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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 16, 1912, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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The Omaha Daily Bee
Fair; Warmer
VOL. XLII-NO. 130.
McManigal Says They Determined on
Campaign of Terror to Put Erec
tors Out of Business,
Explosives Stolen from Him Recov
ered at Tiffin, Ohio.
Powder Company Official Tells of
500 Pounds of Nitrogelatin.
Nine of the Ten Cnc Aftrrwnril He
covered by Police tdentlf lc
necclnta, It 1 1 In nnil Wrap
per of Cnx'j,
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 13.-Tlie Sic
Namara brothers, convicted of causing
the fatal oLs Angeles Tlmw' explosion,
determined niter It to carry on a "cam
paign of terror."
Enboldcned by tho fact that James H.
McNamara had not been captured, al
though months had elapsed, they began
early In 1911 to steal dynumlta by tho
wagonload from a stono quarry, accord
ing to witnesses In the "dynamite con
spiracy" trial today.
Nat France, owner, and Earl M.
Adams, manager of a quarry at Bloom
Vllle, O., testified that 1.S00 pounds of
dynamlto was stolen from them. Part
of It was recovered In a shed at tho
home of McManlgal's father at Tiffin, O.
Ortlo McManigal had testified that he
and James B., on instructions from John
J. McNamara, secretary of the Iron work
ers' union, had hauled away tho dyna
mite In a wagon at night, "because after
the Los Angeles affair tho McNamaras
were determined to do dynamiting all
over the country and put tho Erectors'
association out of business."
Kxploslve for Time .lob.
James B. McNamara's purchase of tOO
pounds of nltrogclatln, with a part of
which he blow up tho Los Angeles Tlmas
building, was described In tho dynamlto
conspiracy trial today by George II.
Phillips, assistant 'superintendent of a
powder company.
Phillips testified that on September 23.
1910, seven days before tho Los Angeles
explosion, ho delivered to thrco men at
the powder company's wharf at Oakland
, ,ytri ' cases of tho explosive, each caso
welching, fifty founds. One of the men.
sald the witness, was McNamara, an
other a man "with a bad loft eyo" and
the third. looked like a Mexican."'
"T1!f1,plijlllp3, who said the men loaded the
explosive on the launch Peerless ana icii,
identified various receipts and bills and
wrappings from off tho explosive which
had been exhibited before the Losi An
goles grand Jury. The witness said nine
cases of the nltro-glycerln afterward wcro
recovered by tho San tTanctsco police.
Frederick A. Behmke, San Francisco,
told of having sold tarpaulin to David
Caplan, one of McNamara's accomplices,
who "looked like a foreigner." The tar
paulin wed used by the dynamiters to
cover tin explosive.
Tcatlniony Interrupted.
Ortle E. McManlgal's testimony was
interrupted today to enable tho govern
ment to question other witnesses. Moro
than 100 witnesses, Including thirty from
the Pacific coast, were In waiting.
In his testimony so far McManigal has
named seventeen of the forty-flvo men
now on trial for alleged Illegal shipment
of explosives as havlnc assisted him In
causing explosions or as having been
represented to him as knowing about
Mu.Mniilitnl'N Uncle Tontine.
William Behni. Toledo, O., an uncle of
McManigal, testified that when ho lived
nt Bloomvlllc, O., In June, 1M7, his
nephew appeared and purchased dyna
irite, fuse and caps. McManigal previously
had testified that Herbert S. Hockiu sent
him to Bloomvillo for explosives, thus
starting him in the dynamite business.
The witness said he late;- In Toledo saw
McManigal, who, according to his own
testimony, stopped oft there on dyna
miting trips.
"Once Ortle told me ho was on his
May to blow up a nonunion Job. I told
lilm he ought not to do It, for ho might
lie hurt," said the witness.
"At another time, in response to a let
ter, I shipped him to Chicago 400 feet of
fuso packed In a box with eggs and
Behm. a relative of whom was a wit
ness at the trial of Clarence Darrow at
Los Angeles, was asked whether he had
been a witness at Los Angeles.
"I was subpoenaed, but did not ap
pear," 'said Behm.
llockln Wu Advance AKiil.
Edward Clark, Cincinnati, who pleaded
guilty to dynamiting, this afternoon con
fessed on tho witness stand to blowing
up a railroad bridge over the Miami
river at Dayton on May 3, 1908. Clark,
Jron workers' business ageirt. said Her
bert a llockln appeared in Cincinnati as
"advance agent of the dynamiting crew"
and planned explosions in the Jurisdic
tion of the local union.
Four explosions occurred in Cincinnati,
Clark tald, as a result of Hockin's visit,
all of them being viaducts or bridges in
construction by nonunion workmen.
The Weather
For Nebraska Fair.
For Iowa Fair: slightly warmer east
nd Central portions.
Temperature at Omaha Ye.terday.
Hours. Dcg
0 0- m.............. 21
i a. in 3)
7- a. in 31
O- ni..... 31
3a.m R
jo a, ln
11 u. in ',
12 ni U
3 S In""!!""""
t "" k
.TTTN lp.ni
- jj P- n
? ! m
Sp m . . ... 13
Story of Dago Frank
Agrees With That of
Other Defendants
NEW YORK. Nov. 15. "Dago Frank"
Ctrofiol, exonerated by his threo gunmen
pals of having even been near tho scene
of tho murder, took tho witness stand
In his own behalf today to corroborate
their stories that Herman ltosenthal was
shot down by Harry Vallon and "Brldgie"
Webber, informers for the state, and not
by tho gunmen under orders trom Charles
Clroflcl swore that he was on his way
up town tov see his girt when the shoot
ing occurred, while tho others Just hap
pened to bo unfortunately near tho Hotel
Motropole at the invitation of Jack Hose,
the state's chief witness. Ho declared
that Hose had never Importuned lilm r
tho others "to croak" tho gambler, but
had sought them out to convince them
of his innocence In "framing up" "Big
Jack" Xcllg, his chief.
Cross-examination failed to shake the.
witness. Ho gavo prompt and emphatic
answers; admitted calmly tnat ho hnd
served a Jail sentenco for carrying a gun
and had been a silent partner In an opium
Harford Harshall, a lawyer, testified
that William Shapiro, driver of tho so
called "murder car" had told him In the
Tombs that Sam Schcpps and Marry
Vallon wero his passengers when he
drovo to tho Mctropole. ,
John J. Hlckey, a bartender, told of
meeting Rosenthal on tho night of the
murder with "Boob" Walker and of going
to tho Metropolo where the thrco took a
table in the dining room.
"Rosenthal got up and spoke to a mnn
named O'Day," continued tlio witness
"then ho came back and stayed three
quarters of an hour.. A man named
'Bom' Brown Joined us. Then we went
out to tho street to get some papers and
while I "was reading dh the curb I hcaid
a shot, looked up and saw a man with a
gun In vhls hand. Tho man's cap was
over his eyes, but I saw his long sharp
chin and straight nosv. Ho was about
5 feet 8 or 9 Inshcs and weighed about
1C0 or 170 pounds."
This description fitted that of the mys
terious stranger glvon by tho gunmen.
"Was cither of these four men tho
mnn you saw shooting of Herman Rosen
thal?" asked Mr. Wahlc. Indicating , tho
"Nono of them wns," said tho witness.
John Relsler, who has been known'' In
the caso as "John, the Barber," testified
to seeing "Brldgie" Webber near the Ho
tel Cadillac at Forty-third street and
Broadway, near the Metropolc, Just after
tho murder.
"What did you see Webber doing?"
"J saw him running away," said the
Woman Detective
Says Miss Earley
COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 13.-Mrs. Pear
Bolden, a woman detective of Clcevland,
today told tho Jury trying Cecelia Farley,
tho stenographer charged with murder
ing Alvln E. Zollinger, an advertising
solicitor, that the girl had confessed to
having dono tho shooting, while both
women wero In tho county Jail.
According to Mrs. Bolden, Miss Farley
told her that sho had "dono a good Job
and Mrs. Zollinger ought to bo glad."
The detective then told of how the girl
had said that she would plead cither
"emotional Insanity," "self defense" or
"accidental shooting." 'She quoted Miss
Farley as saying that her attorneys
would be paid $3,000, for defending her,
"a big prico for tho killing of ono man."
The witness told of how Miss Farley
had told her that of thrco people who
knew who fired tho fatal shot, ono was
dead and tho other two wero herself and
Jcromo Qulglcy, her fiance. According to
the story, Mies Farley then said that she
had decided to stand trial for the shoot
ing because she knew she would have a
better chance of being acquitted than
The advertising man's widow, under
Intcn&o nervous strain, next testified that
she had taken Miss Farley's letters from
her husband's pockets and had read
Sho testified that she had read letters
from the stenographer from Kansas City
and other points, addressed to "Dear
Dutch" and signed "dear Irish," telling
of her Iovo for him.
Auto Bandits Rob
Stores in Three
Towns in Kansas
IOLA, Kan., Nov. 13. Three bandits
after commandeering an automobile hired
here early today robbed stores and
garages yln threo nearby tow'ns and es
caped wth money and goods believed val
ued at thousands of dollars.
After obtaining the car here the rob
bers started for La Harpe. Having
reached the open country they turned re
volvers upon John Hoko and Lee Hester,
chauffeur and mechanician, and ordered
them to follow Instructions. They then
drovo In turn to Chanute, Thayer and
Morehead, breaking Into a half dozen
stores and garages In the three towns.
When daylight overtook them at More
head tho robbers released Hoke and Hes
ter after taking their money and val
uables and escaped Into the country.
Deaths in Coal Mines
Showing a Decrease
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 15.-Therc
I were 1,453 men killed In and about coal
Lin nt tun irnit,! Ktnta .lm-ino-
Ll-M mnnlh. nt hl vr nrnnr.H,
announcement of the bureau of mine.
. - . ,, ..,......
I wutt'' Alio iiRuica iimiwaieu, vno rej'un
I stated, that unless there were a number
I of exceptional disasters during the other
I fnMt. mnntliu nt tha vnf itiArj. u'milrl h.
. :. " 7 . "
3lj suosianuai oecreae in tno toiai num-
2)1 bcr of deaths In 1913 as compared with
those of 1911. when 1.719 men were killed.
i There has been a substantial decrease in
l the fatality rates In the coal mining in-
S3 dustry of the United States In tho last
?Mhalf decade. Of the fatalities In the first
t right months of this year. C6) were In
1 Pennsylvania and 2;3 In West Virginia.
Army Succeeds in Passing End of
Line of Defense and is Near En
trance to Bosphorus.
Capital Now Seems to Be at Meroy of
the Allies.
Turks in Trenches at Tchatalja Are
Dying by Hundreds.
It U Itnniorcri thRt KIiir Fcriliiinnil
Wilt Not Further Expose 111
Milliter to the Itrrml
LONDON. Nov. 16.-Bulgaria and Tur-
key have agreed upon an armistice, ac
cording to a special news agency dis
patch which reached this city this after
noon from Bucharest, Rumania.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 10.-Bulgar-ian
troops liavo reached tho vicinity of
Kiltcs, on tho Black Bea coast, at thu
eiltranco to tho Bosphorus, and within
a few miles of tho capital. Tho men be
longing to tho Turkish lifeboat station
have left.
Whatever hopes tho Turks may have
hud of maintaining tho lino of defense at
Tchatalja have been dissipated by tho
outbreak of cholera. An eye-witness de
clares ho saw 2U3 corpses burled In ono
very shallow trench at Hudemkeul, the
headquarters of tho Turkish commander-in-chief,
on Tuesday. Tho bodies wero
dragged to tho trench on' hooks,
While cholera Is undermining tho Turk
ish defenses. It also constitutes ti most
formldublo opponent to tho Bulgarian ad
vance and it Is gonorally believed hero
that the outbreak has dlsiocd of the
question of even a temporary occupation
of Constantinople by the Bulgarian
troops. It is' thought unlikely that King
Ferdinand-of Bulgaria will risk the lives
of his soldiers In thts way it ho can
avoid it.
It is stated on good authority that chol
era already has appeared among tho Bul
garian troops
The' Bulgarian army on Sunday last oc
cupied the town df 'Derkos at tho Black
Boa end of thq Tchatalja lines, and thus
controls tho water supply of Constanti
nople. This, however, has not yet been
interfered--with: -
Tho apathy and sullen resignation with
which the Turks faco tho series of over
whelming disasters .deserves comment. It
is true the severe application of martial
iaw prevents tho publtu expression of any
criticism or demonstrations of resent
ment. The great mass of Moselms, how
ever, are Inclined to bow to the Inevitable
and to accept wtlhout violent opposition
what they regard as the dictates of fate.
Rulirnrn ou Turkish Flunk.
LONDON, Nov., 15. The announcement
that tho Bulgarians had reached tho
vicinity ,of Ktllos ltfts a corner of tho
veil which has been baffling observers
for some days regarding their movements
and shows that they have managed to
creep around behind what Is known as
tho Forest of Belgrade, on tho outskirts
of Constantinople. They nro now In close
(Continued on Page Two.)
Four Drowned in
Attempt to Shoot La
Grange Dam in Boats
PEORIA, III.. Nov, 15. Fifty men aro
today dragging the Illinois river below
tho' La Grungo dam, ninety miles south
of Peoria, searching for tho bodies of
William Moore of Chicago and his threo
companions, who aro thought to have
been drowned while trying to shoot the
danr In launches early yesterday morn
ing. Tho identity of the three men who
wore drowned with Moore lias not yet
been established. None of the contents of
the launches affords a clue to tho names
of tho men.
Only one of the three men was seen or
heard of after the attempt to shoot the
dam. According to tho chief of police of
Beardstown, twelve miles from the dam,
Captain Henry Kerr, in charge of the
locks, heard a cry for help yesterday
morning at 5:30 o'clock. Rushing out,
Kerr says ho saw the two empty launches
hanging on the breast of tho dam and
one figure was struggling In the water
end crying, "Help! Save us!" Before
Captain Kerr could summon assistance
tho man sank.
it Is thought that the four men at
tempted to shoot the dam together in the
two launches, which river men consider
an Impossibility in the present stage ot
water. There is but two feet ot water
over the dam. with a sheer drop of four
feet to the river below.
8T. LOU1H, Mo., Nov. 15. Word was
received hero today that More's body
had been recovered. Another body was
brought to the surface by grappling Irons,
but slipped away again and was carried
down stream by the current.
The Best
with The
Sunday B20
From tho New York Journal,
Takes Lead Over phicago in Hog
Receipts and Prioes. -
However, In Ilnlk Price Paid South
Omnhn MHII Hold the J. end Vc7 -the
Orentcnt'-Mnrkr- in J
the Coiiritrj'i' " ' '
For a time Friday South" Omaha 'topped
all tho .markets In the country In hoe
prices. During tho early morning hours
tho quotations rose to tS.Oj, whlch wus
higher than the flguro marked dp In
Chicago, which Is regarded as tho largest
hog market In tho world. During the
day, however, Chicago advanced to JS.03.
at which point both that city and. South
Omaha closed fdr tho day. This puts
South Omaha on a level with the greatest
market In tho world.
In this connection comparative figures
aro interesting, and to show whore other
markets stand tho following figures nro
Coiiipnrntlvc Quotation.
South Omaha Top price, JS.tC; bulk
prices. J7.E5fl7.9.".
Chicago-Top, iS-OS; hulk. $7.fi5fi7.M.
Kansas City-Top. 17.83; bulk. $7.KO7.S0.
fit. Joseph-Top. $7.90i bulk, J7.m'7.83.
Sioux City-Top, 7.90; bulk, J7.51fi7.S0.
By tho above it Is noted that 'Omaha
equals Chicago in top prices and goes
above that market In bulk prices, forcing
Chicago Into, second place,.
Further Indication of the Importance of
South Omaha as a market Is given frtHhe
figures showing that during tho year to
date the net Increase In receipts of hogs
at the flvo big markets of tho country
Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City, Bt.
Joseph and South Omaha was 307,000.
South Omaha alone showed a net increase,
of 4i,000. This goes a long way toward
making South Omaha the first market In
t!n5 country.
Hour Price Arc Soarlnir.
Tho light crop of pigs, followed by re
ports of cholera and other slcknesi
among hogs In various parts ot the coun
try. Beems to promise an Inning for tho
bulls on tho pork market. Already the
prospective shortage Is reflected In re
ceipts of hogs at the principal packing
centers, sixteen of these showing a total
of (33,000 hogs packed for the first thir
teen days of November .this year, as
against KK.CO0 for tho same period of
1911, Omaha being the only ono of the
more prominent markets to break nny
where near even.
For the year 1913 to date the combined
receipts of hogs at the five large mar
ketsChicago, Omaha, Kansas City, Bt.
Louis and St. Joseph showa total of
14.63S.OCO head, as against 14,9G5,00O for
the same period of 1911, or a net loss of
307,001), whereas Omaha shows a gain over
last year amounting to 483,000.It seems
to be generally conceded that the hog
supply Is lighter for this season, but how
much lighter Is merely a matter of con
KBW YORK. Nov. 15. The appellate
division ruled today that William J. Cum
mins, a director In tho Carnegie Trust
company at the time of, its failure and
also Interested ln the subordinate banks
Involved In tho crash, must serve the
term In Sing Sing prison Imposed upon
him by the supreme court. He was con
victed of larceny In tho first degree for
the appropriation ot the proceeds of four
eh'ks on tho Nineteenth Ward bank
made payable to the Carnegie Trut coin
1 pany and sentenced to servo not less than
four vears(Hnd eight months and nut
jmur than eight years and eight months.
Let Him Up, He's All Out
Wilson Will Gall
Congress ta Make
' NKW YORK, Nov. Ui, Ooveniur Wod-
ro)y Wilson announced tonight that I nt -
me4tt(jiyntf 'his JhTugUrdllon nV prcl-
if lit df tjiV "UVi Slates hV would cull
' .,,,. . . ',.
ail 'extrtforOlnay. eealoa..gf j congress to
convene Viot 'later thlih !Apll 15, for tho
purpose of revising the tariff.
Curfew Will Blink
in Los Angeles
LOS.ANOKI.KHi Cttl,, Nov. 15. "Cur
few shall tint blink .tonight," may wiltc
an aspiring Los Angels poet In future.
Chief of Police Sebastian has hit tipon
a hovel curfow Idea tq warn children off
the streets and that which rings olnowhere
may blink here. Tho plan Is to turn off
the street llglitsMilltik them for a fow
seconds each night at l o'clock and
children undrr 17 years of ago found on
the streets nftcr thu curfew hllnks will
bo escorted by the imiIIco to tho police
station after the first offonse.
OI1HV12NNH. Wyo.,.Nov, 15-Unofflclal
BuMce from Washington" affecting nine
army posts, has bwn received at Fort
D. A. Rusrell The Fourth field artil
lery, according to the ndvlcen, will bo
sent from Fort ltiuxoll to Fort Logan.
Colo., which In to he changed from a
recruiting station to a regimental post.
The Ninth Infantry, now at Fort
Thomas, Ky.; Fort Snelllng, Minn., and
Fort Hill, Okl., will be assembled at Fort
Russell. The Nineteenth Infantry, lo
cated at Fort Leavenworth. Kan.; Fort
Meade, H D and Fort Sheridan, III.,
will bo ordered to Fort RUBiell,
Tho Ninth cavalry will remain' at Doug
las, Ariz.
Vxr book worth a dollar to thrt
bast aaoh wk. Malt yours to
"DaffyflU Editor, The Bee, Omaha."
S Banday B for prise winners.
Claude F. IioRrfo, City Dairy Inspector
If you eun't Seattle see Omaha,
Mrs. Joseph Barker, 2d, 910 South Thirty-fifth
Avenue If a man was up In
court for stealing beer, would It be a cao
of liquor?
William P. Ackerman. Havelock I'm
the boob that tied the can on Kannas.
O, Hoffman, 2033 Dewey Avenue It a
man should eat two pints ot peanuts,
would, you say he was a singer because
he had a quartet?
Bert Krelle. 1813 Lincoln Avenue-It
the new Twenty-eighth street water innlu
should burst, would Robert B. Howell?
If the oatmeal Is packed, has tho mush
room? Can you tell me how Theodore Rixuc
vdt the day after?
I. F. McAvoy, Twenty-fifth and Cali
fornia KtreU Hill had Juut turned Into
the alley when a right real rough guy up
and pushes an automatic pill chucker In
h'rf rudd." face spying. If Hie btd
tpread, will the pillow flip"
More Tomorrow,
Eleotion Contest May Be' Taken tt
! ' Hjouse of Representatives.
ItlttlitVf the Court io Ojrter id, He
. count In t)iiFtloiicd Kooar veil
' Now In lcnil on Fnoc of
the Return.
LOS ANOULB8 Cn... Nov. IS In all
probability tho question of whether Wll
son or Roosovclt carried California In tho
presidential election will bo taken up to
tho nitlional house or representatives.
Tills was tho statement mude today by
democratic lenders Just beforo thoy went
Into, conference with tho law committee
of tho democratlo county committee to
Ulscuss tho Los Angeles ballot situation
nnil to determine their plan of action with
lefcrrnco to tho writ or mandamus now
pending In the district court of nppcal
Thu writ directs .tho county board of
supervisors to come Into court Monday
and show cause why. they should not
grant tho democratlo demand and throw
out some WW, votes In thirty-eight of tho
717 city und county precincts.
t'Nnnot Force Recount.
A chuiigo of COO votes front Roosevelt
to Wilson In this county unquestionably
wotltd throw tho stute of California Into
the democratic electoral column, hut Jeff
Chandler, member of tho democratlo
?ounty law committee, said today that
It was doubtful it a recount of votes
could be forced' If tho situation developed
Into .one of compulsion. Hence tho idea
of carrying tho case up to congress.
"Hut with the Wlilson sweep in tho
rest of the country," added Chundler,
rongrcss might not want to bother with
As to the ublllty to force a recount in
court, Chandler sold thcro was no law In
California giving the right to compel
the authorities' to order a recount of tho
ballots in the contested Ixb Angeles pro
Tho Hoard of Supervisors continued to
day tho canvass of returns from the pro
duct not covered by the writ of man
Mpllt llclrtnitlon Probable.
HAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 15. Wilson
pared olght votes from Roosevelt's plu
rality In California today by closer In
spection of tho returns from Alameda
county. Tho net result was & Roosevelt
plurality In the entire state of 48.
Unofficially, however, Register SSemau
sky cstlmuted today that the canvass of
San Francisco county, which was ex
pected to be coinpleto this afternoon,
would add 70 votes moro to Roosevelt's
Four years ago, tho variation between
hlgti. and low man on the winning elec
toral ticket amounted to about 1,000 votes.
With tho margin of safety between tho
two tickets as close as it is today a split
delegation this year seems a certainty.
California has three times sent spilt
delegations to tho electoral college In
im, M92 and 1KK1.
NBW YORK, Nov, 16,-Joseph Hush,
who killed James McNamara In a fight
In Brooklyn September was sentenced
today In supremo court to pay the widow
$3 a woek for one year In lieu ot spending
a year In jail. Hush thankfully agreed to
carry out tlie decree, but Mrs. McNamara
! declared sho would not take a cent from
her husband's slayer. Bush was then told
to placo the money In a savings bank
to the widow's credit. A jury found Hush
guilty of assHUlt In the third dcurc u
j few da) a ago.
T. S. Allen Declares Hitchcock and
Others Will Not Distribute Fed
eral Patronage Freely.
President-Elect Not Taken Into Con
sideration ,by Senator,
Question Whether Hitchcock and
Democrat Congressman Rule.
Itrjnn-Allrn-Metcalfp Wlnpc of I'nrt)-
Will Conic to Showdown Finally
with AntU Over Dlntrllin
tlon of VntronnRC.
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN, Nov. 15. (Special.) Tho
gauntlet was thrown down by T S, A'-
len. brother-in-law of the peerless leader,
to Senator Hitchcock and tho other antl-
llryan democrats In Nebraska hero yesN
terday when ho stated that tho plan ot
tho senator to distribute tho fodernl pat
ronago In this stato would have oppo
Referring to Mr. Hitchcock's plan ot
a conference at which. tho senator and
tho threo democratlo congressmen with
Stato Chairman Thompson and National
Committeeman Hall would divide tlm
spoils with tho minimum of friction, Mr
Allen, presumably speaking lor .nr.
llryan, said:
"Theso gentlemen (meatunjt tno sena
tor and tho congressmen) ore not taK
Ing Into consideration tho man who will
make the appointments, President-elect
Wilson. Those gentlemen are golns on
....., 1.ni Itmv will rnntml the
UlU UICTII J .. ..... t
distribution of tho offices. Thoy forget
that maybo Mr. Wilson has some plan
of his own for the distribution of federal
putronngo In touraaku,"
llrrnn to Take Part.
This Is taken to indlcato that nn of
fort will bo tnndo by the Bryan-Alien
Metcalfe wing of tho democratlo party
to dlctato tho disposition ot tho plo
through Mr. W. J. Uryan's Influence
with tho new president.
'It Is tho declaration of war,' de
clared n prominent Lincoln republican,
rofcrrlng to tho Allen statement. "Iter
Is where tho democrats In Nebraska split
wldn open and tho teBt ot strength of
Mr. Hrynn's and Mr. Hitchcock's siv
premuoy In the party In tho tno will
lln made.
"Tho question , 1 now whether Mr
Hitchcock and. tho democratic congress
men, by, right yf thclr.ornfc.c8. will nonv
tho democrats "tojw rewarded, or wilher
iMr, Uryjut'rffntlucnco -wlth Mr. Wilson
VlM be Jrfeat"cough to ovoroomu precc
dent oud custom nd put In tho faithful
Urynn worker"."
' Pun 'I'hciti Around.
Supplementing hla statement Mr. Alter
"Why should tho naming of tho up-polntres-bo
left to tho successful candl
dates alono7 Why should .not Mr. Bhnl
lenberBor and tho threo defeated candl
dates numo the appointees In their own
districts? Thoy certainly know bettei
than Benator Hitchcock who should be
rewarded In their homo counties."
Ciiuilldutr Flic I3xiencM.
Additional reports of cxponso filed by
candidates In tho stato campaign are be
ing received at the offlco of tho secretary
of state. Among them arel
Moses P. Klnkald. congress, Sixth dis
trict, successful, J451.48.
W. A. Oeorge, state treasurer, success
ful. tM9.80.
W. n. Howard, state auditor, success
ful. t4M).W. , , ..
Fred Hickman, atoto land commis
sioner, $419.26. .,.,.
C. It. Bloan, congress, Fourth district,
successful, S015.
John W. Cutrlght, presidential elector,
successful, t5. ... i
J. J, McCarthy, vroaldonlla! elector,
successful, nothing.
Htnntui Seek Office.
Wi O. Stamm of Lincoln, defeated for
tho nomination for railway commlsslnnor
at thu primaries In April, Is the latest
democrat to line himself up for tho up
polntincnt as member of tho Stato Hoard
of Control. Stamm la new ln politics,
i..,i,. mn.in it tnltlni bow In the game
nu.iMn .-" v -
last spring, when he attempted to make
tho Stato Hallway commlasion on a plat
form opposing tho corporations. Others
who are asking Governor-olect Morehead
for a Job on tho Hoard of Control are Dr.
A. P. Fergaaon olid E. O. "Weber, also
of Lincoln.
BT. LOUIB, Nov. 15. Tho jury which
heard the evidence In the trial, of B. Q,
Lewis, on a charge of using tho mails to
defraud, was unable to agree on a ver
dict when the United States district court
convened today. The Jury which took the
case at 5 o'clock yesterday, continued to
will todny's opportunities
retxmi if you do not
grnsp them now it is your
Your groutest opportu
nity this niinuto is tho
chanco to get your waut
ud in Tho Sunday Bee.
Phone it now hofbre you
Tyler 1000

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