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VOL. XL11N0. 172.
OMAHA, SATURDAY MQRN1XU, JANUARY
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
ALLIES INSIST UPON
Unless Answer is Received Within
Twenty-Four Hourse Confer
ence Will Be Suspended.
THIS QUESTION COMES FIRST
No Other to Be Considered Until it
ITS SURRENDER IS RUMORED
Report Printed in Paris Says Fort
ress Has Capitulated.
IS IN DESPERATE . STRAITS
Berrlun Pence Envoy nnTe Infor
mation that Gnrrlann of AUrf "
anopte.Cnn Hold Ont but
LONDON, Jan; 3,-The Balkan pepce
envoys have decided, It was declared this
morn'ng. to put the direct question to
the Turkish delegation tonight whether
the Ottomnn -government Is prepared to
ced the fortress of AdYlanople forthwith.
Unless the Turks give a favorable an
swer within twenty-four hours tho con
ference will be suspended.
No other question will be considered by
the allies until this point has been set
tled. PAHIP, Jan. A A rumor that the Turk
ish .fortress of .Adrlanople has fallen Into
the hands of the besiegers was current on
the Boure here today.
LONDON. Jan.. 3. Advices received by
the Servian peace delegation today Indi
cated that the conditions at Adrlanople
were desperatq and that Its capitulation
wns perhaps only a question of hours.
The Balkan plenipotentiaries today
asked the ambassadors of France, Ger
many, Russia.; Austria and Italy, who
are now holding sessions In London at
which the Balkan situation Is Informally
discussed, to decide the fat e of the'
fortress of Adrlanople. The ambassadors
will moet again tomorrow to consider tho
If the diplomats agree to 'take the de
sired action the only real 'difficulty now
In the way of the conclusion of peace
will bo removed and a means Till possi
bly be found .to. settle the problem In such
a manner as to "savo the faces'' of both
Willi Invnde Albania.
VIENNA. Austria, Jan. 3. Austria-Hungary
and Italy atT making, preparations
to land a Joint expeditionary force in Al
bania Immediately after the conclusion of
the London conferences, according, to the
Wiener Jejuna .pday ThU step, it Is
said, Af'.'tQ be 'taken by the two 'allies Irj
order to pacify Albania and "establish a
new condition vof affairs there."
Turka Surrender to Greeks.
ATJtBNB, Jan. ,3.-Tha Turkish gar
rison of the Island, of Chios, rliimborlng
2,000 men of all arms, surrofi'dered un
conditionally today to the Green troopi.
Turkish Vessel JUlovtn Up.
SMYRNA, Aslatlo Turkey, Jan. 3. Tho
Turkish sailing vessel- Theodore, of C50
tons, was blown up today by coming Into
contact with a floating mine at the en
trance to Smyrna bay.
Bulgaria Heady to Fight.
SOFIA. Jan. 8. King Ferdinand, of
Bulgaria, in an address today made re
marks regarding mny quarters) as a
throat that tho war maybe resumed.
After expressing the hope that an agree
ment might still bo reached by the peace
conference now being held In London, be
"Should the Impenetrable will of God
l,o otherwise, we will not hesitate at a
new recourse to arms to compel tho
enemy to give complete and equitable sat
lfartlon for nil our precious sacrifices."
Ilnmnnln May Call Ileerve.
BUCHAREST, Jan. 3. The officers of
the rewrve. Of the Rumanian army have
been ordered to report for service and to
bo In readiness to Join the colors at a
Cnrrboy Poet in Demi.
CINCINNATI, O.. Jan: 3.-Harry G.
Kllard, known as the "Cowboy Poet
died at Ills Rome here last night. He was
widely known as a writer of stories on
western life. He also wroto several
bodies on base ball.
For Nebraska Unsettled, slight snow
flurries; not much ohango In temperature.
For Iowa-Llght snow flurries; not
much change In temperature.
Temperature t Oranhu , Yesterday.
' - .... Hour. Deg.
LI 5 a. m 2s
Ll r -8 a. m 2S
' n & a. m a
I. 0 a. m 30
JK. 10 a. m 3i
nl2 m 38
1 p. m 40
3 p. m 40
Tul V. m 39
J k 5 p. m r 3S
7 i m 3S
8 p, in 31
Comparative Local Record.
1913. 1913. 1911. 1910.
Highest yesterday 40 . 9 12 11
Lowest yesterday 211 J
Mean temperature 30 4 - 6
Precipitation CO - .W
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature - h
Excess fcr tho day B
Total excess slnde March 1 280
Normal precipitation 03 Inch
Deficiency for the day ..... .OMnch
Total rainfall since March 1... .24.92 Inches
Dellclency since March 1 4.37 inches
Deficiency, for cor. period, 1911.13.30 lnche
Deficiency for cor. period, I910.14.CO Indies
Ilepdrts from Stations at 7 I. 31.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain
of Weather. 7 p. m. est fall.
.heyenne. clear S 44 .00
rinvennort. clear 2tt 31 .00
Denver, pt. cloudy 50 68 .00
Jea Moines, pt. cloudy.... 30 38 .00
Dodge City, clear 48 CI .0u
l ander, nt. cloudy 38 48 .00
North Platte, clear 40 4 .00
'mnhn oJoudV X 40 .00
.e.o. dear W S .00
iinM ritv. snow...Ji 30 26 .30
aW Ule f'tv. eloivay.... 42 41 .00
Suntiv e. lear 32 41 .00
flmiMun. mow 20 4S .32
gJoux City, cloudy. 33 34 .00
VaUntine. cloudy 21 32 .01
indicates below xero. .
L, A VJJL3H. Local Forecaster.
Divide on Question
of Taxing 'Poods
LONDON, Jan. 8. Tho project of Impos
ing tax en on food Imported Into the
British Isles, ptft forward by some of the
leaders of tho opposition In the House of
Commons, has created such hopeless dis
sensions In the unionist patty as to
render almost certain, It Is said, the n
tentloti of power by the llbeml govern
ment for the two years necessary to
overcome tho resistance of the House of
Lords to the homo rule bill.
On the other hand, thn wrnmrles amom:
the unionists afford some temptation to 1
tho government to mako an appeal to the
country on the chance of coming back to
power with an Increased majority.
This movo Is n course of action which
has little likelihood of bring sanctioned by
tho members of Jho Irish nationalist
party because It would delay .the passage
of the home rule bill and would even risk
tho return of the unionists to office, thU3
shelving home rule altogether.
On the whole, therefore, tho chances
now Hppear to be that the ministers will
decide against a dissolution of Parliament
and will push on their legislative pro
gram, especially a David Lloyd-George,
tho t-hancellor of the exchequer, has
practically overcome his difficulties wltu
the medical profession and has secured
almost enough doctors to work the new
According to one of the papers i3 mem
bers of the unionist party In tho House
of Commons liaVo now abandoned tho
Idea of taxing food, leaving only 171 ad
vocates dt food taxes, under the loader
ship of Austen Chamberlain. If this esti
mate Is' a correct one, the recent cam
paign 'against food taxes has been ex
traordinarily successful and Andrew
Bonar Law's position as leader of the
unionist party has become somewhat dif
ficult, as ho publicly advocates a policy
Abandoned by the bulk of his party.
Body of Whitelaw
Eeid Reaches New
York on British Ship
NEW YORK, Jan. 3. Tho body of
Whitelaw Roll. United Btat'es ambassador
to England, was brought home today by
the British crulsor Natal, convoyed 'by n
guard of American warships. Tho funeral
'ship came slowly up the lower bay and
harbor In" a fog and dropped anchor In
the Hudson off West Ninety-eighth street,
shortly before 1 o'clock. As It did so It
fired a salute of nineteen guns and broke
out the Unlqn Jack at its bow and British
naval ensign at its, stern. High above
them floated the Stars aud Stripes at
half mast on tho military mast.
Almost at the moment of anchoring,
the surf camo forth for tho first time to
day and the throngs on shore .were able
to ace the English fighting craft and Its
escorts. Six ship lengths behind ' the
N,afal ttio. Unltod tatea bay! jBhlp Florida
camo to anchor and. about six lengths
behind It the North Dakota. Alongside. I.
near the New Jersey, vshore,-were the
destroyers Roe Drayton, McCll and Paul
ding. .The Florida returned the Natal'a salute
of nineteen guns and, 'as did tho other
ships, broke out the English eustgn. .On
shoro awaited a blak drafted caisson on
which the ambassador's body was borne
to the cathedral of St. John the Divine.
I A corporal and two privates from tho
lThlrd Flold artillery. Fort Meyer, Va.,
stood beside .the caisson, to which eight
horses wero hitched.
The funeral at tho cathedral tomorrow.
will 'bo attended by President Taft. Sec
retary Knox and James Bryce, tho British
ambassador, among others.
Wilson is Writing
Message to Woman's
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. President-elect
Wilson Is preparing a "lesson on democ
racy" for presentation to tho national
convention of the National Woman'o
Democratic league, which meets here next
week, according to a stateuiont of the
officials of the organization today.
8trong rivalry has developed1 In the race
for the presidency of the league, among
the well known women mentioned In con
nection with the office being Mrs. Champ
Clark, Mrs. Oscar Underwood, wlfo of
the majority leader of tho house; Mrs.
Perry Belmont, and Mcsdames, Ayrea,
Cullom and Klnkead. wives of representa
tives from Now York, Indiana and New
Jersey, respectively. The convention will
be called to order Tuesday,
His Life at Colon
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. Representa
tive William W' Weaeme'er of Ann
Arbor, Mich., who suddenly went insane
at Colon, Panama, at tho time of Presi
dent Taft's recent visit to tho Isthmus,
Jumped overboard last night from a Bhlp
on which he had been taken at Colon,
according to a dispatch received her
today. His body had not been recovered
ANN ARBOR, Mich.. Jan. 3.-Friends
and associates here of Congressman
Wedemeyer attribute his breakdown to
the strenuous campaign for re-election he
went through last fall, which resulted in
his defeat by 8. W. Beaites, democrat,
and his enthusiastic congressional work In
general. Mr. Wedemeyer, was a member
of the law firm of Cavanaugh, Wede
meyer & Burke of this city. He was 40
years old and a graduate of the Uni
versity of Michigan.
HARRIMAN LINES ORDER
MANY NEW LOCOMOTIVES
President Mobler of the Union Pacific
has wired from New York that the Har
rtman lines have closed tho .contract for
Ui new locomotives to bo delivered this
year. The delivery will begin bout
Of the 246 locomotives for the Harrlman
lines seventy have been assigned to the
Union Pacific and Short Line.
seventy cost approximately 3.X.XX). rurned'at J"?. In"' nillnoon Sat
Generally they are for tho passenger urday out of reBpnct tu the memory ot
service, though some will b of a heavier Um lam Jleprese.iut! e Wede neyer tf
type for freight trains, 'ArKalfsui."11 hU"dtr
Agrees to Accept Service Through
Attorney, but Will Not Submit
TOO SICK TO BE A WITNESS
Attorney Gives No Intimation of
SUBMITS TO HOUSE COMMITTEE I
Members Demand Now that. He Pre
sent Valid Excuses.
WILL NOT ENDANGER HIS LIFE
Independent Opinion Cnneernlnir
the Mtnte of Health of Mr. Rocke
feller Stay He Ileaulreil
NEW YORK, Jan. a William nocke
feller has agreed through his counsel,
John A. Garvcr. to accept service of a
subpoena to appear on January 13 before ,
the PuJo committee of the houso. of rep-
rcsentatlves nt Wilmington Investigating
tne money trust, accoruing to announce
ment made tonight at the office of Sam
uel I'ntermyer, counsel for the commit
tee. Mr, Untennycr, In behalf of thn com
mitted, II wns said ,1ms by the direction
of Chairman PuJo accepted these offers.
No liitlmntlon of tho whereabouts of
Mr. Uockcfcllcr wns contained In the
As a result of tho ugreement tho ser-geant-at-nrms
of tho house has been In
structed to discontinue his nfforU to ,cf-
'feet servlco on Wlllltim Rockefeller.
While accepting service, tho statement
avers, Mr. Carver- ailvlxed Mr. Untermyer
that Mr. Rockefeller's condition of health
Is very precarious and that H would be
Impossible for him lo appear as a witness
at Washington or even to submit to cx
amlimtlon at his home.
Mr. Hockefollor .hiis-been lnformed that,
having now submitted to the authority
of the committee, hi must ' present his
excuses to the committed In duo form for
such action as It may deum proper. If It
Is established tu the satisfaction of tho
coininlttethat .It will be Impossible to
obtain tfic testimony of Mr. Rockefeller
without Imperilling ht life, the statement
says, the committee would, of course, not
feel Justified In taking any such extreme
action. It may, however, conclude to se
cure an Independent opinion.
President Will Not
for Zone. Governor
WASHINGTON, Jan. S.-Presldent'Taft
today definitely told Senatot Brandrgee
of- Connecticut, '-chairman- of the MttterH
Oceanic Canal commission, that he would
not send to tho senato the nomination of
Colonel Georgo W. Goetlials as civil gov
ernor of the Panama canal none becauso
of tho opposition of democratic scnutors
klo his appointment.
Senator Brundogec, after nn Investiga
tion among democratic senators, told tho
president It seemed Impossible to havo
the proposed nomination confirmed. Somo
democrats, he bald, made the statement
that at the time the Panama canal act
wa3 passed giving the president authority
to appoint a civil "governor thore was an
understanding that no Immediate change
would be mado by tho republican admin
latratlon. ,. The preSRfcnt told Senator Brandegee
ftlnit he knew of no such understanding,
Tbut he would not allow Colonel Goethals'
name to become Involved In a political
controversy. It la probablo that Mr. Wil
son will be confronted with the task of
forming the new zone government and
settling jnany big problems of Its ad
ministration. Lightship Adrift.
Calling for Help
NEW y6rk. Jan. 3. Wireless messages
picked up by coast stations In this vicin
ity tonight reported that tho Diamond i
shpal lightship is adrift and sending out
"8. O, S." calls for help. The station for
this lightship Is off the trencherous shoals
of Capo Hatteras, N. C. Tho crew aboard
usually consists of about a dozen men.
ITALY PLACES BIG ORDER
FOR COAL IN UNITED STATES
CARDIFF, Wales', Jan. 3. Italy has
now followed the lead of the Egyptian
railways and has placed an order for 200,
000 tons of coal In America, while It has
also Invited tenders for a large" quantity
from the Yorkshire mlneu. Italy Is one
of the' best customers of Wales. It has
tlx own coal deoot at Cardiff and hitherto
taken tnllllons of tons of coal a year from
this port. Tho high price demanded for
Welch coal at tho present moment Is
given as the reason for the orders being
transferred to America.
The National Capital
Friday, January :t, 11)1!!.
Convened at noon and adjourned at
12:00 p. in. until noon Saturday out of
respcet to tho memory of the late Senator
Jeff Davis or Arkanas.
Interstate commerce committee ordered
favorable report on appointment of In
terstate Commerce Commissioner K. E,
Archbald court of Impeachment put
over until Saturday.
Conference on literacy test Immigration
bill considered difference between two
Convened at noon. ,
Chairman PuJo of "money trust" Inves
tigating committee called meeting for
Suturday to consider question of getting
William Rockefeller before committee.
Republicans of Interior department ex
pendltuie committee filed mJnortty re-
Port, condemning charges against former
Breaks His New Year Resolution
1 3flp jane -I &iU 7osAdc'o 1
Your bj:au iusrrtoT svoxe I jg 'VV
1 1 HTHetfTMM- iYHUSBAHZ I '''
ii m m m " 9 ii ar n itzt. . m i i t "ai it r. -w i h f r y s s w
i " I,,
JEFF DAVIS WES SUDDENLY
Arkansas Senator Passes Away at
Home m Little Rook.
UNUSUAL SITUATION DEVELOPS
Hpeelnl Primary Klretloii Prtitnlil)
JYHI rje (felled to Kleet'il1Snc-"'
ceor DoiuiK'ier jtrobnul)
Wlll Bo Candidate.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., JIftn. 3.-DofInlte
arrangements for .the funeral of'Uiilted
States Henator Jeff Davis had not been
completed this morning, but It Is probable
tho services will taBo place ncxtSunday
and that the body Will, be placed in the
family burial plot at Russcllvllle.
Senator Davis died' suddenly nt 12:35
o'clock this, morning of heart failure, tho
culmination of an Illness of several
months., However, hla 'condition appar
ently Was Improving and' yesterday he
was at his office tho greater part of the
Tho death of Senator Davis on the eve
of his re-election by the' legislature creates
a peculiar political situation In Arkansas
and while an authoritative statement has
not been made, It Is possible, a special
primary will be called to select a succes
sor for the full term beginning March 4
next. As an alternative, It Is suggestod
that tho legislature would havo power to
name the new senator.
Governor George. W. Domighey, who will
retire from office January 13, and Con
gressman W. A. Oldflcld had tentatively
announced that they 'wilt bo candidates
for thp ' United States senate two years
lience to succeed Senator James P. Clarke.
NururlHe to WudliliiKton.
WASHINGTON, Jun. 3.-Tlie sudden
death of .Senator Jeff Davis of Arkansas
camo as at surprise "to his friends In the
capital this morning. The senator left
Washington December 13 to spend the
Christmas holidays at home, and at that
tlmo appeared In the best of spirits. He
had not been in good health for some
time, although Jils condition did not oc
casion his friends much alarm. On one
or two occasions, his friends 'say, he had
suffered from attacks of dizziness.
Blnce taking his seat In tho senate In
1907 Senator Davis has grown steadily In
the esteem of hb fellow members. At
first lie was regarded us an extreme
radical In his views.
R0SWELL MILLER DIES
SUDDENLY IN NEW YORK
NHW YORK, Jan. 3. Rosyell Miller,
chairman of Chicago, Milwaukee A: St.
Paul railway company, died suddenly
Mr. Miller was found dead In bed, at
his twin by a servant. Ho left his of-
I fice yesterday la apparent good health.
' He was 69 years old,
Yesterday was tho first day Mr. Miller
had visited tils offices for more than
week. Ho left New York on a short v
cation over tho holidays, returning hum
No arrangements for the funeral ha
been made early this -afternoon.
NOMINATION OF E. E. CLARK
IS FAVORABLY REPORTED
j WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-Favorable rt
port on President Taffs reappointment f
Edgar K. Clark of Iowa to another tenn
on the Interstate Commerce commission
was ordered today by the penatn com
mittee before which the nomination had
been pending. The return of fie mi tor
Kenyan of Iowa will t awaited befoie j
the nomination Is called up in the senate, j
Tho favorable action o tthe senate Is not
ursured,'however. until the genera) dem
ocratic plan on the Taft appointments Is
at Cincinnati is
Destroyed by Fire
CINCINNATI, p., Jon. 2,-Tho Carlisle
u..,iUii .. : tv i-V.,...J j.i '
tho southwest corner of Fourth avenue
and Walnut streets, was 'almost" coni-r
hlcteiy dostrdyed by 'fire- hero tonight,
entailing n loss estimated at a quarter ot
a million dollars.' ,
Tho building Is slfuattd In tho conter
of Cincinnati's commercial district, within
several hundred feet pf the Gibson house,
which wa destroyed by flro several weeks
ngp. For a white tho Htlntou hotel, on
tho west side of the building was ser
iously .threatened but escaped damage
when tho fire was confined to the Carlisle
Am6hg the firms that suffered the
greatest damage was the Provident Trust
and Savings bank, the Missouri Pacific
offices, tho new quarters' of the" ltondlgs
Lothman. company, which wero -wiped
out In Gibson Houso flro and- Froh
man '& Co,, wholesalo Jewelers.' 1
A heavy snow storm hampered tho
work of tho firemen. '
To Pay Fines '
of Editors by One
BOISK. Idaho, Jan, 3,-Jno hundred
thousand people will be asked to .give 1J
cent each to pay the 00 flues Imposed
yesterday upon R, 0, Sheridan and G. O.
Broxon, publisher and managing editor
of. tho Capital News, who In addition to
their fines are serving ten-day sentences
in tho county Jail. Tho movement was
started by Representative Dow Dunlin;
of Owyhc county, who' contributed tho
first penny "for tl4 couso of freedom,"
Sheridan and Broxon together with A.
t'ruzen, were punished by the Idaho su
preme court for contempt for publishing
tho criticism of Col6nel Rootevelt of the
court's decision preventing the placing nf
progressiva presidential electors' nami'd
on the bullot. '
Three Men Buried
By Premature Shot
JOPLIN, Mo., Jan. 3, Threo men were
burlod In a zinc mine eight miles north
east of Jopllii today. It Is not know i
whether they, are yet alive. Several torn
of dirt fell In a drift of the mine when h
shot was prematurely discharged, bury
ing the miners. Ono hundred men are
working In relays In an endeavor to reach
1 - - - i
YIOLENT STORMS ARE RAGING
T.hrec Atmospheric Disturbances in
Widely Scattered Sections.
DAMAGE ALONG THE ATLANTIC
Number of Hmnll Crnft Vreekeil nt
I'prnf.Noiitli or WnahYnirton
,'' Wires Arc Down Nenr
NBW -YOftK, Jait. 3.-threo storms of
nxtraordlnary vlolehco, occurlng almost
simultaneously n widely separated sec
tions of tio country were reported today.
Tho first of these rnged. south of Wash
ington along tho Atlantic coast and It Is
feared caused loss of Ufa In tho sinking
of many small ships. For a time there
was but ono wire working between Wash
Ington and Atlanta and not ono working
south Of Atlanta; all had brcn prostrated
by the storm.
( Next' in .violence was a windstorm In
tthe north central stattja (whlch lovollol
scores of wlr6s between-here and Chlcugq.
At pne time during tho - day only flvu
wires werto , working between tha tvo
cities, ' '
' Tho jhlrd storm area was In tho Btatcs
bfWuslIingt'on and Oregon". Hundreds of
wires had been prostrated by tho heavy
blow there, I he telegraph' companies said.
t t 4
NiiiiiII Crnft WreeUe.l,
t NORFOLK, Vi.,i Jan. 3.-A slxty-mllo
gale with heavy ruin whipped the Atlan
tlo toast hfirv t(day with tortilla violence,
downing wires and demoralizing shipping;
Several smnll craft are sunk with lous of
life. . ' s
The .old frigate Jamestown, for many
ycais quarantine ship In Humpton Hoiias.
was destroyed by flro during the storm.
, CHICAGO, Jan. 3.-Tho robin glimpsed
ycsiuraay according to immavil or a
city official was premature, for tho first
real snow f tho winter began falling
today.' Tho weather bureau predicted
more of It tonight. The tcmpuruturo was
Stun Killed nt Semite,
HKATTLE, Wash., Jan. 3. The first
death from tho flood In Scuttle occurred
today when u house situated on a slope
I In West Seattle was carried away by a
landslide killing John Larson, an Inmate,
pTIiretj others wero severely bruised.
I ELL15NSUURG, Wash., Jan. 3-A snow
slide shortly ufter mJdulght near Loster
struck Northern Pacific pussenger train
I No. The passenges rushed -from tho
cars. A mass of rock,, bushes and Ice
slipped down the mountain and aoroas
the tracks under the coaches. The train
arrived hero three hours late.
IMilluilelnlilti llulldliiK Wrecked.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Jan. f.-IIalf a
dozen men wero lnjurctrwhen a high
Wind almost completely wrecked a three
story building In which about fifty men
and women wero at work. All the In
jured were taken to a .hospital, where It
was found that none was seriously hurt
Several of tho women employed in the
place wero reported to havo been killed,
hut all employes v ic later uccountcd for.
BEET SUGAR COMBINE
NEW YORK, Jan. 3. The directors of
the American Beet Sugar company de
cided today not to declare tho usual divi
dend on the common stock- Thy Issued
. this statement:
Iteitolved, That In ylow of the largo
stoek of beet sugar on hand unsold, no
! action bo taken oh paymoiit of the tllvl
I ilend on the common stock at prownt."
j Tho common stock was placed on u 5
-per cent basis In 1911.
! Announcement of tho action of tho
directors wus followed by heuvy selling
of tho common stock on the exchange,
which broke from 4TV6 to i'M.
REQUIRED OF 32 MEN
IF THEY LEAVE CELLS '
Writ Staying Execution of Sen
tences in Conspiracy Cases Are
Granted by Circuit Court.
SIXTY DAYS TO FILE APPEAL
Hockin is Only One of Thirty-Three
Defendants Not Affected.
CONVICTION MAY BE ON EBR0R
Sentences Based, on Continuous Con
spiracy Instead of One Act.
SOME ifAY REMAIN IN PRISON
Indue linker of United States t ourt
nf Apnenln Intltnnten Undue
llnntc I'ned In Cninniltlnc
aten to I.enrenworth.
COST OF MEN'S FREEDOM.
Seventy thousand dollars! John T.
Butler, nuffalo; Olaf A. Tveltmon,
Pan Franslco; Eugene A. Clunt-y, Ban
Francisco; Philip A. Cooley. New Or
leans:. lrimk C. Webb, Now York,
City; Michael J, Young, HobIoii.
Foity Thousand dollar; John H.
Barry. St. Louis; Peter J. Smith.
Thirty thousand dollars! Murray L,
Pennoll. Hprlngfleld, III.; Wllford Bert
Brown. ICansus City, Mo.: Paul J.
Mprrln. St- Louis; Henry W. LcRlnlt
ner, Denver; Georgo Anderson, Cleve
land; Mlchsei J. Hannon, Bcranton,
Pa.; Ernest O. W. Basey, lndlatutpolta;
William J. McCain, Kansas City, Mo.,
William T, E. Roddln, Milwaukee;
Michael .1, Cunnane, Philadelphia.)
Twenty thousand dollars'. Richard
H. Houlihan, Chicago; Frank J. Hlg
glns, Beaton; Frank K. Painter,
Omaha; Fred Sherman, Indianapolis,
Ten thousand dollars: William S.
Shupc, Chicago; James B. Ray, Peoria,
III.; William C. Bernhardt. Cincin
nati; Frank E. Phillips, Syracuse, N
Y.; Charles Wnchmnlster, Dotrult;
Fred J. Mooney, Duluth.
CHICAGO, Jan. 3. Bonds aggregating
I,10U,000 must bo given If thirty-two of
tlo thirty-three labor leaders convicted Of
conspiracy to transport dynamite aro to
talta advantage of tho grunting of a writ
ot superifndcas staying oxicutlon of their
scntonces by tho United States circuit
court of appeals In this city today.
Whether this sum can bo obtained was
admitted by counsel for thp defendants
to ho u matter of gruvu doubt, but they
expressed ihu belief that at least scino
of It could be sooured-mnough to uoebm
pllsh tho liberty of President Frank M.
Jtyan and n few others Until a decision.
Unit been reached on all appeal, for tho
filing of which the court allowed sixty
Tho decision Involves only thirty-two of
tho thlrty-thrco men now In tho Lcavcn
wortlt pentltoutlary, as Herbert H. Hockin.
designated among his fellow prisoners as
the "(nformer," will not appeal.
Judges Baker and Seapian heard the
arguments and tho decision was given
orally by Judge Baker. Ho took occasion
to intimate that unduo hasto woa mani
fested nt Indianapolis In committing tha
defendants to prison.
Tho writ was issued largely pn the point
raised by the defense that tho Iron .work
ers wero. convicted of a conspiracy to
commit offenses continuously. -
Anderson to I'nai on Bonds.
In fixing tho amount ot ball the court
wiib Influenced by the fact that tho of
fenses Involved are not extraditable.
Judge Anderson, who prctdded Over tha
trial court at Indlun'inolls, was-authorized
to pass on tho' suitability and adequacy
of any bonds offered. District Attorney
Miller of Indianapolis, who represented
tho government nt today's proceedings,
said tho bonds ot surety companies prob
ably would bo acceptable, but that the
suroly must nchedule In property twlca
tho amount ot tho bond
A basis vof J10.000 for each year's sen
tence wns used by tho court in -fixing tha
amount of tho bonds, As Ryan was sen
tenced to serve seven years, hlsj bond was
fixed at 170,000 und the sumq ratio was
preservod throughout for the other con
1 Judge Baker said In commenting, u tha
errin alleged by the defense against the.
"In this chbo tho vrlt of error Is un ab
solute right; a writ ot supersedeas la not
(Continued on Pago Two,)
SPBAK TO THE
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