Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 12, 1908, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Omaha - Daily Bee
Engineer and Fireman Among Dead
on the Union Pacific
i (
Thursday, ntrmkr 12, lfo.
Democrats Congressmen Want Raise
in Duty on Barries.
Reichstag- Befuses to Formally Cen
sure Emperor William.
Republican! Seek to i V dvance
it Hot Justine
Attacks Center Largely Upon Chan
cellor von Buelow.
1908 Mmmbei& 1908
xtx m in- ,ffa m ,m
1 ,2 3 4 5 6 Z
8 9 10 11 12 13
15 16 1Z 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 2Z 28
tmmam mMm nil
if '
i r
1 A
Interested Industries All Gene ( v ,
Against Any Change. V
nprtciitillvn of Then Trades Will
lie Heard by the lommlttfe
Beginning ThU Mora
Ian. Y.' ." IINGTON. Nov. 11. The democratic
me. nor i s of the house way and means
committee favoring an Increase In the rnte
of duty and the republican members assum
ing an attitude against an advance rate on
"barytas," an article Hated In schedule A
of the tariff, waa the unusual situation
which developed at today'a hearing before
the committee. Former Representative M.
E. Rhode, A. Q, Nulson and H. M. Evens
of North Carolina and Charlee J. Staple
of lluffalo, N. T., spoke In favor of In
creasing the duty on crude barytcs, and
when Mr. Evana took up the argument,
peaking of tha barytea deposits In North
Carolina, Alabama. Georgia and Tennessee,
the democratic members of the ways and
mean committee b came lrt?res ed. Repre
aentatlve Pou of North Carolina, a demo
crat, told Mr. Evana that It he could show
that the mining of barytca waa made un
profitable because of the prevailing tariff
ha would have tha support of the minority
members of the committee In the recom
mendation for an Increase In duties. De
spite the assertion by Mr. Rhodes, that
MIsMjurt was carried In the last election
for William II. Taft because of the belief
that a higher protective tariff would be
enacted, the republican members of the
committee, led by Chairman Payne and
Representatives Longworth and Boutellc,
apparently desired to brl..g out the fact
that no higher duty waa necessary on
The hearing on the proposed revision as
affecting the schedule on chemicals, oils
and paints waa completed at 1 o'clock and
tomorrow tha hearing on the schedule of
the tariff covering spirits, wines and other
beverages will begin.
Summary of Arguments.
Tha arguments presented today were In
tha main technical and In favor of the
retention of the present rates of duty. The
prevailing attitude with regard to schedule
A la epitomised In tha following words of
Eugene Merse, a paint and color manufac
turer pf New York, who submitted a brier:
" J)J,h.o,b,J,-iJw duty at vresewt
la but moderate-arid la necessary to equalise
European and American conditions, and we
respectfully submit that the present rata of
duty on our praduots should be left undis
turbed." M
, When James E. Davis of Detroit. Mich.,
speaking on alcoholic perfumes, prepara
tions for tha hair, teeth, mouth or sktn,
aald that his trad "stands for the things
aa they are," Chairman Payne asked:
"Would you stand for a reduction T"
"Nona whatever," was the quick re
joinder. Soma CKhch Saggested.
The committee has been requested to
make' a few changes, either higher or
lower. In the rates of duty for at tide
coming under schedule A, but many sug
gestlona have been made for revision of
the phrasing In certain paragraphs. The
uggestlona were worked out during the
recess of congress by Major Herbert M.
Lord, a . tariff expert, and Thomas J.
Doherty, assistant counael for the Treas
ury department. Under the direction of the
clerk of the committee, William K. Payne,
The tariff bill which will be preaented to
congress at a special aesnton In March?
probably will Contain the auggested
Changes. These will make more clear the
Interpretation of the law and be of great
assistance to the custom officers and Im
porters. Today Allen A. Claflln of Boston urged
a apevlal rate of" duty on various quali
ties of lactic acid. M. B. Snevely of New
York,, representing the Importers and con
sumers of olive oil for manufacturing
purposes, told of the difficulty In secur
ing the free entry of olive oil for this
use. Theodore Rlcksecker of New York,
for the Manufacturing Perfumers' asxo
clatlon, told the committee that the
schedule of rate affecting their products,
which have applied during the last ten
years, are very satisfactory and should
be retained. Albert Clark of ' Boaton
asked that no reduction be made In the
present rates on Indigo products and
preparations for dyeing.
Former tJeneml Mar af Missouri
. Paella Disease Rates' la Mis
Mart gait.
KAN8A8 CITY, Mo., Nov. ll.-When the
bearing of the railroad rate caae waa re
sumed In the federal court here thla room
ing, W. B. Doddridge, former general man
ager of the Missouri Pacific road, again
took the witness stand. Continuing his
cross-examination of yesterday, F. W.
Lahmann. an attorney for the state, aought
to disprove Mr. Doddridge's statement of
yesterday that It costs the railroads twics
aa much to earn a dollar hauling state
freight as It doea to make the same amount
hauling Interstate traffic.
'Isn't It true that there la a delay and
expense attached to getting Interstate
freight through a large terminal point,
such as Chicago V asked Attorney Len
in ann.
"Yes, In Chicago there la more or less
delay," waa the reply.
"About seventy-sis hours usually. Is there
"Not being familiar with Chicago con
ditions, 1 cannot say," waa the response of
Mr. Doddridge.
There Is similar delay of about thirty
hours In getting freight through BL Louis?"
continued Lehmenn.
, "That depend upon conditions, although
J would say freight Is usually delayed
there at least one day.
. On further questioning, atr. Doddridge
agreed that the through freight waa local
freight at the points where It waa picked
up an4 where It waa delivered, and that
the. two classes were to a great degree
dependent upoa each ether.
29 SO
, TKZ WtATHtl.
VICINITY-Fulr and continued cool Thurs
day. '
FOR NKBRASKA Fair Thursday, con
tinued cool.
FOR IOWA Fair Thursday, continued
cool. '
Temperature at OmHha yesterday
... ii
... 2i
... 2
. . . -7
... ai
... 3t;
... 3
... S3
... 31
... 30
... 29
& a. ni..
A (i. m . .
7 n. m..
8 a. m..
9 a. m..
10 a. m. .
11 a. m..
VI m
, 1 p. m..
J p. m..
3 p. m..
4 p. m..
5 p. m..
p. ni..
7 p. m. .
8 p. m..
9 p. m..
Democratic members of the house ways
and means committee sock to have tho
tariff on barytes raised. Page 1
Government i.i helping along bu iness
revival by letting contracts for fifteen
new buildings per month. 'age 1
Allegations are made that the death cf
former Senutor earmark was the result
of a deliberate plot to assassinate hr.n.
Page 1
, Cotton growers of the south are plan
ning the erection of a big warehouse
along the lines of the wool storage house
In Omaha. Page a
It Is claimed that Mrs. Read, who tried
to extort money from Mrs. Plilppa, has
been made the tool of persons as yet un
identified. Page a
Delegates to the labor congress were
the guests of the printers yesterday and
visited their national home at Colorado
Springs. Page 1
The hearing of the 2-cent fare case yes
terday was concerned with the expense of
freight traffic. Page 1
statistics reveal better business condi
tions In the south through Increased ex
ports. Pe 1
Chairman Hitchcock and other promi
nent public men were entertained at
luncheon at the White House yesterday.
Page 8
The Army of the Tennessee held Its an
nual convention at St. Louis yesterday,
presided over by Major General drenvllle
Dodge of Council Bluffs. Page a
The burial of Vlctorlen Sardou was ac
complished at Paris with general public
mourning. Page 1
. jTSBaVaiXA.
The Nebraska Railway commission yes
terday ordered the attorney general to
proeeed against the Western' Union Tele
graph company, for Issuing franks to a
number of Nebraakans. " ' Page 3
Snow fell yesterday in western Ne
braska. . Page a
W. O. Forde of Lincoln dropped dead of
heart disease at Broken Bow. Page 3
Congressman Norrts won his election in
the Fifth district by twenty votes.
Page 3
National Association of Baee Ball Clubs
refuaes request of American aasoclatlon
and Eastern league to have Western and
Southern leagues reduced to ClasM B.
American and Eastern representatives
walk out of the meeting. . Page XI
Live stock markets. Page
Grain markets. Page 9
Stocks and bonds. Page
Part. Arrived. Salttd.
NEW YORK K. w. dr Oroue, Canoplc.
LONDON .Anlirn K. VVllhelra II.
HAVRE Sardinian .1
MONTREAL Montetuma.
URNOA wRoraanlo
1,1 VK.R POOL...... t.uiltanla -
TR I B8TB rarpathla,
BREMEN K. P. Vt'llbalm....
Famous French Writer eeordcd
Every Hosor Possible by
rarlataa Poblle.
PARIS, Nov. 11. Vlctorlen Sardou, the
French author and dramatist who died No
vember 8, was burled today. Although
simple the funeral was an expressive evi
dence cf the place Sardou held In the hearts
of the French people. He would have been
gladly accorded a atate funeral had It not
been for his expressed wish that he be
burled without pomp. At his special re
quest even flowers were omitted. He was.
however, given the military honors always
accorded those who have received the grand
cross of the Legion of Honor.
Telegrams and letters of condolence con
tinued to pour Into the family of M. Sar
dou from all parts of the world. King
Edward and Queen Amelle, mother of
King Manuel of Por'.ugal, sent personal
messages and alinott every dramatic and
theatrical organization in Europe has paid
homage to the famous Frenchman. Charles
Frohman. speaking on behalf of the Ameri
can atago, attested tint grief in the Vnlted
States, where, he said, Bardou's plays had
touch d and captured all hearts and were
almost as well known as those of Shake
EvUeaee ef Renewed Preserlty
Fonad la Flgares from
New Orleaas.
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. ll.-Evldence of
renewed prosperity throughout the Missis
sippi valley was presented today In the pub
lication of the amount and value of exports
at this port f ir October. The total value
of these was lll.SSt.02S, which Is over
$4,000.0(0 more than during October, 1907, and
ekceode that of the month of October du in j
every yesr since 1909 except 1904.
Sea ef Heatarky Editor Kails frosa
Mneteenth story of hew lark
NEW YORK, Nov. U.-Harvey Walter
son. a lawyer, son of Henry Wattersan,
tha editor of Louisville. Ky.. Ull from a
window In bis officii on tha nineteenth
floor of a Wall street building late today,
landing on the roof of an adjoining build
ing nine stories below, and was Instantly
I luanassaBUaaanananaounnnanBmssssnnaaaB-
Heavy Freight Train Plaages Down
Hill Into Tons of Boris
from t'anse Xot Yet
The Bead
J. O. BCHX.ET of Laramie, engineer.
JOXM KVMHT of Denver, con doctor.
MODS- CBBUimiSI of Dearer, fire
man. J. D. DTTJTCAJf of Laramie, brakemas.
BBiKEHAI BTITT of Cheyenne.
BBAXEMAJT KODOEms of Cheyenne.
The Missing"
Conductor John Murphy.
Braksman Stttt.
Brakeman Sogers.
Among the Injnred
- Brakeman B. B. Tracy.
Engineer Joseph Clinton of the work
Plreman Hanson, probably fatally.
i CHEYENNE, Nov. 11. Eleven men
are known to have lost their lles In the
collision of two Vnlon Pacific freight trains
last night at Borle, Wyo., and In the fire
which broke out In the wreckage. The
wreck blocked four trains and tied up
trackage until this morning.
Only the bodies of Duncan and the three
Japanese laborers have been recovered.
' At "Union Pacific headquarters It was
learned that, getting beyond the control of
tha engine in some way not yet determined,
a heavy freight train on the Union Pacific
west of Cheyenne tore down the track and
into the town of Borle at 8 o'clock Tuesday
night, where an engine and a caboose were
Just pulling out in the same direction, and
crashed into the caboose, with the result
that nine persons are dead and three miss
ing. Bodlea Homed 'to Crisp.
The wreck was one of the most disastrous
and horrible the Union Pacific has had In
years. The wreckage caught fire and the
dead were burned almost beyond recogni
tion. The cause of the wreck has not
been determined, although "an Investigating
committee Is now at work. The engineer
and fireman of the train which caused the
wreck are both dead, so the testimony will
have to come from the wreckage.
The train was under control of the engine
two stations back, and the engineer slowed
down his train Leaving that station the
train started to gain speed as It Journeyed
east until Conductor McCormlck noticed
the Increased speed and rushing from the
caboose signaled the train men to apply the
hand brakes. This was done but it had no
prcceptlble effect on the train which con
tinued to gain speed until U struck the
work train at Borle which is the Junction
point of the new Borle cut off from the
main line.
Relief trains were hastened to the scene
of the wreck and tho Injured were re
moved, as quickly as possible to the Union
Pacific hospital at Cheyenne.
, The- work trarln was Just Jeavlug Bovle- for
Cheyenne and the caboose waa filled with
laborers. '
The through trains on the Union Pacific
were blocked for about 'eight hours.
Dies from Loss of Legs His Child
Sick at. Tlsae.
SHERIDAN. Wyo.. Nov. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Frank A. Delson, freight conductor
of this city, died today as the result of in
juries received yesterday afternoon at Bal
lantlne, Mont. A train ran -over both legs.
They were amputated In the Billings
hospital. The body was brought here this
afternoon. He leaves a wife and several
children one of whom Is seriously 111 with
typhoid fever In a local hospital.
Fifteen Contracts Per Month Being
Let by the Supervising
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. ll.-(8pecial Tele
gram.) The government Is starting a pros
perity boom of its own Juxt to show that
j It la not behind the big Industries In cele
brating the election of Taft.
During the month of November the na
tional treasury will spend something in the
neighborhood of $5,010,000 in locations scat
tered all over the United States. That is,
contracts Involving that eum of money
will be let by the, Treasury department for
the construction, painting, repairing and re
furnishing of public buildings all over tho
country. As a usual average, contracts are
awarded for ten new public buildings In
various cities and towns each month. But
getting down to work following the elec
tion and giving prosperity a boost, James
Knox Taylor, supervising architect, has
and will In the month following election
give contracts for fifteen new buildings.
Including pos toff Ices, custom houses, quar
antine stations and various other buildings.
"We expect to maintain an average of
fifteen buildings a month now, outside of
a great v mount of repair work, additions
to bulldnrs standing, painting, refurnish
ing and generally keeping up the thou
sands of buildings erected by tho govern
ment In every state In the union." he said.
"There are at present 850 new buildings to
be put up ard before we finish them more
will be authorised by congress."
The secretary of the treasury has selected
the site for the public building to be erected
at McCook. Neb., located at tha northeaa!
comer of Main and Douglas streets and
owned by the Lincoln Land company. The
price Is 85.750.
The following persons have beon ap
pointed city letter carriers and substitutes
at McCook. Neb., where city delivery serv
Ice will be established November 15: Daniel
J. O'Brien, Owar Orlsmore and George E.
Stroud, carriers, and George F. Klnghorn,
Postmasters Appointed Iowa; Carnar
von. Sac county. Ellert Auen, vice W. A.
Seaman, removed. South Dakota: Cascade
Springs, Fall River county, John Woody,
vice W. P. Hameletrom. resigned; Gann
Valley. Buffalo county, Milton H. Derby,
jr., vice R. M. Dwartout, resigned; Owanka,
Pennington county. William D. Kenney,
vice J. W. Watereon. resigned: Turton,
Spink county, Goorge Goldthorpe, vice B.
La brie, resigned.
Rarrra Beat to Cnba.
NEW ORLEANS. La.. Nov. 11. Repre.
sentatlvcs of the Cuban Racing associa
tion here made arrangements to aend to
Havana a large number ut Americas
hrss which are usually raced in the
south during the winter. On account of ad
verae radng leglalation In the-south, the
representatlvea claim the next few weeks
will be marked by large shipments or
horeea to Havana through Galvejton, New
nrUin mmA Tirnm.
From the Philadelphia Ledger.
Friend of Carmack Say He Was De
liberately Assassinated.
conspisact oisihnent. men
Ex-ConntyOfflolal with the Coopers
at Time of the Shooting Sen
sational Developments
Are Promised.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. U.-Thp ex
citement In this city ovrr the tragedy Mon
day afternoon In which E. W. Carmack,
ex-UnlteJ States senator from Tennessee
and editor of tho Tennesseean, this city,
was shot and killed by Robin Cooper, a j
young attorney and son of Colonel Duncan
B. Cooper, a close personal and political
trier! of Governor M. M. Patterson, has
to a certain extent abated, yet the tragedy
Is still the sole topic of conversation in
political circles both In this city and
throughout the statu.
Colonel Cooper, who was with his son
when the latter shot Carmack, has bi-en
remanded to Jail without bond, charged
with murder, while young Cooper remains
at a hospital under guard while his wound. 0
arm Is treated. His preliminary ex
amination .will be held as soon as lie
able to leave tho hospital.
Friends of the Coopers throughout th
state claim the affair was merely a utiee.
duel in which both slurs met and bewail
firing; that the Coipers had tiled to uvo.d
a met ting with Mr. Carmack and tlut they
Wire on their way to the state capital In
response to a telephone mtfcsuge from Gov
ernor PatteiHOn when tlio tiagtdy occurred;
that Senator Carmaik had keen warned and
was expecting trouble.
The friends of SMiator Carmack stren
uously claim that the killing -was the re
sult of a conspiracy in which men high In
authority were connetted; that Mr., Car
mack wus waylaid and assassinated while
he Was on his way to his boarding house
and while he was talking to a woman;
that when he lift the Tennesscean office
for his boarding house the fact was tele
phoned from a house near the Tennesseean
office and that thus the Coopers were noti
fied that the senator was on ills way and
to be on the alert.
It now develops, according to friends of
Mr. Carmack, that there was a third party
with the Coopers Just before the shooting,
an ex-county otflclal who Is a close per
sonal friend of both the Coopers and Gov
ernor Patterson. Friends of the dead sen
ator intimate that there will be some sen
sational development s within a day or so
regarding the affair. Neither Colonel
Cooper nor his son will give out any state
ment for publication.
Delegates to National Association In
spect National Home at
Colorado Spi'lags.
DENVER. Nov. ll.-The convention of
the American Federal Ion of Ihor held no
sessions today. Several hundred delegates
and guests went to Colorado Springs to
visit the Union Printers' home aa guests of
the International Typographical union. The
News today says that President Roosevelt's
snub to Oompcrs will be resented by John
Mitchell, Daniel J. Kuefe and James Dun
can as soon as they receive the president's
Invitations to attend his legislative dinner
at the White House next Tuesday.
These three members of the executive
council of the American Federation of La
bor yesterday decided that they would re
fuse the Invitation. This action was taken
after the alight put upon President Com
pere and other officials of the federation
had been generally discussed by the dele
gates to the convention.
The Invited officials decided that If Pres
ident Roosevelt wanted to do anything In
ths Interest of labor It must be done
through the organisation (the American
Federation of Labor), recognised aa the
parent body of all unions tn the country.
Picture in the Smoke
Storks , Unloaded In Enormons
Amounts and Prices Drou
Revival Comes Later.
NEW TORK, Nov. 11. A violent break
In prices of the stocks of the Harrlnwu
Pactflf railroads caused a feverish and ex
cited tone in the early atock market today.
The stocks were unloaded In enormous
amounts by speculators who bought them
yesterday on rumors that dividends were
to be adavneed at the directors' meetings
today. Testerday's rumors were discred
ited over night and the belief prevailed
that only the regular dividends would be
Soon after tha opening Southern Pacific
sold down to 1164, compared with 117 at
the close last night and 119 as the highest
yesterday; The low price for Union Pacific
on the break was 179H. compared with 181
at the close last night and 181 at the
highest yesterday. The whole market de
clined In sympathy, losses running from 1
to 2 points In the active stocks. Support
became effective In the course of the first
half hour and prices rallied, with the ef
fect of quieting the anxiety. The trading
had been at n furious rate.
By the time the action of the directors In
declaring regular dividends on Southern
Pacific and Union Pacific had been an
nounced the speculative selling of those
stocks seemed to be concluded. This was
after Southern Pacific had declined an
extreme 3 points and Union Pacific 2. In
the rally of prices which followed there
was a diversion of speculative operations
to low-priced railroad stocks, which had Its
Inception In Erie. That stock and some
others in that class moved up 1 to 2 points.
Colorado & Southern rose 3t4 and Wabash
preferred 2.
Prices broke again the afternoon to new
low levels. The manifest instability of
the market increased the urgency to unload
speculative holdings and invited aggressive
attack by the professional bears. American
Smelting sold 4 points below last night;
Union Pacific, 3 and Reading. 5.
The market showed some rallying tend
ency In the later dealings and the bears
rushed to take quirk profit. The con
tinued In progress up to the end of the
day, with a restoration of between 1 and 2
points of the extreme decline. The tone,
however, continued somewhat unsettled and
the closing ahowed some Irregularity, but
was generally steady.
Men Who Entered Hnmorlat's Honso
Find It Most Serious
Ind It M
' Bnsl
DANBURY, Conn., Nov. 11. When ths
trial of Henry Williams and Charles Hoff
man, accused of breaking Into the villa
of Samuel L. Clemens (Mark Twain) at
Redding, several weeks ago, was resumed
In the superior court this afternoon both
men changed their pleas of not guilty to
The court sentenced Hoffman to not leas
than three nor more than five years in
state prison. On the charge of burglary
Williams was given not less than five
nor more than six years In state prison,
and on the charge of assault with Intent
to kill, to which he also pleaded guilty,
not more than four years In state prUon.
Itnndred and Fifty Ballots Hrported
Thrown Ont In Page C'oaaty
CLAR1NDA. Ia., Nov. 11. (Bpeclal.) A
report from the county auditor's office to
the effect that 150 ballots were thrown
out In Pago county which should have been
counted for the republican nominee (or
United Stales representative. Colonel W. P.
Hepburn has caused no little worry In the
democrat camp. Like reports from other
parts of the Eighth district would mean
that "Pete" Hepburn may be returned to
congress, as Jameelon's plurality in the
entired district waa only 250. An official
recount will be asked for by the repub
licans at an early date.
Governor Sheldon Has Plenty of
Material from Which to Select.
Calls on Sheldon to See How Many
Jobs He Will Have to Pnas Oat
Among the Hungry
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 11. (Special.) Governor
Sheldon will have plenty of material from
which to select four supreme Judges as pro
vided for in the constitutional amendment
Just adopted. Two of the appointees will
serve two years and two will serve four
years. Following is a list of the names
which have been filed with the governor so
far for these positions:
J. U Root, Plattsmouth; E. R. Duffle,
Omaha; Jacob Fawcett, Omaha; John M.
Ragan. Hastings; Lincoln Frost, Lincoln;
8. P. Davidson, Tecumseh; R. E. Evans,
Dakota City; E. E. Good, Wahoo, B. F.
Good. Wahoo; James A. Douglas, Bassett;
H. M. Grimes, Lincoln county. North
Platte; John J. Sullivan, Columbus; Judge
Sedgwick. York; J. 8. Hoaxland, North
Platte; George Loomls, Fremont; A. C.
Epperson, Clay Center; F.lmha C. Calkins,
Kearney; J. L McPheely. Mlnden; J. F.
Cobbey, Beatrice.
Shallenlirraer Calls nn Sheldon.
' Governor-elect Fhallcnberger called at the
state house today to pay his respects tu
Governor Sheldon and to find out how
many Jobs he will have to distribute
among the hungry democrats. Dr. F. W.
Tucker stole a march upon Dr. Carr and
brought tho now governor to tNe capltol
In his automobile. Dr. Carr being out
distanced in his little buggy. Dr. Tucker
kept guard In tte hall while the governor-to-be
called at several of the state offices.
Governor Bhallenberger will hive plenty
of places at his disposal to satisfy any
ordinary demand, but under the circum
stances he may not have enough to feed
a democratic bunch that for years has
looked on and licked Its chops.
Leaving out the Deaf and Dumb Insti
tute at Omaha and tho Institute for the
Blind at Nebraska City, the new governor
will have a total In the other state Insti
tutions of 5.T3 appointees. The two Institu
tions which are not counted In this num
ber are under the supervision of boards,
but tho governor appoints the boards and
also appoints the helpers and the heads.
Then In the state house alone the new
governor appoints the labur commissioner
and a stenographer for that office, an oil
Inspector and deputies, a game warden, a
fish commissioner and assistants, a food
commissioner and assistants, sn adjutant
general and assistants. He appoints a por
tion of the State Normal board, the Opto
metry board, the Veterinary board, the
Voting Machine board, the Board of Fire
and "Police Commissioners at Omaha and
South Omaha, child labor Inspectors, a li
brary commission. In addition he Is s
member of the following boards, which
have appointments st their disposal: Board
of Health. Board of Charities and Correc
tion, and Board of Assessment and Equali
sation. Then he appoints notaries public
by the hundreds and colonels as many as
he doslres.
Governor-elect Shallenberger has the fol
lowing appointments to make at the various
atate Institutions: Home for the Friendless
at Lincoln, 2rt; penitentiary at Lincoln, 3a;
Girls' Industrial achool at Geneva, 10; Sol
diers' homo at Mllford, 19; Soldiers' home
at Grand Island. 53; Kearney Industrial
school, 3S; Hastings asylum, 145; Lincoln
asylum. 95; Feeble Minded Institute at Beat
rice, ); Norfolk asylum, 61; Industrial
school at Mllford. S. or a total of 6:3. with
two state institutions not counted.
Plan for Distribution.
Thus it will be seen that Governor-elect
Shallenberger has a Job for every member
of the Bryan Volunteers of Nebraska. Just
(Continued on Second Page.)
Complaint that Ministers Do Not Keep
Him Informed."
Chaurellor'e Version at Affair In
Chamber Said Hot to Agree with
Statements Published la
Official Orgaa.
BERLIN. Nov. 11. An exciting debate in
the Relchsuig was concluded this evening
with the rejection py a good majority of a
proposition to send sn sddresa to the em
peror calling attention to tho danger of
his majesty's personal Intervention In
foreign politics. The discussion brought
forth strong expressions from the repre
sentatives of most ot the parties,
The dlsrleasure of tho houso was concen
trated principally upon Chancollor von
Buelow. Members of several of the groups
refused to accept the chancellor's explana
tion with regard to the emperor's interview
In the London Dally Telegraph as satisfac
tory, or as offering guarantees for the fu
ture, but when tho proposition of addressing
the emperor formally on tho subject wag
put to the house, tho governmental majority
did not hesitate In voting against it.
Chancollor von Buelow listened unmovel
virtually throughout the afternoon, to per
sonal attacks against him, only leaving tho
house for a short time to attend the sitting
of the Prussian cabinet. It was generally
expected that lie would speak again today,
but he refrained from doing so.
Baron von Klderlen-Waechter's defense
of the foreign office, which was so closely
Identified with, ths "Interview," was re
ceived with loudly expressed derlslou by the
It was said today that the emperor was
receiving a full stenographic! report of the
proceedings at Donateschlngen, where he
is the gueet of Prince von Fuerstenberg.
Reichstag Again Crowded.
The Reichstag waa again crowued today,
when the debate on the Interview with Em
peror William, published In the London
Telegraph, was resumed. The house lis
tened with undiminished attention while tho
constitutionality ot Emperor William's pri
vate Interposition In the foreign affairs ot
the nation was discussed. Chancellor von
Buelow and all the other ministers, Includ
ing Baron von Ktderlen-Waechter, the act
ing foreign minister, were present, and tha
diplomatic and. other galleries were
crowded. . ... j. . ' -vA-
Baron Gsmp,- conservative, said- he
thought that the anger and bitterness
shown yesterday by Herr Lleberinaiiu von
Sconenberg, the agrarian and anti-semln.
waa no way to treat such a sorrowful
subject, it was tragic, he said, tnat a
sovereign with so many admirable quali
ties should find himself in such plight.
His majesty's trouble ought rather to be
ascribed to his responsible advisors, who,
since the time of Bismarck, never have
been able to tell his majesty plainly hli
constitutional duties. Caprlvl was a sol
dier, who always defined his duty as
merely to obey the prince of Hoheiilohe,
Buron Gamp continued. Valuable as he
was to the empire, lie never obtained a
strong hold over the emperor. Chan
cellor von Buelow has at tlinea exerted
considerable Influence over hit majesty,
but he would like to know the basis of
the conviction that the emperor will be
more reserved In the future than id the
The speaker was here Interrupted by
derisive cries from the socialists.
More Criticism of Kaiser.
Baron Gamp was followed by several
other members of the Reichstag, who re
viewed the acts of the emperor end com
plained sharply of the chancellor's course
In not resisting Imperial excursions be
yond the constitutional frontiers.
Carl Schrader, radical, said Emperor
William should be In Berlin attending to
affairs of state rather than at Frledrlchs
hafen watching the ascensions of the
Zeppelin airship.
Oswald Jilmmerman, antl-semlte, de
clared that Emperor William and Prince
von Buelow often follow different for
eign policies and that other governments
never knew what was going to happen.
Oscar Von Normann, extreme conserva
tlve.said that his wing of the conservatives
was satisfied with the explanations given
by Von Buelow.
Honard Haussmann, Bavarian radical, at
tacked the conduct of the chancellor
throughout the etnlro Incident of the Tele
graph Interview. He handled both the
chancellor and the emperor severely.
"His majesty," he declared, "once said
that he had no patlenco with pessimists,
but his methods have created millions of
pessimists In Oermany."
The chancellor's explanation, he con
tinued, which was absolutely contrary to
the official statement published In the Nord
Deutsche Allegrine Zeltung, had caused
even more doubts to arise In the public
The debate waa concluded and the house
rejected the proposition of the address, and
Kaiser Kept Informed.
DONAUE8CHINGKM, Laden. Nov. 11.
A telegraphic report of the proceedings in
the Reichstag yesterday was telegraphed
to Emperor William, who Is a guest of
Prince Von Fuerstonberg. The last Install-
ment was transmitted to the castle at t
o'clock last evening. Three hours later the
telegraph office wus busy for one hour with
the sending ot dispatches from the castle
to Berlin.
Second Time Labor Party Haa Been
la Power la Federal Par
liament. MELBOURNE, Nov. 11. The government
having failed to bring forward In the Aus
tralian Parliament measure sufficiently
radical to pleuso the lahor element, the
members repr.-ee.ntiiig that party In the
house withdrew tuelr uupport nf the Dei.kiu
ministry and the government was lint night
defeated on a division. Mr. Flshtr, a rudi
ckl labor leader, will form a new cabinet.
This Is the second time the labor party
has been In power In the Australian federal
Parliament. J. C. Watson, another of the
labor leaders, was premier fwt a short time
lu IM.