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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1902)
J The Omaha Sunday Bee. c
PAGES 1 TO 12.
KbTAllLlSHKl) JUNK 10, 1871.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23, 1002 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
GOES IN REGAL STATE
Chamberlain's Visit to Sooth Africa to
Ri?al a King's in Pomp.
SLIGHTS THE CAPETOWN POLITICIANS
Reaches the TraniTaal Through Natal to
Escape Their Importnnitis.
WILL FIND TOUGH PROBLEMS TO SOLVE
Bitter Racial Feeling in Cape Colony
' Well as In Transvaal.
MINING MAGNATES CAUSE DEPRESSION
Colonial Secretary Has m Free llnnl
and Dora Not dhow Colleague
the Courteay of Con
(Copyright, 1912. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Nov. 22. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Colonial
Secretary Chamberlain's visit to South
Africa is to be attended with regal state
never before permitted to any envoy other
than a personal representative of the
king. The tour will last until March, more
than three months. The new -first-class
cruiser Cape of Oood Hope, which was
presented to the British Imperial navy by !
the Cape government in the halcyon days
before the Boer war. Is being gorgeously
fitted up for Mr. and Mrs. Chamberlain
and the secretary's staff. The war ship
will sail next Tuesday for Durban, Natal,
where the party will disembark.
Mr. Chamberlain will flrst Investigate
the condition of the colony of Natal, where
the grievances arefar lens acute, because
the British numerical preponderance Is
overwhelming. He will be accompanied on
the tour through the British South African
colonies by a large military staff, but It Is
thought that he will only stop In Durban,
Pretoria, Johannesburg, Mafeking, Bloem
fonteln, Kimborley and Capetown.
The politicians of Capetown who played
an Important part in engineering the war
trongly resent Mr. Chamberlain's landing
In Natal, as they had planned to capture
him before he had seen the country and
Investigated the condition of affairs for
himself, r An extraordinary variety of the
most complex and menacing problems
arising from destitution, race hatred and
labcr discontent await settlement by the
expected magic of hla touch.
Bitter Itarlal Feeling.
A dispatch from Johannesburg to the
Dally Mail this week says that a traveling
correspondent now In Cape Colony reports
a bitter racial feeling permeates every
town and village. The bond (cape Dutch)
propaganda Is completely In the ascendant
and the position of the loyalists Is abso
These loyalists demand that the consti
tution be ouspended aa the only measure of
reducing the Dutch majority to subjection.
.JRutwJt, Is, calculated that thl would mean
the maintaining or a garrison or l&u.uuu
British soldiers In Cape Colony, ao the de
mand Is not likely to commend itself to
The mining magnates are producing an
artificial depression on the Rand (gold
fields) about Johannesburg In order to make
a case against the proposition to tax the
mines to defray the cost of the war.
They are also raising an outcry over the
scarcity of native labor, so that they may
get permission to Import Chinese coolies to
work the mines. The European miners,
who foresee In that the destruction of their
means of livelihood, are in a condition of
smoldering revolt. The Boers who have
returned from exile to Cod their families
wasted away In the concentration camps
their housea burned to the ground, their
stock gone and their farms derelict, will
have to be pacified and transformed Into
contented cltlzena. These are a few of the
most pressing matters demanding settle
ment at Mr. Chamberlain's hands.
Discretion la Unfettered
His discretion Is unfettered. Indeed no
British minister, least of all one holding
a subordinate office, has ever assumed the
same pretensions to dictatorship In his own
department as Mr. Chamberlain baa done,
He does not seem to pay his colleagues
the courtesy of even appearing to consult
their views, and they are quite free to give
him a free hand to extricate the colonies
from the terrible condition to which hla
policy has reduced them.
It the South African war had been the
greatest political and military achievement
In British annals, Instead of the most costly
and calamitous, his self-satisfaction could
not be more supreme or hla popularity
greater. His megalomania carried him to
the length of Issuing to the people of
Birmingham a message of thanka tor their
reception modeled exactly on the lines of
the one promulgated by the king after bis
CULTIVATING THEIR NERVES
Seek Relief from
a a Vegetable
(Copyright, 1908, by Preaa Publishing Co.)
OENEVA. Switzerland, Nov. 22. (New
York World Cablegram Special Telegram.)
A party of men and women belonging to
German and Austrian fashionable society
and calling themselves members of
humble vegetarian society have taken up
their abode lately on the shores ot Lake
ot Lugano. They wear neither hats nor
overcoats and It Is against their rules to
enter any house except their temporary
residences. Their diet Is the simplest.
All are vegetarians. Their object Is to
recover health and strength of nerves.
The members are suffering from the strain
of social entertainments.
LEAVE CREED AJ THE GRAVE
Cat belle Prleat aad Protectant Pastor
Burled la Same
Copyright. 1908. by Press Publishing Co.)
6TUTGART, Germany, Nov. $1. (New
York World Cablegram 8 pec la Telegram.)
A Catholle priest and a Protestant pas
tor, who had been friends all their lives
and whose regard tor each other was known
all over Germany, have Just died on the
same day. The priest died In the morning
and the pastor In the evening. When the
news of the priest's death was taken to
the paator be expressed hla last wish that
he might be buried In the same grave. As
his relatives had no objection, thla was
done. A Catholic priest conducted the
service over his dead co-rellgionlst and a
Protestant minister over the dead paator.
HERR KRUPPJASSES AWAY
r;reat Uuntnnker and Hlchest Maa la
Germnny la a Victim of
BERLIN, Nov. 22. Heir Krupp. the great
gunreaker and the richest man In Germany,
died suddenly at Esson at 4 o'clock this
afternoon of apoplexy at bla villa at Hue
eel. Herr Krupp had been III fi-r several daya
and reports cf hla condition were tele
graphed daily to his wife, who had been
several mouths In Jena under medical
treatment. She Is now on her way home.
About noon rumors were In circulation
In Eten that Herr Krupp was dying, but
the puhllc had no accurate Information
concerning his condition until the great
works, which dominate the city and furn-
I K -mnlnvmont tn 41 ftOO fnn WPT. rinsed.
He was not regarded as a hard master by
his workmen. He established various Insti
tutions at Essen for their benefit and built
hundreds of model housea n sanitary
principles for their use, charging for them
a moderate rental. Moderate estimates of
his fortune placo It at 1125,000,000 and his
annual Income during his recent years of
prosperity at $10,000,000.
He made great sums by supplying armor
plate for the new navy. Bestdea his Iron
worka and shipyards he had an Interest in
many financial enterprises and recently
had acquired extensive coal properties In
connection with the North German Lloyd
Kmneror William was fond of him. As a
special mark of distinction he conferred
upon him the title of excellency."
Emperor William has sent the following
telnaram to the works at Essen:
The news of the unexpected death of
voir chief rici-nlv touches me. Providence
had placed Privy Councilor Krupp at me
head of an industry which has a name fur
beyond the borders of the fatherland. He
made It a tasK not oniy to mammm, uui
to extend. In a manner corresponding to
hla universal renown the work bequeathed
o him by his gifted father. His name is
ntlmiitely linked with the development of
ha Irnn inrlimtrv. m anil f nr ture of all kinds
of nrms and modern defenses and shipbuild
er. In hlit solicitude ror nis employes
he was unexcelled; he was a model for
everyone and he was imDuea witn a spim
of loyalty and patriotism.
Therefore, I reel most oeepiy, in com
nanv with his thousands of employes. . the
loss of one who was ever a staunch and
loyal aupporter of the empire.
MANY AMERICANS ARE DUPES
Purchasers of Art Collections
Imposed t'poa by
(Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Nov. 22. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) That rich
American collectors of works of art and
curios have been shamelessly robbed In
Europe Is no secret to those acquainted
with art dealers and experts. William
Bode, an intimate friend ot Qulncy A
Shaw, makes some interesting exposures
on the subject,
Tho American collectors of today," ha
aald, "are less discerning and more easily
Imposed upon than their predecessors.
They employ the same methods In filling
their picture galleries aa they would in
forming a trust. Instead of buying worka
of, art singly the modern, collector prefers
to acquire an entire collection, which In
evltably must Include a large proportion
of interior worka.
"J.' Pierpont Morgan, alongside of many
exquisite canvasses baa several that are
mediocre. As for the alleged Rembrandts
shown by Mr. Morgan in London, they
certainly are not by that master. But
the Morgan collection of bronzes, on the
contrary, I regard aa one of the finest in
I have seen Senator Clark pay 110,000 I
for a false Metsu, which twenty-five years
ago was classed among pictures rejected
by the Berlin museum and sold for $100.
"The principal acquisition in Europe ot
Henry Walters of Baltimore waa the col
lection ot Marcello Mazzaraentl, for which
he paid a million dollars. But the fiscal
agents of the Italian government only
levied a tax ot $8,000 on the Walters col
lection, showing that the offlolal valuation
of the pictures was $40,000.
American collectors will soon tire or
being duped In this fashion and I prophecy
a return to the old method of buying pic-
tures leisurely." I
WCCWC UnS AWflTHFR fillFSS
Will Find No Aaylam In Englaad
Where He Can Ran His Motor
at Top Speed.
(Copyright, 1902, by Presa Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Nov. 22. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Foxball
Keene's exclaiming, when fined in a Long
Island court for driving a motor at exces
sive speed, that there Is no Justice in tho
United .States and that he shall come to
live In England, excited great amusement
among the English motorists. Their whole
cry Is that they are persecuted by hostile
police and that the magistrates and police
enjoy -nothing more than laying traps tor
unsuspecting motorists. They know that
the country magistrates are strongly
prejudiced against them, regarding motor
cars as a danger to all 'other veblclea on
One magistrate said the other day that
he carried a revolver to shoot the flrst
motorist who Imperiled his safety. This
threat Is applauded by his colleagues.
Every week the Surrey police make a large
haul of motorists for exceeding tb,e speed
limit on the London-Brighton ' road and
conviction la always assured, no matter
what the evidence may be. - The motorist
considers this to be certainly the last
country for one who wants to go more
than twelve miles an hour.
MORGAN AND YERKES COMBINE
Indications that Old Rivals Aro To
gether la the "Tube"
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Nov. 23. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Morgan
and Yerkes have had a deal over their
London "tube" project. It Is believed. The
Morgan syndicate is not ostensibly push
ing any bill In Parliament for a "tube
franchise for the next session, while Yerkes
says "We probably shall be able now to
carry out original Ideas aa was proposed
before the Morgan syndicate appeared in
But much mystification is created by the
tiling at the last moment at Westminster
ot a bill of promoters whose names are
kept secret, of a bill to revive the Mor
gan scheme for a "tube" from the city to
northeast London. Thla Is a scheme to run
In combination with Yerkes district line.
The plan Is believed to be financed by the
Morgans and the Sling of the bill taken to
indicate that the American gYoupa have
STEALING A DISEASE
Eminent French Criminologist Make a
Study of Female Kleptomaniac.
THINGS TAKEN ONLY FROM BIG STORES
Majority of Those Detected Mate No Use of
the Articles They Purloin.
PASSION IS TOO STRONG TO RESIST
Many of the Viotims of Habit Are Suffering
from Brain Trouble.
OTHERS CONSTANT USERS OF NARCOTICS
Display of Goods la Profusion Where
People Aro Free to inspect
aad Handle Then Excites
(Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Nov. 22. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram. ) Kleptomania
is so much on the Increase among well-to
do women In Parte that the eminent crlm
Inologlst, Dr. Dubulsson, haa made a special
study of the subject at the request of the
proprietors of the big stores where such
tnerts are most common, in his report the
uociur treats iuuy me suojeci ot msunc-
ve monomania, ao called because It leads
" e commuting or onenses wnicn ueuner
reason nor sentiment encourages: which the
conscience reproves, but the will haa not
the power to suppress.
He finds that women only steal from the
large shops or stores, that the majority of
them are In easy circumstances and that
many are rich, while the articles they steal
are of no use to them or that they do not
need them. When arrested they can al
ways point out the article "lifted" and may
admit having done It with a sincere expres
sion of relief, as if a weight has been taken
off their consciences. Many women volun
tarily confess former thefts, describing the
articles purloined. On search being made
at their houses these articles usually are
found hidden away In corners or cupboards,
where only those who concealed them would
find them. The goods are usually all new
nd unworn. Frequently they have the
store ticket still attached. The explanation
given in nearly every case Is: "The tempta
tion whs too atrona- for me. I lost
my hf ad aml thought everything belonged
to me. I could not resist the temptation.
If I had not' been detected I should have
Of 120 cases studied by Dr. Dubulsson
eight women were found suffering from gen
eral paralysis and three from softening of
the brain. Ot the remaining 109 cases, 100
were suffering from various diseases. This
leads the doctor to conclude that a relation
does undoubtedly exist between disease and
theft. The great majority of the women
thieves suffer from some form of hysteria,
the next largest class were affected by brain
diseases and the rest were victims of de
bility, morphine and narcotics. -
,.Dt Dubulsson believes that the beauty
and attractiveness ot the stores and the
sight of goods displayed everywhere in pro
fusion, free to touch and lift, constitute an
Important factor In exciting Impulses diffi
cult to resist. Among the unhappy women
examined by the specialist one kleptomaniac
always took bracelets, another linen, a third
stockings, a fourth household utensils, a
fifth tablecloths, and so on.
MAT HAVt dUMt I AA UUUUtKd
Otherwise Austria la Decidedly Short
In Matter of Million
aires. (Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
VIENNA, Nov. 22. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The census
returns In Austria show that this extensive
empire has only twenty-four persons out
of 26,000,000 Inhabitants who confess to
being millionaires that is to having an
income exceeding $200,000. Only one man
Put down his income at l.ooo.ooo crowns
(S-'uo.uuu), exactly two at 1.340.000 (JZ6S,-
" two at 1,350,000 ($270,000.)
admits having an Income of 6,380,000
crowns ($1,276,000); he pays an Income tax
of $63,260. The next best taxpayer haa an
Income of 5,930,000 crowns ($1,186,000) and
pays an Income tax of $59,000.
In 1901 the persons who confessed to an
Income of over $40,000 numbered 296,
against 287 in 1900 and 257 in 1899. The
persons who have the largest Incomes In
Austria are the emperor. Archduke Fred
erick, Baron Rothschild, Prince Schwarzen-
berg. Prince John Liechtenstein, Baron
Leltenberger, a cotton manufacturer. Count
Wllczek Outmann, an owner of coal mines,
and Baron Lleblg.
CHURCHILL FALLS FROM GRACE
Trades Unionists Elect Him, but
Turns His Back on
1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
Nov. 22. (New York World
Cablegram--Speclal Telegram.) Winston
Churchill, M. P., baa fallen Into disfavor
with his constituents at Oldham through
bis unfriendly attitude toward trade union
Ism. He owed his re-election to the House
ot Commons to trades union support,
which now haa been formally withdrawn
from him. Recently he has been rather
quiet in Parliament because he waa
severely criticised for being too pushful.
AUSTRIANS FORM STEEL TRUST
Factions of Daal Monarchy Uaite
with Seventy Million
VIENNA. Nov. 22. After several months'
negotiations the Austrian and Hungarian
iron and steel Industries have formed a
combination comprising twenty-three aepa
rate establishments, the capital of which
The combine includes practically every
Important Iron and steel interest in the
HOLD DEATH WAS ACCIDENT
Authorities Aro How ot tho Oplaloa
that Mrs. Gon Was Not Mar.
dered la Paris.
PARIS, Nov. 22. Those who have been
Investigating the circumstances ot Mrs.
Gon's death now believe aha came to her
end as the result of an accident.
An effort will be made on Monday to as
cure Do Rydxewskl'a release.
GENERAL AMNESTY GRANTED
tectloa aad Arraagemeata Made
for Sew Election.
PANAMA. Nov. 22. The following Is a
synopsis of the treaty ot peace arranged
on board Wisconsin yesterday between the
Colombian government and the Insurgent
The first article declares the govern
ment shall immediately re-establish public
order, except In places where revolutionary
forces refuse to accept the treaty.
The second guarantees liberty for all
political prisoners, excepting those who are
unwilling to accept the treaty.
The third provides f -".r taxes and
.hall be dls-
continued. t -
The fourth promise .
,' amnesty and
guarantees safety o- ;j
lor mose wno nav
The fifth fixes .
engaged in the
.-lal power to de
.s accused ot com-
nat the treaty ent
ry forces within or
clde cases of revf
The sixth 6?
braces all rev
without the j
' that wish to accept
The seventh promises that elections shall
take place for members of congress, the
government agreeing to see that those
elected take their places legally. This
clause names certain regulations which will
be proposed for the consideration ot con
gress, having reference to the Panama
canal negotiations, the reforms presented
to congress In 1898 by President Marroquln,
and the reform of the currency system, the
amount received from canal contracts to
be used as a basts for amortization.
The eighth provides that the armlea of
the Cauca and Panama shall recognize
the authority of the government.
The ninth provides that the revolution
ists shall turn over to the government all
war material. Including the fleet.
INGALLS STRIKES A BAR
Transport with General Miles Aboard
Goes Aground While Entering
MANILA, Nov. 22. The United States
transport Ingalls, with General Miles on
board, struck on a reef while entering the
harbor of Legaspl, province of Albay, south
east Luzon, today and Is still aground.
It ia not in any danger, however. The
weather la calm and It Is expected that the
steamer will float at the next high tide.
Communication with the shore is main
tained. If the Ingalls does not float at high
water relief will be dispatched from this
GREAT BRITAIN HOLDS ALOOF
Refuses to Join Belgium Govern
ment In Antl-Annrchlat
LONDON, Not.' 22. A special dispatch
from Brussels aaserts that tbj attempt of
the Belgian government to secure Interna
tlonal action against anarchists failed
owing to England'a refusal to Join. - The
other governments approat-ed woriavor
able to the plan. .' " . , .
STEALS TWO MAIL SACKS
Chicago Robber Mouats ' Standing
Wagon and Drives OS with
CHICAGO, Not. 22. The Chicago post
office was robbed ot probably $10,000 to
night In a most daring manner.
Two mailsacks containing; the money
which had Just been picked up from sub
stations were left In an unprotected wagon
In front of the Masonic temple, while the
mall carrier went Into the building. He
was gone only a moment, but when he re
turned his horse and wagon had disap
peared. The street was full of people at
the time, but no one seems to have no
tlced the thief.
The two mailsacks, cut open and rifled
ot their contents, were found fully a mile
from the scene. The horse and rig were
found two miles further west, where the
robber had left them standing in the street.
The police and federal authorities were
notified in less than two minutes, but no
trace of the robber has been seen.
VISIT P0INTJL0MA SCHOOL
Cabana Como to See Theoaophlcal In
stitute to Which Children
BAN DIEGO, Cal.. Nov. 22. The contro
versy over the Point Loma Brotherhood
school was given a new turn tonight by
the arrival ot Emtio Barcadl, mayor ot
Santiago de Cuba, and Senor Ortiz, pro
prietor of the El Cubano Libre of that
city. They have come at the Instance of
Katherlne Tlngley direct from Cuba.
They were met at New Orleans by Dr.
Lopez, an agent of Mrs. Tlngley, who acts
as their Interpreter, and they proceeded
thence directly to this city. They will go
to Washington to express their views to
Commissioner Sargent delayed hla de
parture from this city so that he might
meet them, and they and the commissioner
are having a conference tonight.
MOTOR FLIES AT HIGH SPEED
Travels from New York to Boatoa
In Just Over Fourteen
BOSTON, Nov. 22. Kenneth A. Skinner
and Albert Champion, the former an auto
moblllst and the latter a bicyclist of note,
arrived here today from New York after
the record-breaking trip ot fourteen hours
and twenty-two minutes in an automobile.
They also established a record for the
round trip for thirty-five hours, as this
trip has not been made continuously before.
BLOOMINGTON, 111., Nov. 22. Harry R.
B. Williams and A. C. Webb of St. Louis
passed through here today In a racing auto
mobile, seeking to lower the record ot two
days between St. Louis and Chicago.
EXEMPT CATTLE FROM RAISE
Western Lines Reetoro Rates Except
on Packlag Hoaao Products
and Live Stock.
CHICAGO, Nov. 22. Arrangements were
completed today by the representatives of
western lines for the withdrawal ot the
reduced tariff schedules filed since the
United States courts enjoined railroads
from giving preferential rates.
It has been agreed to restore all rates,
except those on packing house products
and cattle, on December IS and to maintain
the restored tariffs absolutely.
SPEARS TO VETERANS
President Roosevelt Haa nsy Day at
FIRST OPENS NEW BOYS' HIGH SCHOOL
Afterwards He ia Lunched and Tendered
AT NIGHT HE ADDRESSES UNION LEAGUE
Pleads with Nation to Upheld Ideals and
Face Problems Boldly.
PANIC IS CAUSED BY HERO WORSHIPERS
White Maa Breaks Through Cordon to
Shake Roosevelt's Hand and Kegro
Covers It with Klaaea While
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22. President
Roosevelt, accompanied by several mem
bers of his sablnet, came to this city today.
In the afternoon he was the chief speaker
at the dedication of the new Central High
school for boys. He made two addresses
at the Institution, one In assembly hall.
where the formal dedicatory ceremonies
took placed and the other from the bal
cony. This evening he responded to a toast at
the founders' day banquet at the Union
league. In the interim he was entertained
at luncheon by Charles Emory Smith,
former postmaster general, and was ten
dered a reception at the home ot Edward
Ills reception today was most enthu
siastic. The train arrived at 11:45,. bear
ing, besides the president. Secretary Shaw,
Secretary Root, Secretary Hitchcock, Sec
retary of Agriculture Wilson, Postmaster
General Payne, Dr. Lung and his two sec
retaries, Cortelyou and Loeb.
A reception committee conducted the
president to the school, and on his arrival
he was met by the entire student body,
who lined the corridors, each pupil bear
ing a small American flag. The audience
arose as the president entered the hall,
and amid the plaudits ot the 2,doo persons
there assembled President Roosevelt was
Introduced by Joel Cook, and delivered an
appropriate address, calling attention to
the fact that education meant more than
schooling; t meant tha training, ot all
At the conclusion of the exercises the
presidential party was driven to Mr.
Smith's, where luncheon was served.
Kegro Smothers Hand with Klaaea.
On leaving Mr. 8mlth's house Mr. Roose
velt's reception was enlivened by a touch
The roped-off sidewalks were packed on
both sides for several blocks. Suddenly a
man pushed' his way through the crowd,
darted under the ropes, and rushed
straight for the carriage. The secret
service man aaw. him coming and shouted:
"Keep that man back I" At the same time
Mx CotUlyou sprang .up, and leaned tar
over to protect the. president from pos
sible harm. The man got by -the mounted
"I only want to shake the president's
band," aald he appealingly, extending an
open palm. Mr. Cortelyou thereupon sank
back and the president gave the man a
friendly handshake. In the confusion a
colored man also reached the carriage. He
grasped the president's hand and covered
It with kisses.
After a brief rest the president was es
corted to the Union league, arriving there
at 6:30, where he participated in the
founders' day banquet and made the prin
cipal address of the evening. The presl
Forty years ago this club was founded.
In the dark days ot the civil war, to up
hold the hands ot Abraham Lincoln and
give aid to those who battled for the union
and for human liberty. Two yeara ago
President McKlnley came here aa your
guest to thank you and tnrougn you ail
those far-sighted and loyal men who had
supported him In his successful effort to
keep untarnished the national good faith at
home and the national honor abroad, and
to bring back to this country the material
well being which we now so abundantly
enjoy. It was no accident which made the
men of this club who stood aa In a necu
liar sense the champions and upholders of
the principles of Lincoln in the early 6"s
stand no less stouiiy ior mon lypinea in me
person of McKinley during the closing of
the centurv. The Qualities apt to make men
respond to the call of duty in one crisis
are also apt to make them respond to a
similar call in a crisis of a different char
acter. The traits which enabled our people
to pasa unscathed through the fiery ordeal
of the civil war were the traits upon which
we had to rely In the less serious, but yet
serious, dangers by which we were menaced
in lbW, 1WS and ishju.
Devotion to Ideal.
From the very beginning our people have
markedly combined practical capacity for
nrfalra with power of devotion to an Ideal,
The lack of either quality would have ren
dered the possession ot the other of small
value. Mere ability to achieve success In
things oencerning the body would not have
atoned for the failure to live the life of
high endeavors; and. on the other hand,
without a foundation ot those qualities
which bring material prosperity, there
would be nothing on which the higher life
could be built. The men of the revolution
would have failed If they had not una
aessed alike devotion to liberty and ability
once liberty had been achieved, to show
common sense ana seir-restraini tn Its use,
The men of the great civil war would have
failed had they not possessed the business
capacity which developed and organized
their resources in addition to the atern
resolution to expend these resources as
freely as they expended their blood in
furtherance of the great cause for which
their hearts leaped. It la thla combination
of aualitles that nas made our people auc
reed. Other peoplea have been aa devowd
to liberty, and yet, because of lack of
hard-headed, common sense, and of ability
tu show restraint ana subordinate Indl
vldual passions for the general good, have
failed so signally In the struggle of life
as to become a Dywora among the nations,
Yet other peopli s, again, have possessed
all possible thrift and business capacity
but have been trampled under foot, or hava
played a aordld and ignoble part, In the
world, because their business capacity was
unaccompanied by any of the lift toward
nobler things which marks a great and
generous nation. The stern but Just rule
of Judgment tor numanity is that each na
tion shall be known by Ita fruits, and if
there are no fruits. 11 the nation has failed
It matters but little whether it has failed
through meanness of soul or through lack
of robustness 01 cnaracter. we must ludac
a ration by the net reault of Ita life ami
activity. And so we must Judge the poli
cies of those who at any time control the
destinies ot a nation.
Policies of McKlnley.
Therefore I ask you tonight to look at
the results of the policies championed by
prerldent McKinley on both the occasions
when he sppealed to the people for their
suffrages, and to see how well that appeal
Is Justified by the event. Most certainly
I do not claim all the good that has be
fallen us during the part alx years as due
solely to any human policy. No legislation,
however wise, no administration, however
efficient, can secure prosperity to a people
or greatneus to a nation. All that can be
done by the law maker and the admlnls.
trator is to give the best chunce possible
for the people of the country themselves
to show the stuff that Is In them. No law
can make fool wise, a weakling strong,
or a coward brave, but good taws and good
(Continued on Ninth Fags.)
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Forecast for Nebraska Fair 8undsv and
Monday; Warmer Sunday In Northwest
I'ortlon and In the Kast and Central
1 Chamberlain Goes In Regal State.
French 9aant Studies Theme.
President Talks tn Veterans,
Yale Wins from Harvard.
2 Watching Widows' Land Kntrlea.
I nlon the Rone of Contention.
8 Kventa at the State Capital.
eni of Xrbraaka Towns.
4 Robbera Make a Rich Haul.
f Pnckcra Fearful of Roosevelt.
South Omaha cws.
Eatlmatcs for Army Reduced,
e Past Week In Oniahn Society.
T Spellnian Acquitted of Murder.
May Widows Sell Claims f
Robbers Frighten Their Victim.
8 Council Bluffs and Iowa Xews.
4 Veneauela Has More Trouble.
10 Nebraska Wants In Big Mne.
Brllevne Defeats Hastings.
11 Weekly Review of. Sports,
freights Out-Buck the Bucks.
14 Amusements and Mualc.
13 Stories of Thanksgiving.
Itt In the Domain of Women.
ll Keeps Army Officers Buay.
Paul Kruacer'a Memoirs.
F.xpenaes of the Campaign.
22 Koaslp of Royal Yonngaters.
Ouatemalnna Are In nrapnlr
Story, "Seven Secrets."
23 Markets and Financial.
Temperature at Omaha Ycsterdayi
Hour. Ueg. Hour. Ucg.
ff a. m 40 1 p. m 42
O a. m as 2 p. ni 43
7 a. in :iT it p. m 4.1
a a. m al 4 p. m 41
a. m .17 B p. m 42
10 a. m ai p. m 42
11 a. m 40 7 p. m 41
12 m 41
- RESILTS OS THE GRIDIRON.
Cornell College 31, Coe O.
Kelt, second, IN, Omaha Medics O.
Yale 23, Harvard O.
Illinois 17, Northwestern O.
Dartmouth 12, Drown O.
Virginia 8. Carlisle 5.
Michigan ia, Oberlln O.
Delaware 17, Ohio Wealeynns 16.
Pnrdue 27, Indianapolis O.
Washington 33, Central 0.
Bcllcvne .12, Hastings 6.
Ames 44, Penn O.
Creaton High 1H, Council Bluffs 6.
CANNON DEEPLY GRATIFIED
Says He Has Hundred and Nineteen
Votes Pledged to
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. Joseph O. Can
non of Illinois, candidate for apeaker, ar
rived here tonight to remain for the ses
He expressed considerable gratification
over the speakership situation, his figures
giving him a total of 119 votes already
declared and pledged, against 105 re
quired. The total comprises 114 votes
declared by delegations and five plntlged
Individually. Mr.. Cannon's advices glva.
the figures py states as follows:'"
Declared by Delegations Connecticut, 6;
Illinois, 17; Indiana, ? out of the 8 repub
lican members; Iowa, 10; Kansas, 7, the
solid republican delegation except Mr.
Bowersock, who, it is stated, favors Mr.
Llttlefleld of Maine flrst and then Mr.
Cannon; Massachusetts, 10; Michigan, 11;
Minnesota, 8; Missouri, ' 1; Nebraska, 6;
New Hampshire, 2; North Dakota, 2; Ohio,
11; Rhode Island, 1; South Dakota, 2;
Tennessee, 2; Vermont, 2; Wisconsin, 10;
Wyoming, 1. Total, 114.
Pledged Individually Colorado. 1; Mary
land, 2; Washington, 2. Total, 6.
Mr. Cannon, In an Interview tonight,
The statement of the declared votes does
not Include two from Indiana, one from
Kansas and seven from Ohio, which It Is
believed will go with the majority of the
respective delegations. It goes without
Baying that 1 am gratified. Consensus of
opinion seems to approve of my candidacy
and In the event of my choice for the
speakership I shall be perfectly free to
make the strongest organization possible
TOBACCO SALESMEN COMBINE
They Form I'nlon to Aid Fight
Agnlnat Trust Made
CHICAGO, Nov. 22. The Independent
Tobacco Salesmen's Union of the United
States held a meeting here tonight with
forty representatives from various factor
ies In attendance. A charter sanctioning
the organization was received from tho
American Federation of Labor.
The object ot the union is to maintain a
concerted action by the salesmen of tho
independent factories against trust prod
ucts, in which move it Is assisting the
Liquor Dealers' Association of America.
FINED FOR REFUSING DOCTOR
Christian Scientist Convicted la Okla
homa Court After Stiff
GUTHRIE, Okl., Nov.' 22. B. B. New
comb, a Christian Scientist advocate, has
been convicted on the charge of refusing
medical aid for hla daughter, who died of
The Scientists made a strong fight, but
the Judge decided against them and fined
Newcomb $100 and costs.
Movements of Oceaa Veaaela, Not. 22,
At New York Arrived: St. Paul, from
Southampton; Minnehaha, from 1omion;
Ktrurla. from Liverpool. Sailed: Vaader-
land, for Antwerp; Lucanla, for Liverpool;
Trave, for Genoa and Naples; Minneapolis,
for Londin; Palutla, for Naples and (Jenoa
(returned and aneh ired oft the hook).
At Queenatown Arrived: I'mbria, from
New York, for Liverpool; Merlon, from
Boston, for Liverpool, and proceeded.
At Liverpool Arrived: Devonian, from
Bobtoti; Hliynlaml, from Philadelphia; Tur
coman, from Portland. Sailed: Campania,
for New York.
At Southampton Sailed: St. Louis, for
New York via C'herbourq.
At London Arrived: Manltou. from New
York; Pomeranla. from Montreal.
At I Jzard Passed: Bremen, from New
York, for Bremen.
At Antwerp Sailed: Zeeland, for New
At Cherbourg Sailed: St. Loots, from
Southampton, for New York.
At Hamburg Arrived: Partltlea, from
New York via Plymouth and Cherbourg.
At Glasgow Sailed: Brazilian, for Port
land. At Palermo Sailed: Karamanla, for New
At Havre Sailed: La Champagne, for
At Yokohama Arrived : America Maru,
from San Krunclsco via Honolulu, for Hong
Kong; Klnwhlii Maru, from Seattle, fur
Hong Kon; Klo Jun Maru, from Seattle,
for Hong Kong.
At Hour- Kuiig Arrived : Coptic, from
San FraiuUco. Honolulu, Yokohama, etc.
At lirowhead I'aaneU: I'mbria, from New
York, for Liverpool; Bolc, from New York,
iALE WINS BIG CAME
BeaU Harvard by Twenty-Three Points
THIRTY THOUSAND PERSONS SEE MATCH
Day is Little Too Warm, but Players
Nevertheless Fight Hard.
LOSERS NEVER HAVE CHANCE TO SCORE
Winning Team Keeps Ball Well In Hand
from Start to Finish.
TWO MEN HAVE TO LEAVE FIELD INJURED
Crimson Line Powerleaa Before Lusty
Blues, Who Break Through Re
peatedly for Steady Gains
and Win Easily.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. 22.-Tale uni
versity established her supremacy in the
east this afternoon by defeating Harvard
in the annual game by 23 to 0.
Nearly 30,000 spectators witnessed the
great game, under weather conditions that
could not have been improved from the
standpoint of the onlookers. It waa a trifle
too warm for the players, but the tem
perature did not cause tho contestants to let
up a moment.
It took the Yale men five minutes to
get their foot ball stride, but after that
the outcome was never in doubt. In
strength. In resources, generalship and
versatility the Yale men had a big ad
vantage over their Harvard rivals. Four
times Harvard's goal lines were crossed
for Yale touchdowns, three ot which were
converted Into goals.
Score In Both Halves.
The scoring was divided almost equally
between the halves, two touchdowns com
ing in each period. The Yale victory was
the result rather of straight foot ball than
of spectacular brilliancy. Three ot the
touchdowns camo after heart-breaking
plunges through Harvard's defense.
Practically the only open play of the day
was witnessed when Metcalf duplicated the
work of Captain Chadwlck at Princeton
last week, and, leaping through a yawning
gap in Harvard's line, ran seventy-three
yards for the second touchdown. He did
not find a clear field, but was given superb
Interference until he waa able to clear all
the Harvard tacklers except Mills, whom
he eluded by clever dodging. Yalo's thre
other scores were made by Chadwlck, Kin
ney and Hogan, all of whom were pushed
over the line by mass plays, directed at
the cented of Harvard's line.
Only twice did Harvard have a chance ts
score. Once by magnificent line breaking
Yale was forced back from the forty-yard
line to within eight yards of the goal. A
fumble by Kernan waa followed by a Yale
stand which took the ball from Harvard
In tho second halt Harvard succeeded In
reaching Yale'a twenty-two-yard line, but
Yale. her developed s stone w-11 tiefa!, . j
and a kick' waa Harvard's only hpe.r Mar
shall tried for a goal from the field and
missed by yards, otherwise the play waa
almost entirely tn Harvard's territory and
the Yale advance was consistent. Now
and then a crimson brace would come and
for the moment the Harvard enthusiasts
were encouraged, but Yale's strength was
There was little kicking as compared with
the Yale-Princeton game ot a week ago,
and here Yale outclassed Harvard.
While the play was vicious, there was
hardly a semblance of aluggtng and the
rivals played with becoming regard for
Four changes took place In Yale'a lineup,
while Harvard sent five of Its men to tha
side. No one was seriously hurt, Goss,
Yale's right guard, sustaining the most
painful Injury In the shape ot a kick on the
Glass anij Rockwell Stars.
There were no particular atars, except
perhaps Glass and Rockwell, both of Yale.
Glass and the other Yale forwards clearly
outplayed tbelr opponents, and Rockwell,
Yale'a quarterback, displayed cool-beaded-nesa
and generalship which place him In
the front ranks of quarterbacks. The Har
vard team waa perhapa a faster aggrega
tion than Yale'a.
In the first half Yale kicked five times
tor a total of 149 yards and In the second
three times for ninety-nine yards.
Yale In the flrst half rushed a total dis
tance of 165 yards. In the second, 212,
during which It had twenty-one flrst downs.
Harvard In the flrst half kicked three
times for 107 yards, and In the aecond
five times for 180 yards, and rushed the
ball In scrimmage seventy yards In ths
flrst and a scant thirteen in the aecond.
Harvard had eleven Prat downs in the
flrst, but only two in the second.
The fumbles of the crimson team proved
costly, Ave being made In the first halt
and one of them on Yale'a right line.
Teams Line Up.
Tha Yals team, with Captain Chadwlck
at its head, ran on the field at 2:05 and
waa followed Immediately by the Harvard
aquad. Captain Kernan leading. Harvard
won the toss and chose the south goal and
At 2:15 the teams were In position and
Bowman sent the ball to Harvard's Ave- '
yard line. Putnam, who caught it, stum
bled, but quickly recovered and ran back
to his own twenty-Ave-yard line, where hs
was brought down by Shevlln. After two
downs without much gain, Kernan kicked
to Yale'a forty-five-yard line, -and Metcalt
caught and was downed in his tracks.
Yale Immediately started ita tackle-back
play, but made such a slight gain that
Bowman kicked to Harvard's thirty-yard
line. The Harvard captain fumbled and It
was Yale's ball.
Mass plays on ceuter and guard mads
first down for Yale, Glass and Hogan alter
nating In openlug boles for the man with
On the five-yard line Harvard took a
brace and1-held hard and well, and Yale
gained only two yards. On the next attack
Hogan opened up a wire bole for his cap.
tain and Chadwlck went over for Yale's
touchdown after ten minutes' play. Bow
man kicked an easy goal. Score: Yale,
Carl Marshall kicked to Yale'a twenty
yard line to Sbevlln, who was down after
running back five yards. Yale failed to
gain, and punted to Harvard's five-yard
line. Marshall was downed In the middle
ot the field. Tandem plays aimed at Goss
and Hogan alternately carried the ball to
Yale's tblrty-flve-yard line, where a fumble
gave It to the blue.
Andy Marshall was offside IS the first
play, and Harvard was penalized five yards.
Bowman made four yards on a mass for
mation, and then kicked to Harvard's
thirty-two-yard 11ns. Graydon had hardly
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