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title: 'Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 01, 1913, Image 1',
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MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
BISBEE. ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 1, 1913
m 1 ii H
1 1 IjL-
Conditions Grow to Fxtent
That Conference Takes on
Appearance of only Secon
TURKS ARE WILLING
ALLIES NOT A LOOK
Intervention Seems only Pos
sible Means of Settling
War with Demands so
Wide Apart as at Prseent.
U)NI)ON. England. Dec SiThe
year will pass without oittje- ihe
conclusion of peace in ihe Ne:i:
KjsI or the notable i.rojsress o- iii.'
negotiations. Whate.er que beee a
oomplished toward setH'og fe stp'-is
of European Turke'. lias done ot't
s'de of the council chamber and
!argel. by the great powrs
The Balkan plenipotentiaries made
frequent visits this we?k to the -r-eign
office and the ambassadors (
the iiowers. On Monday Jr Dane t.
head of the Bulgarian delegation, one
Itechad Pasha, chief Turkish pleni
potent lary. had a lonn conference
over the situation The allies ha."
been trvng to induce tt.p jxiuera to
brines pressure on Tu.kev to a-it
their demands, but the iiower.- vre
disposed to consider the demands
cesslve and to suggest reductions
The heads of the Balk m dele'--,atioi-have
drafted a sort il;:matii..i
which will be presented u Tmk" '
necessary, but its pun .or', am! ib
occasion when it ma Ije present-.!
wll not be divulged.
Unity Is Question.
The most important featuie o i.
situation is the question whethe- th-'
allies will l,e able to remain ett"
lively united, as dissen.-ionf alt'iuuii
ofDcially denied, are eoiistanth cieei.
tng In. Bulgaria, being the strong"!.!
among the states, arouses the gie.it
est jealousy and is accused of being
issponsible for the present condition.
The allied armlet, might have reach 1
Constantinople man weeks ago say
CTitics, if Bulgaria had not detached
'C.00O of her armv and sent them to
Salomki to prevent the nndispuei
Greek occupation of that town Thoe
"5.000 men, strengthened by fresh
Greek and Serv lan troops, they ar
gue, would ha.e been enough to con
tinue the ma.-cb on the Turkish cap
ital. Wheels Within Wheels.
Rechad I'asba has telegraphed to
Constantinople a full report of Mon
day's sitting and also the result r.t
conversations with the Austrian and
Italian ambassadors concerning :h
frontiers of Montenegro. M. Myus
kovilch also visited the Marquis lm
pcriall and expounded the teelings
or Montenegro concerning the occu
pation of Scutari atid Djakova. b
sides the western part of Snajak ani
of Nov-ipazar. He explained -s
reasons from a military and commer
cial point of view wbv Italy should
stipiKJrt Montenegros plans for the
' sake of her own interests. The am
bassador promised to forward the gist
of this to the state Italian foreign
UNGLE Si BRIER
.OFF THAN liST YEAR
Disbursements fo- Past Six
Months Between Two and
Three Millions over
WASHINGTON. D. C. Iec. 51 V ti
de Sam closed his accoants for the
year 1912 with plenty or money in
jrfs pockets and balance sheets of
reports and expenditures that le
seak the prosperity for the nation
For the first half of the current
fiscal year ending today, the dlSBurss
raents exceeded the receipts by be
tween !.XK.K0 and $3.(MH).fm ac--wrdine
to esUmates or treasury or
flote Is The exact figures for De
cember 31 are not available The de-
floit a year aK- on ,,,e otfeer ban '
OFFICIAL ACCUSED OF BRIBERY
awwhiT X. Y- Dec 31. Tfc
. -., -Lrutor ntwt of the Niag-
l 0,m"".r""TJj; .hn Indict
am county r . - . - - iin -
ment ?EL rowa called la court
-KH-te time , acted of
todsy for "JT1 A piaster, an
having "If.nrisors' s bribe of
? to rVc for Henry O. Mess of X,
1'ra rills to the selfCtlon of ar.
& I( m
Migiw jfffi! '' -- .." r-,m4, -.. .. -gv .-.- uyww tj t jMnr .rrirMMfrfi 'fm ' k 7 . .". 'a JAftyT?!Sjk I
UNPRECEDENTED ERA OF INVESTIGATION TO KEEP HOUjSE OF
REPRESENT VTIVES BUSY WHEN IT RECONVENES In JANUARY
vVSHIM;'li .i. :'
Ph.- invi hllXUt'Il,. lull .1 '.i-
the huute oi reprcht-inat . 1 1-
ins, the n-xt three niomn- a
mated that not less- tha.i $1
be spent in conaitctirj. seven
Perhaps the most important i
thefe ill be the inquirv lii'o the so
called monej trust b tlie 1'uio 10m
inttttt This inquir has ulr'3d: fon
tinued over several weeks and manv
important tacts have be n brought m
lieht Samuel rmernvvfr. attornev
r tie committee, i-. sill pleas-eti
v ith the res'ilts of the mvestiga'io'j
thus lar The partntrs ol .1 F. Moi
r,an will b the tlra: wuu'ose (alle.i
wlien the committee resumes its beai
inc eatl.v in lanuary
Ne-i in importance will le tht
i '-..rings belore the ways and mean.-.'
co-iiiriitee ot whiih Oscar W I'll this invebtigation v ill le preluimia,
d-r.vood i chairman. P'-eliminary to' to rnvt .'".lslation lii(ii will p.i-
i.i.mr r.-v ision b the nett congr.'s.
Thin thfre will be the hearines be
fcie the ji'diciar c-o'iimittee. oi
lht i) Kep t'lavtop is chairman, on
f,.-ii-'ral trii lesi-lation !'he trusts
a.- i- ell .'s the tariff will receive the
itteui m:i o! ise ?p"-'al session anu
'esi.ence? of Oil Kins Are
Guarded by Process
Services Who Are
TESTIMONY IS SOUGHT
NEW YORK. Uee. 31. 'We iil
get Kotkefeller i: it takes all ."tnter '
This defiant challenge v. s ssued 'O
night by Jerry South, chief clerk of
the bouse of representatives, in com
mand of the government process
servers-, and hired detectives who are
tryinu to serve William Rockefeller
with a subpoena to appear lanuary
fi before the Pujo committee .nv esti
mating the 'money trust."
"We have both his New York
hooie and Tarry town home surround
ed and he can not escape us." said
the chief clerk. "We can wait as long
as es can."
Believing that the oil millionaire,
who Is wanted to testify concerning
stock market operations in Amalga
mated copper and who has been evad
ing service for a vreek, is hidden in
his big Fifth avenue mansion, South
and Sergeant-at-Arms Riddell mar
shalled the greater part of the forces
In thai neighborhood today and every
means or egress from the house, In
cluding the coal chute, is guardjed.
The watchers will remain on duty
all night if necessary and tomorrow
morning will be relieved by otheT
Sergeant-at-Arms Uiddell said that
t is onlv l,k of authority that keeps
him from entering the house forci
bly. He explained that be was pow
erless nnder the law to serve a sub
nnena as lone as Mr. Rockefeller
chose to keep himself "locked up. '
AFTER QUAKER OATS.
Government Considers Removing the
Smile That Won't Come Off.
CHICAGO. III-. Dec. 31. The fe1
eral grand Jury investigation of the
QMker Oats company, with a view of
prosecution under the anti-Trust law,
was begun here today.
It is alleged that In the purchase
of the Great Western Cereal company
the Quaker Oats company obtained
a monopoly or. the prepared cereal
WANT LAV CHANGED
nOZESW-N. Mont. Dec SI. A
movement to secure the repeal or
modlHcaUon of the state law limiting
l.lir bonded indebtedness of munlcl
I tn-llties was launched here today at
a confercr.ee of mayors of the lead-
;ng cltlec of Montana. The clalrr is
' made that the Hmiution of the bonder,
indebtedness causes the cities to js-
sue warrants upon wwco iney rU
required to pay a hlglier rate of Interest.
Ii'iik SrHKaBflteR laisSsPISSl SS . in i
i.. i.. t ..nan -s
:ii adi.itiou l tin 'oregoing lli"s(
oincr n.vetigtlons 'vill lie taken up
b t!ie hon-e immediately after the
!iolilis the probe into the (irand
1r"nk-.'. Haven railroad situation
hi New i:nla!id. the inquiry into the
Comes to End
The Two Nations Are Wide
Apart on Matters That
X'ere Caie of Trouble
Ii ration at miuniuht ol .ne treat of 1
trade ana comme.ee .lietv een Ameri
ca feud Russia, marking as it does the i
complete iailure of diplomacv to ad- i
just gra.e issues between two coau-:
tries, throws upon the aJm nistra- ',
live and judicial officers of the gov
ernment the whole burden of Jhe :
maintainance of friendly relations be
tween the two countries, as well as'
the conservation of the growing trade ,
amounting to oer fifty million dol- ,
lars a year.
which has been in et-
feet since 1832, was denounced oy
the Tnited States a, the result of
popular feeling against Russia s re-
,...! . r.i. .h. ,.... ... .
sued to American Jevs. No nego-
tiations likely to result n a new
treatv- are in piogress. Conditions
which herearter govern, must exist
ch herearter govern, must exist be deemed wnemer i-e w .. .... . -
Iv bv virtue of administrative or desirable. Angered at the treatment , fhreats 0 Criminal PrOCeed
i and through the exercise of po-v- ! accorded him. General I astro ex-1 ml nirprtnrs
. , j , i r,--xIiI,a h rfxire 10 ieturn at once. in2S IViaKe Uircl-lOIb
. ,.rrv,n ,n ..ii r,.Jt.r,. H.r i ,
FEW WERE GALLED
Britisn Would-Bes Find
Year End One of Intense
LONDON. Englind. eDc. 31. Tho
New Year's list of honors issued to
night, according to custom, proved
disappointing. Two peerages, sev
en baroneties and eighteen knight
hoods were conferred. Government
officials, manufacturers and mer
chants almost monopolized the re
wards. The stage, literature and art
were Ignored. The Liberal govern
ment has been criticised so sharply
for having previously inflated the
ptie-rage, while professing to be ex
tremely democratic, that it caused no
surprise that only two additions were
made to the list, these being. Sir
George Sydenham Clark, a distin
guished Indian official, and Sir
George Kemp, a wealthy ex-membcr
of pjrliament. whose selection Is
considered remarkable because he re
cently resigned his seat on the
ground that he was unable to support
HONORED BY TAFT.
SEATTLE, Wash- Dec. 31. Wil
liam Rouse, Jr., a private of the One
Hundred and Fift'eth company of the
U. S. coast artillery stationed at
Fort Ward, has received a certificate
of merit from President Taft for as-
sisuag to .save tne lives or several
persons at: the time of the collapse
of the gan plank on Coleman dock,
lr. this city last May
!. Illt'l .. ' i I
tinl 1 " : ii
I i' 1 1 ' -i ii
i i; ...- ii. .
'111 .1111, tilt
lair- (,' i in
i.! ill 'II. (in e
the so i ailed foreign
l'lU'' IK Tllst b tht"
i. : i j ( iiiii.aittee
tn He x in' ".-tisation,
e iraming ' a i iirreno j
t'.iiisit(nn mvi tli a'-'
.ifti" l -ui.e'-inteiideiit
iii ill.- Distri't of Co-
Former Dictator Oi eilCZUla,
Decline to Be Terrorized
Bv Former Lnemies
And Will Leave
NEW YORW, N Y., Dec. 31.-Geu
Clpnano Castro, one time "Teiror ol
Venezuela," and detie.- of the .;vil
ized world, declined to stnv in ihs
I'nited States owing to the olf c. I
: attitude adopted toward him on bis,
' arrival irom rrameiuua.' . . .., ...-
, - Touraine steamed up th oav wi h .
ne former President of the south
i American reuublx an intended visi
' tor to these shores. Castro was taken
! off by immigration officials --nd car
I ' EIlis 8lanV' ?. ,nat ' m's.
be decided wne.ner i-e w .. ....
t pressed his desire to return at once
His wish is to be allowed to go to
Germany, instead oi trance, nuc-i.-
he had come. He refused to accept
any mail, telegrams or newspapers,
or receive visitors, although some
familv connections and old friends
tried to greet him. Arriving at Ellis
island. Castro underwent a medical
inspection and physicians pronounce!
his cond'tion satisfactory. He was
then conducted to a private room, bu'
separated from his companion. a
young Algerian, who has been with
him several years and who wrs al
lowed to enter the I'nited States with
out further trouble.
IS FAR FROM HAPPY
With Exception of Cotton
Fxchange New York
Bourses Have Bad
.NEW YORK, Dec. 31. The year ot
1912 In the financial district was far
rrom satisfactory. In tr-e stock mar
ket low prices and restricted business
were the most adverse feature: o
the various commodity markets. The
cotton exchange almost alone had
an active, profitable xear. The en
ormous crop of cotton Itself was a
preventive of such disastrous and
spectacular markets as were in
"booms" In recent years.
EASTERN COPPER MARKET.
Dec. at. Copper,
easier and unchanged; London "op-
per. firm; copper arrivals hi New
j York, 750 tons. Exports this month,
OF TOMBSTONE IS
J. V. Vickers, Once Promi-
i nent in Cochise County
Dies as He Sits Engrossed
; in a Game of Dominoe? at
I - -
CATTLE CO. HEAD AND
I COUNTY TREASURER
KngrOs-sed in a game of domino-
with his son-in-lavv. death came sud
denly to John V. Vickers Saturday
veiling at his home. No. 624 West
Vwenty -eighth street in Ios Angel"
.1 V. VlcWers was one of the pio
t neer citizens of Cochise coutitv an i
i resided In Tombstone during the ei
i iting, boom times of that historic
tuvvn. He moved to l.os Angeles gonv
twelve vears ago and ha resid'd
Head of Chlricahua Co.
During his residence In Arizona in
was engaged 'n the cattle liu.-inps-t
ind for a number of vea.s Has id-
'ontrolling owner of the Chiricaluia
Cattle cdmpanv, having extensive
I tangeb and herds m this counlv .
i in (irahain county. He was aln .
' paitner of Hon. K A I'ackaid in th'
old Tu.key Track Catt'i' coinpan..,
eekin.; his interest in this companv
to the late Col. W. ('. (ireene
Former County Treasurer.
During the time he lived .n Ton.'
stone he was elected as (O'liitv
i reasurer. which office he fllli '1 "'
efficiency and fidelitv.
He was born in Chester loiino
I'ennsylvan'.a. in l3n, of stunh
Quaker stock, an ancesliv ot wnuii
lie was very proud. Uraduatini- tiom
Wvres .Militury acadsmv. and the
Stale .Norinjl school, he married n
1S72. and entered into active Lusi
ness life in New York City, removing
to Tombstone, Arix., In 1!80. where
lie developed, during the exciting days
ot the famous camp large cattle
holdings, and became prominent in
tlie afairs of the then te.riiory, rct-
resenting his district in the tei-i
In ISMS the Vickers determined i
make their home in l-os Angeles and
bis faith iu that city has never wav
ered, a faith indicated by his Invest
nfpnts and his wo.'k in the various
development boards with which h
has hiien associated.
short time ago his fortieth wed
dins anniversary was celebrated, at
which time many of the lamlly (ir.
cle w ere present. Besides the widow .
Vona C. he leaves four da'.ifiliter.-.
Mrs K A .McAllister. Mrs. C 11
Crawford. Miss Iorn and Miss Clar..
Vickers. Two brother. ami three
sisters live 'n the east
The funeral arrangements have
been deferred pending :nc arriva' .i:
. S. I' Vickers of lirooklvn. N. Y H
m a11 Probability, be held rrom
the family residence Thursday or
I Fridav afternoon of th.s week.
Mr. Vickers had a large acnuaini
ance throughout the state or Arizona
and the annoimt ement of hs deatn
will .e ileeplv regretted In his manv
old time friends heie
ARE BADLY WORRIED
BRIDGEPORT, Conn.. Dee. :.l
Criminal proceedings against of.t
cials of the New Yor, New Haven
and Hartford Railroad company for
loss or life In the wreck of the Spring
field Express at West Port, Conn..
last October, were begun today by
Fairfield county authorities, when
Vice President Henry J. Horn, or
Boston, General Manager ellnjamiii
Tt. Pollock and Gen. Supt. Charles S.
Woodward, both or New Haven, were
arrested on bench warrants charging
manslaughter. They are held respon
sible ror the wreck and loss of life
because through alleged "gross and
cjlpable negligence, they railed a
keep the roadbed, equipment and ser
vice in such a condition as to Insure
safety to passengers. The specific
allegation is that they "did kill and
slay one Jane Doe," she being burned
I to death In the wreckage.
SCIENTISTS MEET THIS WEEK
CLBVEI-VXD. O.. Dec. 31. Two
thousand or more scientists of note,
reprteeutlng virtually all or the great
institutions of learning on the Amer
ican continent. asembled In Cleve
land today to discuss the progres. or
science during the past year. They
' meet under the auspices or the Amer
ican association ror the Advancement
of Science, one of the oldest scientific
organizations in the western world.
Tlie association embraces about thir
ty afflUatel societies, all of which
are to hold meetings during the week.
At a dozen different meeting places
naiiers will he repd and addresses
delivered on discoveries in physics,
chemistry. mechanliMl science and en
gineering, mathematics and astrono-
I my. education, zooiosy. ooiuuj. ...-
f nropology and psyenotogy. geoiow
and geography, physiology ana exper
imental medicine, and social and eco
Indianapolis Grand Jury
Finds True Bills Against
Officials for Collision
IN'I'IA "OI.IS. lnd.. Dee. ::i.
- Carl Gioss. Irakeman: It. B.
White, superintendent . Oscar G.
Murray, 1'. C. l.oree, It D. Vor
heel. general suiieiintendent.
Geoige V. Ittindolph. J. M. Shr v-
er, Georf-e W Perkins. II. I'.
Davison T-'rederick W. Stevens,
Daniel Willard. Joseph Wood,
K. K. Bacon, F. I). I'ndervvood.
llarrv Bonner and Norman B.
Ream, are charged with maii
4 slaughter indictments tound to-
(lay bv the Mariop county grand
iurv which held them responsible
for the Cincinnati. Hamilton.
Datton wreck at Irving, Novem-
ber i:'.. last, in which s'xteen
All except lre,e, and Gross
are understood to be directors of
the railioad. The charge agains'
all is involuntary manslauglitei ,
Gross was hej! brakeman of '
the freight tra.n with wbidi the (
passenger collide! sitj-red a
liroken leg and is still in the '
Will Be the Greatest 1 rans-
portation Enterprise Ever
Undertaken by the
A NEW YEAR'S GIF'
WASHINGTON. Dec ::i. A N"
Year'- gift by the American :;ov em
inent to tile American people will be
a thoroughly equipped domestic Par
cel I'osL r'ollowing consideration of
1 1 he subject in n general way .for a
third of a century, congress, last Au-c-
list. authorized the Postmaster Gen
en.1 to establish tne new system on
.lanuary 1st. l'.i:t.
In actual oiieration. it is erpected
that tfu Parcel Post will bring th--factory
and th farm into closer
touch with I he con-utner and that if
may reduce the cost of livina Th"
largest city and the most obscui
liamlet alike will enjoy tne advan
tages of the Parcel Post. It will be
ii.oen to all on precisely eiial terms.
The new system will bi a direct
competitor of the express companies.
arilMilnvIv rxn u.rl.ilt , f-L .1 4s Kllsl.
ness. By it. shippers practically may'
send from their own door-. iarcels'
to any one of the Gu.ihmi post offices j
in the I'nited States. I
Tlie rates of postage tor Parcel .
Post matter dWler radically from)
'.ther classes of mail r'ir-t seto'id
ind third cb.s mail ;n "'r mc i--'r.insported
:n !".'' ran 101 an. d:s
lance Parcel Post rates are oaseu ,
r.'Kin a series of zones and thev in
crease as the distance increases, in-;
Iirst .one includes all territory witn-l
r. a radius of approximately .".n miles I
from the postofllce at which the
parcel may be mailed: the second l."0
miles- tlie th.rd. :5Wi nvles; the fo'irth.
'."0 miles: the fifth. 1.0(10 miles, the
Hth. MOO miles; the seventh. 1.
mm miles; and the eighth, all terri
lory beyond l.soo miles.
Bv the terms of the law. all mat"
lei not now embraced in the- first
second and third, classes of mail
matter may be forwarded by Parcel
Post, provided a single jackage iloei
not exceed 11 pounds in weight o.' is
no: greater in dimensions than -
inches in combined length and girth, j
and is not or such a character as to
injure iKistal employes or damage
equipment or other mail matter. In
a word. It will include all kinds or
Tho rates are computed on the dii
;ance and on the weight or the pack
age in pounds. Provision is made,
however, ror small packages weigh
ing rrom one to ro'ir ounces, which
nay be sent at a Mat rate of one cent
for each ounce; but tor packages
welshing more than four ounces the
pound rate of postage applies.
Within the postal district of any
iii nltro a local rate of ive cents
for the first pound and one cent fori
each additional pound is prescribed. j
Within the 50 miles representing me
Iirst sone. the rate is live cents fot
the first pound and three cents for
each additional jiound. This rate in
creases with the distance, until 11
reaches a maximum of twelve cents
a pound for deliver within the
eighth zone. 1.800 miles from the
point ot mailing.
tTnder the regulations promulgated
by Postmaster General Hitchcock. thr
maximum rate or twelve cents .i
pound applies on all parcels except
... lt,ln Ait n,.r,r.Mi fT lfMCft
..lOSe Wt-liit.llir, uiiiiv-u ... .v......
addressed to any point in Canada,
Me-tlrn Cuba and the Republic of.
Iannma, The domestic rate also ai
plies to tiny point in the Hawaiian
Islands, the United States Postal
Agency at Shanghai, to any point In
Alaska and between any two points
in Alaska. It applies, likewlti;, to
(Continued on Page 2)
"Dynamite Special" Leaves
for Leavenworth carrying
Party Sentenced to Serve
Out Prison Terms.
GLOOMY PARTY IS
ESCORTED BY FIFTY
Prisoners Are Not Manacled
but Are Locked in Cars
with Deputy Marshals
Appeals to be Sought.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Dec. 31
W iih the departure this afternoon or
the special train bearing the thirty
three convicted ctfnamjte conspira
tors to the federal p.-ison at Leaven
worth. Kan scenes of activity in the
ase lifted. The next move here
will i oine Thursday morning when
i'eileral District Judge Anderson will
rule on the motions of the defense
lor a writ or supersedeas and error.
Judge. Seaman, of the circuit court
of appeals, will be here Thursday an.l
has announced he will consider 'he
subject of an appeal and for writs
to prevent the incarceration in Leav
enworth of the thirty-three men h.i
yesterday were given sentences rally
ing from one vear ami o.ie day to
se en years.
Care for Families.
The wives and relatives, after waiv
ing the prisoners goodbye as thev
marched to the special train at 12-0
this afternoon, returned to their ho
tels and rooming houses preparatory
to packing for a lonely homeward
J. E. McGlory. of Cleveland, acting
secretary -treasurer of the Internation
al Association of llridge and Struc
tural Iron Workers, of which thi'y -two
of the prisoners were ofricers ur
former officers, and Edward l-ewis
of San Kiancisco. executive board
member, were the onlv two. officials
ot the union out of custody. Thev
said this afternoon that efforts will
be made to takr caff of the wives
and families of the prisone.s. Me
Clory said official action to supply
such aid would be taken at the next
convention of the organization. Neith
er would make anv reply when asked
wnen and where the convention
would be held.
Car Doors Locked.
I'nless Knlted States Marshal
Schmidt, in chaige of the prisoners,
changes' bis mind after the tra'n.
which has come to be known as 'he
"DynaLiiters Special," is on its wav
no word of the happenings in the two
coaches will be Known until Leaven
worth is reached. Marshal Schmidt
g.ive out word that the doors will '.e
locked all the time and no opportun
ity given the newspaper correaion
dents aboard to rile stories with tele
When the priseiners nt 12 o'clock
marched from the county jail to the
train waiting at a siding nearby, the
"smiles had laded from their faces.
Even "Big Ed" Smythe of Peoria,
called th,e "Wag of the Hunch." when
alwavs had a smile and a friendlv
greeting, barely noticed his rriend-
on the short march. Many women,
including the wives ot the convicted
iron workers, tried to cheer the men
as they walked to the train but few
had courage to return the greeting.
Fifty Marshals on Guard.
lust before the start or the train
was made. Marshal Schmidt called
fifty deputies together, and outlined
to them the code rules that will gov
ern oflrers on the trip.
This is no picnic party." said the
marshal. "My duty is to deliver
the prisoners to Fort . lyeavenworth
prison and f intend to do so. 1 do
not exjiect trouble, as the men did
not get the severe sentences some
thought they would, but I won't take
"No man must do anything that will
reflect on this movement, that wil'
detract from the grandeur the go- -eminent
has shown in meting out jus
tice. I do not believe any man amonj
you will show a yellow reathrr
should action be demanded.
Prisoners Not Manacled.
"No nippers will be used. I wan
to trtnt these prisoners like men
whose conduct has been the best.
TaUe your man bv the coat sleeve
and keep hold or the arm."
Marshal Schmidt said the prisoners
would not be handcuffed tonight un
less occasion demanded. Sixteen
prisoners, with guards, occupied the
first coach and seventeen and their
keepers marched Into the rear coach.
The prisoners, two In a seat, rode
kickwards and directly opposite .them
rode the guards. In a baggae coach,
which made the third car of the train,
were stowed lunches for the prisoners
and the officers.