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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1911)
he Omaha Daily Bee
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For b.ak- li;sf tiled.
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VOL XI-NO. LTiO.'
OMAHA, THURSDAY MOKXIXO, Al'KIIi . liHl TWELVE PANES.
SIXUEE COV' TWO CENTS.
CONGRESS IFVKS New Nebraska Mayors KOHLS A AT SAYS
Democratic House Proceed 7"tner Auburn..
with Its Organization
Senate Adjourns. '.
IXW CHANGES MADE IN
Town. Mayor and Ticket. !
Albion H. F. Lehr j
jAUiance Harris j
j Hentrlce. . .
. . .C. A. ratternon (cit.)
T. B. Frazler (Ind.)
.William K. Griffin (foc.)
, John F. White
. . . h. w. niiiiips (cit.)
Election of Committees.
Leaders Say Greatest "Reform is, Columbus
BATTLE DEVELOPS nuV "
Dorchester. . . .
Falls City. . . .
Gothenburg. . .
Grand Island. ,
Republicans Assert They Are De
barred from Making Fight.
CANNON MAKES NOTABLE SPEECH
gpeefal Order Limits Debate anil Pro
vides Only One Substitute Set of
Rale tan Be Offered by
WASHINGTON. April 6-Both houses of
congress listened today to 1'rrslrient Taft's
brief message. urglnK the adoption of tho
reciprocity agreement with Cansda.
Then, with the senate adjourned tho
democratic house proceeded further with
Ha organization by adopting new rules.
These are largely a repetition of those
that have been handed down by many
congresses The di-mui'iats any their great
est "reform" Is taking from tho speaker
hla power to appoint committee and to
designate the chairman of each commit
too. The new rule provide for the election of
committees and the4r chairmen.
The second reform la a return to the
former democratic prnrtlce of permitting
legislation on appropriation bill when tho
legislation tenda to reduce the expenditure
of the government.
The rules continue "calendar Wednesday"
and the unanimous consent calendar and
seek to perfect the rule for the dlachargo
of committees. This latter, the democrats
aay. effectively does away with the former
practice of stifling lobulation In commit
ters. .Imitation of Debate Protested.
A special order limiting debate on the
rules to four hours Immediately brought
out a cry of "gait" from the republics
The speeches were more or leas of a no
tlcal nature and there wss no serious fight
on the rules themselves.
The republicans asserted they were de
barred from making such a fight be-causo
of the further provision of the special
ordT that only one substitute set of rules
could be offered by the minority. Not even
a roll call was demanded by the re
publicans on the adoption of the rules.
The political battle which waged for four
hours was but a foretaste of others to
come and which are expected to make the
present congress not Able. Representative
Mann was ably seconded by former
Speaker Cannon and Hepresentatlves Dal
eM and Olmstead. Mr. Mann charged the
democrats with Insincerity In much they
mid In pralsn of the rules and said they
had no purpose to take away from them
selves as a majority the right to 'control
Jegwla,tton. H eharacleriaed the rule for
the discharge f committees as "an utter
Chairman Henry of the new rules com
mittee retorted that the rules thus char
acterised bad called out the most doleful
Lroken Now. .. .James Ledwich (cit.)
' entral City E. H. Bishop
.Chadron. . . .James V. Finneean (cit.)
, .Loula Hlld (dem. )
J. H. Darner
M. C. Theison
J. W. By era
Frank Tlncher (cit.)
D. B. Potter
. . W. 8. Ieyda (cit )
.George Wolz (rep.)
. .George II. Thomas
. . . .James Wlnchell
Chas. G. Ryan (rep.)
FUNK TOLD HIM
Chicago' Publisher Gives Source of His
Information Regarding Alleged
Lorimer Slnsh Pund.
Fixing the Responsibility
AGENT OF HARVESTER COMBINE
Mr. Funk Takes Stand and Tells of
Request to Contribute.
SAYS IT CAME FROM HTNES
Lumberman Told Him to Send Money
to Edward Tilden.
FLAT DENIAL OF THE CHARGE
Harvard .... Oeorge H. Thomas (cit.)
Hastings C. J. Miles (rep.)
Hebron E. M. Smith
Holdrege C. W. McConaughty
Humboldt O. E. Nims (temp.)
Kearney John H. Patterson
Lexington 8. C. Mullen
Madison Fred II. Hairs (cit.)
McCook lames McAdama (peop.)
Nebraska City O. C. Norton
Nellgh W. T. Wattles (cit.)
Ord J. H. Carson
Orleans J. C. Gay
Pawnee. R. Llpp
Ponca H. H. Hart (rep )
Plattsmouth J. P. Sattler (dem.)
Randolph L. F. Holtz
Red Cloud Sam Foe (soc.)
Schuyler J. E. Arnold (cit.)
Scott's Bluff .... Frederick Alexander
Reward I,. H. Dlers
St. Paul II. B. Paul (cit.)
Superior E. Bossemeyer
Sutton Jacob Bender (lnd.)
Tecumaeh A. P. Fitzsimmons
Tekamah A. M. Anderson
York F. P. Van Wlckle (rep.)
Wayne John H. Kate
Weeping Water F. H. Gorder
West Point F. B. Shairer (cit.)
Wymore E. O. Mauck (boc.)
j Knox and Meyer Tell
Why Ship Plans Were
Loaned to Argentine
Action is in Policy with Act of 1009
for the Extension of American ,
Mr. Illnes Says He Never Contributed
Dollnr to Any l.nrlmer Fund
and Xrrer Asked Any One
Flse to Do So.
WASHINGTON. 'April 6. in compliance
with a resolution adopted by tho senate
last session calling for Information concern
ing the part played by the State and Navy
departments In obtaining from the Argen
tina Uepublto contracts for the building of
two battleships In private American yards.
BPRINOFIF.I.D, III., April S H. H.
Kohlsant today told the senate blrbery In
vestigating committee that Clarence S.
Funk, general manager of the International
Harvester company, was the man who In
formed Mr. Kohlsant that a slush fund of
$100,000 was put up to elect Lorimer.
To the first question of Attorney J. J.
Healey. Mr. Kohlsaat Identified a telegram
sent by him to Chairman Helm, saying his
con'ldant called at the Record-Herald of
fice and was willing to appear before the
"When I arrived at my office Mr.
Clarence Funk called and told me he would
be less than a man if he held me to my
confidence," testified Mr. Kohlsant.
"Mr. Funk told me that he talked with
Cyrus H. McCormlck. . president' of the
company and told him he thought he ought
to release me, whereupon Mr. McCormlck
" 'Good, that is exactly what I want. I da
not care for the consequences to the Inter
national Harvester company."
"I met Mr. Funk on Jackson boulevard
about thirty days after the confession of
White while on my way to the Chicago
club. He did not seek me out at all.
"Mr. Funk told me the man who came
to him told him they had an opportunity
to elect Lorimer with a fund of $100,009.
They sent It down and Mr. Funk told me
they were looking for reimbursement."
Mr. Knnk Takes Stand.
Mr. Funk was the next witness called.
He said he had been with the company
nine years. His- attention was called to a
conversation with Edward C. Hlnes shortly
after the election. The witness said:
"The conversation took place In the
Union League club. It was an accidental
meeting. He said he had been wanting to
see me and we sat In the lounging room.
"Hlnes said to me. without preliminary:
Well, we put Lorimer over, but it cost us
$100,000 to do It."
"He said, 'We had to act quickly, so
that It became necessary for us to put up
the money. Now, wo are seeing some of
our friends to get., it fixed up.'. H -KH.ye
vessels now being built for this government
ariMM-fc . . .. . . , , i ... w v . hcikud njuui tKru in armament.
epeecn rrom Mr. Mann that he had ever i mi ....... - ,
. . . over Tha responsibility of Justifying the aeiJon
reiiiies went sent to the senate today by I mo to understand the-' wantnrt- tn be ve.
BecretaryKnoa and 8vrtary Meyer, , ilmbursed and lifted'" him 'why he'ame
Both ot theao ' vkjjlhfct cftlt.us, defended to us, and he said; ; -. v.?.' " '"-'t,;
ineir course in permuting the use of con
fidential plans of the dreadnaught type of
From h New a - - -r- Cr tn r
York World. -
heard that gentleman make.
Mr. Henry also said the fault the Amer
ican people had found in the past was not
so much with the houxe rules as the bad
administration of these rules,
absurdity, not to say idiocy."
I Caanoa'a SpeeeU Feat are,
Mr. Cannon's sikh-oIi was easily the fea
ture. He was greeted with applause from
both parties when he arose to make his
maiden address of the session.
"I want to say here and now," he de
clared, "that substantially the rules pro
posed by thta legislation are an endorse
ment of nearly all that la good In the rules
that have 'ivoluteU' since the adoption of
the constitution and therefore I am not
going to criticise tlio rules merely because
of this government chiefly fell to the sec
retary ot the navy, but Mrcrrtary of Htate
Knox in his answer said tho action of ad
ministration officials was in uci-urd wlili
the polloy of the sot of liWJ unUnr which
the Department, of State was reorganised
and the purpose ot winch wu4 u.e exten
sion of American trao relation.
FIFTY-EIGHTH IaTloT IN IOWA
Jndae Kenyou is Fourteen Votes
Short of Election on Wrdnri.
iou are as interested as any one in
DK3 MOINF.S, April 5. The fifty-eighth
Joint ballot for senator In the Iowa legls-
the majority of tho house nrooose. . ..!,., ,JlUre loaay: w,mer' 35 : 'Kenyon. 61;
I tJeorgo M. Curtis, 3; titlllinuu. l; l'oi ter
I tdem.), 61; absent or not voting, 7; neces
sary to elect, 7li.
Dottllna riant of Hatnm (ompany Is
Dnmaaed One Hundred.
BumFtimu . majoHtles and minorities
tear paaion to tatters and appeal from
Uas standpoint of Ucmagoguery and olup-
Uaj, to peopl. U.at would not knov, a rule ! ST. PAUL BREWERY , BURNING
wr a code ot rules IX they met In the middle
oX a street.
"And It la now said we have a unani
mous" consent Calendar. 1 am glad we have.
Along with that Is ihe saying, In the
kUtgoa.se oX the distinguished gt-ntleman
from Kansas (Mr. Murdock) and
universal representation of the uplift
ITiattSl.ncsj tiiat it Is nu longer necessary !
to crawl on your knees, hat in hand, to ;
ask the speakrr for recognition for u.ianl- ;
cious consent. ,
"When tha unanimous consent ca'undar
8T. PACT., April 5. Fire . which started
the' imuiiiiR udi'bi Lim-iu ui ids itaiiini
orewery at ureennrier ana lte;ini;y streets,
early this morning and which was still
burning at S o'clock, has caused a loss of
(Contlnued on Third Page.)
For Nebraska Cloudy, i
For Iowa Unsettled. I
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
Temafimtare at Uiuaua Vratrrdar.
i a. in
TIE FOR MAYOR AT NORFOLK
John Friday and K. K, Coleman Ksrh
Get Five llandred and Srv
NORFOLK. April 6.-(Fpeclal Telegram.)
The vote for mayor of "Norfolk Is a tl
between John Friday and V.. 13. Coleman,
each having 578 votes. A contest will result.
having the light kind of a man In Wash
ington.' "1 told him we would have nothing to
do with it. He said ho could only go to
big people and wanted to get $10,000 from
each of ten. He left me and told me to
think it over."
Told to ray Tllilen.
"Whom did he sar they were to send
the money to?" asked Attorney Healy.
"I have no evidence on that and do not
want to answer," replied Funk:
"Edward Tilden, connected with the stock
yards at-Chicago, Is the man to wliom 1
was told to send the money," said Mr.
Funk, when an answer was forced by the
"Was anything said of Tilden collecting
liie fund?" Funk was asked.
"Were other names UBed."
"Did he give you names of any contrib
utors?" "No, and 1 did not ask him." replied Mr.
"You told him you and your company
would not contribute; did you talk to any
oX your officers?"
"Ves, 1 told Mr. McCormlck. Mr. Mc
Cornilrk suld. 'Ootid. I am glad you turned
him down promptly.'
"I also told Kdgiir A. Bancroft, general
counsel for our company."
Funk said he did not read the Record
Herald editorial which caused Mr. Kohl
suat to be called before the committee.
Ho said Hlnes came to his office after
the editorial appeared.
Mays Illnes Was Disturbed.
"Hlnes was disturbed," said Funk, "and
undertook to refresh my memory on our
"He said ho had not tried to get money
from me and had talked of money, Just In
a general way. That was the firBt time I
talked with him after the first conversa
tion." Funk suld his company had some desllng
(Continued on Second Page.)
Officials Must Provide
Fire Escapes, Trouton
"All public buildings as well as
private structures more than two
stories In height.: not provided with
fire escapes, wtll have to conform to
the state statutes." Such was the '
declaration of John C. Trouton,
deputy stato fire warden, Wednes
Trouton has been waking a quiet .,
-Investigation tofv tv,: discovered
numerous buildings which are not
equipped with fire escapes. Among
the list Is the new high school build
ing, which Is being erected; the
Vinton school building, a' part ot
which la three stories high; the city
hall, a Xive-story structure; the
county Jail, and the public library
"Neither of these buildings have
fire escapes," said Mr. Trouton, .
who held a conferenoe with City.
Fire Warden Morris Wednesday
morning. The state statutes speci
fically provide that all three-story
buildings must be equipped with
fire escapes, so it Is up to the city
and board of education to get busy
"We will call the attention of the
proper officials to the absence or
- "V-" ;
J. C. TROJJTON.
fire escapes and request that they be erected at once. In case they refuse to
comply, complaints will be filed and the officials will be forced to provide the
"I do not anticipate any trouble In getting the bulldlnga properly equipped.
I thlt.k the request will be all that will be necessary."
Fire Chief Salter says that many buildings In the city are equipped with
fire escapes so badly arranged that the effectiveness is practically destroyed.
Kspeclally Is this true of public school buildings. The fire escapes are access
llbo only through windows. Suiter says they should be rearranged and doors
installed leading to the escapes.
NAMES OF NASBYS SENT IN
President Taft Submits Several
Appointments for Place.
N0RRIS GIVES VIEWS UPON RULES
.Nebraska Congressman Says He Could
Still SoKsrrst Needed Amendments
Elliott Likely to Get Da
Resolution by Tibbets Seeking to Cut
Hi mfrom University Extension
MEMBERS PASS IT BY 18 TO 13
Head of Department Denounced in
Speeches on Floor.
SUNDAY BASE BALL BILL DEAD
House Unable to Muster More Votes
Than o nPassag-e.
AMEND THE WATER BOARD BILL
Omaha Itody Will Re Glrea Per ml,
alon to rharsrc Suburbs ot City
What It Pleases for Service.
Vnder the Change.
HOT SPRINGS SHERIFF FIRED
Arkansas Official Is Found Guilty of
HeleaslUK I'rlaoiirri Remanded
HOT SPRINGS. Ark., April 5 Sheriff
Sid Houpt waa removed from office today
when Indictments were returned charging
that he had granted freedom to prisoners
remanded to his custody. The men in
question, Ben Murray and John Ruther
ford, were ordered held to answer to a
coroner's warrant which charged them as
accessories to the killing of Oscar Chit
wood, the young mountaineer, who was
shot to death at the county Jail December
20. Chltwood was held for the killing of
a brother of Houpt.
le arniiw rw JS
KP I ,tlAT tor I
ri STOss th ro I
c- a mi. 1
X a. m.
10 a. in.
11 a. m.
U in. ..
1 p in.
-' I in.
Preparing for Whatever May Turn Up
EXPLANATION OF WAR GAME
Japan Was Bringing Insistent Pres
sure for Coaling Station.
DIAZ CONSULTED UNITED STATES
IlearlnaT from President Taft
Notified Mikado that He
Woald Not Make Lease, to
a p. 111. .
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liriTlerc) kiuv M.ii.-n 1
lef;eli r.cy 1V cor. p -r;n I. I '.. .1.7; tm-i.c
Ju-f'cfeticy for cor. ix ili '. I. t t'l Inch..
Iteporta From iialluiii at 7 p. ui.
Mstlcn ar.d Temy. Il'; h. I:.t m-I
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t'l e:n , i-lou.lv . j , i j
lweiu"t. ciou.iy 44 4. I
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Drs Moiius. cluii'ly tr, .i
iHjlr UY. Isrt'.y cloudy. 74
I aioler. snow ;s
North Pintle, cloudy 4-4
ona'ia. cloudy :4
Pusblo. clear M
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L'.NCLK SAM o iiUV3 AT TAKUtT PLAO ICK A'f FORT Mi INTuSH.
EL PA RO, April B An explanation bear
ing all the marks of authenticity, clearing
up the Amerlcan-Mexlcan-Japanese situa
tion waa given here today by one of the
most prominent Mexican-Americans In the
According to this Informant, who Is in a
position to know, but who insisted upon
the suppression of his name, President
Diaz was seeking a way to refuse a coal
ing station on Magdalena Island to the
Japanese even before the renewal of the
Amirlcsn government's contract came tip
. "Iiluz," said the ' Mexican-American,
"found hlmFelf between the jfper and
nether millstones. He was Impressed with
the Influx of Japanese Into Mexico and In
particular with the knowledge that they
had mapped Ills entire western coast. Slow
Insistent pressure was brought on him to
give Japun a coaling station on Magda
lena bay. On the other side was th
I'nlted States and the Monroe doctrine.
He temporized until knowledge of lib
situation reached the White House. From
the latter to his conHlderahle relief came
an' unmUtnl-.able Intimation that Japan
was not to have tha rtatlon, although the
suine privileges for the I'nlted Starts was
not insisted upon. Diaz then Informed
Japan that he did not care to. base any
part of hla country to a foreign power.
"Ni't knowing what mlgnt be the result
of the Mfxlcan attitude In Japan, Presi
dent Taft ordered the mobilization of a
division of American troops at San An
tonio, Galveston and El IVo. In Mexico
every citizen of standing and information
ria.li.f that In the event of Japanese ag
gression, wh'ch. however baseless the fear
may be. Is still feared. Mexico must rely
uKn assistance of the I'nlted States. An
against any over-sea powir Mexico woulc
stand with its neighbor to the north.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. April 6. tSpecial Tele
rrani.)Preldoiit Taft today sent'tohe
Senate the following appointments of post
William B. Swindell
William W. McOaw
John M. McGuIre
James H. Imogen
Timothy C. Cronin
V.. S. Davis
A H in n W. Docks
liarles S. Hughes
Lewis a. McKughlin
J. C. Davenport
Henry S. Ferris
John J. IJeverly ,
I ...... Y I ....... n
JOMIO J.. II. .....V
Claronce A. Mltche Dyersvllle
May A. Knappan Slsseton
-Villa A. Mason How din
Charles S. Meater Klk Point
William A. Schwlchtenberg Kadok
Klllott for Judge,
It may so happen that the vacant Judge
ship now existing in South Dakota, due
to the promotion of Judge Carland, may
be filled by President Taft this week. Pres
ident Taft has invited Senators Gamble and
Crawford to the White House to confer
with him Thursday evening In regard to
filling this vaoancy. It is understood Sen
ator Crawford has Joined with Senator
Gamble and will suggest to the president
the nomination .of Charles F. Klllott, for
mer I'nlted States district attorney. Sen
ator Gamble said today he confidently
looks for the nomination to fill the va
cancy this week or at least early next
Morris on Committees.
During the discussion growing out of
the amended rules suggested by democrats
for the guidance of the Sixty-second con
gress, presented to the house today, Rep
resentative Norrls secured fifteen minutes
in which to express his views on the new
munuat. He said he had always considered
i t-les for government of business of the
house should be framed as a nonpartisan
"We ought to adopt rules for conduct of
business without regard to which party
may be in majority," Mr. Norrls said.
He thought some of the amendments to;
the old rules good ones. Taking from the :
speaker power of appointment of commit- !
tefs and precluding him even from serving !
Smith OTJ '
(Continued on Second Page.)
(From a Staff Oorrcpondent.)
LINCOLN. April 5. (Special. 1 The reso
lution by Senator Tlhbets asking that no
more university money be put Into the ex
tension work managed by J. L. Mcltrlet
was approved by the senate this afternoon.
Senator Albert declared himself to be a
friend of the university, but said the state
wss not getting Its monev's worth from
this particular department. The accusation
that a man was an enemy to the slate's
educational system simply because he
criticized a part of It. he resented.
Senators Fkllos, and Brown were. opinsed
because the blow at McRrli n was a blow
at a .department which could a well ad
ministered even though It max nt he so
Tlhbets admitted that he was aiming at
McRrlen and not at the department and
that he had Introduced a similar resolution
two years ago.
Charirea Agralnst McBrlen.
Ex-Superintendent McRrlen was accused
of pernicious political sctlvlty in his former
state office and In his present capacity.
Senator Rartos, beginning by referring tn
Frank Harrison, editor of the Capital, who
has supported McBrlen, as the "pup who
edits the Capital whom It Is not n-cei-sary
to name or to oppose," declared that
he had been told by teachers that McBrlen
wasvdoing good work, and In spite of the
Capital's support he waa still for MoHvlon.
Tibbets, In closing, called attention to a
circular letter written by McBrlen and sent
out to voters In advertising himself and
his department. He referred also to an
alleged action ot McRrlen'a while state
superintendent declaring that he collected
money from teachers for certificates and
did not account for It to the state.
The resolution carried by the following
To cut off funds from university extension:
To maintain department:
Bartllng Cm (H.J
Cordssl .. HwrtokU
Uai koiix ":
Bays Byrnes at Fault.
In reply to a statement published by J.
C. Byrnes declaring that the governor was
alone and "dead wrong" In his opposition
to the Bartling bill, the governor said
"J. C. Byrnes, the generalising of the
democratic party, is entirely responsibla
for the failure of the bass ball bill. He de
clared openly that ha would put up a
proposition that would beat, no matter
what I did with it. The Intelligent base
ball enthusiasts know that 1 meant what
1 said when I promised to sign the Leld
Ugh bill If they would tlx that up and pass
It, and also pronged also that 1 would
sign the Bartling bill If smcr.ded. I tried
to get the amendment niuuj und most of
the representatives were willing to vote
for It but Byrnes threw his influence
agalnBt it. If any one person Is to blame
fdr the fact that we cannot have Sunday
base ball. It ' Is Byrnes himself. I waa
willing to do my part of It."
Flaar Given to Beltse.
The approach of the end of the session
Is being marked by the tlrst of the con
gratulatory resolutions. Colonel O. H. Belt
tcr, the stentorian toned assistant Ber-geant-at-arms
of the house, was presented
today with the flag which has hung be
hind the speaker's chair. Colonel Beltser
waa congratulated upon his service as ser
geant or assistant during five terms.
Resolutions of condolence were adopted
for P. O. H. Boland of Douglas, whose
mother died recently In Boston, and for
Minor' of I-ancsster, who has been 111,
Gait of Clay, who has on several occa
sions slipped the leash on his ferocious
friendship for i.ewspapers, sent up a resc
lutlon asking that It be declared the sen.'..:
of the house that newspapers keep out of
politics. Carter it. Harrison, he said, has
been elected mayor of Chicago in spite ot
the opposition of nearly every newspaper
there, and as this wss a blow to temper
ance newspapers ought to cease pernicious
activity. The resolution was voted down
and Gait denied th- prllvllegs of speaking
auaday Ua.e Hall Bill Dead.
The Sunday base ball bill failed to pass
the house this afternoon aver the gov
ernor's veto. The vote stood M to 40 and
(Continued on Sec ond Page )
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