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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1901)
I PART I.
PAGES 1 TO 12.
i:sTA.BLISIIE) .IL2CI 11). 1871.
OMAHA. SUNDAY "MOHNINli, INOVEAI Mill 10, 1H0 l--TWE2s TY-FOU H TAG ES.
SINGLE COPY FIVIO CF.XTS.
Denie Tots md Bed War Hcwj Dire Gteat
BUSINESS IN LONDON BECOMIS STAGNANT
PtriUts Adventurei While the Bit citJ
SYMBOLIC OF EMPIRE'S GRAVE PLIGHT
Africm Ktreriu Send Ctonritisi Bonn to
CONSCRIPTION SPECTER HAUNTS PEOPLE
Jlu.i-lirrj nelernilnntlnii In Hn
IJnlcr Politic ItuitMa-N I'lmic lloiie
Jim! Hi' Mny Dr( lc Non-Pnrtl-.Method
(C'opj right, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Nov. (New York Worlil Cn-blu-rnm-Special
Telegram. )--Fog anil war
lomhlned to glo London, phyHlcally ami I
mentally, Iih most lugubrious aspect during I
the week now dosing. From Saturday till
Thursday fog absolutely dominated tho
metropolis, causing thirteen fntul accidents,
impeding or stopping locomotion, rendering
Ktrcct t radii: confused and highly periloii".
disorganizing tlir railways, closing tlio
theaters, bringing business almost to a
ntnndstllt nml sending up tbo death rain
At thncH tlio brown pall of mist was no
ilr-nsn that drivers cuuld not seo their
horses' heads. Cabmen bad to load their
horses by hearing lamps. At congested
points llkn Piccadilly Circus, Hyde Park
corner and the Hank of Kngland foot and
horso traflli! repeatedly got Into such a
hopeless inuddln that progress was Impos
sllilo fur hours at a time.
Friday morning tho fog lifted and for the
first time In six days Londoners saw day
light. Throughout that time thn fog had
been so thick It bold the smoke In sum
pension. Tho wayfarer who had groped his
way through the streets for an hour
emerged Into the artificial light of n house,
blackened around the'oyrs nml the wrinkles
of his face llko an actor's made up for the
Ilnrilxhlp uf tlio !'.
Incidents Illustrating tho fog's Irresist
ible sway could be multiplied a hundred
fold. When a fashionable dinner party
lssuod from tho Carlton hotel Saturday
night tho guests soon discovered It would
be hopeless, or at least dangerous, to nt
tompt to find tho wny homo In carriages.
Tho countess of Essex and another woman
alighted In their Jewels and flnory from
their cnrrlago In Pall .Mall. Intending to
walk along tho footway beside tho carriage
ns tho safest If not the only means of
gottlng homo. They were quickly lost In tho
fog snd affer they had- wandered around,
torrlded and helpless, In pitch black dark
ness for nn hour a policeman conducted
thom to a friend's houso In Piccadilly,
where, giving up their attempt to get home,
they wero compelled to seek shelter for
Another ovonlng nn omnibus, heavily
laden lnsldo anil out, was proceeding at a
walk across thu broad thoroughfaro to
Westminster bridge, when tho near horse
got Into difficulty and tho vohlclo bumped
nnd swayed dangerously. Tho conductor
found that tho omnibus had got upou tho
footpath and tbo horsn was struggling des
perately with a foreleg over tho bridge
parapet. Tho omnibus with Its human
f might wns on tho verge of being pruclpl-
laieu into tho river.
Ilrlilc I. nit In t: I f nt.
Tuesday at 3-.30 o'clock In tho aftornoon,
when tho heavy traffic from four converging
rolnts had got into nn Incxtrlcablo tangle
at Ilydo Park corner, the carriages of a
wedding party returning from church be
came mixed up with a struggling, Jammod
mass of vehicles of ovcry description, driv
ers shouting nud womon screaming nnd
orylng In tho Inky gloom. Flnnlly tho brldo
snd bridegroom mado helr way to the
sidewalk, then lost their trnck and wan
dnred Into llyd Park. Imagining they were
going along ;htshrldgc, nnd reaching
their house. ulch was only 700 ynrds away,
two hours Inter.
Msny years ago tendon had such a dim
visitation from Its November enemy. This
early Hppearance of tho densest fog always
heralds the coining of nn exceptionally se
London's condition In tho fog lslngi
lnrly symbolic of the plight Into which the
affairs of the imipiro have drifted In tho
hands of n Jingo administration. Tho cab
inet has had two protracted sessions, des
perately striving to discover somo means
of dealing with the South African im
broglio nnd of penetrating tho alarming
mystery of Franco's alms in provoking a
trials In Turkey.
Horhcr- llnrk In Politic.
The. proved Incompetence of tho ministry
Is so unanimously recognised that Lord
Roebery's sudden announced Intention of
re-entering the political arena has evoked
a general and fervent hopo thnt ho may
suggest thn forming of n non-partisan cab
inet nf officials especially constituted to
lead tho country out of tho deepening
morass into which the Imperialists have
plunged It. Tho tension of tho public mind'
Is shown by tho fact that consols, which
stood nt 112 before the war. havo dropped to
91, tho lowest point touched in thirty years,
and this nt n time when the trade boom was
not yet spent.
Hut with tho prospect of effecting a con
quest of thn lloer republic fading Into the
dim, uncertain future, with n gaunt specter
of nmscrlptlnn looming up with growing
ileflnllenens, with tho chancellor of the ex
chequer's grim furccafit of an era of grind
ing taxation and. atovo all, with the total
disbelief In ministerial rapacity to solve
thn momentous problems they have raised,
the fitiauclnl outlook Inevitably Is depress
ing. Kxprdlrnls nf Ministerialist.
The expedients adopted by the ministerial
prws to blind tho public to the truo con
dition of affairs in South Africa Is Incredi
ble. Thus the Times, commenting on the
llrukeulnagte disaster, where two guns were
lost, ays! "It Is n victory for our arms,
though a victory dearly bought."
The utnld, would-bo high-toned Spectator
observes on tbo weeks dispatches: "The
war news durlug tho week has been fairly
In otnelal circles this optimism la any
thing but shared and tho gravest rumors
nr nflont regarding loss of morale among
the officers, who havo grown wearied and
llstlrss In tho war and are serklnfi every
Jj'purtunlty of neglecting their stern duties
PAID SOCIAL INTRODUCTIONS
A ill- Icnn ihlrt for KnulUli oclet
Mn I'rolll hy Till IU
lierlcnoc. (Cnp right Pol, bv I'res Publishing t o.)
LONDON, Nov. !.(Now Vork World Ca
blegram Sper la Telegram.) A suit which
wns amusing nnd instructive, especially for
Americans ambition for paid social Intro
ductions, was decided this week.
Sir Frederick Miller 3iied a firm of house
agents for negligence In letting his Pari:
Lane mansion to Mrs. Cora llnidy, de
scribed as a plausible, handsome, dashing
Mrs. Hrady had told tho agent that sho
had contracted to act ns special sponsor for
two wealthy Atncrlran women, names not
given, who were to pny her $15,000 for the
season for her Introductions. Tho rent of
the house as fS.COO, but she only paid
one quarter's rent.
Sir Frederick Miller recovered $2,100 from
the agents for damage done to his furniture
during her tenancy. The evidence showed
that the woman had tolerably good con
nections, but was unable to be of benefit to
Amoiicnns who hunker after the smart
The beautiful countess of Warwick Is n
close competitor of the kaiser In physical
energy nnd endurance. Her clover show nt
the goldsmiths' Institute Thursday she snld
she prepared thnt morning nt 5 o'clock In
her slippers. She worked nil day nt her
own agricultural college nt Heading, left
there at . p. in., arrived at Ulaekhrnth at
8 and started nt 11 for Bradford, Yorkshire,
where she wns due In the small hours of the
morning, to begin ngaln enrly the first throo
engagements for that day.
Mrs. Henscbel, who wns Lillian Halley nf
Hoston before her marriage In 18S1 to Herr
Oeorge Hcnschel, a recital singer of tho
highest tnlent and n great musical artist,
died this week after a severe opcrntlon at
the ngo of II years. A fortnight ago her
only daughter made a successful dehut In
the same line In nn Important concert.
Iord Tweedtnouth Is to presldo nt a ban
quet In his honor nt the Hotel Cqcll No
vember 25, when 500 admirers will bo pres
ent. I, null Prcrur MnUra n lilt.
!oulc Frcear has made a pronounced hit
In the character of Fill, a bote) waitress In
"A Chinese Honeymoon." Americans w III
remember her as one of the principals In
"The Man In the Moon," which was pro
duced In a New Vork thcator for tbo first
tlmn two yenrs ago Inst spring. She had
been the mos popular of the London music
hall singers, her specialty being so-called
"Slavey" songs. Ah that class of songs Is
not so widely understood there her suc
cess In Now York was moderate, but now
she hus undertaken n more ambitious role,
oue In which her triumph need not bo re
stricted In London. Her poslugs In some
of the scenes make striking stngo pictures.
The growing tendency of boy messengers
toward levity and neglect han caused
Reuter's telegram ngcucy to experiment
with girl messengers. Ono hundred and
tweuty girls nre now enrolled for day duty.
They aro neatly nttlred In bluo serge, with
little wallets hung around their necks.
Their quickness, willingness nnd Intelli
gence hnvo chnrmed Hcutor's traffic super
intendent and Induced htm to extend the
Poultney Wgelow' Wiled for New'York on
Celtic for n lecturing tour, the Itinerary
Including West. Point academy, Hnrvnrd,
Yale, thn University of Chicago and thn
University of Minnesota. The subject' of
his lecture will bo "The Colonies of tho
Orcat Powers of tho World" and he will
speak on the lines laid down In his recently
published book, "The Children of tho Na
tions." Mr. Hlgelow Is accompanied by his
eldest daughter, Kvelyn, who will visit her
grandfather, John Illgolow of New York.
AMERICA AGAIN ASTONISHES
French Ofltelnt PI mm Oovrrnnirnl
School In United Mnte In Ac
inlrr Our Method,
(Copyright. 1MI, by Press Publishing Co.)
PAUIS. Nov. !. (New York World Cable
gram Special Telegram.) Tho Ilarnum
Ilnlley circus, which will open hero next
week, has been taken as an object lesson.
The piesldent of thn Doard ot Health took
n crowd of officers to tho Onllery of Ma
chines, tho biggest hall In tho world, where
the circus la established, and discoursed
"Ocntlemen, 1 have brought you here to
show you how tho Amorlcans surpass us
when It comes to solving great problems In
organization, alco In sanitary arrangements.
For yenrs wo have given our horse and
cattlo shows In this hall with nothing but
surface drainage, insufficient precaution.!
against firn and no healing whatsoever.
Now sco what tho Americans have done."
The party then inspected the stnblo ar
rangements, tho employes' camp, tho prop
erty room and tho vast kitchens for man
and beast. Kvery Inch of ground was
trenched nnd sewered, strain heat wns iu
stnlled, water under high pressuro was
overywhero available to flood nny part
which might bo In danger from Are.
Then thero were prlvato switches, bring
ing within the building tho mcnagcrio and
property trains. Tho tracks were covered
during the day, but uncovered after mid
night to bring In train loads of hay, litter
nnd food stuff.
Klectrlo lights were everywhere. Thero
were private dynamos in tho offices, employ
ing sixty department managers and account
ants, and a private telephone evchango con
necting tho multitudinous departments with
ono another, with tho city and with nil
Kurope. Whllo tho visitors wero admiring
American Ingenuity, Trlme Minister Wal
deck Rousseau telephoned to his brother-in-law
In Londonfrom the manager's desk.
The manager next called u( the liar mini -Dallcy
representative In Berlin, settling
several business questions In the twinkling
of nn oye, whllo tho prime minister wns
holding n second recolver to bis ear. The
French visitors expressed unbounded ad
miration. Thn circus will remain In Paris five
mouths, running special excursions from
tho suburbs direct Into the building.
Minister of Commerce Mlllcrnnd, having
been told tbesc wonders, said: "That Is
exactly why I nm asking congress for an
appropriation to establish a French gov
ernment school In the United States. Our
engineers, merchants and business men ot
all sorts must Americanize their methods.
We send our artist laureates to Italy and
(Ireece, where Frunre maintains, expensive
schools. We give our musician laureates u
Ave years' pension In order to enable them
to live In Germany, Italy, Vienna, or wher
ever they can beU complete their studies.
"Now we must tako every year, Bay 100
gifted graduates of technical nnd commer
cial schools, send them to the United States
snd support them from three to five years
whllo they are working In various parts ot
the country, In mines, In factories, on rail
roads, In electrical factories or In big trad
ing establishments. One permanent director
assisted by threo or four specialists, would
advise, the students aud watch their
RAILWAYS FOR WAR1!0"001 TEfl--s 00 INSANE
Rmia Will Spend Fiftj-Biz Uillieni to
Ptrftct New Strategist.
EDUCATION AND FARMERS MUST SUFFER
Both EioriSctd to Military Ambitita is
tli Czar'a Domain.
ADVANCES ON PRUSSIA AND AUSTRIA
Uiitei lutei FaTored in Dial to Cast
CULTIVATE AMERICA AT COST OF FRANCE
(iriiiiiliiii nf Alrmmlcr the lillirrntuu
It curs n MniMrrl)' l.ltcnir.v Mmni
iii c n I in I lie i:iiinni'lpiil(ir.
of .Million serfs.
(Copyright. lJul, by Press Publishing Co.)
ST. PKTKKSHUHO, Nov. 8. (Now York
World Cablegram Special Telegram.)
Russia will spend next year only 21 copeks
(about 10 cents) per capita for educational
purposes, Yot In addition to the enormous
drain caused by tho Siberian railway,
$."6,000,000 Is to bo spent on new strategic
railways to thu Prussian nnd Austrian fron
tiers, railways thnt have only n military
purposo nnd aim, On ordinary Innd roads,
on tno good quality of which the success
of the Russian farmer largely depends, only
$300,100 will bn spent, nnd an equal sum on
rcpaus and maintenance of lnnd roads,
Tho Imperial overseers In the mines nf tho
Ural mountains havo discovered n largo ter
ritory In which diamonds and rubles, the
latter of a very flno quality, .ire to bo found
In abundance. Those to whom mines belong
havo decided not to work them for the
present. Somo line gems have already bocn
sent to St. Petersburg for tho czarina.
Monument In lOiiiiini'lpntoi',
The czar, though not usually credited with
literary proclivities, Is arranging the Im
mense mass of prlvato papers left by his
grandfather, Alexander II, rclntlng to tho
emancipation of serfs. An official rerlcs ot
volumes on this subject will be Issued, a
sort of monument to the Liberator. Soma
of Alexander's dispatches and memorials on
the serfs question aro models ot literary
skill aud almost all aro couched In eloquent
An American company has received a
franchise to construct a street railway Una
here, which Involves building an enormous
bridge over the River Neva. Tho wholo
cost of the enterprise Is estimated at $."0,
000,000. The franchise has already received
tho sanction of M. Wltte, the minister of
finance. In financial circles It is believed
that this will have a powerful political and
economical effect on the futuru ot Russia
and the United Stotes. M. Wltto certainly
Is anxious to develop a connection between
thu two countries, and will hnvo no hesita
tion In doing so even nt thn. rxpense of
France, though two strings to bis bow will
be better thnn one.
FATAL DEVOTION TO SPORTS
KnBllKh I'ntth In llnrtlrnliiK F.fTcctH
nf AtlilcllcM Shnl.cn h
(Copyright, 1001, by Prchs Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Nov. 9. (New York Vorld
Cablegram Special Ttflegram.) Kngllsh
faith In tho hardening effects uf athletics
wns- rudely shaken by the quick succumbing
of Culmo Seymour, ono of tho best of tho
recent Cambridge strokes, to pneumonia.
Ilnlfnur, another 'varsity stroke, went off
the same way last year, as did Cotton thu
yeor before. Seeing that no man Is selected
for the "varsity crewn without undergoing
a vigorous physlrat examination, the per
centage of athletes who die young, tbelr
constitutions having been weakened by
arduous training. Is unduly high.
A vigorous correspondence has been pro
ceeding In the London press lately on tho
comparative politeness of different races
tow aril their women, In which It Is alleged
that tho treatment of womon In America
by men In the street cars came In for rough
criticism, and It Is claimed that sis a whole
civility toward the weaker sex Is more gen
eral In Kngland than nnywhero else.
A curious commentary on this comes this
week In the shape of nn appeal to the
county council to establish a system of
street cars osperlally for women, ns In tho
busy time of tho day women hnvc no chance,
of getting a place in tho crowded cars.
Tho king's health continues to ho a topic
around which a heated controversy rages,
His friend, Karl Carrlngton, said nt tho
house dlnnor of the National Liberal club
Thursday: "Tho king Is not only well, hut
In thn ruddiest health."
Still a feeling of uneasiness survive,
owing to tho obsrnco of any official denial
of the circumstantial statements to tho
contrary published, here. Instead of such
an nuthorltntlve disposal of the grnve re
ports, the ministerial press hern suggests
that the attorney general fllo criminal In
formations ns Hn effectual method of sup
pressing the sinister gossip.
MAY SHUT OUT CONSUMPTIVES
Hold Mm Alnnw; Ilie IHvlrrn Jlny
Itoiqilrr OrllllmtPii of
(Copyright. 1901, by Press Publishing Co.)
MKNTONR, France, Nov. 0. (Now York
World Cablegram Special Telegram.) ,
movement has been started nmong tho hntol
pnprletors here to refuse to receive con
sumptives owing to the belief thnt their
presence keeps nway other visitors who
refuse 'o live In proximity to tuberculosis
patients, Two Indifferent seasons havti
alarmed trjo hotel proprietors along the
Riviera, who fear the popularity of their
resorts will be damaged by tho now uni
versal scare about the Infectiousness of
PROPOSE A CARNEGIE DAY
Scotsmen PImii In Honor I lie Plillnn
IhronUt In l'nlvrrjl
(Copyright. IM, by Press Publlnhlng Co.)
BDINDURC.H, Nov. !.-(New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The pro
posal Is mnde and warmly taken up In Scot
land that Andrew Carhegle's munlflccut
benefactions should be recognized by Scots
men by instituting Carnegie day, when, In
Glasgow, Edinburgh, Aberdeen and St
Andrews, the four university towns, com
bined civil and academic celebrations should
be annuslly held on the lines of Colston day,
now cstabllthed tor a century at Bristol,
'nllllr Int cMluiitnr l lonl"lii'il
C nt (lie unilicr nf Mini ul.
U lie liitruotr,
' might. l!hi. i,y press Publishing Co.)
- MULLS, N0v. :i.-fNow York World
Irgrnin -Special Telegram.) Piof. Zlm
, whoso investigations regtrdlng mental
. , msu among women has been nlrendy no
, ,'d In these dispatches, returns to the
. Ject with n cnreful analysis of the
,.,ltal conditions of female school teachers,
lie has drawn his Information from all th"
ntylums In tlermany, Austria, SwItzerlanJ
and Russia and found thut In every eighty
five female patients there Is one school
Iu Prussia thero Is one teacher to every
35'J women of tho population. It seem
to follow that metit.il disorders among
teachers nre four times as numerous here
as they ought to be. The rase Is still
worse with those young, women who are
preparing to brcomecachcrs. Among them
the cases of Insanity arc ten times tnoio
numerous than they ought to be.
Prof. Zlmmcr says: "if telephone girls
or sales girls show signs ot mental disease
It Is not to be wondered at, for their occu
pations nro hardly '-toso a woman can call
suitable to her sex, bat in teaching, which
Is usually considered a suitable employ
ment for women, when the rrsults arc so
disastrous there Is .eS'erx reason for con
sideration." Prof. Slimmer Is Kire that In other coun
tries, notably Ktiulntul nnd , the United
States, where the women are more widely
occupied In business and In professions than
In Oermany. scientifically collected statis
tics will show tho same melancholy results.
An Clip Vlil'llt for Kll!cr.
The grand marshal of tty$ kaiser's court.
Count Slit Kuburherg, who y here, wns ques
tioned today about the report that the
kaiser Is having a yacht qiilU i" America.
"The rumor Is wholly ujiltaio." tho count
answered. "Ills new yarVvl yvill bo built In
Germany. His nm'jcsty imyer Intended to
chnllenue for the Amerlra's cup. nor, to my
certain knowledge, did tho .Kiel club."
Tho kaiser's antipathy to (the municipal
council of Hcrlln Is widely known, but I tic'
reason for It Is npt. The plqyr Is a result
of n long-standing' dlsputtv between the
empress and thu townJfeo'jh'rH. In which
the kaiser naturally Ir&cs&lils consort's
side. . ' I
The empress has beeS largely instru
mental In building twcntf-U churches In
Hcrlln nnd has 'repeatedly a.iplled to tho
Hctiln corporation for lieln. byft application
has been Invariably decllUWl, Only 10 per
cent of iho adult population oj Hcrlln has
sitting room In.'tho cliurci',h and the em
press believes it' Is hor mslon lo provide
for tho rest. Ifut (ho corporation steadily
obJectR to using tho poopleV moocy for this
object. i .'d
About two ye.ars ago thsli'mprcss sent a
sharp letter to the municipality, 'laying that
In her opinion, It was rci'iilsi -.a duty In
thus neglecting the cplrlti-' necessities of
tho city. Tho lnttrr gave eat. btTenso and
nlnce thnt time tho city i inui has de
clined to congrntlilnto tin raprflns on her
birthday or to tako any 'b lal notice of
any function In which shr nznged.
The emperor Is In fator ' 'rp1churches,
warmly suppottn his vt i florin, and,
fooling tkat"thn Tle.rihi'owilt cfiarll Is nn
assembly of godless men, h'etalies no pains
to conceal his dislike for them.
The student named Lau who wns em
ployed ns n subject hy a hypnotist of
Konlgsberg, Dr. Weltmann. In lectures to
medlral students, has gone ravlhg mud.
Therefore hypnotism nnd suggestion havo
been forbidden by the authorities ns dan
gerous to tho public health and Dr. Welt
mann has been forbidden to use subjects In
EXPLORING ANCIENT BABYLON
TrniiNtnllniiK of Inscrllicil llrlck Will
lie of til-Pill Help In Stiiil; Iiir
(Copyright. IfWl, by Prnss Publishing Co.)
HKRLIN, Nov. 0. (New York World Cablegram-Special
Telegrnm.) Tho Oerman
expedition Investigating tho file of ancient
Hnbylon has discovered the throno room
of the great King Nebuchadnezzar, a places
about B0 feel broad and 170 feet long, Ihc
entrance opposite the alcovo In which Iho
throno stood. On each side of the throne
on tho north side of the hall are richly
colored architectural adornments, said to
bn of great value for the study of the his
tory of art.
Thn expedition has also discovered a
largo number of Inscribed bricks. Theno
hnvo been trnnslnted and nre letters,
psalms, contracts and dictionaries, wljlch
will be of tho utmost Importanco for the
study of tho Old Testament.
Two other Oerman expeditions will fol
low, ono to scttlo the geographical position
of the realm of thn queen of Sheha. tho
other to dear up the mystery attached lo
the name of Prestor John.
i;ilriiorilliiiir.v SIiibIiik Vnllry.
A most extraordinary natural phenom
enon bus been discovered in h valley wat
ered by a tributary of tho River Mnsellu.
The air at points of this valley vibrates
with throe distinct mimical notes, c major
at the entrance, c toward the middle, f at
tho upper end. Tho sounds are llko thofe
of bells, but as thero Is nh bell within
miles of thn valley this cannot be the cause
ot the sounds.
Prof. Ounther, an expert In accoustlcs,
has btarted for tho vnlley to Investigate
the phenomenn. Other scientists who
hnvo been thero favor the thedry that tho
aerial holl-llko notes arlso from tho fall
of a stream in tho middle of tho valley.
They fall to explain why tho sound should
assiimo n musical form In this particular
valley. Tho Singing Valley is already at
tracting crowds nf curious visitors.
CAPTIVES SUFFER FROM COLD
lliinilltx i:imihp .Mix Ntinic nml Iter
('iiiiipiiiiioii in iini'itniiips in i;r-
, full In Ktmlc i'l'impii.
SOFIA, Bulgaria. Nov. . In tho latest
letter received from Miss Kllen M. Stone,
the captive American missionary, sho eays
sho Is exposed to much hardship and sutler
tng. owing to the constant movement of tho
baud over hills nud ravines, notwithstand
ing tho rigors of the winter. In conse
quence of this activity, which has lately
heen Increased by tho Bulgarian troop,
tho condition ot .Madame Tsllkn, Miss
Stono's companion, Is even more pitiable-
The belief that Miss Stone is concealed
In a village Is thus discredited. The
monastery of Rllo was searched by the
authorities, ns the prisoners wore reported
to bo concealed there. Troops are also
searching the neighboring hllli. Consul
General Dickinson conferred today with M.
Daneff nt tho Hulgarlan foreign office nnd
It Is understood Mr, Dickinson mado rep
resentation against the movement of the
Fscaptd Prison en Ara Losing at Their
Qane of Hare and Henadi.
FARMER CAPTURES TWO WITHOUT AID
Fnjitlve TaroTfs Away Hie Rito'tit and
COLORED CONVICT WEARS HIS SHACKLES
Jeniji Wilsjn ie Drivej from Woedi by
Hanger and Eetrayed.
HUNTED MEN DIVIDE INTO SMALL PARTIES
I'liiiiliM'ii Mill t"ncniiircil Mnj llrncli
IIoi'ikIi "iiiilry uf Indian Ter
ritory Sertoli I'ennltlcH
.limit I'nuItU .
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 0. Armed guards,
aided at ninny points by fanners, kept up
nn unceasing search In the woods nnd on
the highways In tho country between Leav
enworth, Knnrns City and thn Kansas river
for tho convicts fleeing from tho federal
prison at Fort Leavenworth. As a result
of the day's work three prlsoncru were
taken, iinluumcd. This makes a total ot
twelve captured thus fur, leaving fourteen
still at lnrgo. Tho men taken today wero:
(ills Purker and JJavhl Grayson, white
prisoners, sent up for live yenrs ench for
burglary and Inrceny, who were raptured
three miles north of Lawrence, Kan., nnd
Jnmen Wilson, colored, nlso a five-year
larceny convict, who was arrested on tho
outskirts of Leavenworth, still wearing his
shackles. Frank Thompson, the negro
lejtler and originator ot the outbreak, was
reported wounded nnd captured south of
Tnngnnoxlc, Kan., but this report Is be
lieved to be untrue.
Wilson was found two miles out from
the IiuhIiicss district uf Leavenworth this
morning. Ho had ueen hiding Iu the woods
since Wednesday afternoon, unable to
travel fnst because of his shackles and
was forced from cover by hunger. Parker
nud Grayson wero encountered on the rail
road track nt Midland, Knn., this afternoon
by Dave Lewis, a farmer. Parker carried
a revolver, but throw it nwny nnd both
surrendered meekly nud permitted Lewis
to lead them Into Lawrence.
Dt-iinllcs Seek In Vnln,
Three parties of deputies that went out
during thn day to locato different hatches
of convicts supposed to havo been sur
rounded by farmers, two going from Lnw
reneo nud ono from Leavenworth, returned
at dnrk empty-handed.
It Is believed thut the twenty-four con
victs still at liberty have broken up Into
twos and threes and scattered to avoid at
tracting attention, and this may old them
In getting a wny. It Is now possible that
somo of them may gut Into tho Indian ter
ritory before, morning. As fast nn tho men
nro captured they aro returned to the pen
Itentlnry nnd placed In solitary confine
ment. When tho condition of the guards shot at
tho outhrenk Is finally determined tho con
vlcts will be charged with the added crimes
of conspiring to kill their guards nnd with
murder. If that rhargo can bo placed prop
erly. Tho dead bodies of Qulnn, Huffman
nnd Poffcnholz will bo burled In tho prison
ltiinrls of tlir I'iikI tl vc.
TOPKKA, Kan., Nov. 0. Twelve of the
reported convicts from the federal prison
nt Leavenworth aro reported to bo In tho
vicinity of Topeka. nnd a forco ot guards
from tho pcnltcntlury camo hero today
nt noon to nttempt their capture. Tho
guards nro Cnptnln Jnckson, Charles Hur
rows, who was Injured by a shot In the
neck, nnd four others.
Four of tho convicts nro reported near
Merble'n, thirteen miles north of this city,
nnd three or four near the Wnhaunro
county line. Four wero seen crossing thn
river a few miles west of Lawrence last
A report received from Rock Creek, Kan.,
on tho Atchison branch, snys thrco con
victs nro In hiding near that plnce.
WA.MKGO, Knn., Nov. P. Three of the
escaped federal convicts held up William
Coder, n farmer, about two miles south of
this town tonight and robbed him of his
buggy, team nml most of his clothing. After
tho robbery tho men drove rapidly toward
tho southeast. A large poo Is now In
FALLS W0RKJN HARNESS
ItnllroiiilK (.'(iiioiilor Plnns In Mnlx!
Water Pull Trnln In Sum in It
of the l.'nucnilcs.
M1NNKAPOL1S. Nov. O.-The Great
Norlhorn is preparing to Investigate tho
possibility of utilizing Snoqualmto falls, the
greatest scenic attraction In tho stnto of
Washington, for pulling nil of Its trnlns
between Scuttle und the summit of thn
Cascade' raime Tho Northern Pacific road
Is also rC'iiMtWririi; the falls ns a source
of rower foi runnlnj; 'ts trains froin Port
lan I nud Senttlo to tho summit of the Cas
cades. Pnsident Hill has decided Hint elec
tricity shall bo tho motlvo power through
tho Cascade tunnel and, If feasible, from
the summit of the Cascades to tho western
Tho Snoquulmle falls are owned by Wil
liam T. Huker, formerly president of the
Chicago Board of Trade, iils Bon, Charles
II Laker. Is prssldcnt of tho company. Tho
falls have a total horse power of 100.000.
About 10,000 of this is now In use. Thu
falls are 270 feet high and at present they
supply tho power tor tho street railways
of Tncoma and Scattlo nnd for thu flour
ing mills In thn latter city.
lut eiiieiil nf Oeeiiu VcnkcIh, Niiv. 11,
At Now York-Arrived: Philadelphia,
from Southampton! Lucunla. from Liver
pool; Phoenicia, from Hamburg, Sailed:
MeMttba, for 'J-ondou, Rotterdam, for Rot
terdam via Boulogne; Columbia, for
Naples, etc.: Cmhrla, for Liverpool; Pre
torlu, for Hamburg via Plymouth and
At Hun Kow Arrived: Oceano, from
At Hong Kong Arrived: Rraemer, from
Seattle via Yokohama.
At Yokohama Arrived: Coptic, from San
Francisco vhi Honolulu, for Hong Kong
At Havre Arrlvnd: Ui Champagne, from
New York. Sailed: La Hretanne, for New
At Quoenstown Arrived; Now York, from
Liverpool Sailed: Celtic, from Liverpool,
tor Now York.
At Antwerp-Hailed: Ilavnrford, for New
At Liverpool Soiled: Ktrurlu, for New
At Itremen Sailed: Koenlgen 'I,uUe, for
At Cherbourg Stilled; fit. Paul, from
Kouiuiiinpiou, lor r.ew i oru
At Auckland-Sailed: Sierra, from Sjd
:y, .V. S. V , for Hun Fianclsco.
THE BEE BULLETIN.
I'oremst for Nebfaska -Fair Warmer. Sun
il.i Monday Fair, Southerly Wind.
I IliiulniuP (ilniitu nf I'ok nml Wiiv,
!tulii' Vnsl lllllnr' Prnjeels.
Hot Trnll or I'naltUc ('nutlets.
.clirn-l.ii Smite Missouri llnril.
'- Cnlleue tell l-ionil O in nh it.
Ml"nurl lilrU Also Arc l.osrr.
II IXftii-nnlin IteiMililleniin (In Oiinnnl,
Unite Him n lllsnntrnus I'lre.
I Oiiinlin Lose nt lie llnlne.
Ikiinl.er Slnuulitereil li llnrHrl.
Ilrlnlil llnS Tnrlc mIIIi I'nrttine.
i'riilli Teller ( ouvlm-CN iUr Court.
Wo in n n In (iuli nml Ctinrllj.
II l,nl Week In (Imiilin Society.
7 lliirxF Itnce nml Oilier Sport.
S tntn ; nil ii Intuited In Suit.
limner llnlliiiiil Killed In Duet
.Neuroe Mn- l.ime Their llnllot.
It Ciipliiln Mi nlir' ,crv t iiiiinlNiin.
Worie TIiiiii Hie 1'iimllli- In llllllll.
HI Smith (linnlin mill II AfTnlr.
II elirnUu' I'nnt Hull I'riiKre.
II Wiiiniiui Her Mnj nnd W'lilm.
IS in ii nem rut nnil Mtivlcnl .n(e.
Helmes f Oninlin Aule-llnnui.
III "it Oilier Wnj." Ii- niter llcunul.
17 Xciv PHne nf Itnllrnrtil Klitlil.
Trntilile In Uitiiilin IIIhIi School.
I'lou milker Slim In Com hi lie,
IS IMiturlnl nml Comment.
Ill IHIil T)pr In Omnlin Ml.rnr.v.
Tn enr'i I'riink ( oiifrnslnu.
M Plinllme or liner Prisoner.
U.i Ciiiiillllnu nf Hiilnes In Omnlin.
Cmn in. -re I n I nml I'ltmiicliil ISrvtii.
Tciiincriiture nl Onuiliii YesteriliiM
""nr. Icu. Ilniir. 1ck.
"' 'u -tl I p. nt ir.
i - i. in 17
" i :t p. iu Ill
S n. in U7 I i. in IS
" "I !! S p. in 17
HI n. ii :i;t i ,,, , ,
US 7 p. Ill 4i
I- n Ill
I'OtlT II 1,1, M'Oltr.S SATtltll.W.
Vct lie Mnlnc IS, Omnlin (I.
CrelKliInu a. Tn hor II.
I'nrt Crnok iS.i. Smith Omnlin II.
I'minell IIIiiITh HI, Slollm City O.
Illlnol 1S7. Ion n (I.
Dunne .ill, l.liicnln Mcillcs o,
Lincoln 17, Itril (ink O.
(tenet n iSl, Slittim II,
,elirnkn (ily Si, Peru O.
( eilnr l ull lis. Wnnillilnc II.
Dunliiii III, Onnwn (I.
Klrknvllle til, lllKhliinil Pnrk O.
CrcMtiiii III, l)ccnln o
llnrwiril a.'t, Pcnulrnnln II.
title :tT. Orn.itre II.
SyrneiiNe II, ('iilittnliln r..
Cornell III, I.cIiIkIi II.
Wct I'olnt tl. 1'rliu elon f
Aiiniilioll ill, Cnrllle ft.
.iirtliMcntcrn (I, (iilcnun 5.
AllchlKim 111, Ohio 0.
I,nrnelle II, llrotvn U.
WlllliiiiiN II, AVfNlrnu ."i.
Trinity III, . V. i;uMerlt It.
WiinIi. mill .le(T. II, llnckncll ff,
llnle II, lloniloln II.
Durlnimilli H'.l, Vennnnt II.
Kni.ion II, DcnUnn II.
Sprlnc II, s. ,'ttS. nineklinrn I).
VmKlerlilll 'M, Trim. Ilnlv. II.
Murv. I'renli. 17. At. I. T. Poih. II.
Iluakoll IK, Knnans ft.
( iillforiiln. Chit. Stanford l.
Alnlnimn tl, (lenrxln tl.
AYiiNhlnulnii l.nlv. 1(1, rnynlln II.
(Jenruln i'eeh. I.'l, Smith C'linillna D.
Tulnre -J I, .111, Aurl. (I,
Xnli-e llnnie I 'J. I'linlnc II.
I nlv. itt Cincinnati 10. Ilnnnver l,
llllinn (I, Snerril Henri ft.
(Ilierlln 17, Ohio Velenn (I,
Kiilniiuioo III, YinIIiiiiII II.
l.nlt erlly r Tein III, Dnlln a.
I nlv. Vn. s, Vh. Mllllnr In. O.
Knox ."ill, .Mniiiuniilli II.
MORE SCOPE FOR COMMISSION
l'rrlilrnt Will Seek In Int ml Inli'r-
tiile ( omim-ri'c SiipervUor
itIIIi (irenler I'snrr,
CHICAGO, Nov. 9. The rtocord-Herald
tomorrow will say:
In his mcfcengo to congress President
Roosovelt will Incorporate certain radical
recommendations regarding tho Interstate
Commerce commission nnd will probnbly
urgo the passage of remedial legislation
which will pluro tho commission In a po
sition to be n power for good In the traffic
Concerning the matter, Chnlrmnn Knapp
of tho commission said: "I am reliably
Informed that the president will treat or
thn commission In his messnge and will
mnko some recommendations to congresti as
to legislation that Is necessary to enable
tho commission to accomplish what the
law creating It Intended that It should ac
complish." Tho essential facts secured by the Inves
tigation which closed today nre: That rail
roads east and west cut export rates con
stnntly and do not publish their export
rates; that a condition eclats In tho Cen
tral Freight association which morally
prove that thn roads cantbound from Chi
cago are pooling on grain and praln prod
ucts; that the rut rates In exports ar
duo largely to tho competition ot water
routes which nro not under thn supervision
of n commission; that tho bulk of grain
for domostic uso moved ns export grain,
thereby being granted a cut rate, that a
substantial discrepancy exists between the
rates on grain and flour and that hay Is a
classification higher than kindred products.
PORTIONING THE FAIR BURDEN
Knur (Irnuil DIvIsIiiiin Are riied In
Promotion of l,uullnun Pur
clnme Kipnxlt Ion.
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 9. At n Joint meeting
of tho executive and organization commit
tees of thn Louisiana Purchase exposition
today It wns decided to recommend to tho
board of directors thut the work of the
world's fair be divided Into four grand di
visions, each to bo managed by u director-In-chief,
who will report to tho president.
These divisions aie: First, exhibits; sec
ond, works; third, exploitations; fourth,
concessions and ndmlsslono, Isaac N. Tay
lor, chairman of the commission of archi
tects, was recotnntonded for tho position ot
director of works. F. J, 11. Skiff has al
ready been appointed director of exhibits,
but tho other two places are as yet un
filled. John Rise Chandler of Menlo Park, a civil
engineer nnd author of some note, ws.s ap
pointed commissioner to the Central Amer
Howard J. Rodger, chief of the depart
ment of education, hah Isrued a circular to
ho sent to Intending exhibitors giving In
formation regarding the educational ex
hibit Ht the Ioullanu I'm chase exposi
tion. The circular contains Information re
garding the exposition as a whole and thn
Importance glvtm to education In It. It
contains the cnmpleto classification uf ed
TIGERS DIDN'T SCORE
Nebraeka'e Goal Line Oat of Reioh ef
STRANGERS GET AN AWFUL TROUNCING
'Vanity Wallepi the Gneita to the Tine ef
FiftyOae to Nethiai;.
DRAIN EASILY THE STAR OF THE DAY
Nebraska Qiartarback Makes Several Bialtj
TOO ONESIDED TO BE Of INTEREST
Mlasourlnii Outcliimcit In Ctriy lie
imrtmeiit h Hie .Veliruakn ienni, ,
M'lilch Pin; llluh-tiaos
.elirnka (tl. Missouri O.
Itefore an nsremblago of o.OOO people th
Cnrnhuskcrs of Nebraska defeated the Mis
souri Tigers by a score of SI lo 0 at th
Young Men's Christian Association pari
yesterday afternoon. Though confronted bj
opponents who weighed exactly tho same
per man. 170 pounds, the Nobrasknns by
tholr fast playing and experience) wern
enabled to outclass completely tho Mis
sourlans. Rnlph Drain, iiuarterbnck, was far and
nway the star of the came. His work wat
phenomenal. Twico ho made runs foi
touchdowns ot more than fifty jards nil'
many other long gains wero credited to
him. Ho Is cnslly tho best dodger that
ever played on the Nebraska team, as he
proved by going through tho whole Held
of opponents tlmn nud again yesterday. It
Is not usual for quarterbacks to carry thi
ball, but Coach Ilooth has developed n little
delayed pass trick that enables Droln t(
use his speed and quickness to advantage.
He tnkes the ball from the center, a usual
nnd pretends to pnss It to one of the bucks
However, the back merely runs up snd
touches thu pigskin as Drain holds It Ir.
Ills hands nud thnt mnkrs It legal for the
little quarter to run with It. Meanwhlu
tho opponents nro waiting for the back am'
Drain darts out around tho other nnd. Thli
trick has been good for gains nil this ye:u
nnd yesterday the qunrter mado oue run
of sixty yards for a touchdown by means
This was by all moans the most phe
nomenal and exulting play of tho tiny.
Drain had dodged nnd eluded every oppo
nent, save one, but that man, tho Mlssoui"
fullback. Hall, seemed certain to capture
him. Dralu skirted along on n slant for
the goal lino nnd when Hall, who weighs
175 poiii.du, mado his dive, the little back
caught him squarely In the fact: with his
outstretched hand on the straight-Arm In
terference nnd threw him yards nwny,
speeding then on toward the goal.
Hick Somo us Well.
Rut two touchdowns were, not the ex
tent of Drain's work. Nebraska ronton
wero thrilled as they hnvo not liecn In
years when ho dropped bark In the sec
ond halt ami kicked n goal Horn field on
the twcnty-llvo yard line. This Is the fit hl
time Nebraska has mniln a Held goal slncn
when llonedlct did tho work.
Thou on kicking goals fiom touchdown
Drnln missed but two out of right. So
summed up, his work represents a large
sham of the whole gume, nnd In engineer
ing the tram work hs quarterback h'j
headwork wna perfect.
On tho defense, too, Drain lived up to
every word that Phil King, the Wisconsin
conch, snld nbout him after seeing him
play at Minneapolis. King Is known as the
"Silent Man," but after wutchluc Drain'
work In tackling the Gophers tlmn nftei
time safely when ho was thn only ohMad
between 200 pounds of beef and thn goal,
ho opened up nnd snld to Coach Rootle
"I havo never Keen nny quarterback In
nny gnmn back up his team ns well ns that
llttlo fellow did today."
This is Drnln's Inst enr of piny. lie
weighs only 115 pounds.
Aul .Much I'nnt llnll.
From stiirt to finish tho game was nni
of "follow thn lender" us much iis foot bnll
The strangers were bowled over like sc
mnny tenpins, and wherever tho Nebraskant
wished to go thorn scorned to be room foi
thum to get tbert. Thn men from Mlssour'
wero game, but hnlpless, and by thn tint'
tho two long halven of thlrty-flvo mlnut'i
woro ended they hud been "shown" to the
heart's content of thn most rapacious scar
let and cream rooter of them nil.
Absolutely no doubt ns to the result wm
entertained from thn tme. when, only foul
minute after tho southerners Imd kick' t
tho ball off for tho first time, Loft Tackle
Kingsbury of the Nebraska tenm rnrrled It
over the line for thn first touchdown.
From thn on tho scores camo thick nni
fast. Twenty-two to nothing was tho tall j
nt the nnd of thn first half, nnd spectutori
hegan to think thnt P. would not go much
higher, for In thn second hnlf Nehrask
vould kick off to Missouri, giving tho Tlgeri
However, that made no difference, Ani!
the Cornhuskers more than douhled theli
score In tho last half, making twenty-nln!
polntB more. It was Just as easy for them
to takPytho ball away (rom their opponent
on dowlis or to compel thn Mlssnurlans lo
kick as It was to run It down the Held for
another touchdown after they secured pen
session, Willi! (lie fill in r Mums,
A resume of the. actual technicalities of
tho game Illustrates how completely thu
Tigers wero snowed under nnd also shows
that tho tesult was absolutely on tho
morlts ot tho game and thnt no tlukes as
sisted Nebraska to her phenomenal scoie.
On tho other hand, the only sllpu that did
occur aided Mhsourl rather than Nehiaskn.
In the first place, Nebraska rnrrled 'hn
pigskin altogether 516 ynrds, besides kick
ing It a great many more. In contrast io
this Missouri advanced thn bnll but nine
teen ynrds duiins the entire gamo by carr -log
It and, nlso did some kicking.
Marked as thnt comparison there 'i
another still more annihilating. Only oiho
did thn Tigers mako thn necessary dlitaii' n
on three downs to retain tho ball, II vo
yards. Nover once did Nebraskn fall to do
so, Necr once woro the Cornhuskers com
polled to relinquish the hull to tholr an
tagonists because nf Inability to adwinro It.
So, although thero was much kicking
done, especially toward tho' end of thn
game, Nebraska wm never compelled in
boot the ball nnd Missouri wns always
forced to such tactics,
Such .contrasts show how completely the
Tigers wero outelamed, ynt drspltn all th'
thn game was a fierce one and intensely
Intel estlnc, for the boya from Mlisourl are
tull of i rue sporting blood u:id fought
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