The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, March 24, 1911, Image 1
\ THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOURNAL . , , , . NORFOLK. NKWIAHKA FRIDAY MARCH JM 1911. STOCK YARDS BILL VETOED GOVERNOR ALDRICH TURi ' ' DOWN TAYLOR-DOLEZAL LAW. WOULD SIGN OLLIS MEASURE The Governor Doesn't Think the Tay lor Dill la the Kind of Stock Yards Regulation the Cattle Raisers Are After Veto Meisage Bent. Lincoln , March 23. Governor Aid- rich hurt voiced Uio Taylor-Dolozal ntock ynrdH bill and the vuto message wont la today. The governor dooH not regard thin bill as being Uio kind of utock yards regulation that IB de manded for the protection of tlm cattle - tlo ralsorB and shippers , and dots not boolUito to nay HO. Ho Intimates that if the legislature iiliould pass Uio Ollls bill , which In Btlll pending , he would approve It. Along with several other big appro priations the Kroiuont normal achool bill waa roportc-d out by the alftlng committee and placed on ( lie. Other Dills Reported. The other largo appropriations reported - ported out by the Bitting committee ire : $100,000 for medical school nt Omaha ; $65,000 for the normal nt Kearney ; $100,000 for the Insane asy lum at Lincoln. Ollis Dill Loses a Round. An effort to place Dills' Block yards bill on third reading In the house waa defeated by 52 to 41. Kotouc'H II. U. 403 , which ho calls the "aquaro deal" act and which Its onomlos dub the "flro Insurance mo nopoly" bill , got back on the file fol lowing a light led by Kotouc. The bill * vaa killed yesterday. Dills Recommended. The houBO recommended the follow ing bllla for passage : II. R. 184 , ad justing salaries of county assessors ; " 8. P. C7 , adjusting aalarloa of regis ters of deeds ; S. P. 271 , exempting real estate carrying mortgage from taxation , to Uio extent of the mort gage , and taxing mortgages. The Bonato recommended the closed primary bill by Cordoal for passage. Placok'a two bills creating prose cuting attorneys in districts wore frilled. THE ITALIAN KING RECEIVES SOCIALIST 'CONFERS WITH RADICAL LEADER WHO INSTIGATED ASSAS SINATION. Rome , March 23. King Victor Bmanuol received Deputy BissolaU , loader of the socialist parliamentary group , at the quirinal today and con- Hulled him regarding the ministerial crisis with a vlow to the possible- par ticipation of the BociallBtB in the gov ernment to succeed Premier Luzzatti , resigned. Thla move on the part of 1 his majesty la unprecedented , the present - < ont being the tlrat occasion on which a socialist deputy has entered the royal palace to speak with the king. But beyond this the audience was notable for the reason that It waa Bis fiolaU who , during one of the storml eet settings of the chamber of depu ties In 1900 , when obBtrucUonlata were blocking the proceedings , shouted loudly three times "death to the king. ' A few months later King Humbert was assassinated by the anarchist Maetano Brosci , at Monza. HAS UNCLE SAM EXCEEDED BIGHTS- THE REPORTED ATTACK ON OUF TROOPS RAISES LAW QUES TION INVOLVED. Washington , March 23. The report ed attack upon United States soldier : at Presidio , Tex. , by Mexican troop because the former stopped the expoi tation of provisions to Mexico , ha raised the question in the minds o ofllcialB hero as to the possibility o the American authorities having es needed their authority In enforcing th neutrality laws. The state department holds that th shipment of provisions and even arm and ammunition traveling In the 01 dlnary process of commerce is legit mate. The other departments of th government interested in the onforci ment of the neutrality laws treasury justice and war have been advised c the state department's views In th matter. All these administrative officers , IB said in official quarters , are In ha mony as to the Interpretation of m tlonal and International law on Hi question. No word has yet reached the atal or war departments In regard to tl : reported firing on American trooi along the border. Would Repeal Inheritance Tax. Albany , N. Y. , March 23. Qoverni Diz sent a special message to the lo Islaturo today recommending the r peal of the progressive uiherltani tax law , passed at the oxtraordinai session of the legislature last yen which ho says has "caused removal capital from the otato In an alarmli amount" CONDITION OFTIIE WEATHER Temperature for Twenty-four Hours. Forecast for Nebraska. y xlmuin 51 'mum 21 < ? o 30 tor 30.2G } . March 23. The bulletin Is- ho Chicago station of the < > s weather bureau gives 'or Nebraska as follows : rmer tonight ; Friday 'tig cloudiness. GARhlES 11 IN MONOPLANE A NEW RECORD ACHIEVED BY A FRENCH AVIATOR. FLIES WITH THEM TWO MILES Louis Breguet Carries Weight of 1,315 Besides the Weight of His Airship , Making the Total Weight 2,602 Pounds Goes 50 to 75 Feet High. Doual , France , March 23. Aviator Ixmls Urcguet made n record perform ance today when ho carried eleven passengers in his monoplane , a dis tance of two miles. The flight was made at a height of from fifty to seventy-live feet. The weight of the twelve' persons was 1,315 pounds and the combined weight of the machine and its occupants was 2G02 pounds. The best previous performance of the kind was made by M. LoMartin , who on February 2 took up seven pas sengers on a live-minute trip. SHEEHAN STILL IN RAGE Judge Parker's Law Partner Says He Will Not Withdraw. New York. March 23. At the offices of William Sheehnn It was reiterated this aflornoon that Mr. Sheehan had nothing to say on the senatorial situa tion and that ho would not withdraw. Alton H. Parker , Mr. Shcehan's law partner , denied a statement that he was one of six candidates for whom the influence of Thomas Fortune Ilyau was sought indirectly. STOLYPrWITiRAWS HIS RESIGNATION AFTER CONFERENCE WITH CZAR NICHOLAS , PREMIER AGREES TO STAY. St. Petersburg , March 23. Emperoi Nicholas gave an audience today al Tsarskoo-Selo , to M. Stolypin , and this evening's Bourse Gazette publishes i telephone message from Tsarskoo-SoU saying It was learned the premier ha ; withdrawn hia resignation. NEBRASKA STAYS OUT. ' Disagreement Over Mileage Cause Cancellation of Track Meet Date. Kansas City , March 23. Two nun dred and fifty athletes , includlni teams representing colleges In the MIe souri valley , the Chicago Athletic as sociatlon and the Missouri AthleU club of St. Louis will compote in th tenth annual Indoor track gamea o the Kansas City Athletic club in Cot ventlon hall Saturday night , BO J. A O'Reilly , athletic director of the locn organization said today. Lincoln , March 23. The Unlversit : of Nebraska will not enter a team a the Kansas City indoor athletic meei This will bo the first time in year that Nebraska has not been ropresom ed. Disagreements with the managf ment over mileage IB the cause of th break. A Mabray Convict is Out. Leavenworth , Kan , , March 23. Boi R. Shores , convicted of unlawful us of the malls In connection with th workings of the so-called Mabray gan of swindlers and sent to the fodon prison here March 22 , 1910 , to servo fifteen months sentence , was release today. As a reward for good condiu his sentence was shortened thrc months. 8 Illinois Mllltla Breaks Camp. J" Glllespie , 111. , March 23. The d tachments of ten companies of the 1 Q llnols national guard , which were sei to Benld Tuesday after the miners h paraded through here , broke camp t day and returned to their homes. Tl miners have not reached any doclslc as to returning to work In the tlm lt mines of the Superior Coal compan They object to the working condition FOR DAKOTA LAND OFFICE Gamble and Crawford Recommer Krebs for Timber Lake Job. Washington , March 23. Senate Gamble and Crawford of South Dako recommended the re-appointment of D. Krebs of Aberdeen as reglator , ai J. L , Parrott of Mobridge as rocolv at the new land office at Timber Lai S. D. It la expected the land off ! r , will be removed from Aberdeen to t of new location May 10. J , E. Adan present receiver , was not a Candida . for reappolntmenL FEAR ATTACK UPON JOAREZ FEDERAL TROOPS THERE SHOW INCREASED ACTIVITY. INSURRECTO BANDS APPROACH Noncombatants Will be Fairly Safe In the Adobe Houses , Dut Would Fare Badly If Field Guns Should be Used In the Attack. Juarez , Mex. , March 23. The Mex ican troops that garrison Juarez show ed renewed activity today. Moro sand bags were piled along the edges of the Hat roofs to be used as breast works In case of attack , special atten tion being given buildings on the pla/a which now afford ample protection against anything except artillery lire. Lookouts posted In the tower of the old mission constantly watch the mountains to the south and west for signs of the approach of the insur- rectos. It is reported that bands of insur- rectos have been seen from the house tops and great uneasiness is felt in the town , which Is defended by 350 ar tillery and a squadron of cavalry 150 strong. Noncombatants will bo fairly well sheltered in the adobe houses of the town In case of attack. The thick adobe walls are proof against rifle lire , but offer little protection against Held guns. General Navnno sent out a troop of cavalry today to intercept a band of insurrectos reported to be crossing the river from the American side a few miles east of here. To Save Women ana Children. El Paso , Tex. , March 2 ! ! . Women and children throughout the region of Sboqulllas , Tex. , arc being congregat ed at the Chishos and Terlingna mines , whore the minors can protect them from Mexican raiders until troops can reach there from Marathon. Troops left this morning but it Is two dttya' inarch , Try to Entice Our Soldiers. Galveston , Tex. , March 23. The military and civil authorilles hero arc Investigating the story of a soldier at tached to the camp at Fort Crockett that an agent of the Mexican revolu tionary junta approached him In Gal- vcston with a proposition to desert and join Iho revolution. When the matter was reported to brigade headquarters General Mills immediately reported to the chief of police. According to the soldier's story , a man whom ho took to bo a Mexican stopped him on the streets and proposed that he join the 'revolu tion , promising him $75 and transpor tation to the seat of war. The lattei was to bo provided , it was said , on a vessel anchored in Galveston harbor. The soldier refused. The chief of police put his force at work tracing the supposed agent of the revolution but has obtained nc clew to his Identity. There is no ship in port to which suspicion might be attached. Army officers nro questioning theii men to ascertain whether any of them have been approached with a slmllai proposition. The fact that there hav < been no desertions proves that none have accepted it , at any rate. A WAR EXPEDITION IS SENT BACK HOME RELIEF CREW CONSISTED OF THREE YOUNG CHICAGO LADS. Chicago , March 23. A relief expedl tlon to aid the Mexican insurgen cause left Chicago late last night , nc coutered and munitioned for dark bloody conflict , with full equipment o real revolvers and other things , but 1 caino to grief when the outgoing trail stopped at the first flag station out o Chicago. The Lafayettes or Kosclus kos were taken from the train by the ! parents and the Insurgents will havi to get along as best they can alone. The patriots who sought to cleav < their way through tyrant armies to th sunlit heights of liberty as fully e > plained and laid down in the yelov\ ] backed literature of youth , were Clurl e- llutchlns , 13 years old , and Frank P ( tors and Elmer Hayes , each 14 year it d.Each Each had his father's revolver an forty rounds of ball cartridges , can palgn clothing , toilet articles , otbc "field equipments" and a war tuui This last named consisted of nlnot ; four cents. But the best laid schemes of llbert loving patriots go wrong and nt Rive dale , a mere few miles from thel point of embarkation , the rcsculn army was taken from the train nn sent back homo , with the honors t war , retaining artillery , oqulpinen etc. , but with the war fund depleted t rs the extent of throe tickets to Chlcag taP. P. Lloyd-George May Resign. P.or London , March 23. The report or again current that David Lloyd-Oeorj will bo compelled by 111 health to r ce sign from his post as chancellor of tl bo exchequer. Secretary Rowlands r IB , fused to confirm or deny the report < .to to say more than it Is "totally una thorlzod. " SIGNS OF SPRING. i < Jonvrlirht 1DIL ) MEXICAN WAR MOST GO ON THE MINISTER OF FINANCE SEES BAD SITUATION. A SENTIMENT AGAINST DIAZ A Great Change in the Sentiment of Mexico Has Come About , Govern ment Official Admits Change in Election Laws to be Made at Once. Mexico Cily , March 23. Aduiilling that Mexico Is facing a crisis even greater than he- had believed , Minister of Finance Limuntonr said the ad ministration had no definite plans for the solution of the problems confront ing it. It has no nlternalivo but to continue Ihe mililary progress on which It has entered. Notwithstanding the government's aggressive attitude reforms which are intended to remedy the alleged griev ances complained of arc under con sideration. The most important is the revision of the electoral laws. The situation was presented by Mr. Li- manlour to a representative of the Associated Press , following a meeting of the cabinet. That a great change in the attitude of the people toward , the administra tion has taken place within the time that Minister Llmantour has been abroad , was a significant admission made by him. The administration , he said , was continuing a searching in vestigation to determine the exact cause and to find a remedy for the existing sentiment. There is no dis position on its part to oppose any wise reforms which are demanded by a reasonable public. At the same time the administration does not pro pose to accede to demands backed up by no arguments. In a word , the administration / ministration recognizes two classes in the dissatisfied public : one represent ing the Intelllgent'.but non-combatant element , and the other , the followers of Madero. For the latter the admlnistrallon has no terms other than those formu lated at the war department. Such is the program announced by Mr. Llmantour as the result of the conferences with the president and with other members of the cabinet. Mr. Llmantour frankly expressed sur prise at the antagonism towards the admlnistrallon. "Just why this Is so , I cannot un derstand , " said Ihe minister. "I am trying to find out. I have talked with a great many people since my return and I have discovered that there Is a certain lack of accord between the people and the government. "I am told that this spirit has grown i largely since the celobraUon of the centennial. I am told that then there was a marked display of loyalty bul 1 am frank to say that I do not flm ! It so today. 'I do not know as yet how wldo spread IB this sentiment , but I am try Ing to find out and I will find out. ' am conducting now a careful Inqulrj for this purpose. Ir "Moro than that , I hope to dlscovei the reason for this change In ordoi that the remedy may bo found. " ) f Already the minister has discovoroc that the demand of the people is tha there bo a revision of the eloctora laws. The minister admitted tha such a revision Is essential If th < growing discontent is to be chockei and said this doubtless would be on of the reforms to be enacted soon. The exact character of this measur could not be outlined by the mlnlstoi who said It would Involve a change I : the legislation of the republic an would necessitate the elaboration c Innumerable details. Any now ole < toral laws would , In the opinion of Iho ninistor , have to bo the subject of nest careful consideration and would need to be framed ao as to eliminate the illiterate voters. Although this proposed change is not intended as any concession to the rebels , it is nevertheless the basic feature of their demands , according to statements made repeatedly by Ma dero and his associates. Anticipate No Reconciliation. That any reconciliation can bo af fected with the rebels , Senor Liman- tour considered improbable. Refer ring to his reported conference In Now York with Francisco I. Madoro , father of the rebel leader , ho Bald ho had hoped through him to find some moans of bringing about a cessation of hostil ities , hut said ho learned that the fa ther has now no influence over the son. son."I "I am not * ncquanted ! with Fran cisco I. Madero. " continued the minis ter. "I have known his father and his grandfather for many years and for a long time have held their power of at torney. Through these men I had hoped that the son might bo reached , but I found it hopeless. "Tho son must go ahead and the government has no alternative than to meet his opposition. " NEW YORH'CITY" CENTER OF VICE GAYNOR CHARGED WITH DEMOR ALIZING POLICE GRAFT IS RAMPANT. Now York , March 23. In a state ment to the house Magistrate Joseph E. Corrlgan holds Mayor Qaynor re sponsible for a disorganized condition of the police force and for the prev- alance of crime In this city. "The prevention and detection of crime is In the hands of the police , " says the statement , "and Gaynar rules the force. Me has curtailed the power of the commissioner , attempting to ex ercise it himself and by ao doing he has demoralized the force and made easy the way of the transgressor. The town is by far more open than it was under Devorin. there IH not the slight est attempt made to enforce the ex cise law , there has never been a time when the more serious offenses connected - nected with the social evil flourished witl Mich Impunity gambling rooms I have Increased and run without moles- ' tntion with a tew spectacular raids i and the visits of collector , graft if ! rampant and as profitable as It evei was. ! "Tho town is invested with beggars 'and ' i aiilmndlers , wlio walk the streets unmolested and take by force wher . they can what Is denied to their plead ings ; criminals from all over the conn try have come to New York in droves and ply their vocations here in safety ; the more serious crimes , such as mur dors , shootings , stabhlngs , gang feuds s highway robberies , burglaries , assault ! > and larcenies from the person , grow ii t number , undetected and unpunished. ' I - OMAHA GUILD DEAD IN FIRE [ Omaha , March 23. Esther McLc r land , aged 5 , was burned to death am her sister Myrtle , aged 3 , and her r mother , Mrs. Alice McLoland , wor < r dangerously burned as the result of i gasoline explosion at the McLelam 1 homo on Sherman avenue last nighl t The mother was occupied cleanln 1 clothing when the explosion occurred t Mrs. Thomas Downing and Moll Q Slier , aged 1C , who lived In adjoinln I apartment , were overcome and had t o bo carried from the building by fin men. o Mrs. McLcland received her Injurlc r , In an attempt to save her two chl n tlren , Esther was burned to a crls d when the father broke Into the rear f if f p * < ndlng. | | He also was slight ! > burnod. WHAT YOO CAN BRING BACK HOME NEW RULING ON THINGS YOU MAY BRING FROM EUROPE. UNCLE SAM ISSUES NEW LIST Up to the Value of $100 , You Can Bring Golf Sticks , Clothes , Toilet Articles , Jewelry , Cameras , Guns , Steamer Rugs , Toys , Shawls , Etc. Washington , March 23. Secretary Macveagh has approved a now ens' toms ruling which the treasury de partment oxpocta will do much to re duce the troubles of returning tour Ists from Europe and minimize at tempts to smuggle personal belongings Into the port of Now York. Under the law each American re turning from abroad is entitled tc bring in free $100 worth of personal belongings. The customs rulings hitherto have been susceptible of elastic tic interpretation and many trouble some Incidents have arisen. The now ruling makes specific announcement of what articles a returning Amoricar may bring in free to the value of f 100 as follows : What You Can Bring. Clothing , toilet articles , jewelry , per sonal ornaments , cameras , flshlm tackle , golf sticks , guns , musical in strumcnts , steamer rugs , toys , shawls valises and trunlui. These things will be considered du Uablo : Pay Duty On These. Household goods , books , pictures tableware , table and bed linen am similar articles unless used by thi owner a year abroad. Goods in the piece will have to pa ; duty , as will presents for other pei sons or articles of any nature for sale Of so-called expatriated American proof will be required that they lmv < abandoned their homes In the Unltei States and taken bonaildo residence abroad. Law for Non-Resldents. Non-residents of the United States however , may bring in personal el fects for their own use , comfort o convenience , or articles of adornmen without limit of value , under the us ual regulations. WOMEN AND BOOZE START EXCITEMEN1 , TOWN MARSHAL AT HERRICI DOES A LAND-OFFICE BUSINESS - NESS THIS WEEK. , Herriek. S. D. , March 23 , Speci ! j to The News : Cit > Marshal Crum and A. J. Jones have been doing land-office business the past few day There were eight arrests made foi women from Hcrrlclc and one froi St. Charles were arrested for drun' . . enncHS and diBturblng the pcac j three arrests wcro men for flghtlE r and drunkenness and ono arrest f < o wife beating. a The Herrlck women blood trial , d j mandlng a jury trial and the case we ; t. against them , costing them with tl g fines and costs about $60. 1. This Is the culmination of plenty y booze and unlawablding citizens mi g ing a lltllo too freely. The main tree o bio started at a dance given Saturdi > evonliiK hv thewe peoplo. B Roosevelt at Oakland. 1Oakland , Calif. , March 23. The p doro Roosevelt arrived here early I > f day to give the annual Charter Di y address to the students of the Unlv < of California. A WILD GALE IN NEW YORK PLATE GLASS WINDOWS DROKEN ALL OVER CITY. ONE FREIGHT LIGHTER SINKS Vessels In the Harbor Strain at Their Anchors and One , Tearing Loose , Overturns and Sinks Two Men on Board Jump and Swim Ashore. New York , March 23. A northwesterly - orly gale , that blow away all tuuchen of uprlng that hnvo been lingering In the nlr , and at Union ronchnd a veloc ity of llfty miles an hour , played on- rloiiH pranks In thla city during the night and early today. Plate ghum wlndowB were shattered , voBsoln In tlu < harbor HtrnluoU at their anchors and rlvor craft had dllllcully In navi gating. Over nt I he dockB in South Hrooklyn the lighter Elizabeth Washburn , load ed with 700 hogsheads of oil , wan torn looHt * , turned over and sank. The two men nu hoard jumped overboard and ( twain ashore. Torpedo Destroyer Ashore. Newport , II. I. , March 23. A heavy northwesterly gale drove the torpedo boat destroyer Hitrroughu from her berth in Iho inner bay and landed Uio ernft on Iho mud flats at the foot of Cherry street early today. The Burroughs - roughs was resting easily on an oven keel and this morning was considered safe , although very near a rocky ledge. Owen Mndc His Speech. Sprlngllold , III. , March 23. Despite threats and prcdlcllons ho would bo Interfered with by Larimer partisann in the Illinois IcglHlalurc , Robert L. Owen , United States aonutor from Ok lahoma , addressed a forcful exposi tion of the Initiative and referendum at a public meeting of the house com mittee. Senator Owen was not Inter rupted. Ho suffered no open dlscour- lesy , although several Ix > riinerltoa on the committee did not altend the meet ing. CHALLENGED TO A DUEL. New Orleans , March 23. In yester day's Issue of the Dee , n French daily paper , Its editor , Armand Capdlovllte , challenges to a duel M. DeBaroncollI , editor of the Wasp , a weekly. Capdlevllle , It is sold , became * < fended nt editorial comment In the Wasp which he regarded us reflecting on the quality of French used by the editor of the Bee. ITALIAN BEAUTY IS ON THE STAND MARIA STENDARDO , WHOSE HOME IS RESORT FOR DESPERATE - ATE CRIMINALS. Vltorho , Italy , March ! > : t.--Marla Stcndardo , at whose home the state alleges , the assassins washed their hands of the blood of the Cuccolos , was examined by President Bianchi at the trial of the thirty-six Camorrists today. Bho Is one of the most inter esting characters In the oa.so and the only woman among the prisoners. The charge against her Is complicity in the murders and the receiving of stolen goods. In the .course of the Interrogation the accusation was rnadu that she had bribed witnesses to testify fah'ely in aid of the defendants. ThU she de nied , asserting Umt , on the ontrary , the carabineers had offered to pay her ? lt ! for caob witness whom she. secured to sign a statement prepared by them. The woman , whoso defense was a general diuual of the chai us , Is un der middle age : : nd retains much of the beauty that In youth resulted in many conquests in the poorer class among whom she was born and later made her homo one ot1 case and in fluence both in the Caniorra and in the official life of Naples. Her home is said to hu\o been a resort of desperate criminals , while her friends included men .in high places. She is an intimate friend of Nlt-ola Morra , one of the alleged act ual murderers of Cuoecolo and his wife and It Is charged that Morra and Ills companions went to the woman's homo following the murder. This ho most emphatically denied , insistiug that it was another Instance * of manu factured evidence. 10 Ferdidnado Do Matleo. who Is ac cused of having lured Cuoecolo to his death , was another prisoner question ed today. Do Matteo , who is advanc in ed In years , only had fame us an nth- lute and Is known as a frequenter of questionable resorts. Ho is illiterate and according to the police , a vicious character. The particular charge against him is that ho Induced Cuoecolo to visit a lit lonely spot on the outskirts of Terre 10 Del Greco , on the pretext that they were to meat to organize a burglary at of the homo of Commandator Rossi Ro mano. Cuoecolo fell Into the trap and found himself In a place whore every thing had been propanxl for bis death. Under examination DoMattoo de nied participation in the crime and that ho was head of the Camorro In solo his district. Ho said he hated Nicola lo- Morra and would never work with him ny in a crime. They had quarreled yoara ago , ho said , over n theft in which they were ongacod.