Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 26, 1906, Image 1

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    Daily Bee
Gpnerni Difci-rc? E.ll m Completed bj
Haitp , arriei Lares Bom.
Over Million Dolltra' Worth of Military
Supplies Deitrojed.
Three Million Dollar! Aaked for Collection
of Cmtomi Revenues.
Fees lor peclsl Clerks and Assistants
Co ilia tllnrnrr Ueaeral Phil
ippine Amendment' Added
lo flrasare.
WASHINGTON, June 25-Th general de
ficiency appropriation hill vu completed
l.v the house committee on appropriations
tcday and reported to the house. -The bill
can-;. 'a
flcNncle In the
the government.
various de
The chief Items Included In the bt. f,
follows: '
l'iid-r the State department: Transpo.'
on of diplomat!.' and consular officers u
der new isw tor luij, contingent ex
penses, foreign missions, HO.ntO; contingent
expenses at consulates. 4,ii; payment to
(iermnny in settlement ot Wamoan claima,
t'nder the Treasury department: Col
lect ing the revenues from customs, MoT,
aVt.M.-O.taiO; engraving and printing. 23,3:U;
collecting internal revenue, fiscal year lKtiC,
twi.orO; collecting internal revenue, fiscal
year 10;, .nO.t)"; public buildings on Pa
cific coaat, repair of, $601. K17.
Under the War uepartment: Statue of
Liberty, New York harbor, equipment and
lighting. $'t2,W; payment of state of 'IVxas
of money paid to atate troops tioru lti6 lo
1M0. Sis.tlS: state or terltorial homes for
soldiers, 1120,000.
(,'uder the military establishment: Mile
age ofnoe.ii! of the army, HVi.uiO; replacing
military atnrea, etc., destroyed by earth
quake at (tan Francisco, Sl.kM.tfa.
tinder the i.aval establishment: For gen
eral aocotint of advances, 1904 and prior
vaaxa t;14A; for pay. miscellaneous,
iaO.tioO; Marine corps, Jiln.'.hS; maintenance,
raxda and docks. j',(wc; naval prison ad
fnJDlstration building at Portsmouth ,N. it ,
Maaey tor Federal Coarta.
Under the Interior department: Trans
portation of Indian goods, Ci6,l(.
I'nder Vnited 8tatea courts: Fees of
clarka, $4a,uno; aaaistanta to the attorney
genera 111 special cases, $46,Utft.
Vnder the Postal awrvice: Tranaportatlon
by ateamboat, tJO.iXO; transportation by
railroads,'; regulation acreen and
other wagon eervloe!. M,0X; tranaportatlon
'of malls. a:'K0(.
Hoiuia of rapresentatlvea,,; public
printing and binding, S.T.QOO.
Under the District ot Columbia: General
.expense, etc., $M-3.
The remaining sums in the bill are for
varying amounts less than 3,0X. for Judg
ments ' of courts ot claima audited and
certified to congress. There are several
legislative provlsiona In lb bill. ' ia one
of Uieni authority ia given the aecretary
of war lo use the $:,5uO,000 relief fund here
tofore appropriated for Ban Franclaoo' not
. an&-4B tu'purchae of iwlfof supplies, but
lo replace the auppliea taken front the
army stoiea. Secretary Taft haa estimated
that, something like JIO0,T0 of tlila fund re
mains unexpended. .
In view of statehood for Oklahoma, the
amounts available for the payment of ex
penses of the terlltorial government are to
be turned Into the treasury when the state
government Is organlaed.
The recretary of the treasury la here
after to ftirnlah congresa detailed esti
mates 'of ex pern es Of collecting the rev
enues from customs.
Philippine) Amraiinient Added.
' At a full commltee meeting of the a
propriations committee today the follow
ing amendment was adopted to the gen
eral deficiency bill, reported by Mr. Lit
tauer; That the tariff duly, both import and ex
port, imiaised by the authorities of the
Vnited States or of the provisional mili
tary government In the Philippines prior to
Marrn A. 1802, at all porta and place in
aaJd Islands upon all goods, warea and
merchandise Imported Into said islands
from the I'nlted State or from foreign
countries, or exported from said Islands,
are hereby legalized and ratified and the
eoUecUon of ail auch duties prior to March
a, UU3, la hereby legalized and ratified and
snflrroed aa fully, to all intents and pur
poaaa, aa If the earns had by prior act of
oongnreae been specifically authorised und
Tbla amendment la made to meet caaea
aurlalnf under the decision of the supreme
court In the Warner-Barnes case, which
waa against the government and would
aompel the refunding of dutlea collected
amounting to more than M.000,000. The
Sjauaadment will not affect caaea already
ana Public Balldlne; Hill la Re-
rted as Agreed laa,
WASHINGTON. June .-The omnibus
public, building hill, aa agreed upon by the
house eommlite on public buildings and
greunda, was presented to the house toduy
by Chairman Bartholdt- Some of the ap
propriations are for additions and repair.
The buildings authorised, together with the
amounts to be expended. Include:
Arkansas-Uttle Hook. I12&.000; Pise Bluff.
rtriformanUI!J.eto 1160.000: Eureka,
raovOO; San Francisco t'ttVOO; Santa Kcsa,
$;u.0: Santa Crus. IllooO.
Colorado Colorado springs. iw.uw: ien-
ver, Hi.OOw, I'.oulUer.
ano.uov; Trinidad, v-
Idaho Moscow, lloftnon.
Illinois- Decatur. fc!0'iO; Peoria. t200.'uV,
Dixon. KO.00O. Alton. Srh.Out): Belleville. T5..
lit), Bnlvidere. a.0HO; Kast St. louls. $200.
0; Kewanee. i,tc, Uncoln. liS.otlO; Mo
line. Irs. (: Paris, J6.imi; Central!. $7, fciO;
Utchrield. 17.6(0.
lva-1 'ouncll HI HIT a
I7R.O0O; Ottumwa,
tVOfi: Cedar Rapids Lni.(Kt: Dee Moines,
Se00.i; Mason city. ?0rti0: Muscatine. I7f..-
0; Webster Cliy. $7o.r; Clarinda, 140.000;
Davenport, ai.uw. r.sinervuie. Js.OiiO; ghen
amino n. o.uu.
Kenaaa-Iola, JOO.POO: Manhattan. 130.000:
Kewton. n.ou; llttsburg. tTa.Oiio
Missouri Columbia, fio.oon; Nevada 110 -
Out" l. Joseph. liO.-.W; 8t Louis Tlimlt in-
creased to U,1oi.ia. Jefferson Barracks.
ln.n. Carthage. 7V0t; Cape Girardeau,
uatiiu: St. Charlea. In0.00n: Carrniii...
- - . - .
17. ; Independence. Ilcnxv
Macon, tia.iv; Warrens-
burg. r.5t.
Montana Great
Falls. SZX.000; Missoula.
Nebraka-Graiui ilaland. tlX.OnO;
.0u; Keariier. .; Coiumous.
Plattsmouth. r7.&A
South Dakota Dead wood. $11,606; Yank
ton. ti.hiO; I -cad. Mitchell. ttfl.Our;
Water uiwn. aao.ono.
Ctau lagans. tnO.Ona.
Washington Spokane. tlOO.OnO; Taeoina,
fOutMu. bellingnain. I2,000; North Yak
kn. MA,tM.
Wyoming Shendaa. H 14.000: Rawlins,
Hawaii Honolulu, HkO.000.
Oklahoma Oklahoma City, ISO.Otn.
nVotrt Cow.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. June . (Special
Telegram. Robert Cooper, a well known
pioneer In this section of the roontry,
died this afternoon of oonaumptka. Mr.
tx,er was aboat IB yvsrs af ago and sou
.Had bora In aa early dsy.
longvvorths yLSIT emperor
Tike Tea with Raler of Germany
HI Amerlnii Rnllt
KIKI.. June 25. On invitation of F.mperor
William, Congressman and Mrs. Nicholas
Longworth took lea with him on his
American built yacht, Meteor, tills a:ter
noon. The emperor, attended by Admiral
Rlsendelckcr. who visited Washington In
HX2 an a member of the suite of Prince
Henry of Prussia, received Air. and Mr.
Ixmgworth as they came alongside and
showed them over the yacht, Mrs. Long
worth having said that one of the object
of the visit of her husband and herself
to Kiel was to see the yacht she had
christened February 22. lrj. at Shoot er:i"
Inland, N. Y . harbor. Mr. Longworth was
a icuc-st t the Kiel Yacht club dinner to
night, at which there were Io persons
present. Including all the high naval offl
cri here. Mr. Longworth had a seat at
the emperor's table and other American
guests sat farther down. The emperor.
as usual. In his toast proposed the pros
perity of the club.
Mr. and Mrs. Longwnrlh. about in o'clock,
went to a ball at the residence of Prince
Adalbert. The' prince dnnced with Mrs.
Longworth and talked for pome time with
Mr. Longworth.
At the dinner yesterday evening on boird
the Hamburg the emperor took out Princess
El tel. and other women followed without
escorts, because it was difficult for the
court marshal to arrange tbelr order of
irecedence. The princess .sat opposite the
V.. -peror. On her left was Prince Auguste
"0 V...-.- fnllPth ,nn , , .,,,. on,,
'J, '
' f; v.a-l nrta..' .. Wu T U
V" 1 ' '"-all fl L il I l-st'llft Will 111.
. mperor's right was the wife of
Crv .c.ihal von Koctper and on his
left V Tness von Tsi-hiersky, wife of the
forelgri secretary.
London Manaaera of American Com
pany Held for Trial In N
I AN DON. June Jo. At the operlng of
the prosecution today in behalf of the
treasury at the (Juild hall police court In
the case of Mark Anthony Young and
Henry Jones, local managers of the Amer
ican Mining, Milling and Smelting syndi
cate, who were arrested June 18 on the
charge of conspiracy to defraud the public
by selling valueless shares, R. D. Mulr,
counsel for the treasury, said the evidence
in the handa of the police Indicated that
serious frauds had been committed. Bince
January 19 the country had been flooded
with flowery advertisements of the Amer
ican Mining, Milling and Smelting company,
purporting to own mines in Alaska, Cali
fornia, Montana, ,1'tah, Colorado and Mex
ico, which were paying 186 per cent In
terest. Documents sent broadcast an
nounced that the net profits of the com
pany for nine years were upwards of 127.
BOO.OOi) and that dividends totaling $12,500, COO
had been paid. Mr. Mulr said ha proposed
to ahow that no auch company existed.
Mr. Mulr said the correspondence Betted
showed the defendants had on foot a
Bcheme by which certain financiers In
France were to put t2500,ooo Intp. tlm con
cern and a similar plan was In progresia
from which a sum not so large waa to be
obtained In England.
After the presentation of evidence regarding-
the printing of circulars the hear
ing was sdjourned. Mark Anthony Young
was admitted to ball In S,ono and Jones
In IS.onn.
Members of Rrlttsh Cabinet Desired
aa Wltneaaea In London
Riot Caaea.
LONDON, i June 26. The women suf
fragists are trying to drag Premier Camp-
bell-Bannerman, president of the Board of
Trade; David Lloyd-George and Chancellor
of the Exchequer Asulth to a police court
June 27 In order to testify In their behaif
when the adjourned hearing of the cae
against Miss Billington, Mlsa Kenney and
three other leaders of the militant women
suffraglsta, whp were arrested In Caven
dish aquaro June 21 for creating a disturb
ance outside of Mr. Asq ulth's house, lakeo
Mrs. Parkhurst. another militant an (Tin g
tst, today applied to a magistrate for turn
inonses against the officials mentioned,
claiming that Mr. Asquith would be In a
position to explain to the court why the
auffragtata Invaded Cavendish square while
the premier and Mr. Lloyd-George could
testify In regard to speeches In which they
advised the women to take the course they
had adopted. The magistrate .declined to
compel the attendance of Mr. Asquith, but
promised to grant summonses for Mr.
Campbell-Kannerman and Mr. Lloyd-George
if the applicant produced evidence that the
women had acted on their instigation.
American Store for London.
LONDON, June J6.-H. O. Selfrldge of
Chicago announces the formation of a dry
goods corporation to do business in Ixndnn
and te be known aa Selfrldge a) Waring.
The corporation, which will have a capital
stock of 5.oin,rtiin, has secured a site on Ox
ford street and expects to open for buelneae
In September, 1907. The new store will be
I ,h'J W"'h,, '
I Chicago and will be about half the else of
thst establishment.
Porta Rico Takes Over Harbor.
SAN JVAN, P. n.. June The Insular
government. In view of the dispute In re
gard to the harbor facilities fnlui..
. I
the recommendations of the executive
council, will asaume full control of
harbor, purchase the New York & Porto
I uc" "'esmenip company a pier and build
I warehouses and other plera.
British Steamer Floated.
UIKl' Japan, June 35. -The British
'steamer Dumbarton, from San Francisco
kih m.-n .v, ,
L h'C T w,h Bit'r" "'.
bn n,'1 ,n1 bB arrived at thia
; P't. Two thousand tons of the cargo
. , , ...
' irnva ueri sopq. i ne aieatner m m-g-
oeed to Nagasaki for repairs.
Governor of Bahamas Investigate Ha.
ort that Megreea Hate
Sot Boon Paid.
NBW TORK. June 26. -Pas sen-era arriv
ing here today from Kast-au on the steamer
Niagara Brought inforniatlon tliat the gov
ernor of the Bahamas had left Nassau te
Investigate reported complaints of negro
la bo rare who have been employed on the
Panana canal.
The laborers, upon returning huti.e. said
that they had not been paid for their wot k
on the Isthmus, lite paateiigers said It Is
generally believed at Naawaj the ne
groes were paid, that they equandwrrd tlwlr
earnings at the iaihmua and on returnlug
home hatched up the complaints in queauoa
to account for their lack of funds.
Oppotition Showi that Measure Mutt Oo to
Conference Again.
Mr, l.aKolletle'a Resolntloa Protldlag
for Investigation of Alleged
II legal Combination
ia Pnasrd.
WASHINGTON. D. C. June 26.-The sen
ate today discussed the conference report
on the railroad rate bill for more than f'jur
hours, but did not dispose of It. U was
made evident, however, that another con
ference will be ordered.
The discussion dealt entirely with the
anti-pass nnd commodity amendments, to
both of which objection waa made on vari
ous grounds. Senator Spooner expressed
the opinion that under the pass provision as
reported, senators and members of the
house of representatives would not he pro
hibited from accepting pa"ses, and other
senators construed part of the provision
fts In the Interest of a discrimination in
passes that could he m;id to take, the place
of rebates. Senators Tillman and Lodge
sharply criticised the change In the com
modity amendment so as to prohibit "rail
roads" and not "common carriers" from
engaging in the production of articles to be
transported by themselves, as In the inter
est of the Standard Oil company. '
Senator IaFollette secured favorable ac
tion on a resolution extending the Inquiry
of the Interstate Commerce commission to
the connection between the elevators of I he
northwest and the Tailroads.
Senator Hopklna took exception to the
conference report on the Niagara Falls In
ternational agreement bill. In that It docs
not provide against the treatment of tne
waters of Iike Michigan as subject to in
ternational agreement. The report was,
however, agreed to.
About 3"0 private pension bills were
The senate held a night session an.1 at
9:45 p. m. adjourned until 11 o'clock tomor
row morning.
Railroads and Grain Dealers.
The senate today passed Senator 1 Fol
lette's Joint resolution extending the scope
of the Inquiry now being conducted by the
Interstate Commerce commission under the
Tlllman-Glllesple resolution so as to have It I
Include the transportation and storage of
In support of hi contentions Senator Ia
Follette said that testimony taken by the
commission indicates a Joint ownership be
tween the railroads and the elevator com
panies to the detriment of the fanners wln
are entitled to a free and open market. He
then gave the names of Individuals and cor
porations which had secured such Inside
privileges as to give them monopolies along
various western railroad lines, the list given
Including the following:
The Chicago, Hock Island & Pacific,
Charles Counsclman; the -Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul, the Armour F.levator
company; the Atchison, Topeka Ac Santa Fe,
the RIchsnJson company: the ITnlon Paclflo.
the Pevey K levator Minpany: the Chicago
at Northwestern, the Bartlott aV Frar.ier
Elevator company; Chicago, Burlington
Qulncy, the Armour Elevator company.
As going to oontlrm his inference of a
combination, Mr. La Follette said that the
head of the Armour Elevator company Is
a laie stockholder and a director of the
Chicago. Milwaukee St. Paul.
He then read a number of letters and
quoted various statements to show that the
railroad companies favor some elevators to
which they are friendly and discriminate
against others which are not so wall re
garded by them, with the result that the
price of wheat to the producer Is far below
where It should be.
Ho declared tha.t practically all the grain
shipped Into Chicago over any one line
goes to one dealer and expresne-d the opin
ion that tViee wholesale dealers are cioevly
allied among themselves, thus constituting
a virtual monopoly of the grain business
of the country. Senator Nelon cuuflrnitKl
the atatttneiila of Mr. I.s.Follette, es-virig
that he had personal knowledge of '.any
instances f discriminations by tlj rail
roads In favor of line elevators JHe had no
doubt. h said, that the h; vrai'.igatlon would
show the same combination between th
railroad companies and the elevator com
panies that had been found to exist be
tween the railroads and the, coal companies.
The resolution was then adopted without
House Refers ICducatlonal Teat lee
tlon to av gprclal Couimteslon.
WASHINGTON, June 'Jt. L'nder a rule
limiting debate on all but two sections,
the so-called Immigration bill was dis
cussed for three hours today and passed
wltimut a yea and nay vote being per
mitted on any of the paragraphs. This
bill at t muled much attention, the repre
sentatives having large foreign culonles In
their districts, lining up generally against
the head tax of SO. which was defeated, and
against the educational test. After an In
teresting contest a substitute for the edu
cational test providing that the whole mat
ter be submitted to a commission waa
adopted by a close vote. The most Im
portant features of the bill were thus
eliminated and the bill was passed with
out division. At 6:36 p. m. the house took
a recess until I o'clouk this evening to
devote three hours to oratory.
When the Immigration bill was taken
up In the committee of the whole the
amendment to the committee bill reducing
the tax from fi to Li waa debated earneaiiy
liv M. Steeneraon (Minn.), Mr. Gardner
(Mara.), Mr. Bennett N. Y.). Mr. Bart-
holdt iMo.J, and Mr. Burnett (Ala.).
! The recent atrocities In Russia rmultlng
In Uie killing of many Jews, and the inur-
ders at Klshtneff, came In for strong and
I vigorous speeches on the part of Mr. Ut
tauer (N. Y.) and Mr. GoUifogle (N. Y.).
Mr. IJttauar offered the following amend
ment, which waa adopted without dl
: vision:
An Immigrant who proves that he Is
s eking admission to this country solely
i to avoid prosecution or punishment on re
; liglous and political grounds for an offenee
ot a political character, or persecution In
volving danger of Imprlaoiimeiit or danger
; to life or limb on account of reliaioua be-
' lief, ahall not be deported becauae of want
I of means or the tirobabilif y of his being
I unanle to earn a livelihood.
j The section relating to the educational
teat waa then taken up and Mr. Dcnby
o....u "'"" wuic-u was
! adopted, providing for discretionary ad
' mlaslon of Immigrants coming to this ooun
1 try solely to avoid religious or political
Mr. Grosvenor presented a substitute for
' ths educational test as provided for In
I the bill, the following being Its Important
TI at a cutnmlfcsioii is hereby created, con
sisting of two senators to be appointed
bv the president of the senate, m.d throe
nu-mtirrs of the houee of r, lreernt'lvs
I to be appointed by the apeaker of the
tContinued on Second PaaaJ
Principal Addreea of l.a School Is
r Secretary of Commerce
NKW HAVEN. Conn., June' JR. Class day
at Yale with Its many gatherings, In which
he seniors played the leading parts today,
proved to be one ot the most Interesting In
years. At the law school the nddress to
the graduates waa made by Secretary Vic
tor H. Metealf of the Department of Com
merce and ItKr. He spoke on the pre
dominating Influence of the lawyer In na
tional affairs. It was of Interest also to
have present Mr. Justice Brewer and Mr.
Justice Brown of the t'nlted States supreme
court, who are hack for a reunion of the
class of "ofi its fiftieth anniversary a class
which has always been referred to aa one
of the most brilliant which has ever gone
out of Yale. While the day was taken up
largely with the class day exerrieee of the
seniors, the evening hours were devoted
entlrelj- to special events the senior re
ceptions and promenades being held.
Tomorrow will be alumni day and the
large number of alumni bark for reunion
Indicates that President Hartley will face
one of the largest gatherings of all grad
uates he has ever seen when he makea hie
annual address.
Th,e award of honors In the law school
was announced. They Include the follow
ing: Honor cum laude. John C Durery. Den
ver. Colo., and Donald A. McDonald, Se
attle, Wash.
Honors in the second year classes. Robert
H. ButterfleM, Dewltf. la., and Charles H.
Woods. Carllnville. III.
First year honor. Klchard H. Hunt, Hot
Springs, S. D.
Ran Francisco Committee Aecuaed of
Mlsnalnar gnnpllea from
Mlnnea nolle.
MINNEAPOLIS, June S.-W. C. F,dgs.r,
chairman of the relief fund committee of
the Ban Francisco sufferers, ia In receipt
of the following telegram from his corre
spondent In San Francisco concerning the
sale of Minneapolis floiur by General
Greely :
Red Cross finance committee is lying.
Rxamlner has thousands of applications for
flour. Itrge numbers of clergymen alfo
demanding flour for their needy parishion
ers. General opinion Is that serious nffenne)
has been rommltteri in selling goorts ln
trusted te committee for free distribution.
Advise taking strong action Immediately.
Mr. Edgar's reply wss as follows:
Believing in the good faith of the Red
Cross we unfortuna.1 oly turned over every
dollar of our fund to Its agent. We, there
fore, have no money to make a legal fight
against this shameful misappropriation.
Mr. Edgar's mail contains many letters
from fire and earthquake refugees com
plntnlng bitterly of the treatment accorded
them by the citizens' committee. They
declare that every pound of the flour which
General Greely had on hand Is badly needed
and that a niggardly system of furnishing
supplies obtains In all quarters. These let
ters come from illiterate and educated per
sons alike.
Keajro ..CooWa Rik44jd by Mlalag
Company Flrd t oon and Gnards
Rernrn Fire.
DILIjON, O., June 36. Trouble was re
newed In the mining strike In this city
this afternoon when six negro cooks In the
employ of the I'nlted States Coal company
escorted by guards were fired on in a ra
vine. The guards returned the fire and It la
stated that probably 100 shots wers Bred.
The attack is alleged to hare been made
by strikers formerly employed st the Brad
ley mine. One company guard was seri
ously injured and the wife of one of the
guards was shot In the shoulder.
Sheriff Vorhces will arrive here tonight
to take personal charge of the situation.
This te the first trouble that has occurred
here since the filing on the guards In the
Bradley mine ambuscade, about three weeks
sgo, which resulted In troops being sent
here, but who were later withdrawn. More
troublo is feared.
Secretary of Indiana Stat Board of
Health Will rile Several
INDIANAPOLIS. June 26.- Dr. J. N.
Hurty, secretary of the Stste Board of
Health, and K. H. Barnard, chemist of the
State board, acting on the advice of Dr.
T. Henry Davis of Richmond, president of
the State Board of Health, and Attorney
General Miller this afternoon presented to
Judge Fremont Alfred of Marlon county
criminal court, and Prosecutor Charles K.
J Benedict the result of eighty-five analyse
of meats found on sale In the Indianapolis
markets aa a basla for prnaecuttona to be
Instituted against the dealers whose meats
were found to contain preservative chem
icals. The State Board of Health officials are
confident that convlctiona can be eecured.
Many Farm Bnlldlnsjs Damaged and
Two Persons Killed by
Ol'THRIB. Okl., June 25. Two persons
killed, extensive damage done to live siock
and crops, and many houses were demol
ished by the general windstorm that swept
over Oklahoma and Indian Territory yes
terday afternoon and last night.
Thomas Graham, who lived near Roose
velt, Okl., was struck by lightning and In
stantly killed and the scorched body of
Mis. Tohln, near Perry, Okl., waa found
In a barn during the electrical storm. In
and near I ton the damage by wind was
unusually heavy. One family left the
house and saw the structure sucked up In
the whirlwind and turned over and over.
At Snyder the losa waa heavy. Wheat did
not Buffer hi much aa corn In the two ter
' Kaaaaa Railway Commlaalon Will File
i .... .... .
I aatnlnel I slaa Farlnr, Rock
laland and Santa Fe.
: KANSAS CITY. June .Carr Taylor.
4,torney for the Kansas Stats Bosrd of
Railroad Commlsslonera. announced tonight
that a fight la to be made at once In Kan
sas for a reduced freight rate on cattle.
An action will be commenced, he aald,
which will make the I'nion Pacific, the
Rock laland and the main line of the Santa
Fe rallroada defendants This will set up
piactlcally the. entire cattle raising belt
of western Kansas complainants.
The fight t really to get back the old
rata which was had a number of years
ago." said Mr. Taylor. "Jn 1W the rates
Prominent Haw York Architect Killed bj
Pittsburg. Millionaire,
Thaw Accnaea Victim of Having
Rained Hla Home Both Fartlee
Prominent In Social and
Bnalneaa World.
NEW YORK. June 2o.-Stanford White,
the eminent architect of the firm of McKlm.
Mead White, was shot tonight and al
moat Instantly killed by ILury Thaw, a
member of a prominent nttsburg family,
during the performance of the musical ex
travaganza, "Mamielle ITinmpalgne," cn
the of the Madison Square garden. M.
White died before an ambulance could be
summoned, and Thaw was arrested Imme
diately after the shooting.
The Madison Square roof garden, which
has been closed for several years, wis
crowded tonight with a fashionable audi
ence. While Harry Short, who fills the
principal comedy role In the piece, was
alnglng a ccinic song, and the garden was
echoing with the laughter and appluuse '
the audience, a series of shots rattled in
the rear of the auditorium and a man In
evening dress was seen to fall scross a
table at which he was sitting with a
party of frlenda. The mttn who had fired
the shots fled, pistol In hand, towards the
nearest exit, where he was selxcd and
disarmed by the police. Instantly the great
audience waa thrown Into a panic and a
wild atainpede occurred, during which
chairs and tables were overturned and men
and women fought with desperation to- es
cape from the roof.
Throe Shots Fired.
The first intimated of trouble came when,
walking in front of his seated victim, the
matt exclaimed: "You've desarved this.
You've ruined my home," and drawing an
automatic pistol fired three shots. The
first two look effect, but as the third was
discharged the pistol waa struck up by
a fireman on duty in the theater and the
bullet went skyward. The woman who
had been sitting with Mr. White sprang
to her feet and rushed up to his assailant,
who was struggling with the fireman,
threw her arms about his neck, exclaiming:
"I'll stand by you."
The shooting occurred at 10:30, while
Harry Short waa singing "I Could I.ove
a Million Girls." Thaw had been at the
performance all the evening and had been
noticed to be very nervous and excited.
White had been previously to the Man
hattan club and had only been at the gar
den a few minutes when Thaw confronted
Thaw Is Arrested.
Fireman Burden took the revolver away
Xr3m Thaw and handed him over to Po
liceman Dobbs, who placed him under ar
rest. Thaw handed the policeman $10 and
asked him to notify Andrew Carnegie that
he was in trouble. Thaw, It Is alleged,
sxi dto the fireman:
"Diserved what he got. He ruined my
life and deserted the girl."
While he was being held by the policeman
the young woman, who is described as
short, slender, dark and very pretty, again
put her arms about hla neck. Thaw told
her to keep quiet and not get excited,
as all would come out all tight.
Immediately after the shooting the cur
tain was rung down on the play.
Thaw Family Is Prominent.
PITTSBl'RU. June A Harry Kendall
Thaw is about J1 years of sge and ia the
sou of the late William Thaw, who was
vice president of the Pennsylvania lines
wtst. He waa a graduate of the Western
University of Pennsylvania and when In
Pittsburg made his home with his mother
at Lyndhurst. Beechwood boulevard, In the
esst end of the this city. Since his grad
uation from college and the attainment
of his majority Thsw has lived little In
Pittsburg. Much of his time has been
s-pent abroad and it was while In Parts
Unit he met Evelyn Nesblt, the actress,
whom he afterwnrds tnsrrled, snd who
was with him when he Is alleged to have
done the shooting tonight.
Marry Thaw Is a brother of J. Copely
Thaw, the countess of Yarmouth, who was
Alice Thsw, and also of Mrs. eGorge
Lauder Carnegie ot Cumberland, Fla. He
Is also a half-brother of Benjamin Thaw.
Mrs. William Thaw, mother of Harry,
railed for Europe Saturday on one of the
slow steamers. She is on her way to visit
her daughter, the countess of Ysrmoutli.
Harry and his bride were booked to sail
on Wednesday of this week. No reason
for the shooting can be assigned by friends
of the family in this city who could be
reached tonight. While sttendlng the uni
versity in this city It was said tonight
that Harr Thaw was a student of quiet
habits. After he attained hla majority,
however, he developed a fancy for travel
ing, and after a ehort residence In New
York, left for Paris.
His prospectivs trip upon which he was
to start on Wednesday was for the purpose
of Joining his mother In Europe and visit
ing his sister, ths countess.
White aa F.mlnent Architect.
NEW YORK, June S6.-Mr. White waa a
native of Now York City, having been bom
here in 1863. He was educated at the I'nl
veralty of New York and received his archi
tectural training with Cliarles G. Gembrjll
and H. H. Richardson, Jielng the chief as
sistant of the latter In the construction of
the famous Trinity church, Boston, Dr.
Phillips Brooks' church.
Since 1681 the firm of McKlm. Mead 4
White designed among other structures the
Madison 8quare Garden. Century and Me
tropolitan clubs, the I'nlverslty of New
York, Washington Arch, the I'nlverslty of
Virginia and the pedestals for the principal
statues of St. Gaudens, the sculptor.
He waa a member of the Municipal Art
society. New York Botanical Garden so
ciety. Metropolitan Museum of Art, Zoolog
ical aociety, I'nlverslty club, the American
Institute of Architects, the Racquet, Kta
met. Playera'. Century, Manhattan. New
York Yacht, I'nion, Knickerbocker and the
Adirondack league rlubs and the American
Fine Aria society. He was slso vice presi
dent of the Madison Square Garden.
Mt)!' of Cleveland Will Preside at
Bryan Meeting In ew
NKW YORK. June 35 Mayor Tom L.
Johnson of Cleveland has accepted an In
vltatioti to preside st the reception of
William J. Bryan in Madison Square Gar
den on Mr. Bryan's return lo this country.
Henry Watteraon will deliver an ad
dress ofl behslf of the south and Alex
ander Troup of New Ha, an. Conu., will
areak in the name of the east. Thi name
of the speaker for the west baa iii,t been
Fair Taeaday and Wednesday.
Temneratar at Omaha Yestrrdayt
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Officials of other Roads Will Try to
dace Him to With
draw It.
CHICAGO. June 1'5. (Special Tele
gram.1 A committee of executive officials
of ChicHgo-Missourl lines will call on
President Htlckney of the Great Western
tomorrow snd try to persuade him to with
draw the reduced rate on grain which he
recently put In effect. If they do not
succeed, demoralization In the grain rates
from Iowa Is predicted.
By dropping the elevator charges and
switching the rate is cut from 12 rents
to 10 cents and Mr. Stlckney has cre
ated a situation whereby the grain ship
pers of Iowa from points within seventy
five or 100 miles of the Missouri river
can ship their grain to Kansas City,
Omaha, or other river points for 5 or ti
cents, according to whether It Is coarse,
or fine grain, and then ship It back to
Chicago for from 1 to 2 cents less than the
local rate.
The other western roads have decided
to cease paying elevation charges July 16
at Omaha, and July 29 at Kansas city.
This means that ths rotes from the Mis
souri river will practically he raised 1 V4
cents on these days, provided always
that Mr. Stlckney will withdraw his re
duced rates. Otherwise the other roads
will have to meet the Great Western's cut
and the rates will remain practically
they now are, that Is 10 cents, being:
the 12-cent rate less the elevation charge.
Soldiers Snceeed In Conlrollnsr Moh
Spirit F.nsrendrreri by Allen
town Traction Strike.
ALLENTOWN, June 26. The mob spirit
that was rampant in the streets of Allen
town, following the strike of Ieh1gh Valley
Transit company motormen and conductors,
was tinder control today, by reason of the
presence of Troop C, state constabulary.
The constabulary patrolled the city's main
thoroughfare, keeping everybody moving.
When they rode up ths street from the
railroad station to the fair grounds this
afternoon, the crowd gathered at the camp
point, numbering 1.000 persons, hooted and
Jeered them. After a brief halt on the
fair grounds Lieutenant Smith brought his
men down the street as though on parade.
When they reuclied the Transit company's
transfer point, where many people wore
congregated, the men charged the crowd
off the street. Within a few minutes five
men were placed In Jail by the troopers.
Several Firsts and Seconds Taken by
Meu mt the Interstate
Torn feat.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., June 2&. Tho
fliat annual turnfest of the Kansas, Mis
souri snd Nebraska Bezlrk ended toiy
with the awarding of prises to the con
testants in the numerous athletic events.
The winners follow:
Combination field and apparatus work.
Andreas Kempf, Kansas City, first; George
bchroeder, Kansas City, second.
Apparatus work, Andreas Kempf, Kan
sas City, first.
Running high Jump. Ed Lindley, Omaha,
first; Julius Frit. Topeka. second.
Pole vault, Ludwig List, Omaha, first;
Julius Frltx, Topeka, second.
Running hop. step anil Jump. Otto
Pueschell, Kansas City, first; George
Hchroeder, Kansas City, second.
Lifting eighty pound weight, JuHhsj
Frits, Topeka, first; Ludwig Bolant,
Omaha, second.
St. Joseph defeated Leavenworth In the
choral singing contest.
Chimera Health Officials Find I niittls
fartory Conditions at Some
Smaller Plants.
CHICAGO, June. 28. Unsanitary condi
tions have been found to exist In some of
the Independent packing establishments ac
cording to a report made today by Chief
Banltary Inspector P. L. Hedrick to Heulth
Commissioner C. "J. Whalen, following an
Inspection of the smaller plants at the
I'nion Stock Yards. Others were found to
be clean, well ventilated and In a satisfac
tory condition. The plants criticised In the
report In some Instances have begun the
work of Improvement. In specific cases
ordera are being prepared requiring altera
tions. Floors ovit of repair, defective plumb
ing, clogged gutters and lack of ventilation
are the chief points In which the Inspector
found the buildings at fsult.
fvort Enjoins Texas Commission
from Enforcing; Order Cnttlag
Pasaenger Rates.
DALLAS. Tex.. June 26. Judge Andrew
P. McCormlck of the I'nited States circuit
court todsy Issued sn order restraining the
railroad commission of Texas from en
forcing Its order promulgated Msy to re
duce psssenger fares on the Houston &
Texas Central railroad from three cell la
a mile to two and one-half cents. The re
straining order will hold good until July
18, when the complainants' petition for a
temporary Injunction will 1m? heard. The
railroad company further asks that upon
final hearing In the rase all of the com
missions' rates, both freight and passenger,
ahall be perpetually enjoined.
Movements of Ocean Vessels Jane M.
At New York Arrived : N'ieu Amsterdam,
from Rotterdam: Hellig Olav. from Copen
hagen: Minnehaha, from lxmdon; Vader
land. from Antwerp
At Philadelphia Arrived : Noordland,
trom Liverpool.
At Cherbourg-Sailed: Grosser Kurfurat,
for New Yoik.
At Naples-Arrived: Moltke. from New
York. Sailed; Madonna, for New York
At Dover Sailed : Pennsylvania, for New
At Gibraltar Sailed: Konlg Albert, for
New York.
At Rotterdam Arrived: Ryndani. from
New York.
At Boulogne Sailed: Statendam. for New
At Boston Arrived: Canoplc, from Na
ples; Manllou. from Antwerp.
At Glasgow-Arrived . Columbia. from
New York; Nnmldlan. from Montreal
Hailed City of Vienna, for Philadelphia
At Southampton Ai rived : St. Paul, from
New York
At Liverpool Arrived. Cmhrla. from New
At Cherbourg Arrived: Barbaroisa. from
Rockefeller Millions Rejected by Jade
Lindiej for National Juvenile Work.
Packed by Allred Charities, She 8eonrea
Ejection of Standard Oil Offer.
Fire Million Waa aa Good aa in Eandi of
the Denver J unit.
John D. Rockefeller There Placed)
Lnornsoaa Sura nt His Disposal
Beranee He Thought It a
brand Movement.
Judge Benjamin B. Llndsey of the Denver
Juvenile court has pledged nimself 10 le
fuse the as.'UKi.t'iO promised him by John D.
Rockefeller wit 11 which to finance the Na
tional Juvctuie Improvement association.
Ills alternative was to take the money with
the active condemnation of the leader ot
the different charities of the country hav
ing a like aim. Jane Addams of Hull House.
Chicago, negotiated the atrair while she and
Judge Lindsay were in St. Paul to adii.cie
the National Federation of Women's dubs
at the biennial Just closed. This Informa
tion comes from an Omaha woman, tihu
la conversant with the whole matter.
Judge Lindsay's dearest hope la lo create
a national association of Juvenile Improve
ment charities. He has been working u,itd
lecturing along these lines for the last two
years, ,
In January he waa pleased to receive a
letter from the secretary of John D. Rocke
feller Inviting him to visit him In New
York with a view to the financing of his
work. Judge Lindsay went to New York,
lecturing snd being lavishly entertained
on his trip, speaking, with Secretary Taft
to Introduce him, before the school children
of Chicago. The St. Andrews' societies of
the east entertained him and listened to
him; he visited the president and was hon
ored In all the big eastern cities.
During his trip he arranged with the
workers In the different cities to meet at
the National Convention of Charities snd
Corrections nt Philadelphia snd effect a nu
lional association of the children's charities
that should become as universal aa the
Young Men's Christian association.
Promise of Five Million.
Mr. Rockefeller 'was In retirement from
the subpoena server and the negotiations
between them were conducted by the sec
retary of the rich man, who waa empower, d
to promise a first Installment of 6,(sr),'VJ
with as much more, later, as was needed.
Judge Llndsey returned to Denver and
gave the story to the press. Ths leaders
of the organisations with whom he hoped
to federate under on general head, him
self as president aa agreed, quietly dis
cussed the subject of "tainted" money and
the effect on the children for whom they
were endeavoring to set up a high Ideal
of cltlxenshbp.
Judge Lindsay was unable to attend ihe
national convention at Philadelphia aa br.J
hern his Intention, as It came at ths tlm
he was trying the cases growing out of the
lllegnl registration for the May elections.
In Denver, under the law he himself had
framed, and the Honest Election league
was afraid to allow any other Judge to
pass on the Important registration lists.
Judge I Jndsay s friends In the Denver Ju
venile association went to Philadelphia ex
pecting the national federation would be
easily effected aa most of the leaders In the
work hsd already pledged their support.
The federation and the whole matter of
Juvenile Improvement association was laid
on the table. No reason wss given. Judex
IJndsny was bitterly disappointed. He
asked to have a convention of Juvenile
workers called at Chicago. Judge Mack
Issued the call. The convention was to be
held st Hull House, Chicago.
Mlsa Addams Steps la.
In the week previous, when both were
In St. Paul. Jsns Addams told Judge Lind
say that the other workers, herself In
cluded, could not federate with sny saso
elation that was to be financed by John D.
Rockefeller. She said she was sure Judge
Llndbsy would coincide with their views
when put to him. Otherwlss the leaders
must refuse to sttend the meeting tn Chi
cago. It meant an open revolt against Judge
Lindsay in connection with Rockefeller's
"The work of the Juvenile Improvement
association Is too Important for me to
stand In the light of Its being nationalised.
I do not know now where ww ahall get ths
money to do the work of organising and
carrying out the work, but I promts you
I will not accept any money whatever from
Mr. Rockefeller," was Judge Lindsay's re-
I Miss Addams tmmedlstely reported his
I rtledna tn her colleagues and the convention
In Chicago waa attended with enthusiasm.
The largest number of Juvenile workers
sver assembled representatives from Aus
tralia, from Sweden, from Japan, South
America, as well aa most of the cities of
the I'nlted States waa present, and an In
ternatlonal Juvenile Improvement aasoota
tion waa formed, with Judge Lindsay as
chairman to draw up the neceasary by-
i laws, constitution and the details for ths
j organization that has the hearty support
j of all the Juvenile workers, while John D.'
j Rockefeller's name wss left In ths silence
j of sn averted disgrace.
Object of the Association.
The object of . the Juvenile association Is
to do away with ths Juvenile court aa It
1 la now. The court takes the child who
j haa gone wrong. Twenty-three states have
I adopted the Juvenile laws that ars as nesr
j as circumstances will permit the counter
part cf the Colorado laws. In studying
the reasons why the children went wrong.
Judge Lindsay worked out the theory that
the fundamertal cause of all the mis
demeanors of children boys snd girls lies
In ths Idleness of the child. For exa- pie.
tne child who lives near the railroad track
Is the one who Is brought Into court with
every session because there la the con
tinual Invitation to 111 in to trespass on
the moving traina and on the freight cars.
Another child that reappears In every
Juvenile court the child of the widow
who trust leave her little ones at home
wbll she la as well the hresd winnner ss
the home msker. It Is said to be Impossi
ble to prevent Iheee l.lldren from coiiili."
sgiln and again tit the courts. Anothsr
. child who is In the sv lo Ihe jails Is the
1 boy or g'rl wi'o Is not fined to wot k w l'li
' the other child, en In : l,e pulille schools
and falla out and hates to go lo school
j at all.
J -Alt at Uuaae children cool taken ,