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FRANK S SUk P. S RT• * * MONrTANA. Thr-.y is buying Amr'e tpsewru ters-the machine, we mea. Nobody is shedding blttr tears eve the decease of the harem skirt. Accidents will happe eves in base ball. Detroit loes a gmoe occasonr ally. Vassar college recently celebrated its fiftieth anniversary. In spite of its feminine characteristics. At any rate, the scientist who pre dicted a warm summer 84 years from now ran little risk of being refuted. The New York woman who killed her husband to save his soul was what might be called a strensons evangel* ist. Ice i~ to cost more, but be of good rh."er. There is no Indication that the I'rtc"' of Panama bats will be inl err ased. lour rich men pay fortunes for an riint Iw:oks and our poor men pay Srl.I; ,r;tively large amounts for an. '1. n: ggs. tr. Wiley says there is poison in stril,,l ,andy. Come to think of it. tta: is the kind grandfather used to buy ftr us. One Texas ranch contains more than a million acres. Wonder If the on nr would be willing to trade it for ItHo.:e Island? Why is it that a man can sit all day fishing aithout getting a nibble when b- gets fidgets if he has to sit Iftelno minutes in church? "What is your first thought upon awakening to the morning?" asks an exchange. That we'll throw the alarm clock out of the window. An English baronet Is working as a janitor In New York. Probably he was so autocratic that they couldn't stand him any longer at home. A French aviator announces that he will fly up Broadway in New York. Probably the quickest means of get.; Ung away from Wall street. A taxicab concern has gone broke in Chlcago because Its customers woon' pay their bills. Great is Chicago! It can bluff even a taxicab chauffeur. News dispatches report the death of a Chicago man in a bathtub. This should be a warning to other Chicago men not to get into strange places. The pawner's bill, which permits a man to borrow money on his over coat and wear the garment, too, makes the lender a full partner of the tailor. Some of the babies In Boston are wearing cards reading: "Please do not kiss me." We dislike to hazard a guess why the Boston ladies don't wear them. The graduates of 1911 are now at work in their rooms between games putting on paper the solutions of some of the most perplelxng problems of our drviniation. Another professor has proved that it is possible to exist on one 12-cent meal a day. While it may be possible the professor is thus missing a lot of material satisfaction. A Californla miner, arrested for cele brating too hilariously, declared that his hilarity was due to a spider bite. We look for a sudden increase in the popularity of the spider. A Brooklyn woman has been award ed a judgment of alx cents against a man who stole a kiss from her. Which may cause her to revise her opinion of baralan-counter prices. A Kansas man wrote to his con gressmaa suggesting that he would accept postage stamps in lieu of gov erament garden seeds. Not so unre sonable after all. Seds coat money. We are told that the energy of Americans is due to good food. Ah, yes! There is an enormous amount at streath in some of the eggsa we meet-to say nothing of the butter. We Tlag Fang said be would come beak to the United States ina 16 years. bat it looks now as if he would eome bsk this year. It is said be has bee reappointed minister to the Ualted States. The Ilmels Judge who has issued a Inaetle agalast the braying i a mule at alght evidently overlooks sh fet that a male is a stubborn an mal. We have no doubt that the mule will Mek. Cub two per eant. ot the eoedo ti lvemrsy at iease deelaare deal to wed; bat It is probable a llrg part t theN aper eat eet, to dses that desire be These a sen mear peamend pew b hagles th R is beri tha" e ee- tfeb 1mistme S tha see slen at m ase Me m Wh have n M e ea d, ir the at -e a s DIAL OUT AT LAST ACCEPTANCE OF RESIGNATION BY CHAMBER OF DEPUTIES AL MOST UNANIMOUS. CORRAL ALSO RESIGNS Aged General Says He Is Unable to Discover Own Culpability..-e Ia Barra Chosen Provisional President. Mt xic n City. May 27.- President Porftrio Iiaz, in a letter read by the ,resident of the chamber of deputies :esigned the ipresidency. Everyone had expected an uproar and dlemonstration when the announe" nent should .b made. but within the -haml,er the worrds announcing the tent were followed tby a dead silence. / , The deputies seemed awed by what gad taken place. In the packed streets, however, news that Diaz was at last no more :he president aas the signal for wild ;houting anh manifestations. There was no violence nor no destruction of ,roperty. It is the first time in 30 .cars that the polple ,.; Mexico have been glven the opportunity to shout aith Impunity the tame of their choice tor the presidency. Prot islonal President de Is Barra acknow ledged his eleantion to that high ofaf it an open letter to the Mcle\an people. In it lhe declares he will not be a candidate for either pres Ident or vlre president when the gen eral election Is called. ()n the m;otionl to accept the presi ident's resignation, 1;7 dc putties voted Saye, wchile two of them didl not ex press themselves. In -imllar fashion the resignation of Vice Presid.h nt Itamon Corral, now In r-. Iar;nce, was unantimouisly accepted, and similarly Francisco leon de la r llarra, late ambassador to Washing iton. was chosen pro isional president. (Of scarcely I, as Interest in the popu t lar mind was the practical assumption f 1 f military control of the fedieral dis t trict by Alfredo Rlcbles Domingues, Madero's personal representative. Saenor Ikcminguealz stated that he can at bring .,000 organnitd rebel troops into Stihe city within three hours. President Dias' Letter. President litar. in his letter of resig nation, addressed to the chamber of deputies. says: "'I do not know of any fact Imputable to me which could have t sused this social phenomenon, but. permitting though not admitting that I may be unwittingly culpable, such a possibility makes me the least able to reason out and tde, ide my own culps bility." The one dramatic speech of the daly was made by Ielputy Jose Aspe. In introducing the president's letter of resignation. Ieputy Aspe made one of the most b illliant oratorical efforts with which the chamber has ever rung. Ilas tol(e sas repeatedly drowned by applause and the floor fairly shook with the dmonstration which followed his peroration. The speaker admitted that General Diaz had been called to account for his errors by a people who had pro gressed faster than the author of their progress had realized, but he declared the good that General Diaz had done his country would live forever In his tory and out weigh his mistakes. Mrs. Leslie Carter Bankrupt. New York, N. Y. - Mrs. Caroline L. D. Carter, better known as .Mrs. Leslie Carter. the actress, filed her schedule In bankruptcy with the 'ni(t ed States court. She declares she owes $10.458. and that her only asset Is wearlig apparel valued at $250. Existence of Paper Trust Denied. Washington. D. C. - Denial of the existence of a paper trust that die. tates prices was made by Arthur C. Hastings, president of the Amerlean Paper and Pulp Association, at the senate finance committee's reciproc ity hearing. Iowan's Body Found. Fort Madison. Iowa. - The body of William Sowersein. Junior, who disappeared from Hurlington last Set urday. was found floating near here in the Mississippi river. The police officers suspect foul play. Aberdeen Man a Federal Judge. Washasgton. D. C. - It is an nouaced at the White House that the omlnastlem of James D. IEliett. of Aberdeen, S. D.. to be federal judge in sheet to be uaet to the msemae lor 'o bmdtr VEDRINE WIIS LONG RACE JUMPS FROM HIs AEROPLANE UTTERLY EXHAUSTED. French Aviator First of Contestants to Arrive at Madrid in Flight From Paris. Madrid. May t -Pierre Vedrine, the French aviator, arrived safely at the Spanish capital from Butrgos, be ing the first contestant to complete the third stage of the Paris-to-Madrid aviation race. lie covered the di. stance of 140 miles between Madrid and Burgos. where he landed yester day from San Sebastian. in 2 hours and 45 minutes. Vedrine. on landing at the Oetafe aerodrome. Jumped from his aeroplane and flung himself on the ground to rest. A frantic crowd soon rushed up, however, and bore the victorious aviator on their shoulders to the tri bunal. On reaching the Judges' plat form he was showered with roses and kissed releatedly by women. Later on. complaining that be was still numb from his flight, be was re moved to an infirmary, where he re wteived medical attention and a short. .ut needed rest. On reappearing at the aerodrome the Frenchman smil ingly delivered the messages which he had brought with him from Paris and was congratulated on his magnif. Scent flight by the civil governor of Madrid on behalf of King Alfonso. Vedrine left the suburbs of Iturgos in ideal weather. flew over Aranda de Duero, forty-eight miles south of iur gos. at a g(ood height and great speed. At Ikt equill:as where the airman was greeted by a great crowd of wildly shouting peasants. Vedrine buckled down to the task of crossing the dreaded Sonmosierra pass, which is 4,900 feet high. Iligher and higher he climbed until he had attained an then flew over the crags and snow altitude of 6.500 feet. The aviator Pierre Vendrine of Franoe. ca;lltppl peaks until he reachedr tihe tu ntenee dplains of Sun August in. l;avinlg left -the mountnin Ir.tmlces te hind hlnu. Vedrine drolppued closer to the earttih and flluall% reachlled tihe ; r dronte at (;etafe, wahere he alighted TRUST FORCED COAL CO. SALE John W. Gates Tells Some Interesting Things About Steel. Waehiinglon. I. C. - John (;tles., whli appeared a a witneII.-< ie forei the sin. lial hiouseie comntlellllhe'. In testikctlit the s.l teel l trust, elel te-Id tha the aeecuUitleuion by the Tit.st ('Companiiy of Amnerl-ira of New Yeork itn 1* I l ei a great blck of lithe coilliteril d, JOHN W. GATES. of the Telanesasc, ('col and Iroln (Comn I. ptny made possible the ael-llleiatlon eof that company by the U'nited Stathe. t Steel corporationl Mr. (;%.leas said hr regarded the tIansaatlion as a forled sale. Asked by Mr. Stanley if the deal with the United States Steel ('ompllny was not prompted by the embarrass. C. ment of the Trust ('ompany of Amer. ica I .Mr. Gates declared he had heard se that .I. P. Morgan had suggested the transa"'tion to relieve a distressed o oI dltion ol a banking house. Senator Llkins' Estate, *4.025,100.04 Elkins, West Va. - The report t of the appraisers of the late Senator it' S. R. Elkias' will entered on ile at h County Clerk F. A. Rowas's aoee Sloeess that the senator's actual wealth was $4.025.109.04. Raised Sills In Circulation. -. Waskianton, D. C. - One dollar _ United States silver certllclatee made of over lato $20 mational beak notes - bave been tosad circulatiang li some -r wentervs states. The latest speciens are femad lna elesa. MOel [NWIRAT BUT OLD A RATES TO BO CENTERS NIOULD SE RE STORES AT ONCE ADVANCE IS REASONAILE South DakStC.Ommha Advances Con. demned.-Suguwmded and Proposed Advance ft Be Canelled at Once. Walhington. D. C. - Propose ad-Y vances in freiglt rates o graila and grain I,roducsa rom North Dakota and South Dakota producing poilts to such primary grain centers ams MInnapolls. Duluth, Milwaukee and Chicagd. are held by the interstate commerce com mission in a decision to be not uarea sonable. The commission boldsa how ever, that the former established rates from origin to these destlnationa should be restored, except Ia iataaces of botna fide errors in tariffs or maal fcst riolations of the long and abhort haul provisions. Advances Ia rates on coa rse grain and a heat from South Dlakcota to Omaha, Neb., were con derntlled. These cases were brought on behalf of the ,eoard of railroad commissioners of Suttth Dakota and North Dakota. and Hecre participated in by the Mln nelapolis Trame association. the Du luth Ihoard of Trade. the Superior Comm,.erclal club, the South Dakota Millers" club and repre.entatives of the Great Northern. Mlinneapolil and St. Ioutis. Milwaukee and St. Paul, the .oo road, the Northern Pacific. the h'llicago and Northwestern and Rock Island railroads. In the syllabus of findings in the re. port of the commission it Is stated that "It appearing that rates have for competitive reasons and under volun tary action been mat trilly reduced in recent years; that dtring the same period the cost of Ithe service, of prices of the commodity transported, and claims for loss and damage on shipments thereof ht,,. largely in rcresed, It is held that de fendants have sustained the brtelen o(f proof of which the statute inmlo.es. Ilpon them and that except as notedl the proposed advances in rates on ls.lhe grain and wheat to Mllnneapolis. I)llllth, Mil waukee anti Chicago and points taking the same rates from Iloiuts of origin In North and South leakota are not unjust and ulnreason;,,le it is further held th:at the former establisl.ed and reeognzesl relations in rates from ielnts of ciigin to Mlinne spolls, Duluth .lilwaukaee and ('hicago should be restored ex, ept in instances of bona fide errora an tariffs or of elimination or violation of the fourth section of the nrct It is shown that in 14 years from representative ,lllts, such as Madi son. Webster itnd Parker to .Minne allalls, the rate- on wheat and flour which are on a parity have been re ducedei sontetllile n more than 4cc per cent, and durine tile camne Ieriod the rates to ('hican'; , have been reducsed 30 per cent. \\'WIInl the state the rate for a distalle ,, .,t miles is 12 cents. whereaa a distanice of 180 miles to Minneapolis the ilate is 10 cents. The rate on flour I rol lMinneapolis back to points of cl. tn of wheat is the samne. It will be expelted that the suspend tain the adv.ance st ill be cancelled at lain the advalc. S will be conctllted at once and be ..lni, rceded by new is sues in whilch tIhe advances. it any. will be upo; a reasonable uniform -)stem and ta i;-. consistent with these views and not greater than those here approted, tnless In individual instances of the correction of errors or elimination or violation of the long and habort hail Pro ision of the law. I'nless this Ile promptly done an ap propriate order t\ill be entered. Per nlission is her, 1i granted to cancel the alove retitlr-,-I fo tariff contain ing the proplsl d ilvanced rates on one day's lan tili notice to the ipullic anld the c'Olltli- ton provided that tariffs and saplld irients to the tarifsi affecting sIuch cancellations bear ref erence to this replit." In dealing ihll the irolosed ad-i vances in rate, irim South Diakota to Omaha th.- i nmission iprescribes rates ranging f-li 13% cents from Sioux Falls; 14 c-ents froml Mitchell over the St. Palii road, 13 cents from Yankton o% -r the North West ern: 22% cents flom Chamberlain to Plankington t crents over the St. Paul. and other ionllts itn proportion. These wheat rates rt:ngc from % cent to 1% cents lower than the present rate from these point,il. The order of the commission requires conformity with the prescribed maximum rates in tlas Convention Fund Raised. Baltimore. id. - - The completion of the $100,000 lind to cover the ex penses of holding the nest Democratic i national convention in this city was announced by Tre-asurer Robert Craln. Woman Shoe Shiners Dent Make Hit. Kansas t(ity. Mo. - After beIng open for a iolntllh. a shoe shining stand with women eumployes only. closed on account of lat k trade. Men would not patronize the place and the wom en customers were too few to make the butsness profitable. Ven Phul's' Slayer Held. Denver. Colorado. - Praak H. Heswood. who killed Sylvester L YeV Phail utst stand trial for murder. A coroer'sa ury found that he sIot Vea Phal "with felnilous latenst TAPT DECLINES TO sit u ' ANY KIND OPF L . Presdet .ees. Ce.vimed Pa....aer -Uth Used Peopwes Meme Per Their Own GUl * Washlington D. C - P eldest Taft deaied the appil.aoti.s fr the pardo of Charles W. NMsa eo New York sand John R. Walh at Ciesago, tte two most promliaet bhahers ever ctdvlcted and sent to federal palitea tiariam under the natianal bakigl laws. Not only did the presideat retno to pardoe either Morse or Walsh, but he also declined at this time to esereis say sort of executive elemenay ih these cases, or to shortee the sen tencee imposed upon the two mea by the courts in which they were oem. victed. In denying the pardon the president took the stand that the atlonal baak. :ng laws must be upheld whes they alYet the rich man even more than when they affect the poor. The record in the Walsh case, the president said in a long opinion. "shows moral turpi tude of that insidious sand dangerous bind, to punish which the national banking laws were especially enacted." In considering the case of Morse. the present said that "from a con sideration of the facts in each case. I have no doubt that Morse should have received a heavier sentence than Walsh. Indeed. the methods taken by Morse tend to show that more keenly than 1\alsh did he realize the evil of what he was doing." In his opinion in the Walsh case, the president protested against the failure to discriminate between legitimate business and improper gain. "The truth is." he said. "that in the mad rush for wealth in the last few decades the lines between profit from leritimate business and improper gain from undue use of trust control over other people's property and mon ey has sometimes been dimmed and the interest of society requires that / Charles W. Moe, v. henever opportunity offers those charg-tl with the enforcement of the law should emphasize the distinction between honest blusiness and dishonest breaches of trust." The president's denial of the pardon applications of Morse and Walsh does not mean that they must stay in prison until the end of their terms. Walsh began a sentence of five years in the Leavenworth penitentiary In January, 1910. and under the federal parole law I is eligible for parole next September, the president's action having no bear i ing whate.er upon future application for parole. Moise began his 15-year term in the Atlanta penitentiary In January. 19,10, also. In denying his application the president granted hlave to renew It after Jan. 1, 1913. Under the parole law Morse would be eligible for release in 1915. The pleas of ill health and reim hursement of all depositors In the .Morse and W\alsh banks were made' I both c:.ses. Lumber Plant Burns. Dubuque, Iowa. - Fire broke out in the plant of the Standard Lumber Icompany andt tlhe loss will be $10,000. The Flick lBox company's plant was also bu tned. Express Inquiry Is Asked. Washington, D. C. - Express com '!panies are to be Investigated, if a resolution of inquiry introduced by Representative Sabath of Illinois Ia passed on favorably by the committee on rules. Three Boys Asleep Cremated. Kittanning. Pennsylvania..- Three boys were burned to death when the. livery stable of Vance Jewart. of Saga. more. near here, was destroyed by fire. They were sleeping in the loft. Frisce Police Chief Dismissed. San Francisco. C'alif. - Chief of Police Seymour was ordered dismissed tv the mayor. EX-POLICE CHIEF GETS LIFE. Murdered Seattle Student of Univewr aity of Illinois. Clinton. Kentucky. -- Lee Carter, former chief of police of Fulton. Ky., was sentenced to life imprisonment for the murder of Frank Baucomb, son of a Seattle. Was.. millionare. Ban comb left school at the Unlverslty of Illinois and started for New Orleans. Bkea at Fae he became eamsged I a q·arl with Carter and was stab bed to death. toss 3000,0001 FAMOUS RESORT SUFFERS MOST DISASTROUS BLAZE IN ITS HISTORY. AT N. Y. CONEY ISLAND Al et 'Orealsma" and ower Sleks of Saller Shows GUp In Smoke. --Waes Resmed From Infant Imnebetar. New Yortk, N. Y. - Conery isead, the playground of New York. samteMd thebo worst re disaster of its history. Dreandad, the largest of the muse bent earksd was wiped out and aboet lour blocks adjolalag, covered with booths restearunts, hotels, movein plCetU theaters and resorts of varleso types. were destroyed. The fire broke out at 2 a m. and was not under control until three and ahalt bourt later. The loss will amount to between $2,000,000 and $3.000,000. in the teeth of a strong wind but for burned down and perhaps 2,000 per sons-concesslonaires and employes,. were turned Jnto the streets homedles and penniless. No lives were lost. The burned area represents nearly a third of the .etire amusement city. all I of which would undoubedly have gone in the teeth of a strong lwnd but for the fact that Coney Island, with a high pressure water system especially designed for fire protection, Is better guarded against a disaster of this kind I tlhan any other similar resort in the world. The fire was discovered, a tiny! blase, in the tarred scaffolding of "Hell Gate," a scenic railway close to the entrance to Dreamland. Twenty sin-i ates after a frightened watchman had i turned in three alarms one after an other as fast as his thumb could preen i :he key, all Dreamland-10 acres of gaudy, closely packed buildings, was 3ne blaze. The flames, urged by a strong wind, were visible for nearly 15 nmiles. Close to "Hell Gate." where he fire started, was the Hester animal :how, and nearer yet the infant incu ;ator, a charity nursery in which were lx wee infants and their attendants. rite children were taken out In their 'tile glass houses and rushed out of !anger by the police. Then came the work of taking out he animals, a costly collection, in aluding several dangerous man-eaters. The animals were in a panic. Their roaring could be heard for many ,locks, above the crackling of the eimes and the throbbing of the en. ilnes. The trainers lost no time t\ hile policemen with drawn revolvers ,tood at the entrance to guard the 'rowd in the streets against any :enlsts that might escape, the attend rits drove their charges from the -ages down the runways into the -mergency vans, which are always :.ady. All went well until the transaer was nearly concluded. Then the biggest it the lions, in panic, broke from his monds, smashed his way through the carriers and leaped into the street, ltready packed by a throng of spec. :aitors. lie dived straight into the middle of the throng. Consternation seized the multitude and the crowd rushed pell mell in all directions in panic. A mounted policeman came at the ctouching best In the center of the aide avenue anth drawn revolver. Twice he shot and twice missed, the lion backing away from the glare and noise of the explosions. Then six more mounted policemen lined up in front of the crowd and open a fusil lade. Backing away, snarling and leavtng a trail of blood from many wounds, the lion made his way across the avcnue into the dark wooden tun :elis of "The Rocky Road to Dublin." I' a black corner beneath painted .cenes of equatorial Africa he made Lis last stand. Three final volleys were required to finish him and he sank to the ground riddled like a sieve. William II. Reynolds, a former state s nator, was the principal owner of theamland. When notified of the fire he said: "We have been afraid of this for seven years and were doing our best to ward it off. It is the toughest piece of news I ever heard. Dreamland is worth 82.5000, and there is less than $500.000 insurance." I Coney Island has been swept more sr less by fires ever since It became a great popular amusement place. The scoot disastrous blaze was one which started in the "Cave of the Winds." in Steeplechase park, on the morning ,f July 28. 1907. This fire swept some 15 acres clean and caused a loss of $1.500,000. The last blg fire at Coney island was on July 8, 1908, which de stroyeJ two hotels with a loss estl. mated at $200.000. Chicage Live Stock. Chicao., May 29.--Cattl--Mart steady: beeves, $184.108.40.206; western steers. $4.905.00; stockers and feed ersr, 3.90 5.75; cows and helters, $2.4045.75; calves, 85.2507.75. Hog--Market 5 to 10e higher; light, 2.i.sse5.; alied, 5s.8et.; heavy. 85.L 4.123; rough, 8.e085.N; good to choice heavy. $5.80L.12I pig. Sheep-Market weak; uatle, 88.8 I4.90: western. $LS.755.1; year Nrngs. $47595..6; lams. native, 56 @4 .5 FAST AUTO RACE FAME ANiD GOLD ARE PRIZES OF INDIANAPOLIS MErT-FOR TV CONTESTANTS. ONE KILLED: ONE IIRT --ini.e.l r Amples Car Slew Tred Killing a Meehanielaa iM Ia juring Greif-Olpess RMe. erds Very Fast. Motor Speedway, Indlanapolil, Jhne 1.- Elghty-flve thouaaad persons umaaed about a two and one-half inle oval on the grounds of the Indianapo lls motor speedway today rea the gamut of emotions in response to the thrilling feats of forty speedmad auto mobile pilots, racing 5s0 Iales for fame and gold. The tralns -lat night brought into the already overcrowded city added thousands. The noteis were inadequate and many a motor enthusiast with a roll of bank notes in his pocket spent the night in the parks. At :50 o'clock Starter Wagner called the care to the wire. They prere ranged In ranks of lve in the order in which they fled their entlles In the race. President Fisher and Secretary Ellison of the speedway in an automobile, took a position at the head of the greatest assemblage of cars and pilots the mo tor racing game has ever known. Sharply at 10 o'clock the cars got away for the starting lap. At the rate of forty miles an hour they jockeyed for positlons. As they eame slowly around to the judges" stand, Aitken (Natlonal), led. He passed under the wire at 10:30 and the race was on. The first accident of the race oc Irurred on the back stretch of the blew a tire, the car leaving the track k'lling 8. P. Dickron, the mechanician. and perhaps fatally injuring Greiner. Gtreiner had only driven thirty miles in the race. May Presecute Tobsece Magnates. Washington, June 1.-The possi bilitles of criminal prosecutions of the individual members of the tobacco trust which was ordered dissolved by the supreme court yesterday are being 'urefully considered at the department or justice. Nel:her Attortiy General Wicaer sham nor any of his &assistants on the Sig case Wotlil make a statement to oafy as to the priobable curse of thle Ioe rno'ent nld n10 decision on tlihit, iPoint is likely to be made for several da'ys. In respect to trintlnal iroP. 'lt tin, however, the tobacco case Is slaid to diffter eso.t'what frotm the Standard (oil case. |In the latter Attor hey ;.vieral \ttlk.rshamll, said that r'. crlini:.al pro-'utltions were under onay. bu' declined to say positively that urone was contemplated. Observed Memerial Day. New York. May" 30.-Parades of vet rtnlttl In both Manhattan and Brooklt n antd patriotic exerirses In various patls of the city marked the obhervane -f lMemnorital day in New York. Nearly 20.000 veterans, national guardsmen. United Statex marines and members of varl;is enl-milllitary organisatlons fit.ell for parade this morning In Manhnattan. The day opened warm and fair. ('.Chicago. May 30.-Veterans of the Grand Army of the Relpublie 1.000 struong marched today in what may be the last Memorial day parade :n Chl cago in which they will join. Many of the "-Ill soldier. were unable to stand the strain of marching and occupied autolmoblles. Madero Comes Into United States. Juarez, Mlex.. Jun. 1.--1'rantllco 1 Ma.ldero, Jr.. s'.*ps ahr.as to American territory today for the first time Iln .ra. rl nintihs. A !unch in his honor n;I arran,.rd f-,r itlday by an El Pus., reih.ent. intit:ocratli.;c a round of so tl f.. tivit tie . Tr.unightt ctlettor .i..lder.i and his nilll tary a il; be guests at a dinner by El Pas *.. ti:,itls. to Iiolonel 'leier if the F1.ullth It'nlit. States ravatry and (',li.oeI Sharle of the Tw r.,I) -third I'lit atl latesl infantry, ansld ,.rlespit ii,. t-hlllt·ric. Shot Home Wrecker. Mtinnaolits. Minn.. J.,.- 1.-P. 3. O' .,lrtn. y of Long lakae. .inn., tIled fi. nlit s! .at P'ise Walia e at St. Louis .lark last night andt severely wounleI his man I,, io .1. alllege wrecked his l lnole c'.ur:en t% a..- arrea.-d by the lltnnapiolls pI lt a'tnd is being h-lItd an a t hargle useiir. ll illt a daung.r-,us wral ll. H: t i ,lllltn Is at -I .lar; s hospital. .1iniu all..i, aitlh . ballet w.-::ned thIrouih lls billp. Aft.-r h,:s lr.est a tLurti.l nay t il a oary Ia:. made the I,,.:e ofliMcals. piily lim. Train Goes Into Ditch. Marshalltownl. Ia. June I.-The Ch-i sago & N.rthweutern iassenger train, the Los Angeles IlInlatel sent Into the ditch at ('helsea, twenty-five miles east of here at 5:30 o'clock this morning. It Is a!d that no one was killed but that several passengers were Injured. Surgeons went to the scene from here Ionl a Slpe.ial train. The wreck was due to a broken Journal on one of the cars. Eighteen Die in Wreck. Lincoin. Neb.. June 1 -Eighteen persons are dead and two more will die as the result of the Burlhington wreck near Indl!anlla yesterday. Seven Die in Wreck . Seattle. Wash.. June I.-The Chica go. Milwaukee and Puget Sound rail read eompany's new steel passenger train. Columnblan. whch left Seattle last night is reported to have been de railed at Maiden. near Spokane. and ore passengers and two trainmen were killed. Hawley Dae.ated for President. St. Paul, Man. June 1.--rank Hawley. praldet of the BSwtehmea'a Ualem of Nerth America saace It e gamlatioa elta years ag, was de feated fir r.-e.eetl.e by B. B. Hebe. stag of Denver by a vote of IS? to 9l.