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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1911)
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The' Omaha Daily Bee
A Homo Newspaper
Tna paper that gott to the hornet
trinp advertisers the beit returns
For Nebraska Generally Fair.
For Iowa Generally Fair.
OMAHA, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 1!. 1911-TWKLVE PAGES.
single eorv two cents.
I OKATOIUN" WILLIS
. 'TresJiinari'' from Ohio Deliver! Open.
Ing Speech on Aruona-New Hex
Icq Statehood Resolution.
DMT3 ITRE OF BIO DEMOCRATS
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE IN
NINTH IOWA DISTRICT.
BIO STOCK YARDS
Spectacular Blaze Endangers Institu
tion at Kansas City, Burn
ing Over Blotk.
THOUSAND SHEEP ARE DESTROYED
A1ADER0 WILL GO
Provisional President Will Leave in
Forty-light Hours to Help
'kK ; " flif tx&'n
41wayi Eat "it Right Fwe" When
Challenged by ' 7 .nti.
RECALL CARRIED LIMIT
Washington, Lincoln a! evelt
Would Not Esca c
KAHN SPRINGS NEW A
Jmr Trlr Wonts' Have Rrf i
Recall of Father of Coy ry
1 aa Resnit of Popolar
WASHINGTON, May 18. A new orator
appeared in th rank of the republican
minority of congress today. The opening
speech on the Arizona-New Mexico state
hood resolution, a distinction accorded to
Representative Frank B. Willis, a "frh
man" from Ohio, turned out to be a two
hour running fire repartee and fight with
the democratic leaders.
In supporting the New Mexican constitu
tion aa I' resident Taft has approved it Mr.
Willis drew the fire of Chairman Flood
and half a dozen prominent democrats. He
was armed with a mnss of constitutions
and organic acts of the various stafna and
whenever a new proposition was advanced
he would say:
Tve got It right here." while the re
publican side cheered and laughed.
Mr. Hamilton of Michigan, former chair
man of the territories committee, also
urged th Immediate approval of the New
Mexican constitution. Republican speakers
condemned the recall of Judges In the
Arizona constitution and approved the plan
to force Arizona to vote acaln on that fea
ture, but they declared no change should
lie made In tha New Mexican constitution.
The statehood resolution will be before the
house until Tuesday. Chairman Flood of
the territories committee secured an agree
ment tonight to have all debate closed on
the measure on that day. Mr. 8 ted man of
North Carolina supported tha resolution to
day and Mr. Howland of Ohio opposed the
recall of judges in a speech In which ha
upheld the New Mexican constitution.
Wnahloarlon WoaU Be Recalled t
"Washington. Llnco: Jefferson, Madi
son and Roosevelt would have been victims
of the recall had It been Included In the
constitution when they war In the presi
dential chair." ' Representative Kahn of
California , said In speaking; against th
Initiative, referendum sad recall In tha
'When Washington sent the Jay treaty
to the senate to be ratified." Mr, Kahn
-said, "there was such an outburst of dis
approval on all sides that within twenty
four hour thereafter th necessary recall
petition would nave been alg-ne Jto
aands of 'eletort'lri''axoeaa' '6t th"requlred
. percentage; , ,
. "Unooln would have been put to' th task
of defending big title of chief executive of
the republic) It during the dark days of ISO
the recall had been one of th cardinal
. principle of th federal government.
"Does any on doubt that enough signa
ture could hav been procured In the south
for th recall of President Roosevelt Im
mediately after he bad Invited Booker T.
Washington to lunah with him at the Whit
on Fez from East
Report of Battle Indicates that An
other Expedition Has Started
from Algeria. '
PARIS, May I. Advice received at ,th
ministry of war today state that a French
detachment waa attacked by Moroccan
tribesman near Debdou during a fog on
Tuesday. The enemy was repulsed, but
the French lost two officers killed and
twelve men killed or wounded.
Debdou, where the French force are re
ported to have engaged the rebellious
tribesmen, 1 directly east of Fes and about
forty mllea west of the Algerian frontier.
If the dispatches bsv been oorrectly trans
mitted to Paris the news Is significant.
Indicating that the French are moving on
Fas from Algeria.
For Nebraska Oenerally fair.
For Iowa Oenerally fair.
Triapr rater at Omaha Yeenterdar.
Highest yesterday tl
oweat yesterday 71
Mean temperature SI
Temperature and precipitation departures
from th normal:
Normal temperature gj
Kxoena for the day i
Total excess since Meroh 1 S3
Normal precipitation IK Inch
lefioiency for the day U Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.... 4 71 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 S B Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In ll. e st Inohe
leefioteacy for cor. period In 1M. 1. 14 Inohe
Heaerte trout Stations at T P. M.
Station and Temp. High. Rale-
Mat of Weather 1 p m. T d V. fall.
i immm, pan ciouay......
I v eo port, cloudy
Ies Moinea, cloudy
IdKe City, clear
North Pttt, part cloudy..
Fuel lo, eler
Rap d City, part cloudy....
ait Lak Oltr. cloudy
funt Fa, clear
Si ert lan. rain
loux City, clear ,,,,
Valentine, clear .
". si X 6 a. m.
- r--A m 78
9 if II a. m 84
-fir vr --zh m 8
-jTy5 1 p m .. ss
5r?r i m 89
7r J? P- m gi
---vjccyp P m i
TP. m ST
It l t P m S4
toMparativ Local Recorsh
1910. 1S06. 190t.
7S 73 n
M M W
.7 T T
X " .00
M M ' .ft.
U tx . ,04
4 M .
7 1 OS
M x .ft,
M ' 71 .M
4 m .
71 74 . p
t sj i
s W . .0
71 M .0
1 andlcates trac of nreo' -station.
U A. WLH. Local forte!.
A .. : '. ' f
JUDGE W. FL GREENT3.
Auto Balks on Hill,
Turning Over Three
Times, Killing Two
Mn. Joe Mom of Amherst Killed and
Little Daughter Fatally Hurt
KEARNEY. Neb.. May IS (Special Tele
gram.) Mrs. Joe Moss of Amherst Is dead
nnd her little (In lighter lies dangerously
111 with her leg broken In two placitn and
three other people are more or less seri
ously Injured, the result of an automobile
wreck at Amherst last night when a ma
chine driven by Stationmaster Johnson of
that place balked near the summit of a
hill, and refusing to stop when the brake
were applied, shot back down the hill and
into a ditch.
The machine turned over three times and
the occupants were pinned beneath it or
thrown Into the dltrh. Mrs. Moss was
carrying her daughter In her arms when
the wreck occurred. There were eight peo
ple in the car, three of them being chil
dren. All of the children were more or less
badly bruised. Mrs. Moss' death waa in
stantaneos. Th party of eight were on
their way to a farm house to spend the
evening. Mr. Mos Is one of the prominent
residents of Amherst . He left for Omaha
on the afternoon motor and had arrived as
far as Kearney when the Intelligence of
his wife' death reached him.
Mr. Johnson, who was driving tha ma
chine at tha time, waa unhurt. H has re
sided In Anherst but a short time and It
1 said had driven an automobile but a
few weeks. Mrs. Mos waa th daughter of
James Wallace of Ajnheraat and was X
years old. Her daughter I SH year old.
A 17-year-old girl in the automoible with
the driver Is thought to have been Injured
Internally and may not survive. . Reports
Horn Amherst late this afternoon (qdleated
that the N little daughter of Mr. ' Moa
would die. ...,
Hitchcock Not Ready
For the Thomas Case
Postmaster General in No Hurry to
Act and Will Delay Till
WASHINGTON, May 18.-(Spec'lal Tele
gram.) Postmaster spenjamln F. Thorns
will continue, yet awhile longer, on the
anxioua seat, for ' his fate, so far as the
postmaster general Is concerned, will not
b passed upon this week.
Mr. Hitchcock said today that the Thomas
case would hav to go over until later in
view of bustneea which seems to be more
pressing and of the further fact that he
will go out of town after the cabinet meet
Nothing haa been done with the cane
since It reached the desk of the post
master general except to have It briefed
and placed In the hands of Chief Clerk
Weed, with Instructions to take it up with
Mr. Hitchcock whenever business of the
department warrants Its consideration. It
is thought the postmaster general' de
cision will be rendered next week.
Senator Gamble called on the president
today In the Interest of Mr. Elliott of
South Dakota, who is a candidate for a
vacancy on the Vnlted States district bench.
Senator Gamble said he could not divulge
the subject matter of th conference with
Mr. Taft, but he still had. hopes that he
would land his man In the position.
Joseph J. Slechta and wife left Wash
ington today for Hartford." 8. D. Mr.
Slechta Is Vnlted States vice consul at
Rio Janeiro and will spend practically all
of his sixty days' leave In his former
South Dakota home.
Pirates Swarm Around
Wreck of the Asia
Members of Crew Hare All-Night
Battle with Fleet of Junki One
Rescue Boat Captured.
VICTORIA. B. C... May 18. Many thrill
i ln incidents connected with the wreck of
! the Pacific Mall liner Asia at Finger Rock
! April 2S were recounted by arrivals by ths
: steamer Chicago Maru. which reached port
from the Orient yesterday.
Timothy F. Healy. a San Francisco
newspaper man. e&ld that a big fleet of
Chinese Junks descended on the wreck and
only a ennttant fuslllale of revolver shots
prevented th pirate Interfering with the
landing of survivors.
Captain Gaukroger, with others who re
mained on th wreck, was engaged all
night in a regular battle with th Chi
nes pirates, mho boarded th wreck de
spite the revolver fire.
The lest boat to leave the wreck was
captured by the pirates. In It were A. J.
Cnsens. a first asslstsnt engineer; Arthur
A. Rundal, boiler tender; three Chinese
and one Japanese seaman and some mall.
Cessna made a deal to be taken off to
th American Maru. promising a rTr-d or
SSOt The Chines eonsrnwd. teevrco hla
money ar.d put h:m hack on the wreck.
Aviator's Wife ft rested Irl'rove.
CINCINNATI. Mav IS. Absolute di
vorce wss granted hoi today to Grace
M. Brooklna from Waller Brookina. the
aviator, by Judge Woodmansee li the
cmirt of common pleaa. Agreement a to
ailmony was reached eutalde of court.
There was no eonteet Brooklna waa
granted a divorce In Dayton. O,. lu' sum
mer hut thia waa later eet aelde and Mr,
rirookln brought th present eult.
New Fire Station Greatly Damaged by
MULES STAMPEDE IN CROWD
Several Thousand Turned Out to Save
SPARKS SET TIRE TO A SCHOOL
Children Dismissed In Tim to Avoid
Panic l.l-re Wires Canae Danger
I.oaa About Fifty Than,
KANSAS CITY, May IS. A fire which for
an hour this afternoon endangered the en
tire Kansas City stock yards and the Live
Stock exchange building, destroyed sheep
I pens covering an area a block square.
burned sheep estimated to number l.Ono
' and partly destroyed two mule barns.
The old American Royal Live Stock pa
vilion also was m the path of the Tames,
but was saved. A new fire station in the
; course of construction in the stock yards
; district was partly destroyed.
The fire started ina fertiliser plant at
the south end of the yards and was swept
Into the sheep pens before a high south
wind. Many o fthe sheep were guided in
lanes and driven to safety In ot"v parts
of the yard.
One goat was seen leading seventy-five
sheep to safety through an open gate.
Thirty goats which were used to lead the
sheep to the packing houses perished.
From th sheep pens th eflre swept to
a row of mule barns. Seversl thousand
mules were turned out and saved. Thou
sands of spectators who thronged the
streets, stock lanes and fences were In
danger of their lives when the mules stam
peded. The frightened animals were finally
headed Into a stock pen.
Sparks from the burning pens set fire to
a school building five blocks away. The
pupil already had been dismissed. The
school building was saved. Tops of trolley
poles were burned off and live wires sput
tering on the streets added to the danger
to the spectators. At 4 o'clock, one hour
and ten minutes after It broke out the
fire was under control. The danger is
estimated at less than (60,000.
Inquiry Into May
Corner in Wheat
Board of Trade Forbids Selling Grain
Stored in Chicago ,at Lower
, Prices Than Other Markets.
. CHICAGO, May 1? Doctor - ot.- th
Board of Trade, passed resolution' Jodsy
condemning the practice of. certain grain
dealers of marketing In other- cities grain
held In elevators here at lower prices than
the relative price obtainable on the Board
cf Trad-here, and passed a rule forbidding
such practice in future.
The resolution was aimed at dealer who
are now closing up a deal In May option
and was - th - follow-up of the action of
Tuesday ordering an Investigation Irlto th
May deal. Conservative estimates pJared
the amount th dealers went long in .Mar
wheat In New York at 15,000,000 bunhels all
bought In the pit Since May 1 the "shorts'"
have been able to deliver only about 4,0O0,)0
bUHhels and were compelled to settle in
cesh for the remaning ll.ono.000 bushels. '
The "longs," Is was charged, In order to
hold up prices here shipped the available
grain to Buffalo at price Just enough under
the Chicago quotation to make it iel!
OKLAHOMA SUING BANKS
State Attempting to Collect Guaranty
Tax from Bank that .Na
tionalised. OKLAHOMA CITY, Okl.. May is -The
State Banking board today filed suit
against nineteen former state banks which
have been "nationalized" since March 2.
when a special assessment of 1 per cent
on Individual deposits of all state banks
were msde for the guaranty fund.
The suits were brought to recover the
amount assessed against the Individual
banks, which. It is alleged, did not ray the
assessment. The State Bunking board an
nouncea that thirty-three suits will bs
The ease are being filed in the counties
in which the banks are located. It Is
estimated the total amount for which suit
Is brought will reach S50.000.
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From the Cleveland Plalndealer.
YETS PARADE AT KEARNEY
State Encampment of 0. A. R. Draws
GOVERNOR ALDRICH GIVES TALK
Schools Dismissed and Public Gen.
erally Over Beflalo ( onnty Pay
Honor to Veteran of
CItII War. .
KEARNEY, Neb., May 1R. (Special Tele
gramsThe largest parade ever held In
this city marked (he beginning of the
second day of the Grand Army of the
Republic encampment here this forenoon.
It was under the direction of J. S. Hoag
land of North Platte, senior vice com
mander and chief of staff, and was led
by the Kearney Military academy band,
followed by the academy cadets.
In an automobile with a party of friends,
following the city officials, was Governor
C. H. Aldrich. who appeared unexpectedly,
and was greeted by the old soldiers.
The parade was participated In by the
state Industrial school band, Company A.
Nebraska National Guard, Major Pember
ton' veteran drum corps, the Woman's
Relief corps, the Ladle of the Grand Army
of the Republic and a long line of citizens.
The schools were dismissed and for three
block school children with flags lined the
street on both side and waved their greet
ings to the marching veterans. About IV)
old soldier took pajY In the parade. .
Governor Aldrich joAlven! th rtght-irvf-way
on the program and spoke for several
minutes, addressirig himself -particularly to
the old soldiers, and also to the school
children, who were grouped about the
Representative government, be said, after
paying a trimite to the work of the old
veterans, depended upon the oharacter of
the Individual citizen, and expressed his
faith In the children of America, who are
the "worthy sons of great sires." A flag
was presented rtie high school by ' Mrs.
Mamie F. Housh, patriotic Instructor of
the Woman's Relief corps, and a portrait
of Abraham Lincoln was given by the
Ladles of the Grand Army of the Republic
through the patriotic' instructor, Mrs. Etta
, A business session behind closed doors
was held In the afternoon and the camp
fire was conducted at the opera hoiee this
L&Rt evening 400 delegates were welcomed
at the Methodist Episcopal church, with
Comrade Henry Wood presiding. A quar
tet, led y Prof. George N. Porter of the
normal faculty, opened the program with
"Columbia, . the Gem of the Ocean." and
following ths prayer waa offered by the
venerable chaplain. C. R. Ford.
Mayor J. w.M'atterson,- who was unable
to attend, having been called from the
city, sent his address of welcome, which
waa read by S. A. D. Henllne, president
of the city council, John F. Dlener re
sponded and then . Mrs. Jennie Kirk
pairick welcomed the Women's Relief corps
and the Ladies of the Grand Army of the
Republic. Mrs. Gertrude Davis and Mrs.
Caroline H. Putman, the former the presi
tdent of the Women' Relief corps, and the
'latter of the Ladies of the Grand Army of
tie Republic, responded. Mrs. Mary Mor
I gan gave an address on Kearney and, fo!-
(Continued on Second Page.)
Hustling for the
niatt - u ntLU.M.rl)AV TO RA.farJ lil.; l-tBt t.F I OM
Asks for Reopening
of Lorimer Case
Resolution Asking United States Sen
- ate to Take Further Action is
Passed, 39 to 10.
SPRINGFIELD. III., May ll.-The Illinois
senate today adopted a, resolution asking
that the United States senate reopen the
Lorimer Investigation. This action was
taken following recommendations of the
republican steering committee of the senate.
Efforts to extend the life of the Helm
committee to May 81 were defeated when
the presiding officer ruled out of , order
the resolution calling for this extension.
Senators Jones and Hurburgh appealed
from the chair's decision, but lost their
move by a vote of S9 to 8.
Lieutenant Governor Oglesby ruled that
the senate had no power to extend the
committee' life after sine die adjourn
ment. The ruling of the presiding officer prac
tically ends th Helm committee.
The resolution for the reopening waa
passed after the adoption of Senator
Richard J. Barr's amendment, which con
demns the failure of the senators and
representatives who did not "carry out the
will of the people as expressed at the polls
In the choice of a United States senator
at the last senatorial election, which ac
tion ths sepate deems most rorehenirfhle,
Th amendment waa directly .aimed at
Senator Jones, who did not stand .by ex
Senator Albert J. Hopkins in, the sena
torial deadlock of 1WW.
WASHINGTON. May lg.-Senator La
Follette today gave notice to the senate
that on Monday he would call up his reso
lution providing for. a special .committee
to investigate charges growing out of the
election of Senator Lorimer of Illinois.
New York Negro Runs'
Amuck With a Gun
Convict Recently Released Kills Two
Men and Wounds Eight Others
with Revolver and Knife.
NEW YORK. May IS John Cain, the
big negro who ran amuck with a knife
and revolver last night on th upper West
Side and killed two men and wounded
eight others, has admitted, the police say,
that he la the man who killed Richard
Hall, a newspaper map, on Broadway
eleven years ago. Ball's slayer said that
he killed his man for stepping on his toes.
Cain went wild last night when a white
passenger on the. platform of an elevated
train objected to his smoking.
Cain said that he was sentenced to four
teen years st Sing Sing for killing Ball
and released a few weeks ago, after serv
ing between nine and ten years, his term
being fhortened for good behavior.
The two who died In the hospital late
last night covered with slashes from Cain's
knife, were John Hall nf Weehawken. N.
J , and Saxon Surreil of Manhattan.
Chauncey De Graff, a policeman, and Au
gust Lleban are In a aerioue condition and
may die. Cain himself has a bullet throtign
his lunss but probably will get- well.
Y. W. C. A.
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DR, LITTLE OPENS ASSEMBLY
Retiring Moderator Delivers Sermon
to Meeting of Presbyterians.
PAYS TRIBUTE TO GOV. WILSON
Theme of Addrea 1 Need of (on.
etractlr Work In the Modern
Pulpit -Says There Are
Too Many F.IIJaha.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. May 1S.-A high
tribute td Governor Wilson of New Jersey
was given In the sermon delivered by the
Rev. Dr. Charles Uttle of Wabash. Ind.,
retiring moderator, opening the one hun
dred and twenty-third annual general as
sembly of the Freshyterian church In the
Vnlted States of America. Dr. Little said
that the governor had heard a voice bid
ding him to take the larger vision fia- the
betterment of mankind and lead the com
monwealth to a nobler citizenship.
Dr. Little took for his subject, "The Min
istry of Elijah and Ellsha, Thou and
Now." with the text from Kings 2:12 and
II Kings 13:14. After contrasting the char
acters of th ancient prophets Elijah as
destructive, a separatist and a reformer,
and Ellsha as constructive, harmonising
and a peace maker he asked whether
there were not today ministers who dif
fered a widely In gifts, knowledge and
wisdom and yet ' were equally honored of
"Th contrast may not be so wide, and
th(d1idlng tin so sharply defined,? aald
Dr. , Little, "but In . modified sense, are
there not Elijahs and Elishas In the pulpit
of today? - May not the glory of kingdom
and Its ultimate victory be hastened
t hereby? In. the prophecy of Isaiah, the Al
mighty declares that spiritual architecture
of the church Is made complete by the dif
ferent parts which unite In It construc
tion; ,"The glory of Lebanon shall come
unto thee, the fir tree, the pine tree and
the box together, to beautify the place of
my sanctuary; and I will make the place
of my feet glorious. The fir tree, the pine
tree and the box together May not the
ministers of today by their diversified gifts
and methods bring greater honor to His
nam 'and church? May they not be the
chariots of Israel and the horaemen? Such
an Inquiry la pertinent for any age, es
pecially so for the church of today."
Spirit of Older Prophet.
"In many pulpit the spirit of the older
prophet of our text reappears. The min
ister Is burdened with economic questions
and social reforms. Children are op
pressed: sweatshops are numerous; tene
ment houses need ventilation; Injustice In
wage must be rebuked; dluease must be
arrested; sanitary laws enacted, and th
World reclaimed. Such men only should be
elected to offloe who will be fair-minded,
true, with'- passion for righteousness.
These are the conditions which constitute
the vision of many a preacher."
Dr. Llttl urged cloe adherence to the
creed In hi discussion of "The Breadth of
Christine Doctrine." All churches have
creeds,- written or unwritten," he said.
"The church which haa a misnlon haa it
because of It own Interpretation of the
word of God. That interpretation should be
clear and decided. When It ceases to
possess and preserve a doctrinal Identity,
It will lose it place among the active
working forces of the kingdom.
Church unity of the present day was
emphasised, according to Dr. Little, by
th numerons Interdenominational associa
tions, convention's, council, brotherhoods,
th laymen's missionary movement and th
inter-church federation with Its thirty-two
LARGE CATCH OF CATFISH
Sadden Rise and fall of liar River
Leave Many stranded In
Shalloiv M aler.
PIERRE, S. D.. .May IS. (Special.) On
account of the eloudburst up Har river
last Saturday that s'.riam marie a sudden
rise of about three fetl. which dropped
about as fat as It came up Willie the
river waa pouring a cood aized stream Into
the Mihkourl a number nf flan principally
catfiBh, carp and atuij,con ran ur irui
ftieam and when (he water fi-ll rapidly
were left floundering in a few Inches of
aaier and plenty of mud. By the uxe o:
boats to set out to where the fish were
stranded ar.d the vse of pitchfork In
gathering them In a number weie taker
by resident along the simim. Sorrn
good slied i-atfis-h were lai.en out. out
weighing over forty pounds. i:-.l!e tho r
from five pnunrlx do-'- -e i-roim.
N EARING Bao, I
Dr. Owen's "A or km in I arnirr . Tim
ber nf Strnrtnre t ndrr the
CHEPSTOW. Kr.Kland. May l&.-The
gang of workmen No have bten ensa 'd
for months excavating In the mud of tl.e
river Wye hav nom practtrall" uncovered
(he timbers beneath which Iir r!lle W.
Oaen claims are burld Baconian relics
Dr. Oatn Is i-till opt.m1tic of md nj evi
dence te prove that Paeon was the author
of the Shakespearean plays.
TO DISPENSE WITH FORMALITIES
Leader Himself Will See Demand
FOUR NEW GOVERNORS AT ONCE
Rebel Leaders Leave Immediatly for
NO PEACE AGREEMENT SIGNED
Jndae Carhajnl Confirms Report that
All Mill De Arranged In llealro
tltj Some righting la
.TTWRKZ. Mexico. May lS.-Provlslopal
President Madeio at 1 JO o'clock today an
nounced through Dr. V'asquei domes that
he would lea.- for Mexico City within
forty-eight hours to arrange to co-operate
with the government In a restoration of
peace In Mexico. It' Is quit probable that
the formality of peace agreement now will
be dispensed with, as Madero himself will
see thst the revolutionist demands are put
Into effect in th capital. Before leaving
an aa-mement will be effected by which
Ahram Gonzales, Cluadalupe Gonzales,
Venustlano Carranza and Joes Maytorena
immediately will become th provisional
governors of the Mates of Chihuahua.
Zaratecas, Cahull and Sonora, r
upectlvely, the others to be arranged later.
Judge Carbnjal at 2 o'clock confirmed the
fact that there will be no peace agreement
signed here, but that all will be arranged
In Mexico City. He also will leave in two
or three days for the capital.
Aa the date for the withdrawal from of-
flee of President Diss and Vic President
Corral hss been definitely fixed for June t,
it will not be necessary for th Insurrectos
to institute provisional governors or provi
sional members of the cabinet for the In
tervening twelve day, but the fact that
Madero himself will act with Minister de
la Borra in the reorganization of the gov
ernment will he accepted as sufficient
guaranty of the success of the revolution
President Dial's announcement of hi In
tention to resign I accepted with absolut
faith by the Insurrectos.
Madero la Bellghted.
Madero received the full details of th
happenings at Mexico City with unoon
ceuled pleasure. The dispatches cam too
let for his perusal last night, but h was
up at sunrise today digesting th new.
Walking benfeoth a grov of trees which
fringes a muddy Irrigation ditch near th
house In which he haa established his
"capltol" Benor Madsro outUned th policy
hs Would pursue whan ha reach Mexico '
"Certainly I will go to Mexico City to '
set in harmony with Minister de la Barra."
said Madero. "There could not b . .--lected
trom th government side a maji,
more agreeable to us than Benor -d la
Barra. - The only unfavorable part of th
news Is the Intimation that the 'govern
ment would ttlect General Reyes for min
ister of war. Reyes will not be acceptable
to us, and I don't think h ever will be
minister of war.
"We realise we yet hav a great task
before ua. enor 'de la Barra and myself
will work In perfect accord. Inasmuch as
only twelve day will elapse before the
Diaz government retire I think it will not
be necessary for ua to Insist upon the im
mediate institution Into office of our pro
visional officer. The members of th
cabinet and governors wha are to act
until the election will be selected by Eenor
de la Barra and myself.
"Lower California probably will be th
only part of Mexico which will not be Im
mediately restored to tranquility. Th
warfare there Is apart from ours, but we
hope it will noun cease. As tor our army,
I propese that all tha Insurrectos shall b
allowed to enlist as volunteers. AJl con
victs hereafter will be eliminated. Volun
teers will be encouraged to join by offering
Amnesty for Political Prisoner.
"A prompt effect of peao will be th
liberation of all political prisoners and
prisoner of war. This will, of course,
embrace Americans, Including those now
in the penitentiary at Chihuahua.
"We will continue t be warm friends of
the people of tha United States and will
encourage American investment. It is not
true that one of the slogans of the revolu
tion has been to curb the invasion o(
Americans. I do not hesitate to raj, how
ever, that we will oppoa trusts and un- ,
"I will send out at one Instructions to
Insurrecto chiefs to cease hostilities, and
I am sure within a few day perfect tran
quility will have been restored. The sur
render of the federal government 1 so
complete that there la no faction which,
can be dissatisfied."
evr Election Law Drafted.
MEXICO CITY, May IS. During th re
cent diplomatic exchange betwen the
government and the leaders of th revolu
tion, which resulted yesterdsy in th
pioferred resignations of President Dlas
and Vice President Corral, agreement on
Foreign Minister de la Uarr as acting
prexlilent and the arrangement of a gen-
Cans of Farrell's
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Quart Bricks of DalzeiTs
Ico Ci cmi.
AH given away free to those
who find their names in th
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