Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 02, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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The Omaha Daily Bee
Your Money's Worth '
Dest & West
VOL. XXXV-NO. 299.
Congrtumaa Bobrt Adams of Pennejltania
Oommiti Eaicide.
Unoonwiou Man RemoTed to Hospital
Where He Dies.
Euicide Says Hit Obligations Exoeed Hi,
Was a Member ot Several Club
'and Wm Aetlntf as Chnlrssun of
Commute Foreign
WASHINGTON. June i.-Representatl
nniun AAuina nf the Second Congressloi-f 41
district Of Pennsylvania died at Em
gency hospital In thla city a the res
of pistol shot fired through his moi
Into till head with suicidal Intent. If
act wu committed at the club chambl
of the Metropolitan club, wnere .
Adams had resided for several years. s
time between and 7 o clocs. thla morni
It wit not until 8 o'clock that he
found by Horace . Clark, .one of the nr
bellmen whoee habit It waa, each morn
at that hour to carry hot water to i til
room- t'pon owning the door, Clark fo i
Mr. Adama, entirely nude, sitting upr
In an arm chair. He Immediately
i.inned the attaches of the houae ant i
Hootnr Wiik at once sent for. Mr. Ad
thea wb unconscious and the phyai
who waa aummoned pronounced the w
fatal. Mr. Adama waa soon after
removed to the hospital In a patrol wa
where the bullet and aome fragment
the bone waa removed from hla bral
Ghastly Features of Affair
A a-hnatlv feature of the a ft air is
faot that after shooting himself
Adama proceeded out Into the hall anc
the bathroom, where h washed ht
and then returned to his room. The
and bath room were apattered with
In hla room an unsigned note waa
addressed tp Jamea Clark, another t
rending- aa follows: -
Mntlfv II. a. Clement. 1328 L
Telephone main llttJ, -and' also 'Fran
Arijim. 1 Rl 7 Wallace street. Left i
for breakfast bill. You can divld
thlngn In the closet.
At the Metropolitan club chambers
recalled today that yesterday wiornlr
Adams did not act naturally and ap
to be under some 'mental' strain.' '
leaving for the capltol hs demand
board JMll, which he paid, remark
the same time that the bellman
divide up the change among then
He sreroed himself again last nig
(here was nothing in his action wt.
olcated that he contemplated tak
Ufa. ...... ......
' Mr. Adams waa one of the most 1
representatives In congress and
boon, Identified with many matt'
wcrld-wlde Importance, Hla posl
ranking . member of the majority
the chair on the houae committee
elsn affaire, has. owing to the 111
of Mr. Hitt, made It necessary i
to largely direct the business
important committee, and he waa
Into close contact with President
velt and Secretary Root, Hay and
- .Prominent In Society.
Mr. Adams was a eoclety and cl
and waa at all prominent social ft
In the city. ' It was only yeatcrd
a acting chairman of th houi
mlttee on foreign affalra he mamf
diplomatic and consular appropria
to Its final passage In the houae.
bill has been before the house
past week Mr. Adams has been t
c'.pal figure In the house. There w
ing In his deportment during t
stderatton of the measure to lnd
unusual condition.
Mr. Adama became prominent at.
ginning of the session of congre
ttcductng and championing the
.. kill wklAh K.. n ..AAmmiS
.... ...... I Mr A Aa ma hari I V'nf
a great deal of good natured cha;
' Ing the debate on the bill. The J,
he waa a bachelor and- was tryln
cure the paaaage of a bill to punr
beating by whipping the man founl
gave opportunity for poking fui
Pennsylvania member.
Mr. Adama, like moat of the
fiom Pennsylvania, la aald to ha
life seat In the house, althougl
rumored that he had been threat?
opposition. At that time there
gcstlon that he had lost a larg
of his fortune through lnjudl
vestments, and this Is one of the
causes of the act of self-destru
Always a Republican
Mr. Adams has always been a
rt publican of the stalwart type,
birn In Philadelphia, February
and graduated at the University
aylvanla twenty years later. He.
law for Ave yeara and apent
In sclentlflo explorations aa a it
the United States Geological s
lbil he began his political cai
. member of the state senate o:
vanla, where he served lour M
In Ik8t entered the diplomat
. as American minister to Brasil. I
. thla post for a little over
then came back to thla counilry
enter pott tics, being elected a t
the fifty-third congress. In whir
haa served continuously ever si
Left Letter to Cannon)
' Mr. Adams laat night wrote the; t
letter to 8eaker Cannon. It wait
at the capltol just before tb4
convening the houae today.
Cannon, My Dear Mr. Speaker-'!
that my professional obligations i
resource la my only excuse for1 i,
Ing the responsible position I occulted my
. house. 1 am willing to be bun. fitndon-
expense, out 1 aa that no conr Hiri the
appointed or memorial services rflat Its
have never been In sympathy fettta be
latter custom. aid aa I
With assurance of my higilrlih ths
sincerely yours. nutJKKi
f aleldes to Pay Dents
Mr. Adams purchased the p
which he siiot himself In a Pei
1 with
avenue store two weeks ago. He
by an acquaintance making the
It Is generally known by Mr. Ad
yl vanla
as seen
elates In the house that he waa
In the stock market and bad been
yeara He had met reverses In th
tlon In the past and had also
r many
past been a aucoeaaful operator
Into account his sensitive tern
bis colleagues explain that If .,
heavily In debt he would eonalde
. 1 , . 1 I L .
oi lasinc mt most t
means oz vwaiuauuo. i
Several times during the eonalde
ACoutluuod 0 J"url ragst'toa
r.tllolA IS OVER
at . ft- t
if Pyarskl, an Orthodox Priest,
Nvrltea Violent Letter to Csar
on the aitantlon.
PETERSBURG, Jane 1. rather
kl, an orthodox priest of Vononer.h
a member of Parliament, In a violent
r to the emperor describe the country
vlng over a volcano and declares that
ovemment's reply to the lower house
arllament proves that It utterly fnl
mprehend the temper of the peasantry.
predicts that Its refusal to meet the
le's wishes In regard to amnesty and
distribution of land will result in a
a movement among the peasanta, who
heir blind fury will attack not only the
llorda, but the Intelligentsia generally.
treat the country to a reign of blood
fire, before which the world will etand
alled. It Is significant that the Official
saenger haa suddenly ceased the pub-
ition of provocative Black Hundred
grams, which were the subject Ttr
ly of an Interpellation of the govemmen'.
lefore resuming the debate on the gen-
y lil principles of the sgrarian bill which
rllament, by apeclal permission a num-
r of Interpellations regarding executions
various parts of the country were pre-
nted In the house today and were re-
red to the committee charged with the
eparation of the bill providing for the
lolitlon of the death penalty.
The debate on the principles of the
rarian bill further emphasised the fact
tat a considerable minority of the constl-
jitlonal democrats intend to vigorously
fght the radical program for the expro-
it the first flush of enthusiasm committed
Itself Plnce Lyoff made a strong speech
oday against the practical nationalisation
if the land, the logical sequence of which
he claimed would be a purely socialistic
tate. '
Ketrraakan Guest of Honor at Dinner
Given by Hnnaarlan Cnbinet
BUDAPEST. Hungary. June 1. A ban
quet waa glven here laat night in honor
of. William J. Bryan. Speeches laudatory
of American freedom of virility were de
livered by Count Albert Apponyl, minister
of worship, and Francla Kossuth, com
merce minister. '
Count Apponyl compared the United
States to a giant accumulator, producing
the atrongest conceivable currents of the
highest Ideals of liberty and equality.
"All of us," said the minister of worship,
feel more secure In the possession of free
dom because there exists such a land as
the United States."
M. Kossuth, after a reference to the en
thusiasm evoked In the United States by
the visit of his father to that country, said
that the example of the United States had
Inspired Hungary to efforts to emulate
that great, free country, which once was
a colony. The. best he 'could wish In be
half of Hungary was that Its future might
be as happy as the United States' present
state and its economic condition as flour
Mr. Bryan In reply said frenlom-lovlng
Hungary, which had waged so many strug
gles for liberty, was entitled to rank high
among- nations, as the equality of peoples
nowadays waa gauged by their love of free
Body of Poet Buried with Every
Demonstration of Popular
K Sorrow.
CHRI8TIANIA, June l.-The body of
Henrlk Ibsen, the Norwegian poet and
dramatist, who died May 23, waa burled
today with every demonstration of popu
lar, sorrow. In the cemetery attached to th3
church of the Holy Trinity, The mourn
ers Included King Haakon, the cabinet
ministers, the members of the Norwegian
Parliament and representatives of artistic
and scientific sciences, home and foreign.
Ihetpakesnr Daaa-eroualy Stabbed
by a Wandering; Wyomlngr
CASPER, Wyo., June 1. (Special Tele
gram.) During an altercation In which sev
eral men participated laat night at Walton,
a small town west of here, Alexander Wes-
tervelt, a sheepshearer, waa stabbed In the
breast by Lew Estes, a hobo and hanger
on at ahearlng camps. It appears that
Eotes had attempted to rob an old man
and several of the ahnarera Interfered.
Tliia angered the holdup and after being
ordered from the place by Joe Marquis,
'.he proprietor, he went to a bunk house
where the other men hsd assembled and
openly resented their Interference with his
evil designs. He spoke In an Insulting
manner to Westervelt, who struck htm
In the face and knocked him against a
bed. When he regained his feet hs had
produced a large knife and with It struck
Westervelt, the knife taking effect In
Westervelt's right breast. He also received
asvete 'cut on the hand and several
slashes In his clothing.
A special train brought the wounded man
and hla assailant to Caaper early thla
morning, and Westervelt la lying at the
hospital in a serious condition. Estes is In
jail awaiting the result of Westervelt's In
juries before he Is given a hearing.
Police Judge Decides Law I'neonstl-
totlonnl and Dlamtaaes All
gnat da r Caaea.
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. June L-In the polloe
court Judge McCann handed down a writ
ten opluton holding that section 1CS3 of the
Kentucky statutes, forbidding the sale of
intoxicating liquors on Sunday was uncon
stitutional, but that aection 1321 providing
for the general observance of the Sabbath
day had been held to be constitutional by
the court of appeals and ths court was
bound by that decision. Judge McCann
therefore dismissed all the warrants against
the aaloon keepera arrested laat Sunday.
Cakarv Taking In Missouri, Kanaas
' and Nebraska Has Been Dry
tor Neath.
ST. JfHEPH. Mo.. June l.-No raid of
eonaeqJnCa haa fallen In north weat Mis
souri, irtheast Kansas and southeast Ne
braska for more than a month and crop
conduce are serious. The strawberry
crop hi been ruined and oats is u failure.
IS?!? t h bm PJan'-d la not sprouting
- -. .iMiiui uuu vvxrauhviv
rtB'are fact drytng on,
President Decides, to fend Document to
Concreu Monday.
Move to Amend Claaee in Aarrl
cnltarnl BUI Aronaes Executive,
Who Says Draatle Law
ie Needed.
WASHINGTON, June 1 President Roose
evelt decided today to make public the re
port of Prof. ChP- P. Nelll, commissioner
of labor, and 3. Reynolds of New
Tork cone- v'.- editions of the meat
packlns- yJ v a as they found them
on r
v cltuted by the president
..s own Information. The re-
,y ' . timlssloner Nelll and Mr. Rey
?'N...V ne sent to congress next Monday.
V, be accompanied by a special message
President Roosevelt In which he will take
Ktrong ground In favor of Immedate and
drastic legislation to correct the evils which
are exposed In the report.
The president had not expected to make
public the report of Commissioner Nelll and
Mr. Reynolds. He felt that Its publica
tion might injure the packing house In
dustry In this country. Primarily the In
formation contained in the report waa ob
tained to be used aa a basis for the legis
lation proposed in the amendment to the
agricultural appropriation bill by Senator
Beverldge of Indiana. He did not Intimate
that there would be serious opposition to u
proposition to afford such Inspection of
such meats prepared for domestic consump
tion as Is afforded to meat products Intended
for shipment abroad. The meat packers.
however, rose In arms against the Bever
ldge amendment, being Insistent In oppo
sition to It not only In principle, but In the
question of paying for the proposed In spec
Wadsworth Would Amend BUI.
Representative Wadsworth of New Tork
called on the president today. Ho Is the
chairman of the agricultural cdmmtttee of
the house to which the proposed amend
ment will be referred. He Indicated to the
president the Intention of the committee to
consider the amendment proposed by Sen
ator Beverldge and adopted, practically
without division, by the senate, and to pre
pare a substitute for It that would "be fair
to all partlea concerned."
The attitude of Mr. Wadsworth was not
satisfactory to the president. In view of
the facts reported to him by Mr. Nelll and
Mr. Reynolds, the president Is of opinion
that immediate legislation of a drastic na
ture is necessary to cure the evils which
have been developed. He decided, ther
fore, to make public the Nelll-Reynolds re
Aetton of Kansas City Exchange
KANSAS CITT. Mo., June 1. At the
annual meeting of the Kansas City IJve
Stock exchange today a resolution was
adopted advocating "a reasonable and prac
ticable Inspection of packing house pro
ducts," and that the packers should not
bo required to pay. for such inspection. It
was contended that to ask the packers
to pay for the inspection would not only
result in a burden upon'" the consumers of
meat, as, it was ststed. the packers would
increase the price of, their product enough
to pay for the Inspection tax. It was the
sense of the meeting that the present
method of inspecting packing house prod
ucts Is not satisfactory,
Synopsis of platform Adopted by the
Lake Mohosk Con
ference. LAKE MOHOSK. N. T.. June l.-The
Lake Mohonk conference on international
arbitration today adopted resolutions peti
tioning President Roosevelt to Instruct the
delegates to the peace conference at The
Hague to urge three measures to the peace
and welfare of the world. The measures
are as follows:
A Plan by which The Hague conference
may become a permanent and recognised
congreas of the nations, wttn advisory
Dower. '
A general arbitration treaty for the ac
ceDtance ol ail natione.
A plan lor tne restriction oi armaments
and if possible for their reduction by con
current International action.
1 . - .. ...... a .
Dr. Daniel C. Oilman reported for the
special committee appointed laat year to
awaken interest In colleges and univer
sities. The conference voted to continue
the college special committee for another
year. .
A platform presented to the conference
by Oilman, seconded by Justice Brewer of
the supreme court and St. Clair McKelway,
waa unanimously adopted. It follows:
The members of this conference with
great satlafactton call attention to the
ateady progress which the world is making
In the promotion of international arbitra
tion. They place on record their appreciation
of the character of services of John Hay,
the late aecretary of atate.
Thla conference regards the approaching
assembling of a Pan-American congress In
Rio Janeiro aa likely to promote mutual
understanding and consequent good will
among the states of North, Central and
South Amerloa.
At the present time It Is Important that
public attention should be concentrated
upon the second Hague conference soon to
be assembled. We hope '.ha the confer
ence will elaborate ana propose a plan by
which like conferencea may be held at
atated periods, and that In the Intervals
appropriate officers may be maintained at
The Hague so that these conferences may
become a permanent and recognised ad
visory congress of the nations.
A general arbitration treaty to be formu
lated by The Hague conference is most de
sirable and will doubtlass be accepted by
all, or nearly all. the countries represented
In the conference.
Among other subjects of Immediate Im
portance the many unsettled questions arls-Ina-
out ot maritime warfare, Including the
exemption of private property from aeixure
at sea ana me npuirKUMimn l uvn
routes, are respectfully rommenaea to tne
consideration of The Hague conference.
As the general restriction oi armaments
can be aecured by concurrent International
action as unanimously recommended by the
British House ot Commons, we earnestly
hope that this subject will receive a fa
vorable consideration.
While we shall welcome any action taken
bv the coming Hague conference In the
way of clearly defining the righta and ob
ligations of belllgerenta aa to each other,
and aa to neutrals; of lessening the hornirs
of war. and of giving increased stability
and protection to the Red Cross move
ment. It is our hope that the conference
will remember that it la consecrated to the
great work of ending as well as aoftening
war and of subjecting the relations of na
tions to the dominion ot law rather than
Wireless Message from Pennsylvania
President Sets at Boat
NEW TORK. June 1. The Associated
Press today received the following tela
groin from the steamer Amerika by wire
lesa telegraphy from President A. J. Caa
sstt of the Pennsylvania Railroad com
pany: No truth in the rumor referred to In
ycur marronlgraia that I Intend resigning
presidency uf tt feooslvanla company.
The EternaJ City
Describe J By
In Next
Pollard Finally Induces House C oiu-
mlttec to tire Him
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. June 1. (Special Tele
gram.) Congressman Pollsrd will en
deavor to get Senator Burketl'a drainage
bill before the house committee on Indian
affairs next Monday. Mr. Pollard has
been endeavoring to secure a hearing for
this measure for some time past, but as
conditions appeared bright for a hearing
the committee would adjourn and the bill
would go over. So Insistent, haa the con
gressman In the First district been for a
hearing that Chairman Sherman decided to
call a special committee meeting on Mon
day, when Mr. Pollard will present his
reasons why the bill should be reported
There has been a respite from agitation
relating to the packing house situation
today, owing to , the approaching report
on the railroad rate bill and on statehood.
The packers have reinforced their posi
tion In the past twenty-four hours by In
sisting that they are in favor of govern
ment Inspection for the domestic output,
but are opposed to paying for said Inspec
tion, as It would work a hardship on them.
It Is thought that the Beverldge amend
ment will be amended so aa to put the
coat of Inspection on the government.
Chairman Wadsworth of the house com
mittee on agriculture said to The Bee
correspondent today: "We will settle upon
a bill which will be satisfactory to all
parties concerned. I do not believe the
hysterical condition which seems to pre
vail now should be permitted to control
the determination of this very Important
matter, and It will not control It. A bill
that will give fair play to the cattle
raisers, packer and consumer- will be
The secretary of the Interior is soliciting
bids for tho construction of the Corbett
dam located on the Shoshone river near
Cody. Wyo. Bids are to be opened July
10. The dam will require about 10000 cubic
yarda of excavation, 5,000 cubic yards of
concrete, 9.000 cubic yards of earth and
gravel embankment and the placing of
250.000 pounds of steel reinforcement. ,
The application of James Squalr, Aurella
B. Squalr, Hugh Squalr, 8. J. Coffman
and others to organize the First National
bank at Cedar Rapids, Neb., with $25,000
capital has been approved by the comp
troller of the currency.
The Fidelity National bank of Aurora,
Keb., haa been aufhrrlzed to begin busi
ness With. I2&000 capital. A. K. Slekman
Is president and H. Cole cashier.
. Rural carriers sppolnted for Nebraska
routes: Lynch, route I, Cyrus Mark, car
rier; Jessie E. Hiatt, substitute; Pttnca,
route S, Ahta D. Zook, csrrler; Iddo Sharp,
substitute; West Point, route 6. Willie J.
Pacherer carrier; Joe Humlleck. substitute.
Complete rural free delivery service, con
sisting of twenty-one routes, has been or
dered established In Thayer county. Neb.,
effective July 1, 1906.
J. C. Van Sandt of North Loup, Neb.,
and Elmer E. Edwards of Brooklyn, la.,
hare been appointed blacksmiths In the
quartermaster's department at Fort
Leavenworth, Kan.
Will Sot Question Legality of Dlvorre
of First Wife of Her
SIOUX FALLS. S. D June 1. (Special.)
After having, for .some days persistently
refused to even see newspaper men or dis
cuss In any way the New York story to the
effect that she would endeavor to prove
that her husband had never been legally
divorced from his first wife, Mrs. James
G. Blaine, Jr., today, through her attorney.
finally consented to take notice of the
story. Her attorney stated:
"Should Mra. Blaine eventually decide to
Institute divorce proceedings, which Is by
no meana certain. It is certain that there
Is no Intention whatever of seeking to have
declared void the South Dakota divorce
granted the first wife of James G. Blaine,
The records In the d I voce case of the
first Mrs. James G. Blaine show that there
was a contest Instituted by her husband,
who thus made a legal appearance In the
case, but this was afterwards withdrawn
and the decree granted Mra. Blaine after
she had resided In South Dakota for a
period of fully a year Instead of the re
quired six months.
Illinois Operators and Men Oct
a;et her on Agrrement for
Two Year.
SPRINGFIELD, 111.. June 1. The Joint
convention of cual miners and operators
ui uunoia ivnnuuy aaoptea Without a
dissenting vote today the joint scale com
mittee's report. An agreement was drawn
up and signed by a committee of throe
operators and three miners. The agree
ment holds until March 31, 1908.
Thla ends the coal strike In Illinois, which
Involved 60,000 miners, who have been idle
for two months.
The principal features of the agreement
The scale of lu3 for hand and machine
mining to be paid: every miner who par
tlcipatea in a etrike to be fined 10. und
each operator lucking out hia miners $100,
iu inuin-y io ue aiviuea uetween the two
orgs nlxat ions; in case of new legislation
the party profiting by the same must re- !
imburse the other. Mine Inspectors are nut
to be members of the miners' union. '
Engineers are to work under the existing
scale and are not to leave their work under
any pretext.
Inanlry Into Relations Resumed by
Interstate Commerea Com
mission. WASHINGTON. June l.-The inquiry of
the Interstate Commerce commission into
the relatione of railroads with coal and oil
companies under the Tillman-Gillespie res
olution was returned here today. After
hearing several wilnesaes. who did not by
thair testimony change the aspect of the
situation, ths commission adjourned to
BMt la Philadelphia Tutsday ntxj.
Eis Withdrawal Leavet the "Antia"
No One to Hitch To.
While' Prominent Republicans Heed
Editor's Growlnsi Strength. Fonta
nelles Are Ready to Trade
County for Seldsh F.nds.
The announcement that John t Webster
will not get Into the senatorial contest with
a delegation, following closely on the with
drawal of G. W. Wattles and C. J. Greene,
Is taken by politicians to mean they all
have had their ears to the ground and
heard the current of public sentiment turn
ing toward Edward Rosewater. The on!y
other avowed candidate. Senator Millard,
has been In a quiescent state and, so far
as any one knows, no move Is being mad
on his behalf.
Mr. Webster Is said to have written a
letter for publication, which was not given
out, in which he gave several reasons for
his decision. The controlling reason, how
ever, waa stated several times to different
friends. In response to their Inquiries, In
this language:
"Why have I decided not to put up a
delegation? What use would there be In
It? I am not going to spend my time and
money going after something that Is out
of reach. The situation here makes It
certain that Rosewater will control Douglas
county, and I am not going to let myself
be used without avail by those who merely
want to oppose Rosewater."
The little bunch of "antls" trying to got
ex-Governor Crotinse Into the field Is bent,
not on making Crounse, but on defeating
Rosewater, and these men admit they do
not care whether the senatorshlp Is re
tained In Douglas county or not. While
Crounae has been nominally making bis
residence In Omaha for two or three years,
he has never been regarded as an Omaha
man, and In all of his political campaign
has been charged up to Washington county,
where he formerly lived. The fact Is not
denied that these "antls" would like to
see the thing shape around so they could
swap the senatorshlp off to some outside
party In exchange for a governorship nom
ination for Charlie Saunders. They have
been looking for some one to finance their
schemes, having previously tried out Mil
lard and Wattles, both without success.
Matters Are SlmpllBed.
The decision of the congressional com
mlttee to have the congressional delegation
chosen at the same primaries as the state
delegation simplifies matters a little and
In all probability will Insure the renomlna
tlon 4f Congressman Kennedy without con
test. Douglas county Is to have 118 dele
gates In the congresslonsl convention and
eighty-three In the state convention, or a
total of 201 delegates to be elected at the
If Tom Blackburn's efforts to fore the
voters to make a cross mark for every
delegate should succeed, the practical re
sult ot dlsenfranchlsement la all the more
obvious, for It would be Impossible for each
voter to Cross his ballot toi times.
In the meantime the organisation of ths
movement behind Mr. Rosewater's candi
dacy for the senate is going on apace
Meetings of the ward committees are being
held almost every night and the orgnnlxa
tlon Is being perfected In each voting dis
Crounse Will Take It.
Lorenxo Crounse said Friday afternoon
"I have decided to be a candidate for
United States aenator. I have accepted the
endorsement of the Fontanelle club. Until
the meeting with my friends, who are active
In supporting my candidacy, Saturday
night, I will not have much to say about
It. I do not know that I shall be especially
active In my campaign."
Mr. Crounse will address the Fontanelle
club at an open meeting tonight.
County Clerk Haverly Friday morning is
sued a supplementary call for the congres
sional primaries, fixing July t as the date,
Chairman Jefferls of the republican com
mittee and Chairman Vail for the social
ists both filed formal requests for pri
marles on this date, and it Is understood
the democrats will do the same.
Candidates for places on the delegations
will have to hurry If they want a place on
the ballot, aa filings will be received not
later than 6 o'clock Monday evening for
both the state and congressional primaries,
Eight more republicans have filed their
applications for places on the ticket. They
are: W. J. Broatch, T. W. Blackburn,
James Allan, John Edward Wlnalow
Evans, Edward L. Bradley. George H
Barker, Ben S. Anderson and A. J. Van
allstlne. All of them want to go to tho
state convention.
Half Inch of Rnln, Accompanied by
Heavy Wind, Falls la Seven
LOUISVILLE. May 11. A rain and
wind storm which passed over Louisville
late today blew in plate glaaa windows,
damaged roofa and flooded baaements.
The wind reached a velocity of fifty-two
miles an hour and half an Inch of rain
fell in the first seven minutes of ths
storm. 0
The ferryboat. City of Jeffersonvllle,
was blown across the channel and on the
rocks at the bead of the falls. The pas
sengers were rescued an hour later, but
the boat is high and dry.
The City of Cincinnati, with a large
number of passengers aboard, ready tn
leave for Cincinnati, the W. C. Hlte and
the Helen Gould also broke loose.
BOONEVILLE. Ind.. May tl. At New
burg, this county, this afternoon, light
ning atruck a large barn where a number
of children, who were attending a Sunday
school picnic, had gathered during a
severe storm. Malvln Greer, aged 12. was
Instantly killed and five other children
were injured.
Sapremo Court of Missouri Puts End
to St. Louis Raring Asso
ciation. JEVFERSON CITY. Mo., June l.-The su
preme court en banc today made an order
ousting the Delmar Jockey club of St.
Louis, ordering the corporation dissolved
and tne trustees to wind up its affairs, and
imposing a fine of 5&.0U0.
This order is based on the declaration
that the club violated Its charter In con
ducting its racing in violation of the law
after the passage of Die atatuie making
bookmaklng and pool selling a felony in the
The application for ouster of th club
waa made by Attorney General Hadley.
After the line and coats are paid the cour
orders thauthe trustees are to pay over to
the sioca.htdrs w&awvsr money may be
Foreeast for e hraaka Fair nnd
Warmer Saturday. Sunday Fair.
1 rnnareaaman Take Hla Own Life.
Pueklnu; Report Will Come Mondur
Webster Out of Senatorial Rare.
Two Bombs Thrown at the Kln
S Stntehnod Rests with the Senate.
Club Women Capture St. Paul.
Xewa from All Pnrts of Nebraska.
4 Flnnnrlnl Review of the Week.
8 Ives Denl Pussies the Other Ronds.
One Killed. Five Hurt In Wreck.
Meat Inspection la to Be Strict.
A Senate Committee Asinlnst Smoot.
T Orchard Hill Improvers Are Busy.
A Affairs nt South Omaha.
10 Editorial.
11 Corn Deal on loenl Hoard Settled.
o National Control of Insurnnee.
Mny Hnnner Month for Bulldlnsl.
13 Sportlnn- Event of the Day.
in Commerelnl and Financial.
15 Council Bluffs and Iowa Mews.
Temperatare nt Omaha Yesterday!
Hour. Dear. Hour. Dea.
Km. m A-4 1 p. m. 07
a. m M 2 p. m N
T n. m K7 H p. m TO
A a. m PI 4 p. m Tl
n. m Oil A p. m Tl
10 a. m 4 dp. m TB
11 n. m ..... . O-f T p. m 7a
12 tn Wt H p. tn TO
9 p. m 6T
Forty Men Reported Killed In Flaht
at Greene Property In Stnte
of Sonorn.
EL PASO, Tex.,' June 1. A report Is In
circulation that all the Mexlcana employed
at W. C. Greene's mines In Mexico are on
strike and that forty have been killed In a
riot. hTe report says that Governor Ysabel
of Sonora Is en route to the scene wltn
troops and that a request haa been made
by him for United States troops from Fort
Hushuacha, Arlx. Greone has left and is
In Naco, Arts., now.
Sennte Will Vote on -mesas t ii
Kansnn Does Not Resign
WASHINGTON, June . Senator Bailey
todav Introduced a resolution In the com
mittee on privileges and elections for
the expulsion of Senator Joseph K. Burton
of Kansas. Action on the reaolution went
oyer until next Tuesday. It is said that
the sentiment of the committee Is such
that the resolution will be adopted if Bur
ton does not resign before the next meet
ing of the committee.
Friends of Senator Burton were notified
that action on expulsion resolution was
withheld today because of a statement
that it was believed a resignation would
be received In a few days. They were fur
ther notified that careful inquiry devel
oped the impression that the expulsion res.
olutlon would be reported and passed next
Tuesday without" debate or division In the
KANSAS CITT. June 1. Talking with
the Associated Press over ths long-dis
tance telephone from his home at Abilene,
Kan., today. Senator Burton said he did
not care to make any statement at this
time regarding the resolution Introduced
today in the senate committee by Senator
TOPEKA, Kan., June I. Governor Hoch
late tonight said that he had not yet
received the resignation of Senator Burton.
The governor had nothing to add to that
statement except to repeat that he would
take no action in the Burton matter until
he receives the senator's resignation.
It was said here tonight that Senator
Burton had received communications from
Senators Long and Burrowa giving the
detalla of the developments In Washington
today in regard to hla case. It was also
stated that Senator Burton had been In
vlted to appear upon the floor of the
senate next Tuesday to make a statement
of his case before that body. This rumor
could not be confirmed tonight, and It could
not be learned who had sent the invita
tlon to Senator Burton to appear before
the senate.
It Is said that Senator Burton la anxious
to have a certain man appointed as his
successor and that he Is delaying action
In regard to his resignation In the hope
of exerting an Influence to aid his candi
Missouri Supreme Court Confirms Sen
tence nnd Set Data for
JEFFERSON CITT, Mo.. June l.-The su
preme court en banc today affirmed the de
cision In the case of "Lord" F. Seymour
Barrirgton, condemned to death for the
murder of Jamea P. McCann, and fixed
the data of execution for July 29.
Judge Valliant filed a dissenting opinion,
which was concurred In by Judge Graves,
while the other Judges concurred In the
opinion written some time ago in division
No. 1 by Judge Fox.
Her Incle
NEW YORK. June 1. Josephine Terra-
nova today was acquitted of murder.
Dividing Water District.
PIERRE, 8. D.. June 1. (Special.)-Btato
Engineer Lea has divided the differen
water divisions of the state Into districts.
Division No. 1. comprised In the countU
of Butte, Lawrence and Meade, Is divided
Into districts designated as Little Mi
souri. Grand river, Moreau river, Sulphur
creek. Belle Fourche and Elk creek, eac
district being given the name by the stream
it borders. Division No. I Is divided into
districts designated aa Battle creek, Fall
river, South Cheyenne, In the counties of
the southern hills; Kaat Cheyenne and Bad
river In Stanley county, and White river
In Lyman. Nothing haa been done in di
vision No. J, east of the Missouri river, as
nothing has been attempted to bring that
division under the provisions of the Irri
gation law. This work allows the definite
location of a water right by division and
district, and Is something which has been
a necessity ever since the law went Into
ltr omclala iinlltlea.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okl.. June 1. Judge
Burwell of the district court last nlgl.t
annulled the indictment recently found
a I list ex-Mayor Le Van Winkle and
nine members of th i-lty rouncll. The
charges alleged were misappropriation of
public money. They were merely tobnica
violations it law, if any, and UtO eourt
held UiSia Invalid for that isaavu.
Eeoond Teadlj Missile Tired at Kin and
Queen of Fpain.
More Attempts on Lives of Prominent Per-
sonairei Not Improbable.
Alfonso and Victoria theored bj Madrid
People in the Street.
.1st of Dead and Inlured la ka
Bomb Horror Is Increasing
and tho Queen Is In.
MADRID. June l.-Officlals here are be
ginning to believe two bombs were thrown
at the king and queen yeaterday and ex
ploded simultaneously. The scene which
followed was like that witnessed on a bat
tlefield. Corpses, pools of blood and wreck-
were strewn, upon the ground, and
ths house at Mayor street, before which
the explosion occurred, was carilallv
The dead:
of the king's escort.
HIS NIECE aged 6 yer.
JOSE SOLA. 70 yeara ot age
ONE ROYAL GROOM, who was leading
one of horses drawing the coach carry
ing the king and queen. '
In the apartment of th duke c f
Ahumanda the Marchioness Tolosa and her
daughter wore killed. One body was jammed
In the balcony railing and was removed
with difficulty. No. M Mayor street was
surrounded by police who prevented In
gress and egress until they had been
thoroughly searched. A tenant on the third
floor and a young man who waa leaving
the house were among those arrested. The
crowd tried to lynch the prisoners and the
police only prevented It by charging.
Numbers of people hurried to the scene
to seek news of relatives, but they were
not allowed to enter the buildings. The
marquis of Tolosa Ignorant of the death
of his wife, was bne of those who arrived
and the guards at first refused to admit
him. Finally however, he was allowed to
enter and a heartrending scene followed.
Kins; nnd Queen Ride Out.
MADRID, June 1. 1 p. m. King Alfonso
and Queen Victoria appeared at noon In '
an open automobile and rode through th
main thoroughfares without escort. This
unexpected sight caused tremendous en
thusiasm among the crowd, who testified
tholr joy at their majesties' escape from
death yesterday by the wildest ovations..
The king and queen appeared to b calm
and undisturbed. His majesty Wor tha
uniform of a general and smilingly waved
his . hand to th people. There were no
troops in the streets, only a few scattered
mounted civil guards.
The searches made by the police dlsclos
the fact that the author of the outrage
was a man of luxury and wealth. , H left
many valuable and fine clothes behind him
In his hurried flight. He bought a bouquet
of flowers before the attempt and con
cealed the bomb within It. This bouquet
was thrown among the strewn flowers
upon the coach aa a greeting to their ma
jesties. The would-be asassin rented an
overlooking balcony at a fabulous prloa.
The individual arrested this morning and
taken to the Medio Dla police station
closely corresponds with the description of
the author of yesterday's explosion.
Weyler Badly Hurt.
General Weyler was seriously wounded
by the bomb explosion yesterday. Flv of
the woundod are dying.
The magnitude of the attempt on the
lives of King Alfonso and Queen Victoria
Increases. The number ot killed Is now
given at twenty and the wounded at sixty.
During the night thirty arrests were made,
but the person who actually threw the
bomb Is apparently still at large. The
ministry has decided to continue the fetes
for the present for the purpose of allaying
A Jeweled decoration worn by King Al
fonso was shattered by a splinter of the
bomb. Queen Victoria is Inconsolable In
sisting that she is responsible for so i.vany
pursona killed.
Kins' Coolness Marvelous.
The coolness of tne Voung king was
marvelous. On reaching the palace after
the explosion he sent adjutants to assist
the wounded and later sent officers among
the families of the victims doing every
thing possible to console and assist th
Queen Christina, the prince and princess
of Wales and the archduke and sreh
duchess Francis Ferdinand of Austria had
already reached th palace and were wait
ing for th king and queen with th In
fantas. When some time elapsed without
the royal ooach appearing the Prince of
Wales and Infants Theresa, who stood
waiting at tha palace entrance, became
deeply anxious and they were more dla
turbed when they saw the empty coach
arrive with Its bloody horses. But th
royal family were Anally relieved whin
they saw the king and queen arrive. Queen
Christina embraced them and uttered her
deep thankfulness at their escape. Th
Princess of Wales also was solicitous re
garding the victims and asked for In
formation about the fate ot the Marchioness
More Attempts Threatened.
It Is asserted that letters were received
In government quarters laat night saying
this would not be the last attempt, as th
band of conspirators had declared Its In
tention to keep up the effort. This led to
i a discussion of the adjournment of soma
of the main featurea of tho fete In which
the royal family was to be conspicuously
present. The tragic event already has cast
a deep gloom over the festivities. Tho
people no longer show liveliness and
hilarity. There was a magnificent display
of fireworks with street singing and dancing
last night, but they proceeded with lack
of spirit. A pall seems to have fallen over
the community.
The proximity o' the coach of Grand
Duke Vladimir of Russia to the royal coach
at the time of the explosion led many of
the spectators to l.illee the attempt hsi
been against his life, but later it was gen
erally accepted th it It a us illri-ctcl aaalnst
tho king and )"' n.
Qaeeu's Courage Admired.
The courage of the lattsr was greatly
admired. fcU was somswhat overoom
Continued, a Fuurta PajfsO
1 I