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Fhe- Omaha Daily Bee.
ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871. OMAHA, FRIDAY MOKMNO, OCTOl.KK 30, 1003 TEN PAGES. SINOLE COPY TIIKEE CENTS. PARISIANS IN MOT1 folio Injured In Attempt to B In 0plUlof Tnuioe. OBJECTION TO NEW MUNICIPAL LAW Tbii Caoja Leada to Outbreak on Part of Working People. PEACE OFFICERS CARRY BARRICADES After Warm Fight Hoate Occupied by Kiotert ie Captured, TROUBLE IN SPAIN STILL CONTINUES aVIlhne) Garrison Haa Br a Relaforred, hat Troops Htt fHfltralty ia Capias with Moh aad Famine la Predicted. I FARIS. Oct. 29. A serious riot occurred today In front of the Bourne de Travail (labor exchange). In (ho worklngmen's dis trict, In wfylch several policemen nod a dnsen riotrra were seriously wounded and many other slightly Injured. Numeroua ar rests were maae. The trouble followed a meeting of (.00 persona who protested ana Inn t the establishment of a municipal employment bureau. The authorities In anticipation of dis orders, had occupied the nearby streets with a strong force of military and police. The first paker urged the crowd to await the result of the parliamentary Inquiry, which, it was predicted, would report a measure for the suppression of ' the mu nicipal employment bureau. Other speak ers who followed made Inflammatory pecht:s, crying: "Down with the em ployment officers.? The crowd thereupon rushed from the building, and about 2,000 swept Into Rue du Chateau d'Eau, where a formidable barrier of police had been drawn up. A free tight followed, but the rioters gave Way, before a charge of the police. The manlfestants then entered cafes and shops, seized glasses, tables and chairs and renewed the struggle with the police While the fighting was in progress, mem bers of the Bourse de Travail stood at the windows encouraging the rioters and shout ing to the police: "Assassins, assassins. In order to prevent further disturbance, it Is reported that the minister of the in terlor haa forbidden holding the meetings which had been called for tonight at the Bourse de Travail. Later the rioting was renewed. The po lice determined to clear out the Bourse de Travail, but the rioters barricaded the place and threw projectiles from the win dows, wounding a number of policemen. The militia later were compelled to use swords and a bloody conflict followed. Knoouraged by the resistance of those In the building, the sympathisers outside attacked the police. . Forces of the mu nicipality finally were victorious and now occupy the Bourse d Travail. The prefect of police says forty-five po- . tlcemen were wounded and that' ever 100 rioters, were injured, a number of them . fterioualy. Thus far 100 arrests have been made. Riot la la apKia, BILBAO, Spain, Oct 29. The garrison at Bilbao has been reinforced, but the troops pun nave oimcuny is coping with tne not- !n strikers, who constantly mrrt nmi liar. I rlcadea as the old ones are torn down by I the soldiers. I - -- I ine city presents a sorry spectacle, owing to tne widespread destruction wrought by I ine mow. l ne rioters used aynamlte in several Instances to blow in the doors of the Jesuit houses and destroy the railroad tracks, with the object of preventing trajns from entering Bilbao. Famlne prices are already being charged for provision Even tread Is so scarce that loaves are selling at 4 pesetos (about n cetits) apiece. Six persons were killed ahd 100 Injured curing yesteraay s conflicts. Hundreds of terror-stricken people have fled from the city. The railroad employes now threaten to Join teh strikers. Acting under orders from Madrid the governor of Bilbao has summoned mine owners to a conference. No newspapers appeared here today and " 'esrani are cioseiy censured. Gen- " looay with an Infantry regiment, two squadrons vTjr ..,la B uanery or artillery. Binxs nois ars reported to have occurred in neignnonng villages. At Aenas the troops were obliged to fire on the strikers. .several men were killed or wounded. In cluding soldiers. The strikers are threatening to attack the Oaldacano dynamite factory. A large xorce nas oeen sent to protect the works. Cahlaet Ceasldera Riot. MADRID, Oct. S.-The Spanish cabinet met twios today to consider the rioting at Bilbao, where the situation seems to be Improving. The ministers were unanimous on the question of sending large reinforce ments of troops to Bilbao. General Zap plno has taken the direction of affairs there ana teiepnonio communication with the disturbed city has-been restored. BARCELONA. Spain, Oct. 19. -About 1B0,. 000 workers In other Industries have Joined the glass workers' strike. BIG DEMAND FOR BUFFALOES rhlaese OBclals Fear Wheleoale Par. ehaaea far Philippines May Casse Famlae. PEKING. Oct ?9.-Tha Chinese foreign of fice Is alarmed at the project of the Philip pine government to purchase 30.000 buffaloes In South China, to replace those which .have died of the pest. United States Minister Conger has asked the authorities to remit the export duty on the buffaloes, because the project Is char itable, but Lien Fang, secretary of the foreign omce. replies that he doubts whether there were 30,000 buffaloes In i. n ma., and said be feared the ChlneM - ....... I Iss-rlr UivaJljr vuivvi i lattiuiivu as v 4 evai um. 1 aa. w'araTfr "T' the, w" " the the province of Vlsc.yes. military de were offered good price, with the result M,tmM, of Luaon. convicted recentlv of mat mere would be a famine, owing to lack of animals to cultivate the land. The Chines officials, however, probably will accede to Mr. Conger's request. STEAMER SINKS IN HARBOR Japanese Vessels CallLde aad fifty rear Paaseagers Are Drowned. iumihamv Oct. 39. A collision oc a. ru curred In a fog today off Hakodate, Japan, twern the itusaian Yushen Kalsha com pany's (sainrs Progress and Tokai-Maru. The latter sank. Of the passengers and crew on board SMkai-Maru, vul fift six were saved. troops again necessary Detachmeat at Rasalaa Soldiers He ar rap Irs Mancharlna Town. ""ETERSBCRG. Oct. 29. An official mm Mukden. Manchuria, attys: i ' nt of Russian troops entered tliH 'eroay and reoccupled the nc. V . This action was In conse quence - e weakness displayed by the Chinese, - .0 do not fulfill their promise, anl owing to the generul ferment prevail ing here. The rumors emanating from Japanese sources relative to the erection of Russian forts en the Yalu river, Corea, are i de clared to be exaggerated. It Is explained i that only a rampart has been nunt ror me protection of the Russian settlements against the Chunchus. The reports of the entry of Japanese troops Into Corea are also unconfirmed and the antl-Runslan demonstrations In Japan are now stated to be less frequent. PAR19. Oct 29 Count Casslnl, the Rus- I slan ambassador to the United States, now I in Paris, was not surprised to hear that the Russian troops had re-entered Mukden, In view of the conditions there. He said ih.i tha Aznrrlenre of the Russian author ities was that as soon as they surrender a district to the Chinese fhe latter are un able to preserve order; disturbances occur and foreign Interests are menaced. The mbassador added that the return of the Russian troops did not affect the status of Mukden as an open port. In accordance with the treaty between the United States and China. WASHINGTON. Oct. 29-Dlplomats here say that the Associated Press cable from St. Petersburg, telling of Russian inoccu pation of Mukden" indicates an agreement between Russia and Japan by which the former Is to have free swing' in Man churia, so far as Japan Is concerned. European diplomats say that the reports of a tripartite understanding between Rus- la. Germany and Japan for the manage ment of affairs In the far east are of far reaching significance, but It Is declared no official news have been received by them on the subject. ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 29. The rob ber Chunchu tribesmen who recently en trenched themselves at Bodone, a town on the Sungacha river, Manchuria, had pre viously attacked a Russian cargo steamer at a station on the Manchurian railroad near Bodlna. They killed the crew and at tacked the railroad guards, killing forty- five. Further reinforcements have been ordered from Harbin to Bodlne to dis lodge the Chunchus. YOKOHAMA, Oct. 29. -The political situ ation haa been easier since the first con- ference between Baron De Rosen, the Rus- slan minister, mura. and Former Minister Ko- GOOD WILL OF THE CZAR It lis Expressed la Letter Borae by Coaat LamsdorS to Presl. deat Lonhet. PARIS. Oct. 29. The Russian foreign minister. Count LamsdorfT, ana M. uei casse. the minister of foreign affairs of u. i..aih.. tr. VermAlllea this I , ' . , .. , ,u rt .here in I UIUI 1111 IK aiiu I - v.,.., .r. i.t in th GUUIVITIItTi .c,y .wiusas- s.-.w . - attertvtoa and attended Hie grand dinner at j the Elysee palace, given In honof of the Russian statesman. . Although the general Impression continues ... . t ,.H.rr". iit raiatea to af. I fairs In the east and far east, the Asso- u. t.. ) reason in know that the autograph letter bf the cxar which Count LamsdorfT presented to President Loubet , .v. e .i.i. pddl' Itua y uim: ii wim liioi. u mo causes of the visit Is the purpose to express v ,ritlfilnn nf in rear at tha recent course of France In extending the tnterna- tlonal peace. I xxrkii. i. tmnn.aiVil r -ri tho latter textually. Its essential features follow; The letter is written In the warmest and most fraternal spirit. The cxar' refers to the continuance of the strong bonds be- 1 TTranee and Russia which Derate toward the maintenance of general peace 1 .,nr..... ..H.fnotton tha fact that I p-... mireuance of the same sentl- I m.nt haa atrana-thened international ties h tha Ans-lo-French and Franco-Italian I ententes. Ths letter expresses gratification at Count LamsdorfT's visit to President Loubet at such an auspicious time and expresses ths hope that It will result In an extension of ini..o.i win The foregoing are the substantial features i of the letter and they will serve to put an ,d to a number of pessimistic reports cur- I i.,i nn. f h.. fmm rartaln German ouarters. Indicated that the "weak enlng of the bonds between Russia and France" would result In strengthening1 the bonds between Russia and Germany, but the csar's letter takes occasion to refer to the continuance of the strong bond, unit- Another current adverse report was that the Anglo-French arbitration treaty was '"d"" tteful to Russia. The cxar s ,etter- however, gives great weight to his Pr"onaI "PProval of the beneficent nature or ln ns1-,,Tencn enienia TAFT MAY BUY FRIAR LAND Effort Is ta Be Made to Settle Matter Before Geveraer's Departare. MANILA, Oct. . Monslgnor Guldl, the Roman prelate sent to Manila as apostolic delegate to conduct negotiations between the Vatican and the United States govern ment regarding the sale of land held by the friars. Is urging a settlement of the matter before Governor Taft leaves for America. The governor says he hopes the negotia tions will be concluded before his depar ture, from the fact that the friars have reduced their price considerably. Beveuteen provincial noarua nave en dorsed Executive Secretary Arthur Fer guson for the vacancy upon the board of Philippine commissioners which will be created by .the approaching retirement of Governor W. 11. Taft, who will shortly leave the Island and return to the United States- Lieutenant James W. Walsh, constabu lary supply officer, stationed at M us bate, embeaslement of 31,000 of government funds. j - has been sentenced to ten years' Imprison ment. Faustlno Mlllerlo, leader of the band of 1 .. n whtf-h. fur tnnntha tuiat hui K.mvi ! raiding the province of Rlaal, haa been sentenced to death. Two of his officers have been sentenced to Imprisonment for life and two others to imprisonment for twenty-flvw years. ' Coavlrts Ga ta Bea. MELBOURNE. Australia. Oct -A row boat containing seven mon was picked up ! at aea, too miles from Noumea, New Cale donia, and brought here. Six of the res cued men have turned out to be convicts I who bad escaped from the French peuul IsetUeinettt la New Caledonia, INDICT FORMER NEBRASKAN Charged with Forgtrj in Attempt to Secure Land in Oregon. MAY REVEAL FAR MORE SERIOUS CRIME Hernia ' Williams and Una Keabett Left Omaha Together for the Pn clflo Coast and Later Wemaa Disappeared. s PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 29. The federal grand Jury today returned an Indictment in the United States district court that brings to light for the first time the details of what was probably a double murder. The Indictment Is against Norman Williams on a charge of forgery In affixing a false sig nature of Miss Anna Nesbett to a relln- qulshment for a homestead cluim In Wasco county, but under the entire procedure lies atrong circumstantial evidence that murder followed the forgery to cover up detection of the crime. The matter was brought be fore the grand Jury by United States In spector A. K. Green of the Interior de partment. Years ago Norman Williams and Miss Alma Nesbett were friends In Omaha, Neb., and came west together. They took up ad Joining homesteads In Waaco county and lived there about a year. Then Mrs. Nes bett, mother of Alma Nesbett, came west. In March, 1900, Williams met Mrs. Nesbett and daughter at Hood River and started to drive them to their homestead, some twenty milea distant. After leaving Hood River the women were never seen again, and the officials believe that they were murdered. The case attracted much at tention at the time and their disappearance has ever since remained a deep mystery The fe(jeral authorities have been looking for Williams for some time. It is supposed that he is somewhere on Canadian soiL The federal grand Jury also returned in dictments against Emma L. Watson and Guy Huff for conspiracy and forgery In connection with land frauds In this state. Secretary is Notified. WASHINGTON, Oct. 29.-Secretary Hitchcock today received a telegram from Portland, Ore., announcing the indictment of three more persons In connection with the publlo land frauds in that state. " The telegram gave the names of the per sons Indicted aa Emma L. Watson, uuy Hurt and Norman Williams. The woman Is charged with conspiracy in connection with the proceedings against Miss Ware, this commissioner of the United States dla- trict court for Oregon, who already Is un der Indictment, and Williams Is cnargea with forgery In connection with the Neebltt case. The proceeding against Huff is for forgery, but his Is an Independent case, Upon being asked if he had anything to say apropos of ths indictments. Secretary Hitchcock replied: Nothing except that the ball goes rolling on. Theie navo neen seven inuicuncuu within a week and there will still be many more. Our success to tne present lime in' ,4i. ... r.r.iiv piaarlv. I think, that our In vesications have been quite thoroughly conducted, So far most of the prosecutions have been - . . directed tuaJnst those engaged la fraudu- - W m. lent proceedings under the Umber and stone act. ana - - ' flagrant Irregularities have been dlscc-v- erea in mat connection. i...m - stances of tne invasion oi pudiio una tw Bions by people in large compass Deen reporiea io m "i"'"""" to day for the last year ana more, Many Women Involved I i i n nan. in.iarr. iwnmi. nnvn 1 1 1 1 n .u i . . . the Pacific coast states from the states farther east to enter lands under the timber and stone law. The arrival of carloads at a time have been reported and many of the members of these parties were women, In one or two cases during the vacation period of last summer entire carloads of female school teachers hailing from the middle western states made tours to the coast and all entered lands. In other In stances entire families ef four or five persons each have corns In from the out' side and have made entry of lands. So far as known no evidence of fraud has been discovered In these specific cases, but the officials of the department contend that In view of the fact that over 1400 Is required .to complete the acquisition of title under the timber and stone law, some of thcBe ,ntPles are at least suspicious. In other cases entries have been made In ' the names of purely fictitious persons. The I connivance of officials Is necessary In I proceedings of this character and this line of cases lend themselves most easily to discovery and prosecution. It also appears that funds extend east ward from the coast states Into Idaho, Montana, and Nevada. Qpj WESTERN TO REACH OUT Report That Line Will Be Exteaded West from Omaha ta Beaver. CHICAGO, Oct 29. (Special Telegram.) It Is the Intention of President Stlckney of the Chicago Great Western railway to extend his line from Omaha to Denver next year. When the road opened Its line from Fort Dodge to Omaha it was stated that the road would not extend Its line further west, but would endeavor to make Omaha pne of the grain centers of the country. The other lines, however, have been adverse to giving up the long haul from the point of origin to Chicago, and have been placing obstacles In the path of Mr. Stlckney's ambitious schema For this reason. It Is claimed, he has decided that so long aa he has to depend upon the Union Pacific, Burlington and other lines for an outlet west from Omaha his plans cannot be fully realised. SPEED WAR .TO TWIN CITIES Northwestern Pats Oa New ta Meet tha Great Westera. Trala CHICAGO. Oct. M. (Special Telegram.) On next Sunday the Great Western will open Its new Omaha line for passenger traffic between St. Paul and Omaha A time schedule of ten hours and flfty-flvs minutes has been arranged. In , conse quence, the, Chicago & Northweetern's Omaha line has decided to put on a new vestlbuled limited train, making the run in eleven hours and five mlnutea The Minneapolis St. Louis has a schedule of twelve hours and five minutes. The mile age of the three roads between St. Paul and Omaha Is as follows: Northwestern, 371; Great Westera, 348; Minneapolis tt SL Louis, an Great Kerthera Utrakosnaa Killed SIOUX FAI.T.S. S. D.. Oct. 29 (Special Telegram. Albert Peterson. a tireat Northern brakeman, died In the Sioux Falls hospital early this morning as the reault of slipping and falling under a train nor .ni rxLaon about 1 this morning, whon his le and srm were cut Oft. lie resided at auna. . COURT CAUSED SUSPENSION Coansel for Company Says Operatlea Wenld Be Contempt of Conrt. t BUTTE, Mont., rwt. 29.-A telegram from Great Falls says J.?J. Hill Is there, on his wiry to Butte, where he will meet United States Senator Paris Gibson, Senator W. A. Chirk and others, for a conference on the Industrial crisis. The Silver How Trades and Labor assembly will tonight name a committee to wait on the gov ernor and ask for arspeclal session of the legislature. This request will be backed by the Influence of the unions of Mon tana and by the Western Federation of Miners. C. F. Keller, counsel fur tho Amalgamated Copper company, today gave out the following statement: Our attention has been directed to the fact that private news bureaus and -clal correspondents have circulated many false and misleading statements regarding the cause of the 'shutdown of our proper ties, and the situation here. One series of these dispatches allocs that retaliation on our part because of the Minnie Heuly de ciHlon moved its to shut down; another, that the shutdown i is a stock Jobbing scheme. Both are erroneous. The shutdown Is the Inevitable result of the actions of certain courts, which havo an unbroken record for six and one-half years of deciding adversely every question oncernlng our Interests in Montana. A ecislon was rendered on Thursday. Octo ber 22. whereby a previously Issued re straining order, prohibiting the transfer the stock or the Hostnn a Montana company to the Amalgamated, and pro- hlmting tne payment or dividends on Mos ul & Montana stock was mnde an In unction. This decision declared our oims- ration of the Huston & Montana Illegal. nasiuueh as our ownership of the Ana conda and other properties Is on precisely the same footing as. our ownership of the BoHton A Montana, and subject to the samn Interpretation of law. It became Im possible for us longer to operate In viola- Ion of what the district court has declared to be the law. Therefore, there was noth ing for us to do but cease operations until such a time as the whole question can be adjudicated by the court of anal resort. Two appeals- to the supreme court In the MacGinnls injunction suits against the Boston & Montana company have been perfected in record breaking time. The In junction orders were made by Judge Clancy ast Friday, and today, by stipulation of the attorneys on both Bides, the two big records, each consisting of nearly 400 pages of typewritten matter, were settled. The transcripts, consisting of the evidence and depositions in the case, were submitted to Judge Clancy at his residence tonight, and the transcripts were approved and signed. The formal notice of appeal by the Bos ton & Montana company, and the bond of appeal in the sum of 1300, were filed in the district court today. The transcript and. briefs In each of the three cases will be almost the same, and the judgment of the supreme court in any one of the cases will govern In all three of them. FIND DEATH FROM POISON Coroaer's Jarr Returns Verdict la Case of James Owea Brawn. s PITTSBURG, Oct 29. The verdict of the coroner's Jury on the death of the late city recorder, James Owen Brown, was reached this evening after fourteen aittlngs. The Jury found that Rer-ter Brown came to his death suddenly at his residence on Sunday, March 15, 3903, from poison ad ministered by some unknown person or persons. The death of Recorder Brown occurred few days after his resignation as city recorder at the close of a year's bitter factional fighting in local politics. There were vague rumors of suicide, but death was generally attributed to collapse from overwork and mental stress. The suicide rumors resulted In an investigation by J. R. P. Brown of Nebraska, who came to In vestigate, and on April 15 had the .body exhumed from Its resting place in Bull Creek cemetery near Tarentum, Pa., the boyhood, home of the recorder, and a post mortem examination held. A thorough investigation was then begun and the vital organs were sent to Fhilu delphla for analysis. In June the inquest proper was taken up and has continued at Intervals ever since. In all there were thirteen sessions, not counting the view Ing of the body. For the past two months nothing has been done owing to the illness of Colonel T. C. Campbell of Louisville, who had been retained by J. R. P. Brown to look after his Interests In the case. The former re corder left sn estate of considerable value, which his wife, from whom he had been separated, several nephews and some close friends were made beneficiaries by his will. The verdict of the coroner's Jury leaves the case about where tt has been all along beyond the fact that he did not die from natural causes or commit suicide. J. R.-P, Brown, who has conducted the Investiga tion, proposes to remain here and investi gate further. TRUNK LINES ARE BUSY Movement af Merchaadlse by Way at New York Is Very Heavy. ! NEW YORK, Oct. 29. Movement of mer chandise by way of this city continues so large that the leading trunk lines have issued urgent calls, says the Times, for the speedy return of cars from the west In some instances, also, the reduction of train working forces, which was arranged for November 1, In accordance with the usual fall custom, has been deferred Indefinitely, Shipments of general merchandise and machinery to the west have thus far shown no signs of abatement. There Is no such congestion of traffic as that which occurred last year, however, because the east bound movement Is lighter. ARREST AGENT OF RAILROAD Ha Is Aerased of Diseharslaa; Em ploye for Attending Military Maaeavrrs. EMPORIA. Kan.. Oct. 29 A warrant was Issued tonight for the arrest of W. C. Ilette, Santa Fe agent at this place, char gtng htm with discharging from the com' pany's service, Leigh Petit, a member of the local militia company because he left his work to attend the maneuvers at Fort Riley. Petit was ordered with his com pany to the maneuvers and declares he was told by Ilette that if be went he could consider himself discharged. Ilette says he had decided to dispense with ' Petlt's ser vice before he heard of the maneuvers Flra Destreys River Steamer. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 29. Fire today partially deHtroyed tne steamer itus himi. hli arrived from Memphis and discharged it cargo. The crew barely eacad with their Uvt-s. rierore the names were subdued the starboard deckhouse was burned aaay. tne engines oemroyea ana an tne cabins sn upper work for about fifty feet from th stern were gone. Captain Sims, wbo con not tell the exact amount of his loss, a Id tha boat would be rebuilt S-Da traffic resumed in lbs sia-iag, DISCREDIT LINCOLN STORY Papal Legation Jlnowi Nothing of Action v at Roma Ootoerning Bonaonm. HONOR COLONEL STOTSENBURG'S MEMORY Bond af New "nperlntradrat at the tymaha Aaency Arrives aad Will Probably Be Approved la a Few Bays. (From a Staff Correspondent.) WASHINGTON, Oct. . (Special Tele gram.) The attention of Monslgnore Ma chettl, auditor of the papal legation, was called to a special dispatch in The Bee from Lincoln, Neb., to the effect that a telegram had been received there purport ing to have come from Rome stating that the propoganda Is flooded with accusations and protests against Bishop Bonacum, dealing principally with Father Murphy's cluim to church property In Seward. The telegram stated. It Is said, that Cardinal Gottl. prefect of the rroooaanda. expected to bring the controversy before the con gregation when It Meets In November. Monslgnore Machettl said to The Bee representative this morning that the le gation had no information whatever Jnri the subject; that the questions Involved were In no manner before the legation. He was rather Inclined to discredit the In formation contained in the telegram re ferred to, but win without any informa tion on the subject. The entire question of Father Murphy's tenure was a subject which had been decided by Monslgnore Batolli during his incumbency In America as papal delegate and since the coming of Monslgnore Falconl the matter has never been brought to the attention of the church authorities here. Name Camp Stotaenbnrg. Many friends of the late John Miller Stotsenburg, Sixth cavalry, who was killed while serving as colonel of the First Ne braska volunteers In the Philippines, will be gratified to learn that one of the largest and most recently established posts In the Philippine Islands has been named In his honor. Camp Stotsenburg Is situated at Angeles, on the Dagupan railroad, about sixty miles from the city of Manila. Bat tery Stotsenburg, at Fort Point, Cal., has also been named In honor of Colonel Stots enburg. Visit Indian Schools. Charles S. Lusk, secretary of the bureau 'of Catholic Indian school missions, has returned to Washington after an extended tour among the various mission schools supported by the Catholic church. During his tour Mr. Lusk visited the missions at Crow Creek, Pine Ridge, Rosebud and White Earth, as . well as many others further west He finds that all are in ex cellent condition and the dally attendance, through the exertions of teachets and mis sionaries, !s constantly increasing. Macltey's Bond Arrives. The bond of J. F. Mackey, recently ap pointed bonded school superintendent of Hi. Indian vIimIm rn 4i. flntatia r.tBr. vation, was received today at the Indian bureau. The bond will doubtless be ap proved within a few days and. Mr. Mackey soon take charge of the Omaha reserva tion, relieving Charles P. Matbewson, who resigned because of falling health. Postal Affairs. Rural carriers appointed today: Nebraska Newman Grove, regulars, Clyde B. Swlt ser, Richard J. Congram; substitutes. El mer E. McKibbon, John Lymath. Pleasant- dale, regular, Thomas J. Wells; substitute, Ida D. Woodward. Wayne, regular, Frank M. Weber; substitute, Charley Nlckols. Iowa Atlantic, regular, Glenn E. Powell; ubstltute, H. L. Parker. Grundy Center, regular. Earl L. Holt; substitute, Eva A. Holt. Lacona, regular, William W. Sones; substitute, David Newman. Rudd, regular, George C. Briggs; substitute, Fayette Brlggs. Postmasters appointed: Nebraska, Logan, Logan county, James Johnston, vice A. Shaw, resigned. South Dakota, Vilas, Ml ner county, John F. Winn, vice Bam Mc- Cabe, resigned. Ths First National bank of Mitchell, Neb., has been authorised to begin busl - ness with 925,000 capital. H. S. Clark Is president; M. Byal, vice president; H. S. caaht'of , ,"ner a"'"Unt The application of W. J. F. Johnston, J. H. Hulbert, Jabbes S. Hulbert, F. Remlne and C. Frank Jlulbert to organise the First National bank of Fontanelle, la.. with a capital of $25,000, has been approved by the comptroller of the currency. Representative Mondell of Wyoming ar rived in Washington tonight and has taken apartments temporarily at the Brlggs bouse. MAKES nnvm i r-mr- nTrn On I HIV LCHVC d I tr O Hebraskaa Not Permitted to Address Meetlaa; from tha Toleda PosterBce. TOLEDO, Oct. 29. William Jennings Bryan was tonight ordered off the steps of the Toledo postofflce by the watchman in charge of the building. Colonel Bryan, who was on his way home from the east. stopped over for the night and late this afternoon a meeting was arranged and he was to speak from the steps of the post- office. Two thousand people had gathered and he was about to open the meeting when the watchman quietly went to Frank Nlles, candidate for lieutenant governor, and Informed him that Colonel Bryan could not speak from the steps, but that he would have to get down on the curb. Mr. Nlles at once made the announcement that the meeting would be held on the corner and the crowd followed Colonel Bryan and his escort to the new stand. WRECK ON THE OVERLAND Soathera Paella Work Trala aad Limited Come Together West of Ogdea. OGDEN, Utah, Oct 29. There was a head-on collision between the Overland Limited on the Southern Pacific and a work train at a siding, 200 miles west of Ogden, today, and three laborers who were riding on the pilot of the work engine were killed. Traffic was delayed for six hours. ST. JOSEPH PIONEER DYING George T. Hoaglaad, Resldeat af Plaea far Fifty Years, is Fatally I1L ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Oct 29.-George T. Heagland, a many times millionaire, who has been a resident of this city fifty years, is fatuity ill at his home with Infirmities incident of his advanced age, being 90 years old. He has Urge realty holdings here and in Chicago, t CONDITION 0FTHE WEATHER Forecast for Nebraska Rain and Cooler Friday; Saturday Fair. Trniprratare at Omaha esterdayi Hoar. Ura. Hoar B au an 44 1 p. H a. m 4T 2 p. T a. m 4t Hp. M a. in 4 4 p. tt a. ni MO ftp. lO a. na M Hp. ltr .-! tin tin i:t It a. in MI T p, I? m tKt M p 7 .... hi ..... . in ..... R4 ARRESTS HUNTERS WITH GAME Depaty State Warden Thinks M lu red aad Commission Mra Are la t'ahoota. "It looks very much to mc as though there Is a deal on between the commission men and the hunters to break every lettur of the law," said Chief Deputy State Uumt Warden George L. Carter, "Hut we are making a determined effort to enforce It and if the,y don't feel that they can live and hunt within the limit of tho law we will see that, they do." Warden Carter has been In the city all week, having been called here from Lin coln laet Monday, when he placed under arrest Thomas Smith of Klgln and con fiscated forty-six chickens and three ducks. The game in this cane was takenfor not betng properly invoiced and for not being accompanied by the owner, which, is re quired by law. Smith pleaded gulltr be- fore Justice Foster and was fined a and costs, which ho paid. Mr, Carter was Just preparing to start for his home In Lincoln, when he acci dentally stumbled upon J. F. Brady of Att kinson, who, when searched, had in his possession eighty-nine blrdx. This over reaches tho law, which allows each hunter the privilege to carry fifty birds, and Mr. Brady was taken Into custody and ar raigned before Justice Foster, making a plea' of not guilty. The case was not heard. but was set for argument on November 30, when, Mr. Carter says, "the offender will be punished to the full extent of the law." The next case In Mr. Carter's hands was that of J. W. Robinson of Chambers, Holt county, who. It was learned, had shipped into the city, under false invoice, two trunks and four telescopes, containing 2M birds. Robinson, before fhe train had reached the city, learned of the fact that Carter was in waiting at the depot, so he eluded the officer by leaving the train and placing the checks In the hands of the ex press messenger. Deputy Carter welted until the goods were given to the mon for delivery, then he placed the whole outfit under arrest. Fifty birds were con fiscated from each C. H. Markley of Elgin, Jack McParkley of tTlgln and A. C. John slon, but these being captured out of .the cour.ty, the warden ielt it not In his power to prosecute, so they were turned over to the state authorities. Mr. Carter is being assisted in this work by D. H. Plersoifr secretary of the State Detective association, and it Is their object to hunt down every violator of the law and prosecute them under the penalties. COURT-MARTIAL IN OCOCIflll otoolUnl Calarada Coart Taklagf Testimony la Casa Agra last Ceaeral Chase at Deaver. DENVER, Oct ' 29.-rourt-martial pro ceedlngs in the caae Of Brigadier General John Chase, commander of the National Guard of Colorado, charged with perjury, disobedience and insubordination, were re sumed today. Colonel Verdeckburg, who was temporar ily in command at Camp Goldfleld when ths executive order was Issued by Adju tant General Sherman M. Bell (subse quently countermanded by General Chase) for the release of a striker from the mill tary prison, after repeated questioning by WUUs V. Elliott, counsel for General Chaae, testified that he would more than likely use his own pleasure about obeying an executive order that did not come dl- rectly from the governor. The purpose of this testimony was to show that there could be no disobedience on the part of General Chase in failure to obey orders is- I BUed by Adjutant General Bell without di- rect command of Governor Peabody. EXTRA FORCE FOR HALLOWE'EN Forty-Five Special Police Will be ' Drafted lata Service Sat urday Klgsbt. Saturday night Hallowe'en when spooks and grlzxly ghouls are supposed to make things lively around the midnight hour, the police will be there and If necessary will take a hand in the celebration according I -"" I Mostyn, who has detailed forty-six extra nien for duty on that usually eventful night. The ubiquitous youth "and all others who are disposed to play practical or im practical Jokes on the guileless are warned to look out for the chief's extra detail. In ill there will be upward of sixty police patrolling the streets and the usual order of an October night will be undertaken at all hazard. THROWN FROM MOVING CAR Barllngtoa Yard Foremaa Sastalas Serloas lajarles While Switch. Ing Freight Trala. Barney J. McArdle, foreman of a switch crew in tne wurnngion yarua, met wun an accident at 10 yesterday morning which may lay htm up for several weeks. He was on top of a string of cars which were being pushed in the direction of Eighth and Jack son. Mr. McArdle was on the front car. which Jumped the track Just as It reached the street crossing. To save himself Mr. McArdle Jumped off the end of the car and. alighting on a hard spot, sustained sprained ankle and severely wrenched both his hips. He Is a large man, and this ren ders the nature of his injuries more serious. He was removed to his home at lu07 Pacltlc In the patrol wagon and the family physi cian summoned. NECK BROKEN IN A GAME Foot Ball Player Lies at the Palat af Death la Brooklya Hospital. NEW YORK, Oct 29. Thomas Mc Cauley, 1 years of age, ilea at the point of death In a Brooklyn hospital from Injuries received In a foot ball game. Ills neck Is broken and his lower limbs are paralysed, but tho lad Is.ln full posesslon of his faculties. McCauiey, who Is the son of a police surgeon, was playing on a training school eleven. He got tbe ball and started to run. when he was downed with the entire team on top him. He clung manfully to tbe bail aad was caxrUd off the ncld. HITS SHINING MARK Death Strike! Mrs. ' Booth-Tnofcer in Bail- road Wreck on 8asta Fa. WAS CONSUL OF THE SALVATION ARMY Buoceeded Her Brother When He Organ! ted tha Volnnteera of America. TOUR OF INSPECTION HAS FATAL END Dead Woman Wai Re tuning from Oolo- udo When Aooident Ooourred. SHE WAS THE ONLY ONE TO BE KILLED C'nloael nf Organlsatloa Lies at Point nf Heath aad Reverat Mere Injured When 'Praia Strwrlr. Open Switch. KANSAS CITT. Oct. . Mrs. Emma Booth-Tucker, Vonsul In America of the Salvation Army, wife of Commander Booth-Tucker st; second daughter of Wil liam Booth, founder of tho army, was killed In the wreck of the eastbound Cali fornia train Nj. 2 on the Sarrla Fa near Dean Mo clghtyflvo miles east of Kansas City, at 10 o'clock last night. Colonel T. C. Holland, in charge of the Salvation Army at Amity, Colo., was fatally Injured, but up to 9:30 o'clock this morning was reported still alive. Twenty others were moro or less seriously hurt The dead and injured were taken to Fort Madison, la. Mrs. Booth-Tucker was rendered uncon scious and died within half an hour after being Injured. Her skull was fractured and she was Injured Internally. She was on her way from a visit in Colorado to Chicago,; where she was to have met her husband today. Although the wreck occurred at 9:30 lust night. It was not known until after midnight th.it Mra Booth-Tucker was among the injured. First Details of Accident. The first details of the wreck were ob tained by the Associated Press this morn ing over the long dlstar ce telephone from Marccllnet through Dr. D. B. Putnam, who had been at the scene. The wrecked train left Kansas City last evening. It ran Into an cpen switch just outside of Dean Lake. Only the three last cars, two Pullmans and a diner, were wrecked. The Pullmans were partly de molished, while the diner was badly dam aged. In the forward Pullman Mrs. Booth- Tucker and Colonel Holland, who were the sole occupants of that car, had Just gone to the forward end for a consultation. Two of the Pullmans struck a steel water tank with such force as to move It five feet from Its foundation and when tho train crew reached the scene both Mrs. Booth-Tucker and Colonel Holland war I uiiuiiiijiuui. iucjr, Willi urn Dinor Injured, were after much delay taken to tha depot platform a few blocks distant where everything ... possible was dona tor them. - Neither regained consciousness and within half an hour tha noted Salvation Army, Itader succumbed to her Injuries. Fora time It was believed thxt the un conscious man at her side was Commander Booth-Tucker and lit the confusion this report was spread. Taken to Fort Madlsoa. Wrecking trains were cent from Marce- llne and other points and the dead and Injured started for Fort Madison. The train broke down after going a short dis tance and Maroellne, the next satlon, was not reached until 2 o'clock in the morning. Physicians were taken on at Marcellne and I the train proceeded north. Mrs. Booth-Tucker, who was on her way home from a visit to the farm colony of the Army at Amity. Colo., had stopped In Kansas City a few hours yestardaV to Inspect the worklngmen's hotel, a work In I which she Is particularly interested and a branch of which Is about-to be opened In this city by the Army. Mrs. Hani h.x.. had taken a special Interest In the protect and It was on her advioe that It was being nttea up. Aocompanled by two of ths local officers. sne inspected tne. place yesterday and ex pressed herself as delighted with the ar rangement She left for Chicago soon afterward, aocompanled by Colonel Thomas riouand and her secretary. Miss Demmess. sne expected to meet her husband In Chi- I cago and was especially happy In returnlrur I home after what she said was a very satisfactory 'np. At the Salvation Army barracks In Kan. sas City the news of the death of their B..ei aim ui mst the officers refused to give credence 1 to the report Career af Mrs. Booth-Tacker, Mrs. Booth-Tucker, who was Miss Emma Booth, married Frederick Tucker In lSiS. He assumed her name as part of his own. He was born in India and lived there toy eral years after the marriage. He was commissioner of the Army In India. Mr. and Mra Booth-Tucker were appointed to command the Army in America In March. 1898, succeeding Eva C. Booth, wbo had supplanted her brother, Balllngton Booth. wno naa Deen removed by the general. . Mra Booth-Tucker was the second daugh ter of General William Booth and was said to be the ablest of all the Booth children. She had enthusiasm tempered with coM Judgment and executive ability. It was these qulllties which induced her father to send her to the United States in iHSi to try to bring about harmony In the Ameri can branch of the army. The following characterization was mads of her at that time: She has that rare quality of nerfeel avm. pathy. She la a well educated woman In the sense that she. ran think and write clear, good English, She has no class pre judices and is Just aa much at home In the parlors of a house In Fifth avenue us In the one and only room of a squalid family. But It Is In the puollc meeting that her rtal power shows Itself. As an orator shs ranks with leas than halt a doaea Ameri cana of both sexes. OlUrlal Statement af Acrldeat. TOPEKA, Kan., Oct 29.-Jamea Hurley. general superintendent of the western grand division of the Santa Fe, said this morning lit connection with the wreck at Dean Lake: At 9:10 o'clock last night our train No. i. with Engineer Cunningham in tbe nh and Conductor Andrews in charge, met with a serious ai mr enne. jrm brake rod to the sleeper had dropped down and caught on the switch, derailing this car, another sleeper, the dining car and the Pullman following. The official Hat of dead and Injured given I out by General Superintendent Hurley to- night follows: Killed: i MRS. EMMA BOOTH-TUCKER. Fatally injured: Colonel Thomas C. Holland, Amity, Colo., (Coutlnued on Fourth P4td