Newspaper Page Text
The 'Omaha ."Daily Bee
Frcm Omaha IlevstojfS. TWO CENTS ( ,VOL. XXXVI NO. 307. OMAHA, TUESDAY MORXIXO, 11, 1907 TWELVE PAGES. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. From 0m3ha Itabifs TWO CETJTS CON WON OF CROPS Decrease i V Wheat Acreage li V' r Cent, v Wna wnir off 8.6 fee cent Average li 77.4 Against a Ten-Tear Average of 81.1. NE2RASXA . IS OFF 7 FEE CENT t Condition in. Antelope State 80, Against Ten-Year Average of 87. INCREASE IN OATS ACREAGE Over Halt Million More ArrM Ni Than la 1IMM4 Condition 4.3 Per Oat Less Thai Tea-Year Arrrat. WASHINGTON, D. C, June 10 The crop reporting board oC the bureau of sta tistic of the department of agriculture finds, from the report of the correspond ents and agent of the bureau, as follows: Preliminary returns on the acreage of spring wheat sown Indicate an area of about 1K,U,0C0 acres, a decrease of l.;42.ono acres, on 7 per cent as compared with the final estimate of the acreage sown last year (17.7Xi,0n0). The average condition of spring wheat on June 1 was SC. 7. as compared with 93.4 . at the corresponding date last year. 93.7 on June I, W and a ten-year average of MS. .' - ' ' The following table shows for the five rrtnetpal spring wheat states the acreage compared with last year on a percentage basis, and the condition on June 1 In 1907 and 1908 with a ten-year average: Condition Ten Acreage. Minnesota North Dakota 92 South Dakota 92 Iowa 97 Washington 102 United Slate 93.0 17. 1S. Tr. Ar. M 91 93 90 95 94 90 96 94 87 95 94 94 91 96 88.7 93.4 93 1 Cnadltlo mt Winter Wheat. The sverage condition of winter wheat on June 1 was 77.4, as compared with S2.S on May 1, 1907, 82.7 on June 1, 1906, 85.1 on June 1, 1905. and a ten-year average of 81.L " The fallowing table shows for each of the principal winter wheat states the con dition on June 1. In each of the last two I years and with the ten-year June averages: June 1, June 1. Ten y'r 1907. lK.Averae. Kan-s ; . Indiana Missouri ...... Ohio . Nel-aka .... Illinois , 00 78 84 W SO H9 M ' 75 to 44 75 77.4 74 80 78 K ( . M 7S . 91 HS 00 R7 75 KJ.7 71 79 77 87 71 87 .77 89 . M , 71 M.l rrimmy ivnuia California ... Cklehoraa ... TexAa ........ Michigan .... UnMed States Oats,' Barley aad Rya. i The total area reported In oats la about JJ'91.000 acres, an increase of 532.000 acres, Ar 1.7 per cent, as compared with ths final Jesttmeteof the ..area sown last year 130. 1 96?.OO0)T"' , W The average condition of oats on Jotvb J 9 was H. per cent as against . per cent 4ft on June t IK. 91.8 at the corresponding date In and a ten-vear average or .T. j fie roirfjwing uiuin uuw i. . principal oat states the acreage compared with last year, on a percentage basts, and the condition on June 1 In eaoh of the last two yean., with the ten-year June average: Condi- Condi- Ten- A cre ase. . 10. o . lt.0 . 104.0 . 10.1.0 . MO . 102. 0 . MC.O tlon. tlon. I HO 7i.O 9V0 87.0 93.0 V'.O 76.0 92 0 96 0 M.V0 94 0 82.0 65.0 . Tear 1917. KS.O M.9 S7.0 re o 89.0 86.0 M0 75.0 ra.o 89.0 87.0 82 .0 30.0 SI. Ave. 94.0 IUS.0 94 0 92.0 93.0 87.0 M.O 90.0 93.0 93.0 91.0 87.0 83 0 89.7 Iowa ...... Illinois .... Wisconsin Nebraska Minnesota ln ana .... Ohio ....... Michigan 13.0 Couth Dakota. l'fl.O North Dakota. 1V0 New York 97.0 Pennsylvania 95 0 Kansas l"l 0 Vnlted States. 101.7 Ths acreage reported as under barley Is less than that Anally estimated as sown Isst year by about 171.000 acres, or 2-7 per cent. The average condition of barley Is 84.t per cent, as against BS.B a year ago, 93.7 on June 1. 19(8 and a ten-year average of kS. per cent. Th average condition of rye Is 88.1 per cent, as against 89.9 a year sgo, 93.6 on June L l'JOS and a ten-year average of 90.2 per cent. The report also Indicates several other crops and fililts, the details of which will be published In the crop reporter. KUROKI EXPRESSES THANKS Beads Meutfe of Fellrltatt Eve of His Departs re from , tralted States. WASHINGTON. Juns 10. General Kurokt today telegraphed the Navy department thanking the secretary for the courtesies extended him while In this eouitry. The dispatch la dated at Seattle and reads as follows: His Excellency, the Secretary of the Navy: I have the honor to express my warmest thanks for the great courtesy and kindness you so generously extended while In your country. I leave your beautiful soil tomorrow with most pleaaant mem ories. GENERAL KUROKI.' BAD SAN FRANCISCO FIRE gtadebaker Balldlaa; Destroyed aad Adjaceat . Balldlags Have Br ut to Bora. SAN FRANCISCO. June 10.-A Are Is raging on the corner of Tenth and Market streets. ' The wagon, carriage and automo bile store of Studebaker Brothers has al ready been destroyed, and ths paint, oil and paper store of John Quadt 4k Co. in flames. . FIRE RECORD, i L NORFOLK, Vs.. June M.-The famous Princess Anne hotel at Virginia Beach was destroyed by fire, which hsd Its origin in ths kitelwn. early lo.1ay. In two hours ths hotel and Its adjoining buildings had been wiped away. There were 1M persona, g-usts and employes, to the hotel. All are thought to have escaped, with the exception of Emma Clark, a negro chambermaid, and John Eaton, the white steward. There were tw fire escapes. Tbat a score or more persons wsre not lost Is ascribed to the heroism of Carl Boeechem, a young sergeant with the Richmond Light Artil lery Blues, who rushed from room to room and awakened the sleeping occupant un til b fell from exhaustion. The loss oa the ulldiiig is fld.0uu, with only fcJ.(K insur ance. . The safe, la which the heavy receipts of , sterdy and thousands of dollars worth Of valuable plaoed thero by guests for gate keeping, we not locked od lis aa tif cwaUdsn Kt3 SUMMARY OF THE DEE Taoaday, Jmmm 11. lOT. 1907 June 1907 bum mm rut Wf m rwi ut j IT . T 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 II J2 13 14 15 10 17 18 19 20 21 22 9io 24 25 20 27 28 29 m wiiTm. FORECAST FOR NEBRASKA Fair and warmer. Temperature at Omaha Hour. Ie. Hour. 1 p. m.... 2 p. m.... 5 p. m.... 4 p. m.... 6 p. m.... Deg. ... 71 ... 73 ... 74 ... 74 5 a. m... a. m... 7 a. m... 8 a. m... t a. m... 10 a. m... 11 a. m... 12 m...... .... 0 .... 59 .... .... 1 .... 63 , .... 65 .... ffl .... 71 74 ( p. m 73 7 p. m...s. 71 8 p. m 64 9 p. m 6 DOMESTIC. Harry Orchard resists stoutly endeavor of attorneys of Haywood to show that Independence station outrage instead of being procured by the Western Federation of Miners was a ."plant" of the enemies of the federation and became- by mistake a tragedy. - Pag 1 President Roosevelt delivers - two speeches at the Jamestown exposition, one at the celebration of Georgia day when a replica of his grandfather's , Georgia Home was opened as the state building for Georgia, and the other before the national editorial association. Page 1 Sheriff Guy of Rosebud county, Mont., kills robber after hot pursuit, whom he believes to be one of the men who held : up a Northern Pacific train and killed Conductor Clow at Welch Siding. Posse is In pursuit of companion. Page 1 Government crop report shows de crease of 7 per cent In spring wheat acreage and decrease In condition of Vi per cent compared with ten year aver age. The condition of winter wheat is 1.6 per cent below the ten year aver age. Page 1 Judge Chamberlain at Concord. N. H., orders special master to take testimony as to competency of Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy. 'aga 1 XZBKASKA. Governor Cummins signs extradition for Flits Klein on charge of robbing Winnebago bank and refused to do so in cases of Meyers and Roe. Page S District court of Lancaster county dis misses charges against District Court Clerk Phillips accused of retaining fees belonging to ths county. Action was taken. In a showing the fees belonged to Phillips. F. G. Hsmer files a petition In court asking for a Jury to pass on the sanity of . Frank , Barker, the Webster county murderer. Fags a Ten-year-old son of' Mrs, Thomas Mc Coy of Baasett confesses that he delib erately shot her because she had severely punished him. - Page S romxroar. Wine growers of southern Franco alarm the government by the unanimity with which they refuse to pay taxes and demand other .redress.' ,K Page "' . ' lOQAJbTJ '" . George W. Llnlnger" Is burled At "For est Lawn cemetery with Imposing Ua sdnlc. ceremony. V . ' ' Pags 1 Judge Troup Issues temporary restrain ing order against Mayor Dahl man's third dog mussle proclamation. Xas la police ' lay the murder of Anton Kaa par at the door , of Will Washington, a negro, whom they have arrested. Pag T W, W. Johnson. Burlington official, who was with Omaha bposters, returns with glowing description of reception to excursion and. benefit enterprise will be to Omaha and Nebraska. Pag T General Freight Agent 8 pens of ths Burlington, having completed a tour of Nebraska and part of Kansas, pronounces the outlook for wheat excellent, saying all grain needa Is warm weather. Pag S Society Fashionable set is consider ably on ths go. Pags a INSANE MAN KIDNAPS A BOY Cltlseaa Are Aroaaed aad Csylsrs Him After a Lively Strangle. MITCHELL. S. D- June 10. Speclal.- Whlle the little son of Mr. and Mra. J. N. Cook, a barber, was playing In front of his home this afternoon, a stranger going by picked the boy up in his arms and started on a run down the alley. Tbe mother did not miss her boy until ap praised of the kldnappin ga few moments later by one of the neighbors. The mother became frantic, and started in pursuit, call ing the assistance of people she met on the street, and In a abort time a do sen were In hot pursuit of the kidnapper. He "was traced several blocks away and was finally located In the hay loft of a barn, where he had taken the bay and was tearing the clothes from his body, v A hard fight resulted In getting posses sion of the boy, the fiend seeming de termined to keep him In his possession. Ths kidnaper was guarded in the barn until Sheriff Cook aVrlved on the scene. when the fellow yielded to arrest and was placed In jail, followed by an angry crowd of people who wanted to take their re venge on htm. It was afterward discovered thst the fellow's name is Frank Martin and that he la partly Insane and could offer no excuse for committing the act. BROOKLYN - MAN DEMENTED Faaad by Farmer Waaderlaar Ahoat Coaatry t Vlelalty of Graad lata ad. GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. June 10.-r-( Spe cial Telegram.) John Schwetser was found lodged In a lagoon by two farmers last night. Ths man had evidently stepped from a train at this point and wandered twelve miles away. Hs had several hun dred dollars on. his person and transporta tion to San Francisco, punched from Omaha to Grand Island. He believes be is la New Tork and iu plainly demented. Hi home la in Brooklyn. It appears, and rela tives have been telegraphed to. He was discovered Just before dark last night. He la said .to have a family, consisting of a wife and eight children, and gives every Indication of coming from a refined family. INDIANS LEAVE FORT MEADE Kaearted by Trooper to Their How Moaervatlo Chey River. STURGIS, 8. V.. June KL (Special Telo (rani. ) The Ute Indians broks camp to- day, starting for their aew home oa the Cheyenne river reservation, accompanied by Captala Johnson and six troopers of the Sixth cavalry from Fort Meade. Tbe Ute were loath to leave Fort Moade. as during their stay there they wer treated to the time of t&oir Ursa. Th party owaslsU of DEFENSE SHOWING ITS HAND Haywood Seeking to Throw Blame Upon Uline Owner. COUNTER CONSPIRACY CHARGED Orchard Admits that Haywood Had Netblag- fa With Plaaal VI d Ira tor Explosl mt Murder ' of rery. BOISE, Idaho. June 10 Into the further cross-examination of Harry Orchard today counsel for William D. Haywood repeatedly threw the suggestion of -i great counter consplrscy, formulated and carried out by the enemies of the Western- Federation of Miners, and . Indicated a determination to construct their mala lino of defense on tbat field. They carried Orchard by slow steps and through the minutest detail from the dynamiting of the Independence station down to the attempt on the life of Fred Bradley and his family, and In addition to a Series o fparticular attacks on the credi bility of the witness and the general proba bility of his stories, and preparing the way for their own testimony la rebuttal, they sought to Show that Orchard has a mania for boasting of the commission of crimes non-ex Istant except In his own mind and that he is testifying under the control and suggestion of Detective McPartland. They began today by making It clear that as far as Orchard knew of his own knowl- edge, Haywood, Mover and Petti bone had nothing to do with the Insplratlo.n planning and execution of the Vindicator explosion, and that Haywood and Moyer had nothing to do with the planning of the murder of Detective Gregory. Passing then to the dynamiting of the Independence depot, the first crime with which the testimony of Orchard directly connects Haywood, Moyer and Pettibone, they endeavored to show that Orchard In springing the mine had purposely sought to spare the oncoming train and the non union men who were expected to entrain, and that the whole plot was engineered by agents of the mine owners and railway managers, who wanted a comparatively harmless "outrage" to Injure the union miners who wers on strike. Msyherry Story Attacked. Leaving the Independence station crime. which was followed by the' flight or Or chard into Wyoming and then by his on- expected return to Denver, counsel for the defense sought to discredit the story that Haywood directed. Orchard to kill Andy Mayberry by showing that Haywood and Mayberry are old and Intimate friends. Getting down to the Bradley crime they devoted themselves largely to the revolting story of Orchard's attempt to poison ths entire Bradley household, including the Infant child, which he had seen In a baby carriage, and Mrs. Crow, the cook with whom he had made friends and whom he accompanied to a theater. Into stronger re-. Uef than had been the direct examination, they threw Ihe utter depravity of tbe wit ness and gavo tbe watching crowd the one deep noted thrill of aV otherwise weary day. Orchard swore that while in San Francisco he , repeatedly received money from Pettibone, who used the name of "Pat Bone'.' la transmitting it, and la making this .clearer today the .defense gave evi dence of a plan to ahow that thla money waa sent under Pettibone's name thinly disguised by persons plotting against ths leaders of , the Western Federation of Miners. Wltaeas Not" Cost ased. Orchard denied thst mine owners or rail way men . had any part" In the Independ ence station outrage; denied that he had a mania for, confessing uncommitted crimes and denied that he is under the Influence of McPartland. He showed some spirit In answering many of Attorney Richardson's questions, but he firmly held to all of his first stories and was calm and certain throughout the long, trying examination. Two more crimes were brought home to Or chard today; he confessed that he burned a cheese factory In Ontario to get tSOO In surance and he confessed that he began his life of crime by selling cheese at short weight. Counsel for the state led today's examination, takes Its course without a single, serious objection and at the close privately algnlfied their entire satisfaction. Orchard haa been on the stand five daya and has fully two more to serve. - Steve Adams Is a tenant of Ada county Jail and a close cell neighbor of Hsywood, Moyer and Pettibone. He Is for the present Incom municado, and Ms custodians say that he ia BuhVn and will refuse to say a word when ha is calledto the stand. Detalla of California laeldeat. In the course of Orchard's examination Mr. Richardson went over the Bradley In cident In great detail. He began by ask ing: i "Wha was the reason for getting Brad ley T" "Haywood ssld he wss at ths head of the Mine Owners' association In Califor nia and waa raising a. fund of several hundred thousand dollar to drive the fed eration out of the- state." Orchard denied he bad any grudxe against Bradley from hi experience in the Coeur d'Aelenes. "You were lust tsklng orders to kill from your chief?" suggested Mr. Rich ardson. "I was doing what Mr. Haywood told me." -"Tou were Haywood' executioner ex traordinary?" The prosecution objected to the form of the question and It was not answer-id. Richardson asked Orchard If he did n t have a grudge against Bradley by re 4 eon of the tact' that he was driven out of northern Idaho. "If I waa driven out It was ray own fault," said tbe witness. Taking ths witness back to the blowing up of ths concentrator mill of the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mine of which Bradley was tnce the manager, Richardson asked him how long he bad been a member of the federation at this time. "About a month." -replied Orchard. Before that Urn he had belonged to the Knights of Lahor. Trt Cavllforato. Starting for California "to get Bradley." Orchard said Pettibone bought his ticket for him and gave him 1160 and a new grip sack. In San Francisco h stopped the first two week In Augaa, Ut at the Golden West hotel. Prom thero ha went to a boarding place dh Tenth street. Brad ley waa la Alaska when Orchard reached the city. While waiting for him Orchard pent a part of hi time In Calient Springs. Orchard heard neither from Haywood nor Moyer while In California and received several lettar from Pettibone. The he destroyed Immediately after reading. "Why didn't you save some of thee so 'you could hav a hold on Pettibone m ease hs ever flea- the track?" asked Richardson. "I wasn't thinking about getting anything on him dldnt have any dealr to." Tbe first money rooetved frora Pettibon XCouilBUtl pa ! IOWA POLITICS LESS MIXED Oaty Three- Caatrsta mm llepekllraa State Ticket Aside from t'alted States aeaatorshta. DE8 MOINB9. JKino 10. (Special.) Ths prospect of elimination of any personal fac tional line-up from the political contest in Iowa next year appears to be good. There will be but three places contested for on the, state ticket aside from the Indorsement of the choice of the repubttcens tor Vnlted States senator. The only position an which there la likely to be a factional flst In tbe candidacy for governor. For every cam paign In the past two years there has been a factional line-up and candidates first of one faction and then of the other have won out. But It could hardly be ssld that the candidates who are now being c.uid ered are of thla kind; In fact, there are but two names being considered, and both of these men desire to be candidates If at all without any reference to factional mat ters. Inamuch as they probably do not differ a hair's breadth la their views on state and national policies which ought to be pursued It Is hard to pee how there can be any factional fight as betwen them. Lieutenant Governor Warren Garst and State' Auditor B. F. Carroll are the two men whose names are being discussed more than any others with relation to the gov ernor's office. Some other names men tioned would Indicate a factional fight, but in regard to these two wen this Is not pos, slble. Both were on the ticket last year and both were Indorsed by large votes. Both have been membra of the state sen ate and have served long snd faithfully Lin that dignified body. Both are In official position now ana nave naa neavy respon sibilities placed upon them, and In the eyes of the people of the state they both fairly represent the conservstlve and substantial business Interests of the state. Neither of these men has made any an nouncement for himself as to his plana, but they are both being considered. If they are the onr candidates before the republi can state primary next June, Or the lead ing candidates for . governor, the i contest will not take on any factional form, but the fight will be purely personal. Despite that Secretary Taft Is coming to Iowa the coming week and It Is expected that a considerable boons will be given htm for the Iowa delegation, the friends and admirers of Fairbanks4 are at work and are confident that In the nta the Indiana states man will have a goosshow In this atste. The Fairbanks address on Grant day at the Grant club In this city has been printed In pamphlet form and It Is distributed well over the state, especially among the poli ticians. It was a fine address. At the same time Governor Cummins and some of his friends are Insisting that ' the delega tion shall be pledged for the renomlnatlon of Roosevelt and ehfdl only ' go to some J other candidate when! It la shown at the convention that RooseeJt win not acceDt. The Fairbanks people telleva thst an effort Is mai to get a Tafi delegation In Iowa they will be easily able) to capture the stats convention, as Taft Is not personally pop ular. ' The coming of Taft to the state this week will probably revive political interest in presidential matter. HASKELL . WINS IN PRIMARY Receives Majority of sd.OOO Over Loo Crsee Owvsr a Did ' HolTsaa . for Bead tr. .., GUTHRia M.. June KVwThe Dally Leader at noon today says: In the demo cratic primaries H. N. Haskell of Iftsskogea, t. T.. for governor, has received a majority of 14,000 over Lee Cruce of Ardmore and R. L. Owen of Muskogee and Roy V. Hoffman of Chester have been nominated for United States senators by majorities ranging from 6,000 to 8.000. Robert- L. Owen Is one-eighth Cherokee. He was born at Lynchburg, Va:, and waa educated at Washington and Lee univer sities. He has been tescher In the Chero kee orphan asylum for a time, edited the Chi eft lan. a newspaper ac Vlnlta, waa Indian agent to the five civilised tribes from 1882 to 1884, organising the First Na tional bank In Indian Territory, was sec retary of the first bar association organ ised In Indian 'Territory and as counsel has for the last seventeen years repre- sented the Indians In various suits against tne United Statea government, some of t them notable. He was a delegate to democratic national conventions and member of the democratic national cpu gresslonal campaign. Roy V. Hoffman came to the territory from Kansaa eighteen years ago. He was first employed In the land office at Guth rie. Later hs practiced law and became known aa an orator. He organized the Guthrie Leader and was the first editor of thst paper: he was private secretary of both Governor Renfrow and Governor Barnes and assistant under United States District Attorney Caleb R. Brooks. He waa lieutenant of the Oklahoma volunteer Infantry refflment In the Spanish-Ameri can war and later be waa mad com. mander of the Oklahoma militia with rank of colonel. POSSE KILLS TRAIN ROBBER Owe of Mo Who Held l Norther Paetfle at Welch Spar . Dead. BHERTDAN, Wyo., Juns (Special Telegram.) The aheriff and his deputy of Rosebud county Montana, pursuing North ern Pacific train robbers and horse thieves overtook them near the "O. W." ranch of J. B. Hendrick Sunday. A battle ensued, In which, one robber waa killed and the other escaped to the hllla. No trace has yet been found of him, but a posse is scouring the country. The dead man had a check drawn by A. H. Hill on tbe Oila Banking and Trust company In favor of Frank Stalner. No other means of Identi fication waa secured. The sheriff Is posi tive these are ths parties who recently held up a Northern Pacific train and killed Conductor Clow at Welch Biding near Butte, Mont. The dead outlaw waa buried in the bill where he fell by the sheriffs posse this morning. The thieves were traveling south and had laid over ons day after crossing the Tongue river Bear Barney, which enabled ths sheriff to overtake them. When he found he was so hot on their trail he used the telephone from Barney to Sheridan and the "O. W." ranch, notifying officers and cow boys to be on ths lookout. Ths hill ar full of officers and com boys looking for ths escaped robber, who will likely be captured, a officer believe he was wounded. OPERATION UPON . , - . , w. ' ... P ldrj Slight: Sratel Treatment, but 1 j DMOTa.rBaI I I has bean learned, waa. somewhat indisposed for several daya. A alight surgical opera tion was perfornttd and shs is now well agata. Th court will leava m B'huradajr PRESIDENT AT JAMESTOWN Georgia Day Celebration Drawa Chief Executive of Nation. TALES LABOEEJQ MAN'S EIGHTS ladastrlal Corporatloas ghaald Not Objeet to Essployers Mobility Act, Which ta Mere Matter Of Jaatlro. EXPOSITION GROUNDS. Va., June 10. Brought back to the Jameatown exposi tion by the formal opening of Bulloch hall, the ancestral home of his mother at Roa well, Ob., and reproduced here at the Georgia state building. President Roose velt wss today for the second time the central figure of an attractive exposition program. The military and naval spectacle wss not greatly dissimilar to that which marked the visit of ths president when the exposition wss opened April 26. The president was the guest of the expo sition for about nine hours, arriving with a specisl party. Including Mrs. Roosevelt, on the Mayflower at 8:30 a. m. After re ceiving the Oeorgla officials on board and with them as guests, reviewing the fleets assembled In Hampton Roads, he was landed at the exposition grounds at about 11 o'clock. He made a speech as a part of the Georgia day celebration In the fonv noon, and will make another at the con vention of the National Editorial associa tion In the Auditorium this evening. He reviewed the psrade of the military and navy forces, visited the negro exhibit, par ticipated In the presentation of a silver service by the state of Georgia to the battleship named for It; attended a recep tion given at the Oeorgla building by Georgians alone in homor of himself and Mra. Roosevelt and visited Informally the New Tork state building. He will depart for Washington at about 5 o'clock. The weather was Just cloudy enough to break the heat of the Ban. From esrly morning every street car and' boat arriv ing at the exposition deposited hundreds of passengers. President Goes Over Groaada. Every part of the exposition grounds ex cept the "Warpath" was covered by the president In his strenuous day. The New Tork building and the Georgia building and the negro -exhibit are situated at extreme opposite ends of the grounds and the re viewing stands and the Auditorium, where the speeches were made, are In about the center of the grounds. The reservation was thronged with ths greatest attend ance since the opening of the exposition and the, president was given a reception fully as enthusiastic as mai accoroea niio on tbe occasion of hla first visit. From Discovery Landing ths president's party were driven through a guard of honor formed by the Georgia troops, tho cadets of the military aad naval acad emies and tHtf Virginia mflttary institute. drawn up In open ranks. Tho great throng within the grounds stretched from the water front to the Auditorium and to ths outside a crowd of great proportions had assembled on Lee -parade. In front of .ne reviewing stand. Thousands of voVj swelled the cheering which waa begun as soon as the president stepped on land nd continued until tho ' program was opened at the stand. - Governor .Terrell Introduced President Mitchell of the Georgia commission. Mr. Mitchell presented Cardinal Gibbons, who offered the invocation and the band played played "The Star Spangled Banner," after which Mr. Mitchell Introduced President Roosevelt. President Roosevelt then delivered his first address. He spoke for about an hour and waa cheered throughout his entire -ctu " Addreos of the Preside.!. . .h- ....nti.t .,mtv of chareristlc. of people of th. United S"?" L'1 Minneapolis When con State. o matter where they are located, j 'rlto V",?" detert,v' nd th and then continued In part: !D" a he ch.rge Smiling he Not only is all of this true as between I"" .. me " m nt ,n ritxt one community and another, but It Is Just . rom. He snatched from hla pocket a as true between one clasa of our citizens .bottle containing the poison and the men and another. Now and then we meet well- ; were powerless to prevent his taking it meaning peop e who have a genuine hor- ' . . " " , " ' aaing iu roT and dread of ail rich men and think ,Th b0"'6 re the label of a Waterloo of them as being set apart by peculiar vice , drug firm, showing he had prepared to and iniquity, rsow ana men we meet equally well-meaning rich men who have an equally Irrational dread of those whom they style "lsbor leaders." In each case I think the hostility is in large part due to a want of sympathy caused by completo Ignorance of the men who arouse such distrust or anger. 'Aa a matter of fact. If we take a given number of men of large fortune and a like number of wage-workers we find that in their essential human na ture they are all alike. In each group we find .men aa wise and aa foolish, as good lnS'ltini.lrtil wenU?uf U.!l far as possible, when the men of a given group as a whole act In l way that wo dm,c?I!ir?rrh20.otHf.P-. f remedied rather than aa a wrong to lain. In the superior court today. Thla de be avenged. We ought not to tolerate clsion wa announced af the close of a OTtiU?.m.".,2irrUw h"rin whlch "r Mr Eddy .nd quits as bad aa wickedness. But In putOsg for her three trustees argued a motion aak a stop to the wronoj we ahould so faftfca . ng to have the suit -brought by ths rela posaible avoid getting into an attltud of j tl . M Eddv aa "nut friend." M. JT,rf, h.rred toward the wronailoer. I1Te" ot CMa' " ne" mends dls- He may be morally to blame and It may be necessary to punish him; but oa th other hand tlis wrong ne na jommitted may simply be due to the existing condi tion of things, to conditions under which hs haa. been brought up; and in such a case, while we must apply the remedy and see that there is no further chance of harm to the community, it is neither Just nor farsighted to exact revenge for what has been done. Immlarratlo d Child Labor. Th president spok In favor of encour aging immigration to the south. He spoke of the need of law regulating child labor. He said: " - Wa need laws for th care of our children which were not needed when this country ; miles long through a farming aect'on six wss In its Infsncy. We need laws for the, miles north of Ottumwa. No houses were no neeSedVrnerernd"id,ul? fo'rtune. : ! h V"1 " ?T' were far emsller than at present, and when : Injured, but orchards were torn up and tlese fortunes were not combined for bust-! live stock killed. A hog lifted from a peu neaa,ue. In the same way we need tolWM carried a quarter of a mile. change our attitude toward labor problems from whst thst sttltude waa in the days when the great bulk of our people lived In the country with no more complex labor relations than la Implied In the connection between the farmer and the hired help. There should be additional legislation to securing pecuniary compensation to work men suffering from accidents, . and when or Drouiema they ars killed, to their families. At present both In ths sphere covered by na tional legislation, and In the sphers cov- ny7a;.:7.,rhnncT..,ab,urden,of inHnatria uri-irlrnii to be borne hv the injured workmen and their families; and a I ? , either has no rase at all for redress or else must undertake a eult for damages against his smpioyer. Goveramet as a Employer. Th national government should be a model employer. It should demand the highest quality of service from its irmrAni a i pioyes ana snouia care tor mem property VIUTOnlA'ln return. Congress should adopt legisla- lion proviaing tunned oui aennue conipen- salion for accidents to all workmen within th .rope of the federal power. Including employes in navy yards and arsenals. Sim- ilsr legislation should follow throughout ths stales. The old and inadequate remedy of suit for negligence would then gradually out th extreme unwisdom of the railway companies In fighting the constitutionality of the national ein4oyera' liability law. Ne law 1 more aniptkatlukUy bftxiol. and kt HUNTINGTON T0 GRADUATES Chaacellor of Nebraska Wesley I'alvereltr Delivers Daeea laareate Addreae. LINCOLN. Neb., June 10-(Specl Chancellor D. W. C. Huntington of the Nebraska Weslyan university de livered the baccalaureate sermon yes terdlay ' In the chapel. His subject was 'The Sincere Unbeliever." He said he would not address the graduating class ss a company of unbelievers. "I hsve no reason for doing so." he said. "Tou are graduates Of an Institution which was founded and Is sustained by men and women who believe that the highest edura- tlon I Christian education. Every brick In these walls has been consecrated to that type of learning which adores a personal God and trtista a personal Christ. Tou come to these hells that you might secure the advanced scholarship of your time, combined with deepened loyslty to the Christian faith. In both conviction and life. If your years at this university have failed to bring you Into this higher ss well aa broader life, you have still to grssp the highest and best meaning of education." The commencement address will be de livered at th Wesleyan university Wednes day at 10 a. m. by Rev. W. F. Anderson, D. D., of New Tork. The State university commencement pro gram for the week Includes the following events: June 10, t p. m.. Phi Beta Kappa oration; June 1L 11 a. m., class dsy, class dsy plsy, matinee and evening; June 12, alumni day, class reunions, field day, allumnl address and business meeting; June 13, 10 a. m., commencement oration by Bourke Cockran at the el'y auditorium and conferring of degrees. MAY INCLUDETAFT IN SUIT Mrs. Ayres Claims to Have- Received Letter Upon Which (the May Base Case. NEW TORK. June 10. The statement of Mrs. Ayres, wife of Lieutenant Colonel Charles O. Ayres, United States army, In which she spoke of the secretary of war's letter to her husband forbidding her to trespass upon the reservation In West Point as "so Insulting and despicable that I will not repeat It or show It," and which, she said, she had placed In the bands of her lawyers, was considered an Intimation at West Point, sccordlng to dispatches to day, that shs Intended to Include Secretary Taft In the suit for dsmsges shs haa an nounced she would bring. While Mrs. Ayres refused to explain fur ther What was In the order which prevents her from seeing her son, Fairfax Ayres, who Is cadet at the academy. It was stated at West Point thst Secretary Tuft approved the recommendation of Colonel Mills and Colonel Scott In their reports to the department on Colonel Howae's com plaint against Mrs. Ayres, which Is th basis of her suit. The secretary. Instead of ordering Colonel Ayrea to remove the wife from near the poet. Instructed him to. prevent her from "trespassing" upon the West Point reser vation.' so long as their son shsll be the academy. If young Ayres should be Beverly 111, the secretary adds, she will be notified and and a permit for her to aee him will bo Isaaed either by th secretary or by-the adjutaat geaoral forthwith. WATERLOO MAN TAKES POISON Fora-er, Tracked by Police, Ends 1.1ft Rather Thaa Fare DUm-are. WATERLOO. Ia.. June 10. (Special Tele-gram-Fugitlve Forger Frank Jackson committed suicide Sunday night In a Min neapolis hotel by swallowing carbollo acid j w" a policeman to arrest nlm on c"rge or forgery. Death followed jin me pa vol wagon rushing him to a hos- I l P"'" ged checks at 1 aterloo several months ago. Detectives fln- , meet death, rather than face dezredatlon. The body has been shipped to Waterloo. TO JUDGE MRSEDDY'S MIND Coart at Coaeord, N. H., Orders Mas ter to Make Bxamlaatio as to Saalty. mwrnpn xr ir t.. ,A m.- . . ' mony on the que.t'lon. of Mrv O. B Eddy' competency to manage her affairs Is , to be taken by a master In chancery, ac- cording to the decision of Judge Chamber- ! missed on ths ground thst the proceedings wsre not brought In good faith. Ths master is expected to be named this week. TORNADO. CLOSE TO OTTUMWA First Storm of This Character Ever Know I Southeast low Doe Damage. OTTUMWA, Ia.. June 10. The first tor nado ever known In southeastern Iowa ! devastated a path 100 feet wide and two CHINESE SEE FIRST MOTORS tart of Prklaa--t-Parla Aatomobll Rare Oeesrj la Celestial Empire. PEKING. Jun 10. Three French, one rhiich and one Italian motor cars started :-'- " .They were given an enthusisstle sendoff by the foreign residents Including the Ameri- Austrian and French ministers. A French band played selections. Th Chinese wer much astonished as this waa the first time motor cars havs been seen in Peking, TEAMSTERS DEMAND RAISE employe f Paeklas; Hoase la Chi- aam Ask for Mere Meaer bjr Jmmm IS. . CHICAGO, Jun lo.-Th packing house La Ports; floral heart of white ro. s. csr teamsters anion today notified th pack- ' nations, tube rose, maiden hair fsrns and era at th Union stock yarda that If they j lilies cf the vsll-y from the Masonic lioiny. do not offer an advance in teamsters' wsses Plsltsmouth; clusters of ahits roses. F. L. by June U a strtk will result. The team- Slurtevant, Chart.- C. Rosea ater nd Mo- tor demand an advane of 4 cnt aa hour, but thsy bauv aa agrifto will u t4 ortC&u a ttts ii G. W. LINLNGER RESTS Father of Nebraska Art Buried in Foreit Lawn Cemetery. FUNERAL SOUND TRIBUTE OF LOVE Episcopal Eitei and Maionio Eitnal Observed in the Services. THRONGS OF PEOPLE MOURN LOSS Distinguished Masons Take Fart In the Grave Ceremonies. SEAN BEECHEE LEADS AT HOME Pabllo aad Private Testimonials f Reepeet Ar Paid by Frleads ad Neighbor of Great Ma. All that Is mortal of George W. Llnlnger was laid at rest with Impressive Masonlo ceremonies In Forest Lawn cemetery Mon day afternoon In the presence of a great host of friends and his brethren of the Grand Masonlo lodge of Nebraska and Mount Calvary commandery No. L Knight Templar, and other Masonlo lodge. A brief devotional ceremony In accord with the ritual burial service of the Epis copal church was held at the family home. the Llnlnger art gallery, at 1 o'clock, con ducted by Very Rev. Dean George A. Beecher of Trinity cathedral. Th mualral service were rendered by the Trinity ca thedral quartet, consisting of Mrs. Ben Stanley, Miss Daisy Hlggln. Ben Stanley and W. B. Wllklna. They sang "O Para dise," "Nearer My God to The" and "Abide With Me." A I the custom with the Episcopal serv ice, no sermon was preached or eulogy pro nounced, but Just merely th brief but very Impressive burial service of th church was observed. Services at th Gallery. The funeral service were held In tho Lln lnger Art gallery, place, of honor being re served for the Grand Masonlo lodge near est the bier, which was guarded by four Knights Templar In full uniform. About 100 members of Mount Calvary commandery No. L In full uniform, wer stationed at th Davenport street front of th residence and adjoining th commandery further up the street waa 'a very large delegation of Capitol lodge No. S. Ancient Free and Ac cepted Masons, and other Blue lodge rep resentatives with their symbolical Masonlo apron. Grouped about .the art gallery wer nu merous floral tributes, many of them of rare beauty, but still so inconspicuous aa to attract but little general attention. Th family had requested no flowers bo sent. The casket rested on Its bier In th center of the gallery and on it was laid Mr. Lln lnger' Knights Templar regalia, hi Ma sonlo apron and a cluster of whit rose. Cortesre Vnasaally Loa. With the' conclusion of the services at the art gallery, ths casket waa removed t th hearse, which moved dowa Davenport street, escorted by the Masonlo bod!) fol lowed by an exceedingly long line Of car riages, to Sixteenth street, where street cars were In waiting to convey th Masonlo order to Forest Lawn cemetery- The serv ices at Forest Lawn cemetery were con ducted by the Masonlo Grand lodge of Ne braska, with Past Grand Master Oeorg H. Thummel In charge of the ritual. These were participated In by several of th past grand masters, with Harry Gibbon of Ksar ney aa grand marshsl of the ceremonies. Among those present and participating In the ritualistic work were: Past Grand Mas ters Robert EL French of Kearney. Judge S. P. Davidson of Tecumseh, F. B. Bullsrd of North Platte, Harry P. Deuel of Omaha and Jamea T. A. Black of Hastings and Grand Secretary Francis B. Wblt of Omaha. The funeral brought together on of th largest bodies of representative Masons ever assembled In Nebraaka and was In all respect one of the most impressive Ha sonlc funerals ever held In th state. List mt Pallbearer. The honorary pallbearerv who Included many of th foremost citizens of Omaha, and present and past Grand Masonic lodgs Officials, were: Judge Eleaaer Wakeley, Judge George W. Doane, United State Circuit Clerk George H. Thummel. Dr. Oeorg L. Miller, Henry W. Tats. Dr. Andrew B. Sommers. William A. DeBord, ! Major Bradner D. Slaughter, United State j rmy; Grand Secretary Francis E. White, William A. Paxton, Senator Joseph H. I Millard, Grand Custodian Robert E. French of Kearney, Daniel H. Wheeler, Frank E. Bullard of North Platte, William R. Adams, Henry H. Wilson of Lincoln. Judgs Robert E. Evens of Dakota City. Dr. O. m. Wood, Haraln P. Devalon, Oman J. King of Lincoln, United State Judge William H. Munger, Charles K. Coutant, Acting Gov ernor Melville R. Hopewell of Tekamah, John 3. Mercer, Martin Dunham. George Barker, Euclid Martin, Charles 0. Rosa water, Harry P. Deuel. The active pallbearer were: LaPorest L. Pratt. M. E. Muxon, Oeorg West, W. B. Graham. Dr. Frank Blabaugh, Charles E. Bedwell, John R. Webster, John Bam ford. ' Old Associate I Baslaes. Among those present at the funeral wer H. P. Devalon and E. M. Collin of Omaha, ' .hu n.ed in business with Mr. Llnlnger thirty years ago and have been associated ' wttn rlm m business ever since. i A partial list of the flora, te.t.monl.l. ft Cluster of American Beauty rose, Mrs. , jietcalf- cluster of orchids. Mrs. Alfred ,.,.,. 'k,,,,,.. f c.lle lilies. Bee Bulld- I - ' - , Ing company; large cluster of whit carna- itlons. former Senator Millard: large cluster j of white roses, Parlln, Orendorff at Martin company; cluster of Easter lilies. Mrs. Bier- bower and Mra. Boyd; cluster of American Beauty roses, Standard Vehicle company of Pontlac; cluster of cresm roses, L. W. Nichols; cluster of pink roses, 11. C. Btone of Chicago; set piece of white -roses and carnations witn chapter emblem of key stone aod letters H. T. W. S. S. T. K. lit ! purple. Omaha chapter. Royal Arch Va sons. No. 1; set piece while roses witn em- blem from Ca pilot lodge Na S, Ancient - Free and Accepted Masons; set piece of i white roses and carnations with cross and i crown In red. Mount Calvary commandery No. I. KnlghUTempUr; .etplece. rose. Witt, i emblem. Mystic Bhrlrie; cluster cream rosns. Mr. and Mrs. W. H- Head: cluster Amsrlcan I Beauty roses. E. M. Collins, H. A. Smith. sr.; H- A. Smith. Jr.; B. Vstlca, . oooowm. rm.h.- F. Mitchell. Racine; K. M. Andrew, tor Rosewater; set piecs. goldon gats roses. H. A- Redman. J- C. Bloom, J. A. Raw Una.