opening statu
ment that these men had not been sworn
and could not he prosecuted for perjury?"
asked the court.
"Ves. but that has nothing to do with
this matter," replied the district attorney.
"1 have Ihe right to teat the credibility of
these books, ami of this witness."
"Don't you want to elicit from this wit
ness an answer to the effect that the Op-
penhelmer company was an illegal com-
binatlon? asked Judge Humphrey.
"No, sir. We have all the Information
on that we need," replied the district at
torney. "We do not have to depend on
this evidence for the other case."
Tho i-ourt then ruled against the govern
ment, and ordered the questions regarding
the oppenhelmer company be stricken out.
Tho court adjourned with Mr. McFarlane
still on the stand.
ring Strike, Chicago Wholesalers
Advnnee Rnte on Fuel Twenty
Five rents n Ton.
CHICAGO, Feb. 5. Because of the possi
bility of a strike of the coal miners a num
ber of wholesalers In this city today ad
vanced the l-rlce of soft coal 3 cents nr
Men Arrmeit of Rnnntnar Pofai
Investment Concern Arrested
In e York.
NEW YORK. Feb. 5.-John 8. Whlt,
presldnt of the Imperial Trustees com
pany of Jersey City,, and Robert O. Bux
ton and Clyde Colt, brokers of this city,
were arrested today by I'nlted States
shal Henkcl on Indictment charging them
with using the malls to defraud. When ar
raigned they pleaded not guilty and an nd
Journment of the case was taken until Feb
ruary 9. Ball was fixed at TJ.W for White
and $2,500 each for Colt and Ruxton.
It Is alleged that Colt and Ruxton ("lit
out thousands of circulars setting forth that
they represented clients with millions of
Idle capital to Invest In first-class securities.
When visited by reiirrsontatlves of various
concerns, It Is alleged. Ruxton and Colt
proposed to handle the serurltles offered
provided they were guaranteed by the Im
perial Trustees company of Jersey City.
1 1 r v. i u i ..M. ... . I m
for 1(irnn,lnB hn uritie.' , -
The principal complainant was T. B. Car-
ter. gcnernl counsel of the HoranUm. Fao-
toryvllle & Tunkhanmark Railroad com
pany, lie swore that his corporations ar-
ranged with Colt to 41mt $l,ol,00ft Of Its
fifty-year 4 per cent bonds. He affirms that
. , .
the company paid White $S,noo for having
! tho bonds guaranteed, by the
Trustees company, but that not
a single
bond was disposed or,
,,,., .,' . K,
It Is not known how trrurh money the
three men secured, but tb Imperial Trus
tees company Is believed to have guaran
teed bonds to the amount of millions.
. k a SI rSir
All Lines Agree n Increase Time
from ' Chicago to Const
Two Honrs.
CHICAGO, Feb. 5 The Record-Herald
tomorrow will say: Transcontinental rail
roads reached an agreement yesterday that
will practically eliminate all competition
for com11K nuln contracts west of Chicago
to the Pacific const. In pursuance of the
agreement notices were sent on by tho
three roads operating fast transcontinental
mall trains that after next Sunday the
running times of the California, limited
of the Santa Fc. the txis Angeles limited
train of tho Burlinglon-L'nlon Pacltlc-
: San Pedro rouds and the Golden Gate
I Limited of the Rock lvlnnd and Southern
j Pacific would be increased from sixty-seven
and one-quarter hours between Chicago
and Los Anguloa to sixty-nine and oue
j quarter hours.
! By this arrangement the Santa Fe will
relinquish some of tho mail It now secures
t KansAs City and tho Rock Island will
get some of this, whllo the Burlington
an,j fnlon Pacific will secure some now
mu at Chicago from the eaat.
Repeated 'conferences bet ween the highest
officials led to the final conclusion that It
would be better, to inaugurate schedules ,
that the trains could knalntaln than to be
continually arriving late at the terminals,
Tho roads concerned have agreed not to
engage In any spoed war to secure undue
nrpfn,;a in thp mii contracts to ba
preierenie in me man contracts to oa
awarded in the spring.'
i inwnin villi aVW - fimv
Writer Hxcluded from, .New York
Theater Srorea First -Point In
Leital Battle.
j NEW YORK. Feb. R Jamrs S. Metcalfe,
I the theatrical critic, who was last summer
excluded from forty-seven theaters of this
j CtJ. because of his criticisms, today scored
a pnt in the legal proceedings which he
instituted against tho theatrical maiiHgers
w-ho barred him out. Ho brought u charge
of conspiracy against the managers. A test
case was made against Charles Burnham,
nnnager of Wallack's theater, who secured
a writ of luilxas corpus. This writ waa to-
day dismissed by Supreme Court Justice
j Kltzgerald, who remanded Burnham for
j further proceedings and lifter saying tho
lav affords ample remedies against writers
nnd publishers who transcend h-gal latunds
i added:
j "it In true that a theatrical manager owes
, no duty to the public to give performances,
t He may even refuse to sell tickets to some
j nppiicanls while freely disposing of theni to
; others, provided sueh discrimination Is not
j u-count of race, color, etc., but, conccd-
! him these lights, they cannot be held to
j excuse agreements between a numlier of
j managers to the prejudice of an Individual
I ..t i,..n,
I '
Kxanilnn tlon of Kdltor of Ton n
Topics on f'linrne of Perjury
NKW YORK, feb. 3. The examination
I of Colonel Willam D. Mann, editor of
i Town Topics, on a charge of perjury was
this continued today. This charge grew out of
cor- th recent sensntlolinl trial of Norman Hap-wlt-
good, editor of Ciller's Weekly, on a chaige
j of criminal libel preferred by Justice Joseph
i M. Duell. one of the stoekliohlers uf Town
rs- j Topics.
Testimony was given by Bartholomew
Moynhnn. of)e:i stenographer at the Hap
good trial, showing that Colonel Maun had
J sworn
be had not written the "O. K.,
W. 1 1. M." on Hie iteginald Ward letters.
William L. Daniels, secretary and treas
urer of the Town Topics company, who
wss called to the witness stand, said he
hud made no effort to get the free list of
Town Topics as directed by the court und
wits directed to appear In court tomorrow,
at which time Assistant District Attorney
Hart will move that the witness show
cause why he should not be punished for
contempt of court.
. "
Former Canal Knginrer Telle of
Trouble with Neeretary Taft
Over Resignation.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 5,-John F. Wal
lace waa liefore the senate Interoneanlc
canal commission today and made a state
ment regarding the severance of his rela
tions with the canal commission. In it he
j spoke of tho violent attack of Secretary
I Tsft and Mr. Cromwell, the only baais of
' which was & difference of opinion between
himself and Taft and Cromwell ss to his
right to decide when he thought the welfare
rnlLt luHcl,, ,n" enterprise and his own Jin
tined his resignation. He was liable
to tie dismissed at any time by tele,
graph. He came north lo have a private
talk with. Secretary Taft. which waa denied
He referred to the statement made In re.ilj
to secretary Tan and Incorporated In hla
present statement.
He asked to be excused from any state
ment as to the type of canal until, he had
read the majority and minority report of 1 banks In Colorado. Hammond came to Chl
the consulting engineers, . I igo two weeks ago.
Change in Poitoffice Sjetem
Difiiion to Eaneae City.
Office of Unperlnteuflent la Abolished
nnd Field Anents Report to Chief
of Inspectors of the l'ost
offlra Department.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Feb. a. (Special Tele
gram.) As has been anticipated the rurl
free delivery division headquarters at
Omaha is marked for a change In July,
the beglnntng of the next fiscal year. Ever
since the change made In transferring the
rural free delivery service from the fourth
assistant postmaster general to the first
assistant postmaster general and placing
all general agents under the Inspector In
charge there has been more or less Inquiry
as to where the. division agents would land.
In the transfer of division headquarters in
the creation of the Omaha division there
was considerable criticism on account of
Omnha succeeding over Kansas City. Post
master General Cortelyou found that In
the transfer he was saving the government
some money In locating the division head
quarters at Omaha. Now the new change
is to be made and the division headquarters
will terminate In July, according to the
following letter which Senator Millard to
day'recelved from Postmaster General Cor
telyou: Referring to your letter of recent date.
making inquiry as to discontinuance of di
vision headquarters, rural free delivery
service, at Omaha, I have to say that on
December 1, by the reorganization of the
department, rural ugents were assigned to
the division of inspectors, and it Is the In
tention to consolidate the two forces at an
early date. After July 1 next It Is expected
thnt all of the rural agents will become
postottice inspectors " and will report dl-r.-ctly
to tho inspectors In charge of di
visions. This will not make any difference
in the number of agents assigned to each
state or the manner of handling tho work.
The postofhee Inspectors who now work In
the stute of Nebraska will report to tho
Inspector In charge at Kansus City. The
consolidation of the Omaha headquarters
with that of Kansas City will be In the
Interest of economy, and us tho division
headquarters In connected with the Held
service largely by use of the malls the lo
cation of the headquarters can make but
little difference. In the new arrangement
there will be as many rural agents assigned
to the atat'e of Nebraska ns at the present
and tho work will be handled Just us well.
Iowa Hnlldin Hills.
Representative Blrdsall today introduced
bills providing for tho purchusc of sites
and the erection of public - buildings at
Manchester and Iowa Falls, euch bill cull
ing for an appropriation of $100,000.
LnlverMity to Get Cannon.
Senator Gambia today secured the pas
sage, through the Semite, of his joint reso
lution authorizing tho secretary of war to
furnish a condemned cannon to be placed
in the campus of th"" I'nlverslty of South
Dakota al Vermilion, to commemorate the
services of students of that Institution who
participated in the Spanish-American wur.
Personal Mention.
Judge W. V. Mciiiigh of Omaha Is iu
Washington. .
. Rev. - Kdwin Hart Jcnks, pastor of the
I ktBUlUglOU eU 1 OUIC IU) lllu Jiul U4UU, 1
Postal Matters.
PotitniUHUi a appointed: Nebraska
1-lgh. Colfax county, Henry C. Hooker
vice G. W. Klbler, resigned. Iowa Gander,
Clayton county. John E. Jitcobson vice
Mark- Hulvorsen, resigned.
Rural carriers appointed for Iowa routes:
1'oslville, route 1, Guddls A. Brooks, enr
rler; James Steele, substitute. Wall Lake,
route 1, Arthur Goodwin, carrier; Alice
Llmke, substitute. Woodhurn, route 1,
Samuel T. Hoolman, carrier; Selh 13. Hoot-
j ""M,
f ev Unnka Authorised,
Applications to organize Ncbrut-ka mi
j lloiial banks approved today: The First
) National bunk of Benedict, with k'a.WO
I capital, by B. B. Crownover, George W.
Host, N. W. Dean, li. J. Wlghtman nnd
I August SCIininerer; The First National
bank of Bradshaw, with $j,o0o capital, by
J. F. Houseman, George W. Post, N. V
Dean, K. J. Wlghtmnn und August Zlm
The Farmers National bank of Oska
loosa, la , has been authorized to la'gln
business Willi u copital of $lUu,uuo; W. 1,
Beans, president; W. II. like, vice prosl
dent; K. K. Davis, cashier.
Phillip U. I.numnn of Dea Molnea One
of the l.lrutennnts In Xext
Year's Brigade.
ANNAPOLIS. Md., Feb. E. The apiInt
ments of the midshipmen who will art a
cadet officers of the brigade after the grad
uation of the First class next Monday hnvo
been announced.
Arthur W. Frank of Mobile. Ala., has
been appointed cadet commander, the rank
ing officer of the brigade. His adjutant Is
Calvin Page of Frederick, Md.
The cadet lieutenant commanders are
Midshipmen rhillp O. l.aunian of Ties
Moines, la., and Richard Hill of Fort
Dodge, is., who command the first and
second battalions respectfully,
lallon adjutants are Claudus R
Jonesvllle, Va.. and Alfred H.
The bat
Hyatt of
Cohen of
Philadelphia, Pa.
Head of ' St. I.ouls Police Force
Refuses to Resign When
ST. LOCIS. Mo.. Feb. 5. The resignation
of Chief of Police Kiely was requested this
afternoon by Ihe Board of police commis
sioners, but he refused to accede to the re-i
quest. Chief Kiely said that he had writ - I
ten the police board, refusing to resign and I
demanding a trial. Pending the trial the)
police board suspended Chief Kiely and ill- ;
reeled Night Chief Gallnspy to act Instead '
and IJcutenant Wilson lo temporarily serve
an aclinv nleiit chief.
The reasons for the request of Chief Kie
Iv'a resignation are not made nubile. He
has b.-. n connected with the police depart-
ment for thirty years.
Harry C. llnmuiond. Wanted at Fort
Morgan, Colo... Apprehended
In Cbleaso,
CHICAGO.' Feb. t. -Harry C. Hammond,
wanted at Fort Morgan, Colo.. 011 several
chargea of forgery, waa arrested here to
night on complaint of Sheriff J. K. Brown
of Fort Morgan. According to Sheriff
Brown, Hammond obtained several thou
sand dollars by uttering forged paper 011
Fair and Warmer TnesHnj I Prnhably
Mooot nt Maht or Wednesday In
Southern Portions Fair In Xorth.
Temperature nt Omehn Yesterday I
llonr. Deac. Hour. Den.
A a. m 1 I p. m...... tit
a n. m...... 3t up. m IS
T n. m ..... . .t a p. m. . . . , 12
M n. m...... 4 4 i. in...... i:l
ft n. m...... 'J ft p. in 1ft
IO a., m 1 Hp. in,,.... 14
It n. m 4 T p. m in
13 nt ft n p. m 1-1
p. m H
Indicate below aero.
Evidence thnt Accnsed Mm llnd
Dummy lllda Filed for
SAVANNAH. Oa., Feb. 5.-The trial of
Greene and Gaynor In the federal court to
day was taken up largely In presentation
of oral testimony.
Mr. C. W. McCauley of Savannah gave
testimony relating to proposals on con
tracts Issued under the supervision of
former Captain O. M. Carter, sueh pro
posals, according to the government's coun
sel, having been but blinds, Greene and
Gaynor having really been behind them.
Mr. McCauley was shown to have been In
nocent of any collusion. He had acted only
as bondsman and that as a personal favor
John F. Gaynor. who had ossured him
protection against any possible loss save
ii one Instance, wherein he has signed a
proposal upon the $.1,15(1.000 Savannah con
tract of ISS2. In this Instance he had signed
the bid personally, though It had been made
for the Savannah Dredging company. Mr.
McCauley had expected to make no experdl-
ure had the contract been awarded to him
as the Savannah Dredging company would
iave done the work.
It was brought out that Greene and Gay
nor each owned $24,O0ii worth of stock of the
Savannah Dredging company.
Delegates Gathering for Annual Con
vention of the National
BALTIMORK, Feb. 5. Prominent woman
ruffragists are arriving In considerable
numbers nnd meetings are being held In
preparation for' the thirty-eighth annual
convention of the National American Wo
man Suffrage association, which will bo
foinuilly opened on Wednesduy. Miss Mary
Garrett has as her guests Miss Susan B.
Anthony, honorary president of the associ
ation; Dr. Anna Howard Shaw of Phila
delphia, the president, and Miss M. Carey
Thomas, president of Bryn Muwr college
Others here includo Miss Kate M. Gordon
of New Orleans, corresponding secretary;
Miss Alice Stone Blnckwell of Boston,
recording secretary; Mrs. Harriet Taylpr
Colon of Warren. O.. treasurer: Miss Mary i
Anthony of Rochester and Miss Klliabeth
J. Hauser. headquarters secretary, und
Miss Lucy Anthony.
ttuprenie Court of
Colorado Says
Newspaper Owner
la Guilty
DKNVKR. Feb. o.-The opinion of the
supremo court Of the state of Colorado,
upon which was based the decision fining
Senator T. M. Patterson $1,000 for con
tempt of court, was handed down today.
Justice Julius C. Gunter rendered the ma
jority opinion, which six Justices approved.
Justice Robert W. Steele presented a dis
senting opinion. In which he held that the
court erred In Imposing a fine upon Senutur
Patterson without giving hlin an ' oppor
tunity to prove the charges ho made.
The filing of the opinions of the court
now completes the records In the case and
application will be made to tho United
States supreme, court by the uttorneys for
Fenutor Patterson to assume jurisdiction
and review tho action of the Colorado
Chicago Committee Would Tax
Saloons f 1.4MHI u Yenr Inatead
CHICAGO, Feb. 5. The license coniuiit
tec of the city council by a vote of seven
to six tonight recommended the passage
of an ordinance increasing the license of
saloons from W, the present figure, to
Action on the recommendation by the
council went over for h week. The move
for hl;ther saloon licenses Is the direct re
sult of the recent series of murders und
robberies and Ihe demand for a large
increase in the police force of the city. A
minority report recommends thut the
license fee he placed at $D0O.
Ixilinr Lender Reported Missing la lu
Louisville and Will Return
to ( hlcusTo.
CHICAGO. Feb. .-Mirhael Donnelly,
president of tho Amalgamated Meat Cutters
and Butcher Workmen, who dissppearcd
last Thursday from Cincinnati, Is In I.ouls.
vllle, Ky., according to the Record-Herald.
Mrs. Donnelly, who is 111 in her home In
this city, yesterday received a telegram
from Louisville saying that she might ex
pect her husband home today. The tele
gram wus signed "Mike," hut contained
no particulars regarding his departure from
Great Northern Freight Pas
Xear Helena,
. , . .
TTK. Mont.. aVh. S.-Pas.enger train
N"- sl " ,n Northern Pacific was struck
by a freight train at the Great Northern
crossing two miles west of Helena. It
j is reported ihat the freight plowed Its way
1 through one of the roaches, killing and
! wounding a numlier of persons
The cars
are burning.
Movements of Oecau t easels Keh Ii.
, , . . . u ,. . . "
At Uoiierdam-Salled: Statendam. for
.w ,; o.M.j , ,
At Bremen Balled: Barliarossa. for New
,lrM .
At Genoa Arrived:
Prim Oskar.
New York.
At Hmibiirg Arrived:
! New York.
I At Boulogne-Hailed: Graf YVtalderae.
for New York: Statendam. for New York
At Naples Sailed : Algeria, for New York.
i. L 1 1 1 limner ciH lieu
New York. Arrived:
. York.
1 At Halifax-Arrived:
Km nig Allien, for
Republic, from Ne
Sicilian, from IJver
At Uvei pool Arrived: Nuordland. from
A I Glasgow Sailed: Buenos Ayeres. fur
Philadelphia, Arrived: Caledonia, from
New Yurk.
Pay for Omaha (choolma'ame Boot ted by
Board of Education. .
One Raised forty and the Other Seventy
Dollar. Fer Tear.
Schedule Providing for Inoreaee Adopted
Withoat Argument.
Kew Plan of trading Salaries with
Annual Inerense t'ntll Seven Years
of Service and by Ctamlnt.
tlon Thereafter.
Term of
First year...
Second vear.
Third year...
Fourth year.
Fifth yenr...
Bill )
...... SM
tm ot
i'.T so
47b 10
622 HI
S.O on
till 60
M5 00
Flxth year.
.Mb,, frmi n.v
Seventh year TOO
I nerrarter 74'1
Mnxlmum 1 830 ;) 0(1
The new schedule will take effect after
September 1. 1!XY.. The teachers In their pe
tition for Increase suggested maximum of
$1.0'0 and a minimum of $.') yearly. Accord
ing to the new school eight yeArs' service
and an examination la necessary to gain $70
a year and nine years' service and another
examination to get I) annually, tn ' the
new scale distinctions heretofore msde with
regard to the Seventh and Ktghth grades
lire levelled. Instructors In these grades
have been paid $71U.Sn and $7) a year. Now
tho scale will apply the same In all grades.
The advance in salaries will mean an addi
tional expenditure of something more than
tl7,0ti for the next school year.
Adopted Without Debate.'
The new wage scale for public school
teachers In tho grades nnd kindergarten?,
waa adopted by a unanimous vote. Member
Fnnis being the only absentee. The matter
had been decided by the entire board, with
the exception of Member- Detweller, In ad
vance at secret meetings. The long and In
tricate report rend by Chairman Vance of
the teachers' committee was favorably
acted upon under a suspension of the rules
and without debate. No teachers were pres
ent to lenrn of tho action by the board.
The petition of the teachers requesting
more pay wos presented to the board sev-'
ernl months ago' and waa signed by all of
the' approximately too grade . and kinder
garten teachers of the city. During Janu
ary the committee on teachers to which th
matter was referred held frequent meetings.
I Abont the Examinations.
j It became known among the teachers
I that an examination plan was under enn-
"Iteration as a means of attaining the max
imum tragea proposed. . This rxelted much
antagonism, which Is said to still exist. Thu
professional examinations are optional with '
the teacher and IC eh? does not cane- to take
Hurt At'aa.yJoUnaUi htts .w4oJfct. th
eighth year's salary, $,. .The examinations
are to he In the following subjects: History
of education, philosophy of education,
school management, English literature and '
history' of western Europe. Examinations
may be taken whenever any teacher electa
and In ns many of the subjects as she
chooses. She may try' as often as rhe likes
I in case of failure. All Eighth grade teach
ers receiving $7H0 a yenr are excused from
the first, examination and will receive $7H0.
New arrangements am ninde for d"duc
tlons In wages for absences and a scale Is
provided for substitutes.
Hereafter salaries are to lie paid In ten
equal Installments.
.Text of the Report.
The text of the report Is us follows:
Teachers In the grades below the hlgn I
school shall be paid UJi for the first year s .
service. laO for the second, grss) for the?
third, $G50 for the fourth, Wn for the fifth,
$iG or the slxtli. $7(in for the seven! I and
$i4u thereafter, provided each year's ser
vice shows satisfactory advancement In
teaching und governing.
Teacher wno are graduated of the full
or advanced course of a state normal school
of recognized standing, or of it college,
or of it university of recognised stunning
shall receive not less than $nii for tho
first years service, provided.
First That such noimul school, uni
versity or college shall nave been placed
u;on a list of schools of such utandiim
as may be approved by the Board of Kdu
catlon on th" recommendation of the su
perintendent of instruction.
Second That the preparatory work cov
ered by such norinul scnooi graduates shall
have beer, equivalent lo the course of
study In a firsi-clasa high school, and,
Third Thai Die work covered by such
university Or iniugo graduates shall, have
Included the lull omi 111 H-uagoK of
Ihe institution of wnloh they are gradu
ates. For Kmirrlrsrril Teachers.
Touchers of not less I ban sev en yenr
of suecessfin. experience in gruded school
Work, when tirsi vmpioyeu i,y me Hour. I
ol education, sunn ii,: paid ,."') for one
year nnd ik tnereaiter, provided their
work in leucning ami m govci nii- is in
every way ml istuitory.
Directors III Im KimiergiuienS without
previous expei b ill ,, snail receive onn for
i t be nrst years service, and men advance
py ine yearly increase., uniii .
maximum ol .l'i Is reached, provided that
luey shall have had at least two years
of successful experience as paid, assistant
In some well eht bHshed system of kinder
garten schools, and. provided each yenr s
service shows sailsluiiory advancement In
teaching and in governing.
Kindergarten teachers of no! less lhan
five jeurs of successful and approved, ex
perience as directors, when first employed
by I lie Board of t'-dui ation, shall be paid
IcO for one yenr and $ii thereafter, pro
vided thev shall have had at least two
yearn' suecesj-iul exierlence as puid as
sistants in some well established system
ol kindergarten schools, and, provided their
work while in tne employ of llio Jjoard iC
KducHtion is lu every way satisfactory.
1'uld nesisinnt In the Kindergarten shall
receive W-H for the first year s service. tt-O
for the second and thereafter, pro
vided eacn year's service uhuws satisfactory
advancement in leaching and governing
Km Ira Par for Katrn Work.
Kindergarten directors and tsehera In
grades Im-!iiw tne high school who teach
two school.! roinpuwil of dinennl pupils,
one In ine torctioon and one In the aller
lioon of each day, snnll receive Mo per
annum more Ibun the amount staled In
the schedule of teachers' salaries for such
work. '
Kindergarten assistants who leseh two
schools composed of different pupils, on
In Ihe forenoon and one In the afternoon
of' each day, shall receive tJt per annum
1 more lhan the amount stated In the
' senenuie ot icucncrs saturirs for
I worg.
. All teachers having taught one year al
I ,ie maximum salary of $740 shall be ejl-
I gible to write Ihe rUst professional nam-
1 i...i.... -.,.1 A..i.T i. o .1...
.a ulurv uf tTMll ru-r annum unit hii.c
teacniug one year at $7m shall be eligible
to write the second professional examina
tion, and upon passing II ahull receive a
salary of $Mo per annum.
Professional Kiimlaslina,
In the llrst profession-!! exsrr liatlon
teachers shall lie srqiilrrfl to pass In Ihe
mowing snoj M-ia: tua.ory or 1. fit ation,
.htloHo.hv if eihieu 1 Inn, it h I rtnti if 'ment
uml Kng.lah U'ei at lire, 'i'l.e s:ai d.i. d for
passing shall Is- r. r cent in each subject.
In the second examination
teachers shall lie required to pass In the
following subjects: History of education,
philosophy of education, school manage
ment ami blstor ul ueaicfn fcurOfie, 'i'.