Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 06, 1908, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
Mr. Bryan's Brother Sayi There Are
Still a Few Seati Left.
Mayor Jim Says Nebraskan Control!
Thirty-Six Delegations.
All Efforts to Commit Tammany Hall
Talk of Placing Temporary Chairman
la Second Place on the Ticket
Mar Delegations
DENVER". July 6 The convention
throngs hnve been pouring Into the city by
every train today. It haa been a noisy,
bolbtorous Sunday, with bands escorting
n.v(ng delegations through the streets,
vl.h uuadlly awclllng crowds In the hotel
Lies und with louden and delegates but
umnollng the new arrivals and holding prl
conferences on candidates and meas
Most of the loaders and more than
l.alf of the delegates are now here, and the
ih.o of humanity which cornea to look on
l.i d cheer Is now In full movement toward
i.c city. The weather ts almost perfect,
V a: til but not unbearable, with a clear sky
. .u a brisk mountuln breeze. Ji:at the sort
if weather to bring comfort to a conven
t'.i.n. M-ny of the delegates have embraced
l..vj opportunity of a Sunday lull for a trip
Hie nearby Rockies, others have enjoyed
Uie more exciting diversion of tournamenta
v. hero the broncho busters are presenting
i rtuie of real western life.
Auditorium la Opened.
Tonight the crowds arc turning to the
;.lcr.dld Auditorium, where the convention
v 1.1 bo held. The vast amphitheater is
1 !itc J and open to the public for the first
lime for a band concert, and the brilliant
ticne within the enclosure, hung with flags
and racked to Its full capacity suggests
the thrones which will soon gather for the
convention Btrurgle. A unique feature of
the evening la the appearance of Charles
A. Towne of New Vorn. one of the leading
vice presidential candidates. While these
outward evidences of activities have been
LjIuj on the leaders who have been shap
ing the affairs of the coming convention
l.uve teen holding meetings In the upper
clambers of the hotels arranging their
final plans.
The chief Interest of the day has centered
In the movement of the allies to galvanize
t'.:e opposition to Bryan Into something like
a definite and formidable movement. But
their best efforts, begun yesterday, have
not been entirely successful. Chief Murphy
cf Tammany, on whom the hopes of the
"a'lles" have been centered, will give no
sign committing his forces agalnat Bryan
II la too ehiewd a politician for that, when
tue tide seems to be setting toward Bryan.
On the contrary, his lieutenants are passing
the word around today that New Tork's
vote will be for Bryan. However, the al
lied opposition still contend that the fight
will be continued.
Datalmaa Talks for Dry an.
The Bryan managers have at no time
shown any nervousness over the renewed
activity of the allies, and today Mayor
Dahlman of Omaha, one of the Bryan
chiefs, made a very definite statement
shewing the expectations of the Bryan
forces. He expressed his views as follows:
"Mr. Bryan will be nominated on the
flist ballot. The Bryan forces now control
thirty-six delegations and will have at
least that many members of the commit
tee on resolutions and probably more.
The platform adopted wl'l be In accord
ance with Mr. Bryan's personal views and
will express his well known Ideas on all
of the Important political Issues.
"Governor Charles Haskell of Oklahoma
H now regarded as the leading candidate
for the chairmanship of the committee on
resolutions, but there are many othnr
prominent men being mentioned for the
plai-9. It la needless to say that a Bryan
man will be chosen.
"The vice presidential question m-vy be
described as being 'In the air.' If the men
who call themaelves the old guard can unite
on a strong eastern democrat the Bryan
nen will not show curiosity as to the atti
tude of their candidate toward Mr. Bryan
"n ISM and 1900. If the eastern democrats
Tall to get together on a man we will make
I selection front a hundred available candi
dates, any one of whom would be satisfac
tory to Mr. Bryan. '
Good Seats la Bandwagon.
All of the Bryan men express the utmost
confidence In their ability to carry out the
program outlined by Mayor Dahlman.
Charles W. Bryan, the brother of the Ne
braska candidate, is looking after the
Bryan leaders as they arrive and ts mak
ing the compilations of Bryan strength.
He said:
"Although we already have more than
enough to carry out our program there are
still good seats on the band wagon."
The arrival of delegations began early
this morning nd has been going on steadily
all day, by all routes, from all directions
and by regular and special trains. Oive
route reports twenty-seven trains, stalling
the lines up from Kansas City and all the
other lines are equally choked with the tide
of travel. The local committee started an
cUborata plan of reception today with re
lays of trass bands, which welcomed each
Incoming delegation ard escorted It to its
hotel, while "band tars" were run over
the street car llnee giving street concerts.
Among the morning arrivals were the Cook
County Marching club, uniformed and
hilarious, with trim black suits, shining
silk tlls and r tty canes topped with
streamers. After them came the rough and
ready Oklahomans. true products of the
oil, with broad-brimmed sombreros, hlgn
boots and the stain of travel. Delegations
from Florida, Alabama and Iowa filed
through the st reels during the morning and
later came delegations from South Dakota,
Pennsylvania. West Virginia, Maryland,
Kentucky and Minnesota. The Tammany
braves, on several special trains, wen
anxiously swatted, but word came that they
stopped off at Omaha to go to church.
They will be here early tomorrow, about
the time that Bryan's horn cohorts arrive
from Nebraska. Including tha crack or
ganisation from Llnooln, tha Commercial
Travelers' club, which is coming to lend
vehemence to the Bryan demonstration.
Booaa Started fa Boll.
Many Interesting convention figures are
added as tha delegation eorae In. Tonight
(Continued on Beoond Page.)
and cooler.
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday:
r-iour. wf
b a. m
6 a. m
T a. m
8 a. m
9 a. m
10 a. in
11 a. m
12 m
1 p. m
2 p. m
8 p. m
4 p. m
5 p. m
4 p. m
7 p. m '.
8 p. m
8 p. m
Three D from Explosives Are
Iteported In New York and
Six In St. Loots.
CHICAGO, July 5. Three persons were
Killed, at least five others were probably
fatally Injured and nearly 100 were more or
lea a-riously hurt In Fourth of July accl-
den's In Chicago yesterday. From midnight
Friday to midnight Saturday 101 ac Idents
were reported to the police of CI lcago and
Its suburbs. Three of these resulted fatally,
tha dead being:
JOHN P. HOFFELDT, 67 years olJ, man
ufacturer of patent medicine, kill, d when
crucible In which he was mixing a "devil's
powder" of potash and sulphur exploded.
driving rortlons of the veS"l Into his
ISADOR MONARK, 4 years old. fatally
wounded by stray bullet, and died In a
CHESTER GANNON. 11 years old. de
capitated by the explosion of a large charge
of powder which he was rimming Into a
ja. kscrew with a loaded torpedo cane.
NEW YORK, July 4. The Fourth of July
celebration here today was the noisiest In
the city's history. Fortunately the death
list was not as large as on some previous
years. Six deaths were reported and there
were 200 peraons injured by 8 o'clock. Hos
pitals and Board of Health stations were
filled with patients all day. A number of
the injured were so seriously hurt that
they may die.
Police restrictions regarding the uae of
cannon crackers and firearms were not
heeded by most of the celebrators and
there were many arrests. The police courts
had long lines of prisoners and not a few
of the law breakers were meted out severe
punishment. The necessity of barring the
use of firearms was apparent early In the
day. A youth who took advantage of the
liberty of the day to practice shooting at
a paper targt 'shot and killed his sister,
while another user of firearms killed him
self In cleaning a revolver. Two men at
target practice on a roof shot and killed
ST. LOUIS, July 4. Up to midnight 130
persons had been Injured In St. Louis as
the result of celebrating Independence day.
The' list showing this total was prepared
from reports from the various dispensaries
and Includes only the injuries requiring
antl-toxlne treatment.
No deaths due directly to celebrating
were reported today. Six fatalities bave
been reported, however, resulting from
holiday outings and games.
Blsr Gasbags Cross Lake Michigan
la Northeasterly Direc
tion. CHICAGO. July 4-Nine of the ten bal
loons entered In the Chlcago-to-ocean race
left here late this afternoon. The start,
originally scheduled for 8:30 o'clock, was
delayed to such an extent that Uie first
balloon, the "Fielding," did not cast off
its moorings until two hours and fourteen
minutes after the schedule time. The
others arose at Irregular intervals, the last
to get away, the mammoth "Chicago" of
llfl.OOO cubic feet, leading at 7:50 when night
was descending fast. Tlie start was viewed
by scores of thousands of spectators. When
the "Cincinnati" left the grounds, Its pilots,
Leslie Haddock and George Howard, failed
to calculate accurately their distance from
a mass of electric light and telegraph wires
nenr the starting point, and their basket
became entangled In the obstacle. A warn
ing shout from the spectators gave them
their first notice of danger. Both men
leaned over the edge of the car and
grasped the wires. Howard fell back and
it was feared that he had been seriously
shocked. As Haddock succeeded In clear
ing the car, Howard again came Into view
and waved his hand to the crowd, being
apparently uninjured. The balloon "I
Will" did not start. The bag showed sev
eral defects when it was inflated for a
trial flight several days ago, and C. H.
Fcrrlgo of Chicago, its owner, was unable
to obtain the necessary repairs in time.
He sailed the 'Illinois." taking the place
of C. E. Gregory, who had been scheduled
to accompany J. F. Case In that balloon.
All the balloons took a nothrasterly
course from this city, sailing out over Laki
Michigan, where they were lost to view
In the evening mists.
Colored People Have Happy Tim In
Dedicating Their New
The formal opening of the Lakeside
club, an organization of colored people
with grounds near Courtland Boa1!!, took
place yesterday with a celebration of the
Fourth. The club grounds were opn all
day and evening. During the day there
were tennis and croquet contents, races
for both men and women and other outdoor
"stunts." Swings and hammocks under
the trees afforded means of rest and
recreation. At the rathskeller light re
freshments were served and the billiard
rooms were well patronized.
In the evening the grounds were Illum
inated and dancing and music by Desdune s
orchestra were the principal features of the
Morning Balletla aa Prospects for
Bishop's Recovery Arc
COOPERSTOWN, N. V., July 5.-This
mornlrs s bulletin on the condition of
Bishop Potter was as follows:
The Improvement in Bishop Potter's con
dition continues. Respiration, is; pulse, iej;
temperature, 9S. Has hsd a pretty com
fortable night and Is resting quietly at the
present time and the indications point to
still more Improvement. Dr. Hassett's
hearty co-operation In carrying out th.?
treatment has been most valuable and at
my suggestion . yesterday afternoon Dr.
Henry Hun of Albany came in consultation
and approving the treatment In every par
ticular, expressed a decided hope for a
favorable Issue of the case.
Momrsns or oozam miiuirra
rsit. rrl-. HIM.
Kt T0RK itw Tork Mmawpollt.
Kt TOHK La Towalae PtmotU.
htw T0S.X .'. Ciruns.
NAPUH Cretla
QrrcrtsTuwM...oaMUaa -
MVa . La Breuane.
Two of Bryan's Friends Say Illinois
Will Have New Committeeman.
GoTcraor nn Ex-Governor of Mis
souri CnlJ on Mr. Drrn Battrr-
milk la Served to Indiana
LINCOLN, July 5. (Special Telegram.)
Compared with his Saturday, Mr. Bryan's
Sunday was a quiet day, though several
delegations called at Falrvlew. There was
no music and no speech-making, Mr. Bryan
contenting himself with shaking hands with
his visitors. Among the prominent callers
were Governor Folk and ex-Qovernor
Francis of Missouri, Governor Hlgglns of
Rhode Island, ex-Governor Peck of Wis
consin and Mayor Rose of Milwaukee.
Governor Sheldon shared with Mr. Bryan
the honors of the day, all of the governors
calling at the executive mansion with
Mayor Brown to pay their respects to Ne
braska's chief executive. Governor Sheldon
came to the train with Governor Francis
at S o'clock and remained until the Roger
Sullivan special pulled In. Mr. Bryan also
came to the depot to see the bunch on this
speciul. Incidentally speaking of Roger
Sullivan,' when Judge Thompson and Mil
lard Dunlap, who have been at Falrvlew for
the last four days, left tonight, they gave
out the Impression In their talks that Sul
livan would not be re-elected to member
ahlp on the national committee. They are
from Illinois and, having been Bryan's
guests, they are suspected of knowing
whereof they speak.
While no one has been furnished advance
copies of the platform, there Is no doubt
that a tentative draft has been drawn, as
Governor Folk eald he and Mr. Bryan dis
cussed the tentative draft and both agreed
absolutely that Income tax, finance and
tariff would be the strong planks, and on
these planks the fight would be made this
fall. Governor Folk would not be specific
regarding the planks, however.
Governor Francis was too foxy to say
anything of Importance other than this:
"I am not a candidate for vice president
or for chairman of the national committee;
however. I cannot say I will not accept
that which has not been offered to me."
men ne oegan to lalK about the value
of farm lands he owns In St. Louis.
Buttermilk for Iloonlera.
To his guests from Indiana today Mr.
Bryan served buttermilk. This was the
result of a visit he made to Indlnn?.polls
some months ago. At that time he told
J. E. Hallct, president of the Indiana
Democracy club, when the club came to
Falrvlew he would serve buttermilk, the
national drink of Indiana. Today he was
reminded of that promise by a telegram
from Mr. Hallet and five large cans of
buttermilk were sitting out In the. vnrd
when the delegation reached Falrvlew.
Herbert H. Manson of Wisconsin came
along with that delegation to pour Into the
ears of the candidate the facts regarding
Timothy Ryan, whom he hopes to dcpos.i
as national committeeman.
The entire Wisconsin delegation, he staid
was for Bryan. P. H. Dunn of Main
who was a guest of the Rhode Island con
tingent, said Maine's votes were equally
divided for and against Mr. Bryan, but that
the opponent of Bryan wsuld be scored
Into the band wagon before the roll Is
called. Tom Mulhanney, secretary to
former Senator Spooner. was In the W Is
consin bunch.
Borne energetic democrat today hung a
large painting of Bryan on a larif? build
ing nenr the Burlington depot. A number
of visitors failed to rcognlzo it and several
parties asked If it was a picture of James
Sherman, among this number being Gov
ernor Sheldon.
All for Bryan Bnt Rtrtiler.
At the end of three days cf visitation of
outelde. delegates the net result of their
leavings Is that Mr. Bryan will be the
whole thing at Denver. Not a single dele
gate, except Herman Rldder, has said a
word ag'ilnst the candidacy of Bryan and
not one had crossed him In his well known
views on the platform with the possible
exception of Tom Johnson, who wouldn't
talk about It. The delegates that have
been here represent the majority of the
convention and they have left the Impres
sion by what they said that Bryan can
name the vice president, write the platform
and select the national chairman. A big
bunch of Ltncolnltcs left tonight for
One of the features of the day was the
statement by Mayor Brown that if the
republican sta'o committee suspended a
picture of Toft over O street he would not
ask the convention to adjourn to Lincoln
after It nominated Bryan.
Clab Will Have Chief Kennedy. Ross
Hammond and Circus Press
Aarents for Speakers.
With United States Internal Revenue
Collector Ross L. Hammond, also editor
snd owner of the Fremont Tribune; Wil
liam Kennedy, erstwhile chief of Clan
Gordon, big bazuzu at the den and now
advertising manager of a Lincoln mercanj
tile concern, and some circus press agents
as orators, the Omaha Ad Men's club ex
pects to have the biggest evening banquet
and meeting It has thus far held Tuesd.iy
night at the Paxton. Jo Barton and his
male quartet will alng and pink lemonade
will be on tap. "Dad" Weaver is down
for a solo and as he rises to sing each
memoer win oraw Dacic with a mature
French Coant Takes Youngest Child,
who la 111, to Visit Ills
PARI8, July 5. The statement given pub
1 city this morning that Count Ponl d-
Castellane, the former husbinl of MMe
Anna GouM, kidnaped his three chlMren
from Versalllei ester(ay is In-ccurate. The
count klmpiy went to Versailles and took
the youngest boy, who la ill, to the count's
mother for tha annual visit of one month
allowed by the court.
Five Seriously Injured and
More More Cat or Bruised
ARAPAHOE, Neb., July i (Special.)
During the ball game this afternoon be
tween Oxford and Edison at the latter
place, the grand stand fell, seriously In
juring five and slightly bruplslng a score
oor more. Ruth Budcher, a young woman,
had both legs broken and received Injuries
to her back. Roy Wilson was Injured In
the hip as was Charlie Curtis. xoth boys
are about T years old. Wilson's Injuries are
from a sptke driven into the hip and an
very painful.
oath Dakota Republicans Pnssled
what to Do to Kill Parker's
MITCHELL. S. D., July ..(Special)
Not before In the political history of the
state has a similar situation confronted the
leaders of the republican party as at the
present time, through the death of Colonel
William Parker, whose term In congress
would have expired In March, 19. It is
contended by one portion of the insurgent
wing of the republican party that Wilbur
S. Glass of Watertown ought to be named
for the unexpired term, notwithstanding the
fact that Mr. Glass was defeated In the
primary for the nomination. His friends In
the northern part of the state are pushing
him Into the limelight for the endorsement
of the republican convention In this city
July 14. Many of the Insurgents concede
that either E. W. Martin, who halls from
the western part of the state, or Charles
H. Burke, who received the highest num
ber of votes for the member of the house.
should be the logical successor to the va
cant congressional position. The primary
law does not yield the right of the state
convention to pick the successor of the late
Mr. Parker, In fact it Is silent on such a
situation, but the convention has the right
to Indicate Its choice. The proceedings fol
lowing will be just the t me as In the recent
primary a petition will have to be circu
lated and the candidate voted for at the
November election to fill the vacancy. It Is
claimed that If Martin or Burke are se
lected for the successor of Mr. Parker a
long step will be taken In the direction of
closing the breach between the factions of
the party. It might likewise lessen the
chances for the stalwarts to become luke
warm on the candidacy of Governor Craw
ford for the senate. It Is believed the state
convention will handle this situation In such
a manner as to relieve the governor being
endangered for his seat In the United States
John Barrett to Look After Members
of the Corps Attending- the Dem
ocratic Convention.
DENVER. Colo.. July 5. John Barrett,
director of the Bureau of American Repub
lics, has reached the city In time to make
arrangements for the entertainment of
members of the diplomatic corps who are
to attend the convention. It Is staged that
not as any diplomats will make Yhj trip
to Denver as attended the ChlcaM con
vention, but that the corps will be repre
sented by seven or eight of Its memhers.
Mr. Barrett will go before the national
committee tomorrow and deliver a ities'
sage from James Bryce, the British am
bassador, and M. Jusserand, the French
ambassador, expressing their regrets at
not being able to attend the convention.
Both ambassadors have been obliged to
leave the country for their homes to at
tend to governmental buslncbs. Their com
pllments and regrets are thus to be off!
daily extended to the democratic party ss
an evidence that no discrimination was In
tended as both diplomats attended the Chi
cago gathering. .
Mr. Barrett Intends to urge the resolu
tlona committee of the convention to In
corporate a plank In the- platform pledging
the party to do all within Its power to
continue the development of the friendly
relations between the United States and the
Latin-American countries to the south.
Such a plank Is contained In the republican
Engineer Wattles Completes Plans for
Diversion of Stream.
LOGAN. Ia., July 5. (Special ) Engineer
J. S. Wattles of Missouri Valley his com
pleted his surveys and filed his report on
the diversion of the Soldier river. The
proposed new channel for the Soldier river
has Its beginning In the northwest quarter
of section 34-81-44, Jackson townvhlp of
Harrison county, and runs southwest to
Elm lake and under the railroad bridge
at this point, thence southwest to Round
lake, snd thence southwest Into the Mis
souri river In the southeast quarter of sec
tion 15-80-45 of Morgan township. The
length of the proposed channel Is 6.62 miles.
Estimated cost of channel with laterals.
8101,373; number of acres to be benefited,
3B.531; bottom width of channel at upper
end, thirty-five feet; at lower end, forty
feet; slope, one to one; grade at upper
end, three feet per mile; at lower end,
fifteen Inches per mile.
Engineer Wattles nas also made esti
mates on another channel for the dlvertlon
of the Soldier river, tapping the river
channel at the same point In section 34.
Jackson township, and following the former
line for about two miles, where the pro
posed channel will run due south six miles
and then turns to the southwest and runs
Into the Missouri river In section eluht of
j Clay township. .
Length of proposed channel, 14.25 miles;
bottom width at lower end. forty feet; at
upper end, thirty-five feet; slope, one to
one; estimated cost, $145,537.
North Platte Enjoys One of Rarest
Times in Its History.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb.. July &.-(Speclal
Telegram.) The Fourth was celebrated
here without accident or Injury to anyone.
Several thousands thronged ti e streets all
day and until lute at nlKht. The Fourth
of July program Included bronchi imd
automobile races. The ffature of chief In
terest wa? a public wedding at noon of
Joseph Belrbower and Mrs. Walling, which
was witnessed by several thousand. The
ceremony was performed by Judge Grimes
cf the district court on one of the main
streets of th? c!ty. The groom was married
with his hat on. The couple were the re
cipients of many and various gifts which
hHd been f fered to the couple that would
get married on thjs occasion. The gifts
Included marriage license free, free per
forming of ceremony, free earring ride,
dinner, a night's lodglnq, night robes fur
each, wedding ring, turkey, fork, mattress,
equipment for kitchen and many other
Items. There was a beautiful fireworks dis
play In the evening. A report from Max
well was that a child was seriously if not
fatally Injured by the explosion of a dyna
mite firecracker.
Wreck Near Boonvllle, N. Y., Causes
Death of Number of Engine
BOON VILLE, N. V.. July 5. Northbound
passenger train No. 95 on the Watertown
and Ogdenaburg railroad collided headnn
near here early Saturday with a southbound
train. Three rersons were killed outright
and one died late, while ten were Injured.
The Injured were taken to I'tica.
The dead:
A. REIBER of Utlea. engineer.
8. F. O BKIEN. Utlcs, engineer. .
A. W, HAGEMAN, I'tica, brakeman.
J !X MICHAEL. Edison, fireman.
Serenteen Trainloads of Delegates
Pass Through Omaha.
Tiger Contingent Attends Church
Hero and Then Proceeds Direct
to Colorado, Forgetting to
Go to Falrvlew.
That Injunction Plank.
Here Is a plank drawn by former Mayor
Dunno of Chicago and which ne will pre
sent to the Denver convention. Ho says
Bryan requests his membership of the
committee on resolutions. It Is believed,
therefore, his plank meets Bryan's ap
proval: Tbs right of a court of ehanoery where
property rights are Involved to Intervene
and protect the statu que between liti
gants is unquestioned, bat no such writ
should issue ex-parte, and without notice,
except where it Is clearly made to appear
that Irreparable Injury will result unless
the writ lssus Immediately and without
notice, ana in suon case tne motion to
dissolve such injunction shall taks prece
dence of all other legwl business In tha
oourt issuing such injunotion and shall
be heard and determined before any other
business is considered In such court. In
all oases where Injunctions are issued,
with or without notloe. an ample bond
hall be exacted of complainant sufficient
to oover ail aamages resulting; to aeiena
ant from the Issuance of suoh a writ, in
cluding reasonable attorney's fees lnourred
in moving to alssolvs sua wn. in au
proceedings for contempt for violation of
an injunction, enjoining the commission
of any act, hich at ths common law, or
by statute Is made a crlmo and which Is
not committed In the presence of ths
oourt, the defendant shall be entitled to
a Jury trial upon tha lssus of fact as to
whether or not he has committed such
crime, and thus violated suoh injunction.
Ws favor the pausage of a law amending
the chancery pr actios so as to seoure
these results.
Flight of the Faithful.
Seventeen trainloads of democrats going
to the Denver convention, by way of Fair
view all except Tammany poured
through Omaha yesterday, beginning early
In the morning and continuing until mid
night. Tammany Hall, In four large trains
of Pullmans and baggage cars, had tha
largest single party and spent the longest
time In the city.
During the stay In Omaha the delega
tions and "delegates" from New York
City spent a quiet Sabbath morning. No
"hammers rung; no anvils beat," but the
members of Tammany went Immediately
to the Catholic churches of the city, as
J. J. Murphy, brother of Boss Murphy,
remarked, "The Lord Is on our side, but
we can bee no good excuse for exasperat
ing the devil by allowing him to find It
cut." A large number of the lelcgnteu
attended the services at St. Mary Magda
lene church, Nineteenth and Dodge streets,
where on orders of J. J. Murphy, each
delegate contributed a 15 gold pleco.
Only a few Dahlman democrats met th
Tammany specials, which were advertised
to arrive at 10 o'clock, but came In ahetd
of time over the Milwaukee and St. Paul,
Rock Island and Northwestern lines. Some
of the delegates spent two hours nt the
Dahtmnn club and others who did not care
to go to church were gtven c whirl about
the city In automobiles.
Not Zealous for Bryan.
Tammany was not very enthusiastic
about Bryan or anyone else. Only smil!
badges told that they were going to
national convention of their party. No
banners decorated the cars; no portraits
of the peerless ont filled the windows. The
600 seemtd like those who had marched
Into th3 valley of death too many times to
tare whether they marched there again or
not or like a hungry horde of followers
whose hearts have been sickened by the
hopeless ledlum of unpromising delav.
The delegates did not even regard each
other gingerly and those on one section
did not know nor care who was on the
others. They knew Big Tim Sullivan
Judge J. Walsh and J. J. Murphy were
with the party.
But one thing which they all seemed to
be agreed upon was that "Pat" McCarren
of Brooklyn is to be thrown out of the
convention and to enable Tammany to re
tain a llttl Influence "across the river" It
is likely that the whole noble 000 will boost
for Judge William J. Gaynor of Brooklyn
for vice president.
Chanler Out of the Race.
W. B. Murphy, private secretary to Lleu
tenant Governor Chanler, said he know
that Mr. Chanler was out of the race for
the vice presidency.
"The lieutenant governor told me before
I left that he was not to be considered as
a candidate In any sense," said Mr.
Murphy. "The lieutenant governor has
been prominently mentioned for the vice
presidency, but as a matter of fact he I
to be the next nominee of the party for
governor of New York and he will be
"With Chanler at the head of the stat
ticket New York will go democratic Just
sure, as Chanler Is a very strong man In
the Empire state.
".In New York William J Bryr.n I
stronger than ever. He is sure of New
York against Taft and Shermun. No on
thinks anything of Jim Bherrr.un back In
New York."
The New York situation, which "will b
one of the hardest nuts to crack at Den
ver," was not a popular topic of conversa
tlon with the Tammy delegation. Nelthe
J J. Murphy, brother of Charles F. Mur
phy. nor Morris Featherstone, Murphy's op
ponent, cared to discuss the situation. Sen
ator James F. Crawley and Senator Joh
Cohalan said the little difficulty whlc
Tammany has on with Brooklyn would be
settled without trouble, and they had noth
ing further to say.
Brother of Boss Noncommittal.
"I l.uve nothing to suy about the asser
tions of the members of the McCarren
bunch that they will knife Bryan If Bryan
lakes up with what most people call the
Murphy crowd," said J. J. Murphy. "I
have not the authority to speak on any
subject. I am tin the leader of this party.
Tammany may be for Bryan, but I am not
here to say anything one way or another.
Bryan may also carry New Yoik. but I am
not New York and know nothing about It."
The New York delegates had no Intention
of slopping at Falrvlew. They delred to
hasten on to Denver, where the big New
York caucus Is to be held Monday, where
the plan seems to be to agree on Bryan,
patch up a platform, nominate Judge Gav
nor of Brooklyn for vice president In order
to offset the Injury which Tammany will
do his borough by throwing out Pat Mc
Carren and Ms delegates, snd It may be
; P.hlgh irrpupllsmf w mf wy pppupuuuuu
for the mke of Tammany politics, that
Alton B. Porker will he huaitllsted, as the
Tammany del, gates who stopped In Omaha
Sunday regarded the former candidate as a
mere dot which marks tha close of a chap-
(Continued on Second Pags)
Insurgents Ar Victorious and New
Government Is Formed Dr.
Navelre la President.
BUENOS AYRES. July S.-Advlces re
ceived here today state that the revolullon-
sts have been victorious In Paraguay snd
t a new government baa been estab
lished. These advices have been confirmed
by a dispatch received by the minister of
foreign affairs from the Argentine legation
at Asuncion officially notifying the minister
lat the revolutionary rarty had succeeded
in overthrowing the Paraguayan govern
ment and that several of the Paraguayan
ministers of stale had taken refuge In the
gatlon. The revolutionists have appointed
i president, Dr. Emlllano Gonzales
Navelro. He held the office of vice presi
dent In the government which has Just
been ousted.
Coroner Will Be Laid at Rest Vnder
Auspices of the Elks, of Which
He Was a Member.
Coroner Harry B. Davis will be burled at
Forest Lawn cemetery this afternoon. His
funeral services will begin at the Elks'
lodge rooms at 2 o'clock. This order of
services will be carried out:
Opening exercises. Acting Exalted Ruler
Sidney W. Smith and officers of the lodge.
Praver, Rev. A. E. KnlckernocKer, cnap-
aln of the lodge.
Quartet, ' Lend. Klndlv Light. tilnton
. Miller. Thomas F. Swift, John Jannie-
son, Charles Medrath.
Ritual service, Tart I.
Solo. "Nearer. My God, to Thee," Miss
Lydla Pallnusch.
Eulogv. Rev. T. J. Mackay.
Quartet. "All Through the Night."
Thanatopsis. Robert W. Patrick.
Ritual service. Part II.
Ouartet. "The Vacant Chair."
Closing exercises.
Paxton A Gnlleerher Manager Attends
Fonr of Jnly at Ambassador's
In London.
LONDON, July 5. Special Cablegram.)
Charles Pickens and family of Omaha were
guests yesterday of Ambassador 'Reld at
Marlborough. It was the annual Fourth
of July reception and drew many distin
guished Americans to the I-ondoo home
of the Amerloan representative at the Court
of St. James.
John Collier's Children "cramMe Over
Estate, bnt Will stands.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., July 6. Undoubt
edly, the most Important will contest that
ever occurred In Custer county was con
cluded Friday, when Judge Humphrey
handed down a decision In the case of the
John Collier estate. Collier, who. was one
of the wealthy men of the county, died
last February, leaving an estate valued
at nenrly $100,000. According to the will,
he greatly favored his youngest daughter.
Mrs. Margaret Pester, who had lived with
him for a number of years. She was be
queathed 61 acres of land, JG.0O0 In cash
and nearly $10,000 Worth of personal prop
erty, while her 13-yeor-old son was given
320 acres of land. The balance of the be
quests were: Mrs. JohVi Oarnesa. a daugh
ter, 1ft) acres of land; Mrs. Harr3' Pester,
a daughter, 5O0 In cael): Will Collier, a
sm. $100 in caan; jonn comer, a son, j.v
acres of pasture land, and David Collier,
another son. Iff) acrca of land. The five
older children Joined together In the con
test, alleging their father had been unduly
Influenced by his youngest daughter. Each
side had a small regiment of witnesses,
the examination lasting nearly a week.
Attorneys Dean and Gutterson repre
sented Mrs. Margaret Pester, while Judge
Sullivan and Attorney Squires sppeared for
the contestants.
After taking the case under advlenient
for several days. Judge Humphrey, yester
day, rendered a decision sustaining the will.
It is likelv the case will be carried to the
higher court.
Two Counties Claim Right to Furnish
f'andldata for Senate.
NORFOLK, Neb.. July 5. (Special.)
Rather a peculiar political fight has de
veloped in the Eleventh Nebraska statu
senatorial district. C. A. Randall of Madi
son county Is a candidate for the republi
can nomination to succeed himself, while
republicans of Stanton county say that this
Is their year, by virtue of long established
precedent, to select the republican nomi
nee. They have presented the name of B.
Y. Appleby and are solidly supporting him.
The Eleventh district consists of Madi
son, Stanton, Pierce and Wayne counties.
It haa always been the custom for each
county to take its turn In rotation In fur
nlahlng the republican candidate. Appleby's
friends say they were told by Randall be
fore any announcements were made tha
If Stanton county wanted the place, he
would waive his candidacy, realizing that
It was Stanton's turn. Randall ( not ad
mit he made this promise. Appleby an
nounced himself first, followed shortly bv
Randall who says his record In reform
work entitles him to a second term. Wayne
and Pierce counties are practically neutral
as yet. Madison county republicans and
papers are divided, some supporting Ran
dall and some contending that In good
faith the nomlnutlon must go to Stanton
Appleby's friends point out that In
twenty-five years Madison county has had
six senators. Stanton county only one,
Wayne four, and Pierce two.
Cllnwlng to Ropes, Is Thrown by
Wind Against Brlek Building.
COLUMRI'S. Neb., July 6.-Spe,ial Tele
gram.) The festival of this day was marred
by the sad accident that occurred to Paul
Hackrtack of Humphrey. Mr. Hackstaek.
an amateur aeronuut, was killed while
making an apeent In a lalloon. As the
balloon started up a gust of wind caughL
It, throwing It agilnst some electric liRht
wires and Hackstaek apparently received
a shork. He clung to the ropes, however,
but as the balloon, with no one to control
It, released Itmif from the wires. It threw
the man with terrilV force ujalnsi a brick
building and lie fell to the ground on
Eleventh street, firlklng on the stone pave
ment. He die d on the way to the hospital.
He as about 'U yttirs eld and leaves a
wife and ! small children.
Lake Resort Entertains to Capacity
Both Day end Evening of
That American patriotism Is not waning
was cvldeured by the thousands of enthusi
astic visitors at Lake Manawa the Fourth
of; July, the day's patronage being one of
the largest In the history of the park.
Blng! Boom! Bang! The continual
r hoot Ing of firecrackers, torpedoes and
pistols was a constant retnlcdw that ths
Longworth Tells Democrats He Favon
Nomination of Itebraikan.
Daughter of President and Husband
Go to the Denver Convention.
Travel in Special Car with Mr. and
Mrs. Mcdill MoCormick.
'I Have No Ticket to the Convention
and Don't Know Where I Will
Get One," Says Alice Roose
Trlt Longworth.
"Three cheers for 'Nick' Longworth!"
"Three cheers for Mrs. Lonnworth!"
"Three cheers for the president of the
United States!"
"Three cheers for the next president of
the I'nlted Ststef!"
All of which were given with a vengeance,
with the exclamation "Bryan" ringing In
the last round.
This Is what Congressman Nicholas Long
worth, Sbn-in-law of President Roosevelt,
bumped Into when he got mixed up with
the Michigan delegates to the Denver con
vention at ITnlon station in Omaha yester
day afternoon.
After the democrats got through cheering
for him they called for a speech, to which
the congressman was compelled to respond
in a few words In which he told them that
he was 'for Bryanfor the nomination
Just as much as you are."
Mr. and Mrs. Longworth spent an hour
In Omaha Sunday, enroyte to the national
democratic convention in Denver, where
they are going as the guests of Medlll Mc
Cormlck. Bound for Yellowstone.
"We are really going to the Yellowstone
country for an outing," said Mr. Long
worth. "But we will stop In Denver for
the convention, I don't believe It will be a
very long stay, however, as It seems to ma
the convention will be short looks, as
though It was all fixed up.
"But, of course, we are all Interested In
the Denver convention. No. I have not
got any tickets to any part of the conven
tion hall, and I don't know where I will
get them, either."
Those In the party were Mr. and Mrs.
Ixmgworth, Medlll McCormlck, publisher of
the Chicago Tribune, and Mrs. McCormlck;
Miss Robinson of New York City, Tiffany
Blake, W. B. Conner, George Porter and
H. M. Parker of Chicago, and Norman
Ilapgood, editor of Collier's Weekly.
The party Is traveling In the private car
"Constitution," and arrived In Omaha on
the Northwestern train at 1:40. The train
was delayed at the bridge, but when It
pulled down under the tralnshetls and word
was passed around among the hundreds of
democrats at Union station that President
Roosevelt's daughter was In the "Consti
tution" the car was surrounded. The Mich
igan delegation was the first to discover
the Longworth party, but before the dem
ocrats learned that a greater attraction
than their delegation had arrived, Mrs.
Longworth had strolled with members of
the party almost the entire length of ths
platform In the hopo of getting a little
fresh air, as the temperature was 8 In ths
Sure for Taft.
That there may be no mistake about hei
preference In the matter Mrs. I mg rorth
pinned a white ribbon on her shirt waist
bearing in large letters the word "Taft."
The entire party left Omaha wearing ths
Omaha buttons In Ak-Sar-Ben colors,
which were distributed by members of th
democratic reception committee who pinned
them on every visitor at Union station
Mrs. Longworth wore a shirt waist ol
white and lavender, with a brown travel,
ing skirt, tan ahoea and a chain of Jewelt
around her neck. Her hair was dressed
loosely at the back of her head and tl4
with a black ribbon.
Mrs. McCormlck, who was formerly Mist
Ruth Hanna, daughter of ths lata Benatoi
Mark Hanna, was also hatless In a whits
shirt waist and gray skirt. With other
mombers of the party the womsn walked
about the platform and visited with those
who greeted the party. Victor Roee water,
editor of The Bee, met the party by Invi
tation at Union station and spent tha haul
with It.
Locomotive Craahea Into Ride e
Smoking Car, Killing Eight
Injuring Thirty.
OAKLAND. Cal., July ..-The Ba
gauge local, bound from AJamed Hoi Into
Oakland, crashed into the Santa Cms train
No. 57, bound for the Oakland Mote last
night, at First and Webster streets, killing
or Injuring all of the passenger In the
Santa Cruz train smoking car. Eight were
killed and over thirty Injured.
The engine of the Alameda train, write
was running with tender ahead, cut into
the Santa Cruz train smoking oar a few
feet fiom the front trucks, and the jnaas
was tooted from the main line track
against the signul tower in Webster street.
The wreck of the coach, containing its dsad
and screaming wounded, was hurled en tta
side, with the Alameda local Under burled
in the wreckage. The baggage coach of tbs
hunt a Cruz train, which was. In front of
the smoker, was detailed and half Upset.
B.ith locomotives were deraUed.
The dead are:
!jL LOEB, commercial traveler,
LESLIE ALI1E. San Francisco.
FRANK 1JH7.0N, San Francisco.
FIVE OTHERS; (unldnttfled.
Woodmen to Celebrate.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. July &. Special)
A large number of the Modern Woodmen
of America of Sioux Fulls snd vicinity are
preparing to attend the annual Log Rollers'
convention, which will be held on July S
and t at Watertown. The Sioux Falls del
egation will be accompanied by the local
degree team, twenty strong. During the
meeting at Watertown the Sioux Falls de
gree team will perform the work In connec
tion with tne Initiation of sixty-six new
members to tho order. Efforts now are be
ing made to have all the delegates front
this part of ttje state assemble tn Sioux
Falls on July 7. and rroceed in a body from
this city to Watertown, departing from
Sioux Falls at 6 o'clock in the afternoon
of Tuesday, July 7. The delegates will
make the trip over the South pakota Cen
tral railroad In private cars fumtahed by
P. F. Sherman, preeldant ef Uie roal,