Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 25, 1910, Image 1
The Omaha Daily TIIE OMAHA DEE Ii the most powerful business getter In the tut, because It goes to the home of poor and rich. WEATHER FORECAST. For Nebraska Generally Fair. For Iowa Generally Fair. For woather report kpo page J. VOL. XXXIX NO. 216. OMAIIA, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25, .1910 TWELVE PAGES, SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. Bee. V SENATOR GORDON SAYS FAREWELL Address of Mississippian. Said to Be Most Unique in History of the Senate. MOTHES TOLD HIM TO BE GOOD His Reward Cane When He Sat in Seat of Big: Man Wednesday. SORRY FOR THE MILLION A r" He Thinks John D. Rockefeller Much Persecuted Man. TALKS OP HIS WAR RECC Foagfct, Blti and Skedaddt iddt Freqnently -Trtbate Paid Generals Grant and Lee. WASHINGTON. Feb. 24,-Whst Senator Vnprw characterized as a farewell unique I In th senate' history was delivered today ; by James Gordon, senator from. Mississippi, I who said goodbye to the senators with whom he had served for the last sixty days. 1 Practically the entire senate listened with I rapt attention to the address of the vener I able Mlsslsslpplan. Beginning with the statement that the I deadlock In Mississippi had been broken j and that Mr. Percy had ben chosen to fake bla place. Colonel Qordon said that he had felt a desire to express his feelings towards the senate before returning to his home In j Mississippi. j He then told how, when t years old. he ; had bean presented with a toy board which' was checked over with different objects, soma of them good and some of them bad. On of these objects Was the capltol of the United States and his mother had told him, ha said, that If he would be good and would llvs a correct life he might some day hops to sit In the seat of the big man who was pictured there. "She never had told me a lie and I knew that what she. said was true. 1 knew that I would some day occupy the seat of that , big man and God helping ma I got there ,f yetiterday (referring to the fact that for a time yesterday he had occupied the seat of the presiding offloer). I waa born a multi millionaire," aald Colonel Gordon, "but I never waa happy until I got rid of my surplus money. I spent much of It ca my laves and the rest of my funds I spent like a gentleman and got rid of the entire encumbrance. ; s. Sorry for Millionaires. "I hare listened with Interest to the cpeeohe here and the more I hear of them the sorrier I am for the millionaires . Why, If there Is a fallow In the United States that I am sorry for It Is Rockefeller. He can't srot on the street with one of his grandchildren unless he Is afraid that some on .mlgntt kill hinv . ...' ... ' Why, ' t' know that he lovea ona of those children much better than he lovea his money. I think Mr. Rockefeller la a , good man. I see his employes speak well of him, and I am told that ha never had a strike. I am told also that he has given muoh money to churches and education. Now, I don't suppose that everybody will like that, but those who don't like it can put It In their pipes and smoke It. "I'd like for Mr, Rockefeller to come down to Mississippi and run his pipe lines through my land. He could have right-of-way for all the lines he wanted, for I know that In my time coal oil has been reduced from 40 cents to 10 cents per Ka on." Foils t, Bled and Skedaddled. Reforrlng to the fact that he had been' a confederate soldier, Mr. Gordo nsatd: "I fought and bled, but I did not die. However, I skedaddled frequently," He then told of some of his exploits In the war and how he had captured General Coburn of Indiana and General - Shatter. Shatter, he said, had fired at him five different times during the confederate charge without hitting htm. He aald that whenever the union and confederate sol diers met they were always good friends. Asserting thai ha loved the negro, he de clared that he wanted Mason and Dixon's Una .obliterated from the map of the United States because he did not want any more strife. few more blab-mouthed people down Our way talk differently," he said, "but they are so Insignificant that they are not worth cussing, they are not worth wasting Invectives upon." I Tribal to Soldiers. Paying a tribute to soldiers of both the horth and the south, Colonel Gordon said: "Tou say as well attempt to storm the I heights of heaven and pluck the diadem from Jehova'a crown as to take away from either of them any of the glory of the rec ords o ft he two men who stood under the tree at Appomattox and brought the war to a close." "This Is the finest body of men that I ever associated with." he continued, speak ing of the senate Itself, and he beamed upoi his colleagues. Again, returning to the negro question, "Yie said: "We don't want to hurt the nigger;' why I love Mm and to convince you that I do I will quote from my own poetry concern ing him." He than read two of his poems In which trmg personal sentiment for the cplored people of Mie south was expressed Id rhymes. Referring to Senator Heyburn's recent protest against General Lee s stAtue being allowed to remain In Statuary hill. Colonel Gordon Invited Senator Heyburn to visit him on his plantation, and said that he was sure that after the Idaho senator had seen the south through his spectacles he would take off his hat to L, as he. Gordon, was 'willing to doff his to Grant. MAJOR JOHN CROFT IS ILL Aged Mm Who liur to Omaha In r.atty ! llrf- to Uo to llos;f.l. Major John Croft, OSyears old, and one of the pioneers of Omaha, is quite sick st his horns and his friends tear for him. He attended the pioneer celebration, but elnce that time has been ailing and Is nt ahls to recognise his friends. Al though Mr. Croft has not been well for Some time he ' steadfastly :fused to SO to a huspttat. Ills neighbors, T. F. Stroud and W. I. Klerstead, look after his welfare, Mr. Stroud having Instructed ona Of his men to keep the fires In the house golnijA nt uvea in a cottaga he has oc cupier for souie years In the rear at Twentieth and Ames avenue. Defends Taft Railway 'Stock Bill in House Representative Townsend Says Will Operate to Give Securi ties Firm Value. it WASHINGTON, Feb. St. "The specu lators, the men who want to make real money out of water are the only people objecting to the provisions of the admlnla atlon bill making railway securities of due." "his was the statement today of Repre tatlve Townsend of Michigan, author the administration railroad measure h bears his name In discussing the ye that there was a "Joker" In the bill n would enable the big railroads to C. their storks and bonds and prevent c ? ' little ones from doing so. '" , I there Is a 'Joker there,'" he con '' Jed. "I don't know it, and you will to convince me of Its presence. The position narrows Itself down finally - i this: Tou either want to regulate rail roads or you do not. "If you regulate thorn, the first thing to do Is to make the pnnor they Issue repre sent some tangible value so that Investors may know what they are buying. If you don't regulate, why let them continue as they have In the past and Issue Just as many millions worth of stock, based on hot air and prospects, as they think they oan sell. "If I had money to Invest today do you think I would buy railroad paper? I would not I would be all at sea as to the value of the paper offered by the various roads, and being In doubt about It. would buy something else. Jet "Every fair minded, square ,n r rail road nun In the country ougf. anx ious to see the provisions of trlP8'alll en acted Into law. If any one ca?. pfer a bettor suggestion than Is contained tn the bill for the safeguarding of Investors and the protection of reputations of railroads, I would be glad to receive It." Rock Island Now Attacks Low Fare After Being Publicly Commended by Governor Haskell Road Fi nally Joins Others. OUTHRIR. Okl.. Feb. 4.-Attaeklng the constitutionality of the Oklahoma 2-cent passenger law and the state law providing for reduced freight rates, the Chicago, Rock Island A Paciflo and the St. Louis A Pan Francisco railroads filed suits In the United States circuit court here today. The suits are similar to those filed by the other railroads of the state, upon which Federal Judge Hook at St. Louis recently granted a temporary injunction restraining, the. state corporation commission from en forcing the ate4a raBroad TAte-Jws. Since Judge Hook's decision was rendered the . Missouri,'. Kansas tc Texas Ra'lroad company has restored the S-oent passenger rate In Oklahoma. Governor Haskell has publicly advlstd the people of Oklahoma to patronise the Rock Island and the 'Frisco roads because they had not Joined with the other roads In the first suit against the state law. , Fought Pursuers at Ferry Crossing Head of Lamaist Hierarchy Escapes r" Into India by Very Nar row Margin. CALCUTTA, British India. Feb. 24-The Dalai Lama, the supreme head of the Lamaist hierarchy, who fled from Lhassa on the approach of the Chlneee troops, has made good bis escape Into Slkklm. a state, of India to the south of Tibet and ad Joining Darjtllng. the British district In which the fugitive will seek an asylum. The escape of the Daloa Lama was a narrow one for Chinese troops bent upon his capture, hqtly pursued him to the borders of Slkklm. The Tibetan pope traveled day and night and at one of the numerous ferries the Chinese overtook the Tibetan party. His followers, however, en gaged their pursuers, thus permitting time for the Lama to reach the frontier. But few of his party were left to him when he crossed Into Slkklm. HOLD BALLOTS ON SENATOR Governor Hadley's Request that Tickets Be Preserved Will Be Granted. KANSAS CITY. Feb. 24. The ballots cast In this city upon which United States Senator William J. Stone was nominated will be preserved for submission to the legislature next January for a recount Governor Hadley, who arrived here last night, had a conference today with the election - commissioners and they assured him that the ballots not only could be legally held, but that they would see that this was done. Fifteen Are Badly bnrned. NEW YORK. Feb. N.-In a fire of In cendiary origin In a Varirk street tene ment today fifteen persons were burned or Injured, two so seriously that they probably will die. The property loss was small. Judge Leslie Declines to Part Two Old Neighbors Rumor reached Dundee the other day that County Judge Charles Leslie was thinking of moving to that suburb. Now, Dundee knows Judge Leslie in several ways, all favorably, but chiefly io connection with two lawsuits which came olosa home to Dundee. These were the prosecution of F. L. FitcheU by H. C. Baird and ths prosecution of Balrd by Mr. Fltchett. The two man sre next door neighbors and their recrlrnatlons and Fit ehett's" spits fence" have attained more than local fame. When Judge Islle fined Mr. Balrd for assault on Fltehett. Mr. Fltchett conceived an admiration for the county Judge, which was noj. entirely disseminated when Balrd prosecuting, the eourt fined Fltchett, him self. Similarly and this is the only thing the two men have In common Ur. Balrd VOTE ON POSTAL BANKMEASURE Senate Reaches an Agreement to Put Bill' on Its Passage Next Thursday. ADDRESS BY MR. BAILEY Texan Attacks Proposed Act Upon Constitutional Grounds. BURTON OFFERS AMENDMENTS They Are Designed to Reconcile Differences Over Investments. POSTAL BILL IN THE HOUSE Chairman Weeks Explains Pro visions of Appropriation Art for 1011 Service Grows Rapidly. WASHINGTON, Feb. 24-Decldrd prog ress waa made In the senate today 'towards the disposition of the postal savings bank hill. In addition to a striking speech hy Pennlor Bailey nd an amendment offered by Renator B'Vton, which Is offered as a oompromlsr of the various differences on the quest' .S4he disposal of the funds arising frP a v'Val deposits. Senator Carter suid - ac jr many previous fu tile eff..' Vft'.ng next T'mssday, March J, i'r or a vote on the bill. There was no objection to naming & day, and senators appeared pleased that a time had been fixed for the final disposition of the measure, which It must be confessed, has dragged Its progress through the sen ate. Mr. Carter made his request immediately after the close of Senator Halley's speech. The time was well selected, for the reason that many senators have been waiting to har from the Texas senator before agree ing to the fixing of any time for the ul timate disposal of the bill. After Mr. Bailey had concluded many expressed the opinion that he had thrown much light upon constitutional questions Involved In the subject He had a splendid audience, both on the floor of the senate and in the galleries and hlr speech waa received with general favor. Mr. Owen gave notice that he would speak tomorrow on his proposed amend ment, substituting a government guaran tee of bank deposits for the suggested postal banks. Mr. Bailey's Speech. Mr. Bailey discussed the dlfenernt clauses of the constitution, under which the sav ings bank bill had found support. Be ginning with the commerce clause, he de clared It to be a grotesque absurdity to say that such an Institution as a postal savings bank system could be established under It. ' , Referring to the contention that the, bill was Justified under the borrowing clau.se of the eonatttutlon, he asked Its advocates whether the real purpose of the measure was that of borrowing money. If It was, then, that It was constitutional, but con ceiving the object of this clause to be that of enabling the government to perform Its fnuctlons in time of emergency, he con tended that this measure would not Justify the contention made under this clause. If customs houses were as numerous-aa postoffices. said Senator Bailey, they would have been as apt to be chosen for this business. The business proposed was a purely fiscal operation, he declared, and made no pretense of any connection with the operations of the postal service. He contended that the citizens had a right to do with money as he pleased, as he had with any other property. Rlsrhts of Cltlsens. "If you can bring money from Its hid ing place In one way you can In another." he said. "You have Just as much power to compel the cltlxen to supply money by threatening him with punishment as you have to tempt him by guaranteeing to Wm a prof it. on it. If you can employ a pre mium you can employ a penalty. You have no more right to prescribe what a cltlxen shall do-with his money than you have to say what he shall do with his land." He then attempted to ahow that the pur pose of the bill waa to encourage economy and thrift, and he quoted the message of President Roosevelt Of I90T In support of this contention, entering upon an argument to show that this was not part of the duty of he government but, on the other hand, that It was an unwarranted obtrusion of the government Into the affairs of Its citi zens. Knterlng then Into a discussion of the ab stract rights of cltlsenshlp, Mr. Bailey de clared it was a libel to say that people could not take care of their own money, and declared that only through struggle and suffering could a strong people be de veloped. He contended that people must learn to take the chances and stand upon their own responsibility In business affairs. Mr. Burton's Amendments. In an effort to reconcile the differences among senators, Senator Burton today In troduced an amendment to the section pro viding for the disposal of savings funds. Four methods of Investing the funds are provided. They direct, first, for a reserve adequate to meet withdrawals, then the provision permits the purchase of the se curities of the national government Invest ment In state or city bonds as authorized by the Vreeland-Aldrich emergency cur rency law, and In loans to banks on ap proved security. formed a high opinion of Judge Leslie when the court fined Fltchett. Thus Judge Leslie soaked them both and retained each man's good will. Fltchett heard the Judge planned to move to pretty Dundee. Forthwith he appeared at ths court house. "I understand Balrd Is willing to sell his house," said Fltohett, "It Is a good pro perty. Why don't you buy It?" Next day In came Mr. Balrd. "Judgs," said he. "I hear Old Fltchett wishes to sell and he has a good house, snd you are coming out our way, I under stand. I Just wanted to tell you It Is a good proposition. You could go farther and do worse." But alas! Jndgs Leslie has decided to tsks another piece of property and Messrs Fltchett and Balrd bid fair to have each other for neighbors for some time to coma From the Cincinnati Enquirer. ' UNION PACIFIC CONTRACT LET New Headquarters Will Be Built by Thompson-Starrett Company. BUILDING PRICE TO BE $1,339,000 Philip nicker, Young Man of 80, -Will Have Charge of the Con . traction, Which .Is to Be sln Saen as Possible. New headquarters for the Union Pacific railroad In Omaha are to be built by the Ttompson-STarrett !tructtm company, of Chicago, builders" 'or the-new Brandels theater. The contract calls for an expendi ture of Sl,39,(0w which Is S338SO00 more than was originally Intended for the new home of the Harriman lines. The enormous sum appropriated by the railroad Is exclusive of the price of the land, which. In Itself, Is a valuable piece of property. The sltev Is at the northeast corner of Fifteenth and Dodge streets, on the location of the old Labor Temple: While the Union Pacific will go ahead with Its headquarters building and Is also a party to the erection of the new Union depot at Kansas City, the hope for en larged station facilities In Omaha seems to be dwindling somewhat. Three roads, It Is said, are holding back In ratifying the proposed Improvements. Orders to raze the old Labor Temple and the adjoining low buildings on Dodge street will be Issued early In March. Exca vations for the new twelve-story head quarters building will then begin. Jarvls Hunt, the architect, Is expected to visit Omaha shortly in connection with the work. Youg Man Will Bnlld It. One of the noteworthy ' features In the letting of the contract to the Thompson Starrett company Is the announcement that a comparatively young man, Philip Hlckey, will have charge of the big Job. Ten years ago he was a humble clerk In a grocery store and began construction work as a timekeeper. At 30 years of age Philip Hlckey has In charge the erection of more great steel and concrete skyscrapers than any other en gineer in the United States certainly more than any other of his age in the country. He Is now enroute to Seattle to put the finishing touches on a steel structure for the American Steel and Wire company. After he has approved the building and formally turned It over to the company, he will come to Omaha to take charge of the new Union Pacific home. "The grocery business was too slow for me," he said, with a smile. "From the time I left grammar school until I was 30 I used to work behind the counter, but be came tired of the Job. 1 Then I went to work as a time keeper for the Fuller Construc tion company In Chicago. "I wanted to go to college and study engineering, but I couldn't spare the time, (Continued on Second Page.) A waiter in a res taurant, who had learned stenogra phy, found a posi tion a few days ago through a Bee want ad. The little treasures will ftnd places for boys and girls, because business men requiring help are scanning them religiously, morning and evening. A Bee want ad will do won ders. It places you in touch with concerns and people, im possible to reach any other way. If you par rent on a pbone, it will be all right for you to call Doug. 238 for anything you wish. At the Auto Show Defaulter Who Got Fortune on Twelve a Week Clerk Who Wrecked Cambridge Bank Had Unique Scheme for Hiding Shortage. BOSTON, Feb. 24. Former Governor John L. Bates, as receiver, was today in charge of the affairs of the National City bank of Cambridge, which was closed, yesterday by the comptroller of the currency on the dis covery of a shortage of $144,000. ' ' ' This amount. It is said today, may wot be the total of the defalcation. Coleman, the young bookkeeper of the bank who Is said to be in the west, kept a private account at the bank and another as treasurer of tho Boston branch of the Kissel Kar Kom pany, of which he was the manager. It Is said he would give his checks for consid erable amounts, which were cashed at out side banks. As he handled the mall and clearing house correspondence, the 'checks came back to him from the clearing house and he was able to destroy them. Cole man, as bookkeeper of the bank, received a salary of $12 a week. His family, how ever, Is In good circumstances and It was generally supposed that he received an al lowance from his father. The police admitted this afternoon that they expected Coleman's return to the city before S o'clock tonight as the result of negotiations with his attorney. C0MMISSSI0N FOR PIERRE, MITCHELL VOTES IT DOWN Sooth Dakota Cities Continue to Vote Vpon New Form , of City Government. WERRE, S.' D, Feb. 24. (Special Tele gram.) On a second trial here on the commission plan of city government it was carried . today by a majority of 215. The vote was not a heavy one, only about half the vote of the city being cast. While there was tear of strong opposition It did not develop from any source. The question of authorising the Board I of Education to expend $40,000 for a high school building carried by over 400 ma jority, about 100 women voting on that proposition. MITCHELL, S. D., Feb. 24. (Special Telegram.) The adoption or rejection of the commission form of government for this city was voted upon today at a spe cial election, which was defeated by a ma jority of 836. There were 1,02 votes csvt, with 681 votes against and 345 for the commission. Every one of the four wards of the city cast a majority against the commission. The campaign has been very brief and was conducted entirely through the newspapers, with no public meetings to discuss the proposition. TAFT SPEAKS TO SUFFRAGISTS President Promises After Asreement He Is Not to De Represented as Ksvorlag Doctrine. WASHINGTON. Feb. 24. With the strict Injunction that he was not to bo repre sented as favoring votes for women, Presi dent Taft today accepted an invitation to address the opening session of the annual convention of the National American Women's Suffrage association to be held In this city April 14. Shaw's Speech Rouses Japan; Deny Designs on the Pacific TOKIO. Feb. 24 Special dispatches to the newspapers from the United States re port a recrudescence of the anti-Japanese movement at San Francisco. Today all of the local papers featured the speech of Leslie M. Shsw, former secretary of the treasury, In which he Is reported as having said that war between the United States and Japan was Inevitable. The speech has caused a most gloomy Impres sion among Japanese and foreigners alike. The specials quote Major General Frank lin Bell as saying that war between the two countries was likely to bVeak out at any moment. Ths press and publlo are unable TEST CORN IN INCUBATORS Mechanical Chicken Factory Likely to Be Put to New Use. GEORGE H. LEE FATHERS PLAN Points Oat that Tempera tare of the Inenbators is Kept Jnst Right to Get Best Resnlts la the Skeed Corn Testa. Georgs It :Le has Jumped Into the game of helping solve the seed corn problem and has discovered that hlaManjJjr .Lee incu bator's are Just the" thing in which to test the nseed' from at home.' As hearty every prosperous farmer bas an .'incubator, he may not ohly hatch his eggs, bat during the time of Incubation he may test sbout five batches of seed corn In the same In cubator. The temperature Is Just right and there is plenty of moisture In the In cubators to .make the corn sprout. Never has a crusade of any. kind been started In Omaha which has so thor oughly been- taken up all over the atate as the campaign for better seed corn. It Is finding a responsive chord In all sec tions of Nebraska and bankers, farmers, grain dealers, creamery men and the press are all lending all possible aid In securing as much publicity as possible for the cam paign, "Where can we get seed corn?" This Is the question which is now being asked hlundreds of times all over the state. It la not ths purpose of the publicity bu reau of the Commercial club to advertise any special growers of seed corn, but the tests made by the club show that there Is considerable good corn to be had. There Is a considerable amount of 1908 corn other than that held by the seed houses, but In answering the inquiries the publicity bureau says: Pointers for Corn Growers. "By all means get teed corn of your neighbors if possible or select every ear planted from your own corn by the germi nation test. It Is better than sending away for seed, as It If adapted to the locality in which It la to be planted. The. corn pfant like a hone, must be acclimated, and corn from one part of the state may not be adapted to another part. Always get seed corn In the ear, as it Is easier to tell Just what Is being secured." Tested seed corn Is being sold for from $2 to $3.60 per bushel In small quantities by the seed houses and farmers who make a specialty of selling corn for seed. Tests of some of this dorn made by the Com mercial club ahow It to be excellent seed testing from 88 to 95 per cent. Bankers continue to take the gravest In terest In the seed corn situation. F. M. Castetter, president of the banking house of A. Castetter of Blair, says: "A critical period In the agricultural his tory of Nebraska is at hand. It involves J me selection or tne securing of seed corn for the crop of 1910. The failure or suc cess of the crop depends upon It. Farmers Most Take Warning. "If the farmers heed the warning, Ne braska will continue prosperous, but If they do not, and they proceed to plant corn for seed that Is selected at random, their crop will be a failure, and when a reduction In the, value of the Nebraska corn crop Is made to the extent of (0 or (0 per cent or more, the terrific loss will be felt In every (Continued on Second Page.) to understand the reasons for these violent utterances. . The Asahl Shlmbun and JIJl Shlmpo print long specials from Pan Fianslco quoting the speech of Mr. Shaw at Morris town, N. J., on last Tuesday. Comment ing on this speech the papers remark the coincidence In the receipt of these dis patches at a time when preparations are being made at Yokohama and In this city for a reception to 700 Americans aboard the steamer Cleveland, which is due at Toko, hams tomorrow morning. Editorially the papers repudiate the sug gestion that Japan la seeking control of the Pacific and declare that American competi tion will be welcomes MINISTERS MAKE -MOVE FOR PEACE Philadelphia Clergry Propose Plans for Settling the Strike of Carmen. BOTH INVOLVE ARBITRATION Two Methods Sug-g-ested for Selecting Members of the Board. STATE T0LICE ARE ON DUTY Less Disorder Than on Any of Three Preceding Days. COMPANY IS HIRING MEN Notice that Employee Who Are Hart Durln Hints Will He Cared For Boy Disturbers Locked l"p. PHILADELPHIA. Feb. H.-The first open move to bring about a settlement of the street car strike In this city waa mad today when a committee composed of clergymen of many denominations offered two plans to the company and the strikers. The first plan calls for a board of ar bitration to be composed of two Judges, two clergymen, two business men and a seventh member to be chosen by the other six. It Is proposed that each side select three of the arbitrators. If this plan does not meet with approval, the clergymen suggest that a board of arbitration be agreed upon to be composed of the state railroad commission and four other per sons, two to be chosen by each side. A man was arrested In the northern part of the city today on a charge of attempting to dynamite cars. It Is said ha Implicated several other men. Mounted Police In Chnrar. Mounted and amply equipped for any kind of service, the four companies of (he Penn sylvania state police, numbering 200 men, arrived here today ready to assist the local authorities In maintaining order while the Philadelphia ' Rapid Transit company at tempts tn operate Its cars. The troopers are all picked men, veteran of the regular arr y, who have seen riot duty In all parts of the state. Their pres. once is expected to have a salutary effect upon the lawless element that -has been wrecking street cars In different sections of the city. Arriving In ths railroad yards , in the northern section of the city each company quickly detrained their horses while a curious crowd looked on. The command to mount, was given and they clattered along tho streets to the Second Koglment armory at Broad and Susquehanna avenu.e. where headquarters have been established during their stay here. .' . After, the men had ! breakfast. they were sent to KenHlngton. IV 1 the first time ths state policemen have seen service In Phil adelphia since they were organized five years ago. In Kensington they were dis tributed In squads In different Sections of the great manufacturing centur. Unlesi downright rebellion against civil authority arises, the troopers will not carry their carbines. "We will not need our carbines." said Captain Linn O. Adams of Company C. "We do not expeot serious trouble. I think the riot sticks sod revolvers will be all the weapons we will need. "GUI' men know how to take osre of themselves as well as to hsndle crowds. They also obey orders without asking th why and wherefore of them." For tho first time the Rapid Transit com pany succeeded in running its cars until 6 o'clock on the Frankford line, which penetrates this unruly territory. At that hour cars on all lines were returned to the respective barns. Rioters -Are Captured. Four policemen guarded each car and detectives patrolled the route all day In automobiles. Whenever a group of -men. formed anywhere on the street, the de-i tectlves rushed them and followed the ring leaders even into houses until they cap tured them. In spite of the vigilance of the police many car windows were broken and the company was finally obliged to uso sheet .Iron Windows in place of glass panes. While the police were busy keeping tracks clear for the lines In Kensington, the lines In other parts of the city were run on much reduced schedules and on several of the West Philadelphia and downtown lines no attempt was made to run cars all day, although these sections were comparatively quiet The shopping district on Market street was again the scene of almost continuous disturbances, especially at the noon hour. No one was seriously Injured, however. v Bolts Thrown at Police. Baldwin's Locomotive works was ths scene of a disturbance during the lunch hour of the hundreds of employes. One employe was shot In the foot and about fifty shots were fired at laborers, who sought refuge on the upper floors of the buildings and hurled bolts snd nuts at the policemen who were guarding tars in this district. Every time a head appeared at a window It was the target for a bullet from a policeman's revolver. The 1 o'clock whistle signalling the expiration of the lunch hour brought hostilities to a close. The city high schools, which are attended by pupils from all sections of ths city, are located near these industrial plants which have been bombarding the cars with bolts. In order not to endanger the liven of the pupils who would be forved to ride on the cars, the Board of Education today decided not to open the two Schools fur girls during the remainder of the week. bate yesterday the Rapid Transit company Issued a statement in which It is claimed that the strikers "cannot and will not win." In part, the statement follows; "There Is no possibility of this company dealing on any basis with the men who have engineered the events of the last three days. "The men who have stood by us and the new men who have come to us may be sure that we shall stand by them. 'There will be no settlement which In cludes taking back tbe men who have led and encouraged mob violence." Rioters Are Sentenced. The heavy hand of the law pressed hard yesterday on some of the men and boys who have been arrested for rioting. El wood Carr, alleged to have been a ringleader In a riot In the Kensington district, was sen tenced to six yesrs In the county prison. John Kline was given two years and Ellis Atkins a similar ssntence. A IT-year-old boy was sent to the Huntington reform story for thirteen months for throwing mls lies at a car. and other boys on4 m'.