Newspaper Page Text
The Omaha Daily Bee.
NEWS SECTION UTATH33. ro RECAST. Ppt Nebraska TnwttW. For low Fmlr. PAGES CXE TO TE5T. VOL. XL-NO. 234. OMAHA, SATLTJJAY MORNING, MAY 27, lb 11. TWENTY PAGlS. SINGLE COPY TWO GENTS. WILSON SPEAKS TO LINCOLN CLUB Governor of Hew Jeney it Gueat of Honor at Banquet in Sebruka Capital STATES AJFD TEE G07E&5XE3T Old duttioa of Eta. la' i Eigbta Looked at from. lew Anle. rxoiTTAsiE field of service fitataa An Try-lag" Chit Grounds of Oar Political System. YAUETT AST) INDIVIDUALITY latili Arm PntUi imiiItm too Fvuttlu af Legal St restart a am4 kwm ef I. est ad Oowsrro.. 1 From Staff Coi i Koodmt. UliOOUC. Mat Special.) Governor Woodro-w TUtm of New Jersey, arrived aa the gtty at 1 10 this afternoon Instead of this morning au had been originally planned A wreck on the 3oux City and Omaha, Una of tha Northwestern waa tha aaaaa of tha delay. Immediately after his arrival hera ba waa taken to tha Lincoln hotel wbera he received aoores of promt Mont callers for aa hour. Included among those who met Governor Wilson waa W. H Thompaan of Grand Isiand. who haa announced himself aa a candidate for tha democratic nomination for United States Senator. Following the public reception ha waa taken for an automobile trip around the city and suburb. la the List of places at which be stopped was ifWw, where ba mat Mrs. W. J. Bryan at a local sani tarium, wbera he called upon Chancellor Emeritus Benjamin Andrews. an o.d friend. Later in the afternoon ha was lax en to tha university where ha viewed tha annual competitive drill of tha cadeta. Thle evening be was the honor guest and principal speaker at the annual banquet Ivan by the local Commercial club. Ha said tn part: "No h mar revtvsJ in is more noticwahle than the erent years tone might almost say in recent monthai of tha etiergry and activity of our state s"uvenur.eais. It seems a very little while afo that men were dlaruaslna; even wbere tha dansrer that our state aovernmenta might lose their inrUaMve. fall hopeleaaly Into the bark ground, give thetr powers over to the fed eral government and find their relations altered beyond recognition as compared with tha elder order of things la America. But we no longer bear predictions and criticisms of that sort. The leadlnc states of tha country have now bestirred them selves and are showing- an extraordinary activity in tha field of thoughtful and sys- j tamatie reform. ' The variety of America la such.' the differences between ana part of the eaan 'try and another are- so clearly marked In respect to the Industry and all ether aie naejts ot kfe that tha states ara clearly an is dispensable UtstrvAeat of Its Ufa. Vary leg osndiUoea must ba met ba differ ent tifi la different parts ot tha country, and oar system of states fives to our lagal arrangement aa elasticity, aa adapta bility, an ease of cbaxig and accommoda tion. in. which is Invaluahle and lndispenaibla j so larga a country, beeiirrlng Itself la , BUT different laUtudes and with so la ! Whan we i great a variety of purpose. discuss tha powers of tha staisa, tterefore, la our day. we are net reviving: the old academic question of 'state rights.' "Vv s ara bearlnmng to look upon the rights of tha states as wa look upon tbe rights of indi viduals. Ws are not so much erophaaising; tha selfish and Independent powers in volved as the duties which are manifestly correlative to tbe rights. The legal right ! of tha individual we are no longer fond j of regarding as his opportunity to serve his own seiCLsh purposes. Wa are now j thinking rather of the obligation Involved I to coo tar. n his purpoees to the general In- i 1ne c4se 0f the Carter White Lead com- j should ever be eur vigilant care that these teresi, Wa now think of the rig-ht of the panv of OR,l)lt ,n1 West Pullman, 111.. I two parallel purposes at our national policy Individual as aa obligation ta ba just ; u,, Norfolk dt Western Hallway ; in foreign affairs should not ba so con- rather than aa aa opportunity to be seif- 4,,,,. t al ,be Interstate Commerce ! Btrued aa to become Incompatible la g-ard-ish. Sinuiarly. thinning of the rights of ! n upholds the railroads In the ! la our continental lnterasu and our peace the states not as tneir prerogaUva to TnMU of nM cnarred on eoka from the Ml relations with tha nations of tne aarv. their own tnt.re.ts wltUout regard to j Pw,,,mM m West Virginia ta ' world. - ths interests of the country aa a whole . W(M Pul:man ,td denli, repersUou re- Declaring that now it is entirely lawful hut rather as thetr opportunity to play : QUM,e( tM oomplal.ts. I tor the subject, of neutrala to supply bel- ' " - w-wyunm In the readjustment of those relations' which have threatened to become radically ; in sat is factory and dangerous both In the i tiald of industry and in the field ot poll- : ties, both In the matter cf the use of tal and in the fleid ot legation, we assart (Continued oa Fourth Page The Weather FTR NEBRASKA Insattled. FOR IOWA Fair. Teas pe rat areev at W T f cv I .fl st a sas sewt Tt mas ca ew jT sear sustwti t oaaamraUv 1. teal Reeert. mi. mis i. : Hirhest lesterdav 1 :i is a Lueent yesterxisy 7 ie fT Mean temperature si 04 T I'roelpitatioa o .1 , Temperature and precipitation depart ires fror.i itim normal Normal tem:erature is Eiraaa for the day 14 Total excess since March 1 -S5J or ma 1 pixii'itaiKn 1 f awr' for the div Toal ra a fall sicre Wares. 1... I wflctecacy since Marra 1 1 eri.-j. m for c r per: & ;si: 1-eflcieacy for o r period. 1J li taca .15 inc: i $ me;.e I 1 lnch a i T ir.ch ) 1 ST tile ues 1 Ueswrta fruea tiatisai al 7 I1 M. Ram- I f.ll ! t'.euon and rute Tern a. H'irh- ot tt tsilrr t P BU. 1 ' eauwi. cioudy laer. clear 1 Motcea. pajn doody loise Cm. cioody Lander, rain . Norm Platte, rain (mha. clear liebM. eiear Kill Lake 1 ltv. cioudy. thuLa r'a. cwar. tlherklan snow eioux Oty. 01 ear a.entrne, rain 1W M M tm U X Iswbcatae traee of precpitarioa. a. a. a.! on. Lcai t Owsks Tsuerssr. Hour. n-. : II a. m 7v n I 1 s. m 4 " I a. m L-ajJ u m. I i 10 1 v- J m i P- m m " m S p. m a Money Order Issued at Stromsburg, Neb., ii Found in Thames! Biscuit Box Picked Up Sear London with Thirty Orders Parable at 5ataL South Africa. LONDON. May X. A tn btscu't bnx containing thirty Aroerlaan and Interna tional money orders rai.gicg la amounts from B to 1150 waa picked up In the j Thames by the master of a barge which arrlTed at Rjchester. near London, this afternoon. The money orders were issued 1 at Stromsburg. Neb , and made tareb e at Paalp4eerburs;. NataL A letter with the 1 orders, signed J H. Roeene and sdreat-ed to Augusts Rnaene at Pafpieierburr. re ferred to the turns of money enclosed In the letter. Nona of the money ordsrs had been car eel led. so evidently they have not been cashed. STROMSSCRO. Neb.. May J. ' Special Teiegram. J. H. Koiene Is a farrrer liv ing a mile from town. His brother. Au gust, has been a m-eslonary 1 South Africa. He is at a Ions to explain bow money refit his brother should be found in London. Corner On in May Wheat at St. Louis William Laayon Holds Options on a Million Bushels, Which Ee Says Hast Be Delivered. ST. LOUIS. May - William La-iyon. a capitalist. Is engineering one of the b'ggest wheat deals ever attempted bere. More than LOW).) bushels of May wheat, vaiued at nearly SLOW' AOS are Involved In the transactlon. He Is on the bull side and Insists that every bushel of wheat, which he has bought on option shall be delivered to him at the Chicago market price, which Is 91 cents a bushel. Luroe said today he expected his de- j liveries before the last of May will ex j ceed 1.000 000 bushels, and that he Is pre- pared to pay cash for It all. If tha deUverirs are not made the j "shorts" will have to pay Lanyon the dif ference between trie price at wmcft n bought it and tbe Chicago market price. Ler.yon Is now credited with holding all tha No 1 red wheat for Mi)' delivery that Is In sight in St. Louis. Row Over Photo Starts Shooting Torn Picture of Howard Eenwood in Von Buhl's Pocket Throws Some light on DenTer Tragedy. r ENTER. Cola.. May SS, B. W. Atkla- a . wealthy enntraetar or - oiorauo "Viings. who waa aoddentally snot Wednesday night when Harold Hen wood shot S. L. Van Phul. was mora sertously Injured than at first thought. A bona in feia lear waa snattaswd and aaunitatlast may ba neoeasary. Torn phousrranhs ot Heawood. bearlns: his astosrraph. believed to have been grven by him vo a prominent Denver matron, were found la Van Puhl's pockets. It is the theory of the police that they were F 1 secretly removed frorn tha woman's room on Puhl and that their exhibition to ood by Von Puhl ' started the row that resulted in the larters death. . . 1 1 is anown idsi i or rw o kjziv w blows m Von Puhl's room a day or wo before tbe trag-edy. LEAD COMPANY LOSES CASE Interstate ree Bely Halda Knllrwatda rksrges tlshfsllr for Cke. (From 4 Staff CorrespondenT.) WAt?Hi;-'GTON. May S.-Mpecial Tee rram. ) In a decision made public today .... cn. t. " vtiauon exTencea vo mm oj sis jetwiw, president cf Loogeaa college to deliver I diplomas to the young women graduating from the col' ere June 1. i ' lprientai:vee moss anu -r o j traaka, woca or lowa, traaai 01 jsiciu- 1 1 gari. Wart-uru-n of Washington and An- longing It. It requires no argument to iereun of Minnesota will leave tomorroa ; prove such acts ara against the funua snomlng early In an automobile to vialt j niental principles of real neutrality and the battle Ce ids of Gettysburg and An- j no more practical work can be under ttetam. return'ng to V ash r rt -n Sunday : taken la the promotion of peace than ta !f-t ; hasten ths day when such contraband com- D. A. Hu. brook. W a Tracy and W. T Mathew. ail of Omaluu W. L. Fegueon, Roval E. Dimmer and Uekery -sr, all f Lincoln. John E. Thompson af Gihboa. LeUe F. White and Llovd Q. EXerson of Y r . Earl W. Cr rd of Fremont, li. V. IMUs of oxford. C. A. Bird of lnacer. J. R. McLeciard of Sidney, W. H. Hummel if llvwii and Cbarlee F. Hall of Mem phis. Neb., have been appointed railway s.1.11 clerks. IS DEAD -? HERBERT Attad S v ell Kases . err ef lUi Expire hiir lelt to Ktw Yorkv. t;PEXSBVRA N. V.. May M-lspfccial Telegram Herbert Anstead. a J1 kaowm soodturker of Lincoln, Neb., dleu suddenly at the Era in hotel at Canton. N. Y . near here, last mgiu Anstead came to Carton about two wteka ago to Kttle up tt.e allaus cf hia fal.'.er, the late Mania A new ad of Colton. N. T. The de ceased leaves a slave and two children .a Llscula. I STEDINGER YET UNDECIDED stateaford Maa Mas 1st bald Whether He W 111 C oaae to Ooaaao or sl. KOCKFORD. !'L. Mir Si .Special Tel erram Ferdinand Sted'.nger, teacher of Genu In tbe Rockford High school, who baa been invited to reorganise the German department of tbe Omaha H.h school and take charge. tu.s reached no decision in the matter. Asaerieaaa al Doaamsi Toast. , COPENHAGEN. May St. K'tng Frederick .St ' tndar received in audlonos Rear Admiral .ou' Charles J Badger ir.a waa ai.'xioainied . by the metnbera ef his staff, and tne cap .1S tains of tho four battlesbt; compueir.g trie Iseoond djvisloa ot tbe luted Elates At laauo rest, ass vlaiuag 1 lonm Ira. Across tb " TAFT TREATIES ENDORSED Lake Mohonk Conference Sends Tele pram to tie President ! ADDRESS BY CSC A3, S. STBAUS War er Aasuealir ta Tar hey Weald mt Sea ef Mealtloae at War mr 1 aaas ( Maaer tw Belllcereats. MOHOKK LAKE. May Jt.-Ths sentatlves of Cfxy-ona commercial arganl ratlans attending the aevaoteentia annual meeting of the Laxa Monona; conference on lntamational arMtratloa. today sent tei grains to President Taft and Senator Cut ksm. ehahrmaa ef tha senate committee an foreica relatione, aaymg they "beartlly en dorsed treaties of un limited arbitration with Great Britain, Franca and other countries and wish speedy success with such treaowa." Oscar S. Straus, member of Tha Hague court and former ambassador to Turkey, addressed the conference on "business and International arbitration." Mr. Straus said that American diplomacy had always encouraged unhampered com merce and effective neutrality and he urged the importance of achenng strictly to that policy, jl great step forward, he declared, would be to make it unlawful tor neutral nations or their subjects ta issue war loans, or sell munitions of war to belligerent powers. In part he said: "Trie American policy which was so felicltlously characterized by Secretary Hay las that of the 'Monroe doctrine and the i golden rule" is an International policy of j the highest equity and Justice and it nserents m 1th arms unit nuir.. m a ... " . "The tact that such 1-ans can be legally contracted only makes war possible, when otherwise either, or both belligerents would " - , m wucu ut -1, e ' merce and loans alll no longer be consid ered lawfaL" j ' j CHIEF OF POLICE SUSPENDED , SAf FRANCISCO. May K Chief of j pQioe Symour waa auspended today by I the Board of Police Commissioners, pend- lng trial on charges of conduct unbecom- lrg an officer. Captain of Detectives E. R. Wall was appointed acting chief. The formal complaint charges 3mour, i tnol .other things, with permit tic g the , operation at a numbr r of gambling houses lm , and with cauaing dissension In the depart ' ment by bringing ur.foucded charges 1 sgblnst ofCcera. Executive Staff at the Y. W.C. A. Building 1 fft VI Ribl- Top Hw Mrs Emma w., ..vu-u. m x lutoM 6 UM 0 TYPICAL. SCENES ALONG THE L-INE Immigrant Girl Lost for Two Days in the Mojave Desert Italian Young; Woman Terrified by Stories of Fellow Passengers Jumps from Train. SAN FRAJiCISHX). Chi. Msy SV-After wandering In Ota Mojave desert tor nearly two days without food or water. Marie Ferrari, an Italian Immigrant girl, was brought to the home of her brother bare last night. Terrified by the mallckms stories of Italian) aba mat oa tha journey from Nsw Tor, she Jumped from, a Santa Fa train nesnrsrstow, arefesrlng so cnaaco death oa the blsadng sands of the Mojave rather than face tha tsrrlbie fate she pic tured awaiting bar la San Franclsoa. Taking advantage of bar hrnorsnos ot tha language and Amortcaa customs. Italian passfngers an the train tald bar lurid and terrifying stories of American laws and cuatoma. making bar believe her brother, whom aba waa traveling to join, was angry at her ooroing without his permission and would kill her. When her absence ' was discovered hours after she had left the train a message was sent to tha station agent at Baratow to search for her. The agent succeeded In finding her trail, but did not overtake her for over twenty-four hours. When dis covered she waa suffering from thirst and hunger and was completely exhausted. Denies Existence of Any Paper Trust - sBsasssasssn President Eastings Says Purpose of Company is to Get as High Prices as Possible. WASHINGTON. May J Denial of the existence of a paper "trust" that dictates Prices was mads by Arthur C. Hastinga. president ot the American Pulp and Paper company at the senate finance committee s reciprocity heart-ig today. The object of his organisation wu to "educate paper manufacturers to get all they could for their product." be said. Mr. Hastlnga admitted that curtailment of output waa practiced to maintain uni form prices. When Senator Stone asked If there was not some sort of understanding between the paoer manufacturers as to curtailment f production when they were so advised by th American Paper and Pulp association. Mr Hastings said the senate "seemed to be suffering from the disease of suspicion." "Then I come to you as physician to cure me." retorted Mr. Stone. Mr. Hastings would not acknowledge that there aas any fixing of the amount of pajier production or of prices. He attacked the newspapers declaring ttat they were "not fit to read half the time." "And yet you are willing to forniah the paper on which to print this bad news T" asked Mr. Stone. "I am not in business for a moral pur pose." answered M-. Hasting. F. Byers, Mias Lilly M. Strong. Lower - av anB.--g 1. uutlx os . .j r -- r-ir I,-- m. o men. Alias x.Laa vs. cenaee. as J nooaaie 1 . V 1. with Omaha Boosters !VTJr : -1 i WHERE THE STOPS WERE MADE. . BOOSTERS ENTER WITH BELLS Omaha Trade Excursionists Flock Into Albion on Board Elephants. LITTLE rSDIAXS ON PABADS S reseats at Cosei aaseot choe.1 Torn Oat in FwU Reg-alin Co.es pise II Tells A boot Market Town at w.rth Bna. ALBION. Neb.. May St Special Tele gram.) After following the Omaha boaster train all week Campbell Bros, circus was consolidated with tha Omaha trade ex cursion hero and the two organisations entered the town togetec' Occupying seats on tha elephant were Paul Beaton, Dave O'Brien. P. P. Fodrea, A C. Scott and Sam Burns, jr. All wore Chlnesa hats. Joe Redfield rode a camel and Arthur Metx a dromedary. No snake charmers could be found In the Omaha delegation. The arrangements for the amalgamation of the rival attractions were made by an arbitration committee of Albion business men beaded by Fred Mack. The circus management was willing and with its bands and telepbonta met the boosters outside of town. When the train pulled in the boosters turned out to be elephant riders and the big animals were covered with Ak-tar-Ben colors and "bells dangled from their tails. Up through the main part of the city and around tha court bouse square moved this strange parade, perhaps the most unique any town In Ne braska has ever seen. Elepehants and circus bands leading a parade of business men over a block In length. But one acci dent marred the great event, the seasick ness ot Paul Beaton, while hi. legs dangled down the full length ot the big elephant', trunk. The schools of Albion had been cloeed for the boosters and the circus made up for what It lost at Ord and Columbus, where the presence of the boosters caused the evening performances to be abandoned. Iadiaaa oa Parade. t Only a little less spectacular and even more Interesting than ths entrance to Albion was the reception at Genoa, where Superintendent S. B. Davis of the United (Mutes Indian school had all students at the train, both boys and girls, each in appropriate uniforms. These Indian children and young people were lined alon gthe streets with military precision, tbe boys on one side and the girls on the other. When the Omahans had pasded along. 130 Indian girls swung gracefully Into line eight abreast. All were bareheaded, all more neat white dresses. Then came the Indian cadets and one of the best bands which the boosters had the pleasure of hearing. The public schools followed the Indians in this remark able reception and when the lines returned to the train each pair of hands received an abundance of souvenirs, the tanned hands of the white children and the bro-.n hands of the'r Indian brothers and s.ster Boone pointed out what Omaha can do tor a small town and whit the uiall towns are expected to da-for ths city A big plat of tbe town waa shown wtih spots 1 Continued on Second Page.) Row Miss Jennie Brandon. Miaa Gertrude Two Men Killed in Brick Yard at Gibson Crossing Helpless, and missing a similar fate only by a harrow chance, a father saw his son and another young man killed yesterday afternoon. The accident occurred In a brick kiln at the plant of the Llvesey Brick company, Gibson Crossing. The dead: J. W CONLON, n years old. SIS South Seventh street. FRANK MACHA, B years old. Fifth aad Bancroft streets. With three other men tbe men who were killed were building a supporting arch In the Ails. - i T. Ceadna. foreman of the gang, and father of' young C onion, bad Just started to walk under the arch, when it fell, smothering his son to death and crushing the lite out of young Macha. Others who were In the kiln at the Una were Andrew Nelson. Frank Cooxaltn and Julius Stromberg. They were not injured. Tbe senior Conlon also received no Injuries. It was an arch that was apparently strong. Leonard Llvesey. 2808 Oapltol ave nue, president of the company, said. (The two young men had completed it yester day. They were building another today, yet farther In the kiln, which is tunnel shaped. The victims had walked back under the arch to pick up a plank. Just as they stooped oveX the crash came. Tbe arch weighed nearly two tons. The big cloud of dust and mortar that was raised in the collapse smothered Conlon. while his com (.inlon was badly crushed. "There was no doubt In ths mind of the senior Conlon or of myself that the arvh was perfectly safe," said Mr. Llvesey. Even this morning men were standing on top of the kiln over that part which tha arch supported. This weight seemed to have no effect upon It. And men were up there later In the day, too. However, no one was on It at the time of the accident, nor could It have been caused by this weight" htacha was a aingle man. Conlon lived with his father. The bodies were tamed over to Coroner Willis Crosby. An inquest will be held this morning at Y o'clock. Fat Pickings for Gamblers on Ship NEW YORK. 11 sy 3t There were fat pickings for two iTefeselonal gamblers who came over on the Lusttarla today. One passenger reported that in four days tbe gamblers picked tip f'.0Pv and that one cf their victims lost ll.n In one hour. "I ve lived almost my life In parts of the west." said thle passenger, "where gam Wing is wide open, but I never saw such quick action at poker. Flay usually began In the smoking room at 11 o clock at night and lasted until 1 or I e'eiork in the iravrn ing. The pigeons could evtdentJy afford their plucking and as It was none of my i.uslnt-ss I did not Interfere." The steamship officers keep a sharp look out for professional gambitrs. but occa sionally an unknown chevalier of fortune makes a amaahit.g coup. Shoshoni Bucks on Warpath in Nevada RENO. Nev, May Ik. eighteen well armed Shoshone bucks, led by the eld tot, 3 years of age. from Duck Valley reser vation, are In Little High Rock canyon. , northern Washoe county, to avenge the killlr.g of the Indian band that murdered four Washoe county stockmen last Feb ruary. All prospectors have been warned by tbe authorities to keep away from the canyon un .-s prepared to fight. Four bucks, two squsws and two pa pooses, led by Ind.an Mike, were killed at Keely s creek, February It. while restating trrest by the state police, for tha killing cf tbe four storkmeav A rasa foe Hlh tebool adeta. WASH1NGTOX. May K -RepreaentaUve Pu per of loa today introduce', a reeolu- n aitborixiug tt.e secretsry of war to ls.'ie s .jvernrner I arms ai,d am m unit ion to higc srhool cadeta tbrougbout the country. UiMler the resolution ti.e sccools woul be required to give txvxls eovenng the a.u of the property The reaoluuoa is bring considered by ths committee oa military affairs. LE0KDEL4BARRA TAKES THE OATH FroTiiicns.1 rrtsiaent of Xeiico is -worn La sj-d lakes Qiarj e cf Afi'airs. BASC0H IS KEV WAS lECnSTESl Ceremony lakes f lice ia Pteseneo of Officials and Diploxsts. CAPITAL CITY 1: C3J3I3XY TODAY Shutters Are Behoved from Windows and Bnri? Utiumed. GEXEAL DIAZ 13 IKPB0TED IflBloter at Plsssrr Terms Over a Hto Ssmuor .ity Mllllaa Il lare la Gold Tela aad Gold Bars. Rt LI KT1X. MKXICO C1TT. 5Tar X -f t-Pr--5ent riai d'pnrted stcre4.lv for Vera Cms early this mortiinit. MEXICO CITY, Msy a.-FVaiw Lorm de la Burr a. the M't'cw forets-i mtnhrter and former arrb-jsador st Washington, tock the oath of cfr.ee as rrcvhrt.mal presi dent of the retubUc today. He will act as the chief executive It succerifn to Prr firlo I 'tax. who resigned vesterday. untU a general election can be held. Order prevailed f-roughcut the capital last night SenT de la Tarra was escorted from tha national pa'ane to the rhambr of deputies where the oath of office was administered by the members of the staff or former President Inax TTie naff offlrla'a had re signed days ago. bit had asked permission to escort the provisional president to the scene of his Inauguration. The new chief executive wa a-compar.!ed by General E. Rascon. who took the csth as minister of a-ar earlier in the day. Most of the disTmruished personages tn the capital were present, including the dip lomatic corps tn full rerrUla headed by ths American ambassador, Herry Lane Wilson, the dean of the corps. Baalaras Is tteeansed. Owing to the fact that Mexico City was orderly throughout tbe night, despite tha magnitude of the crowd which celebrated tbe change In administration, business men this morning prepared to resume th-lr oc cupations on a normal basis. Shutters were removed from the windows for tbe first time In two days and tha morning sunlight, like a good omen, cast Its rays thruugb the open facings of tha buildings, brightening considerably the ap pearance of tbe business district. A larga crowd gathered about the chamber of deputies, cheering for Senor de la Barra and General Madero. while tho oath waa being admlmstered. It la now regarded aa certain that Alfred Robins Dotnlnguaa, General Madero's rep resentative bore and who is virtually tha military commander of the federal district, will not find It necessary to call la tha revolutionary forces from tha . cities of Cuornarmca, and Pacbuca tor tbo purpose of rns In raining order. Tbe polios and sol diers are acting under the dlroctlon of Senor Dominguea wHi as much roadlnaaa as If they had never known another as pen or. bearral Dims Is Bettor. General Diss s condvion was reported aa Improved this morning. The trifammatlon In hia face is aa.d to have subsided greatly 1 and the fever to have dJanpeared. Mem j ters of tbe retired president s family ax : preokcd tbe belief that he wlU be able to ul . for Eurcpe from Vera Crux by the last of j the month. General Enrique Turroella, subdiroctor of the military college, today was appointed I chief of staff to Provisional President da I la Barra, 1 Before resigning his office yesterday aa 1 minister of finance. Jose Yves Limantour ( exhibited ta Jaime Guersa. the new aub 1 secretary of ths treasury, Sub.aiO.uu In gout 1 in tha vaults of the treasury. Senor Li j man Lour turned over all the government funds in his possession, taking Bettor I Gueraa's receipt. I PooslmsT of Dins Drauaaatlo. ! The passing of President JXas last night ' was one of the most dramatic events in ths j recent history of Mexico. The venerable ruler was still confined to his paiace, which was hedged about with strong guards ot mounted police and soldiers, whlie across , the Socolo machine guns were masked. i ready to deal with any further outbreak. such as that of the night before. Popular excitement was at high pitch, but waa held In check by the patriotic ap peals of Madero a personal representative. I Renor Domlnguea, for the ma.ntenanca of ' ardor and the dignity of tha cauca. I Crowds aarged about tha chamber ot depu- ties, waiting the words of Enas a final ac tion. Inside the chamber there wag an lmpres- slve scene as Presosent Dlas s letter, fl I nally and comy.eUuy rolinquiahlng ths reins of power waa presented ana aooeocod. fol lowed by the presentation and acceptanoa of Vice Pre aid era Corral s rcaugnatlan. W ild Deosastratlea. I Immediately word waa earned to the j wa.Ung crowd outside, which brcke into . a wild demonstration ot enthusiasm, accom panied by the clanging cf tha great boil la j the cathedral and a salute of cannon. I Surging n.a.ses ot people paraded tla j streets, carrying banners or emblems of j Madero with wreaths of flowers and other I symbols ot the ltnal success of the rovo : 1 ition. Here and there were scattered af frays, but la the mu tbe demonstratioa 1 a as one of enthusiasm and rejoicing, j Francisco Leon de la Barra took up tho I relr.s of government In an open letter ad- dressed ta tbe Mexican people, acknowledg i lng his election as provisional president 1 and declaring hia purpose not to ba a I Base Ball tickets. Cans of FarreU 'a Syrup. Boies of O'Brien 6 Candy. Quart Bricks of DalzeU's Ice Cream. All given way frew to tnsoo o ho f'.uj tteir caoieg la t want aig Head tha vast ads every dajt, four Bam will appear somatimo ray ba more tbaa onca. No puules to solve nor sebecrlp. tions to set Jugt r4 tLa waal ada. Turn to tho tut ad paxe