Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 15, 1903, PART I, Image 1

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    i The Omaha Sunday Bee.
-giriSBW&g'5SSSlaVSV t news.-.
I PAGES 1 TO 12. (
3
PATTY I.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MOKNINO, NOVEMBER 15, 1903 FOKTY TAQES.
WATCH OVER CZAR
WSnmnBUamt
Extraordinary Precaution! Taken During
His Ifajestj'a Recent Trip.
ALL HOUSES ALONG THE ROUTE SEARCHED
Thota Hot Awolotaj Needed Are Vacated
and Sealed by Official,
GUARDS EVERYWHERE ALONG THE WAY
raspla- ef Village! All Collected Under
Onard When He fawei.
STRANGERS EXPELLED FROM HAMLETS
No One Allowed to Stand Nearer Than
Twt Hundred Fm WkH Im
perial Carriage la
Passing.
(Copyright, 190S, by Press publishing Co.)
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 14. New Tork
World Cablegram Special Telegram.)
Apropos of the csar's abandoned visit to
Roma and recent visit to the kaiser two
official documents have been published re
vealing the extraordinary measures which
are taken for hla majesty's safety while
traveling In his country.
The first document Is as follows:
"Protective measures which are to be
taken In the vlllagea situated on the route
of hla majectys trip from the city of
Arzamas to the monasteries of Barowo and
Dlveco, and while bin majesty Is passing
through the village of Sluchvowo, on hla
way back to Arsamas.
"1. All buildings, occupied and unoecu
pled, situated on the mar's way and within
a radius of ten miles must be most care
fully examined by a commission two days
before the csar passed them. The com
mission, assisted by two witnesses, is com
posed of an officer from the military police
force, an officer of the gendarmes, and the
highest and oldest dignitary of the village.
The officer who' is of the highest rank
presides over this commission. Buildings
not especially necessary to their posses
sors are to be put under seal and four
hours before the czar passes them the
members of the commission are to make
sure that the seals have not been tarn-
pored with. If during the time these
buildings are under seal It should become
absolutely necessary for their possessors to
uter them for any purpose they may do J
so, but only In the presence of the com-
mission, after which the houses are again
put under seal.
"i. No person other than those belonging
to the possessor's family will be allowed
to stay in the above mentioned buildings
after the official examination till - the
period of protective measures shall have
lapsed.
"J. Twenty-four hours before the csar
passes two poiloemen are sent to every
house situated in the csar'e way, whose
duty it is to watch that no stranger comes
Into the house or the court. 1 '
"V Four hours befor the passage takes
place policemen, soldiers and detectives, ac
cording to requirements, are posted behind
I ho houses on the czar's way, in order to
prevent anybody coming into the road
along which his majesty will pass.
"6. All windows and openings facing the
Street must be boarded up.
a. The police and the official dignitary
will most strictly watch the people living
In the village and everything going on
there, Forty-eight , hours before his
majesty's passage all unknown individuals
must be expelled from the village.
"7. On the day of his majesty's passage
11 dogs must be chained up and all cattle
must be shut up.
'Governor General Lieutenant Unterber
ger." i
The second document reads: "Order to
. the Inhabitants of vlllagea situated on
the way of his majesty's passage from
Antamas to the monastery at Snrowo
and Dlveco and back again to Arsamas
The inhabitants of every village through
which' his majesty will pass are ordered
to gather around the gateway at the hour
appointed by the captain general of the
village and to group themselves to the
right and left sides of the roan.
"f. The official dignitaries will see that
no stranger enters 'the groups. If a stran
ger should enter such a group In spite .of all
precautions he will be surrounded by police
i when discovered and carefully watched till
, the czar shall have passed.
"S. These groups must stand about !00
, feet from the line of passage.
"4. The people are not allowed to move
from these places where they are standing
until the officer of the .highest rank gives
the appointed signal that la to say when
the last Imperial carriage is out of sight,
"S. The people are allowed to erect tri
umphal arches near the gateway and de
enrete the houses with evergreens, and
flags.
"General lieutenant Unterberger.
"Novgorord 3rd. 16th. July, 1903, No. S500."
ASK O'BRiEN TO RECONSIDER
Members of Irish Parliamentary Party
Not Willing- to Have II tin
Retire.
fCopyrlght. 1903, by Preaa Publishing Co.)
UWDON. Nov. 14-(New Tork World
Cu hies ram Special Telegram. ) W 1111a m
O'Brien, having refused to withdraw hla
resignation aa a member of the House o
Common, and of tha Irish national or
gmilzatlons. Chairman John Redmond has
railed a meeting of the Irish purty to
bring further presaure to bear on h'lm
Mr. Redmond is handling the situation
with ability and coolness. Although some
minor members of the party have ac
cepted O'Brleu's belief that there baa been
Intrigue to counterwork his policy of ap
peaaement, the great bulk of hla colleagues,
Including all tha leaders, are simply as
tounded at the accusation, for which they
know of no foundation. O'Brien, who
rightly Is respected and esteemed as Is no
other I r lali nationalist, seems to have
maguilled the differences of opinion auch
aa are found in all political parties as a
' deliberate ret upon himself, and. being a
highly nervous man, overstrained by in
ceaant .labors and sufferings of years In
the Iri.h 'cause, he really haa t-ken a
morbid view of his surroundings and has
rushed to an entirely Imaginary conclusion.
His health la extreTtuIy bad. The World
correspondent heara that for six months
ha baa not slept more than one hour In
twenty-four. Therefore be needs rest und
It Is hoped that after a time be will take
a more reasonable view of his colleagues'
action. There will b no epllt. Eveu If
Redmond wished to resign the party would
not permit him to do so, and after the
ttext general election tha Irish party will
hold the balance between tbe two EngUb
PRINCELY PRISONER DOES WELL i
Public Scandal and Chana-e of Qaar.
ters Dan Hot Alter His
Treatment.
(Copyright, WJ, by Press Publishing Co.'.
BERLIN. Nov. 14.-New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Although Ger
mans proudly boast they are all equal In
the sight of the law any one who knows
the country knows that this Is not so. The
Inequality of the treatment afforded to the
rich man and noble on the one side and
the poor on the other Is well illustrated
by the case of Prince Prosper Arenberg.
Prince Prosper a scion of one of the
oldest Teutonic families, with progenitors
taking an active part in the times of
Charlemngne. He is related to Belgian
royalty and Me cousins and uncles and
the rest of the elan are Indispensable at
all court functions. Prince Prosper was
unpopular with his family In Germany, so
by means of the Arenberg Influence he wai
sent to the African colonies and got a
post there of responsibility and influence.
On his arrival . Africa he began dissipat
ing, and after a while he fell a victim to
a peculiarly German disease known as
"tropen-choler," or trcplcal fever. He flung
about him with a stick or a whip, keeping
the natives In his household in wonderful
subjection in this way. He used to ap
pear In undress, yelling at the top of his
voice, for no earthly reason except that
he was afflicted with ' a paroxysm of
."tropen-choler."
Among the numerous natives dependent
on him was a half caste called Jack, a sort
of semi-chleftaln, with considerable Influ
ence among the Macks. Jack was promoted
to be Prince Prosper's major-domo. He
became unpopular, however, and In a fit of
tropen-choler Prince Prosper killed him.
Prince Prosper was arrested and sent
home, t where for some time he was let
out on ball and was allowed to lead the
life of a gentleman at largo, visiting his
relatives and having a good time generally.
Then he was rearrested, tried and sen
tenced to death, a sentence which was at
first commuted to fifteen years and after
ward to -three years' Imprisonment. The
prison selected for his detention was In
Hanover. Here the prince, because be was a
"sernjty" and had plenty of money and
plenty of Influential friends, fell on his
feet? Before long he was quite at home.
He had a pleasant cell appointed for his
residence; he became good friends with
the prison governor; he was allowed as
much exorcise as he wished; he managed
to arrange for card parties with the ward
ers and one or two other prisoners of
superior attainments and of good family,
and finally, he managed to obtain sick fare.
which In German prisons Is of a very sj
perlor, almost luxurious description, and
wine and beer ad lib. The prince had as
many newspapers and books as he wanted.
nd, as he showed a preference for dubious
French books, these were forthcoming.
The scandal was too great and partlcu
lars leaked Into the press. There was
general indignation and the prince was
moved to another Jail at Tegel. When the
news was brought to him that he had to
leave Hanover he broke out Into violent
fits of tropen-choler and raged about his
cell, ran up and down the corridors, yelling
like a mad man and smashing all the
crockery he could lay his hands on. The
prince was met at the station by the Tegel
governor's carriage and conveyed to prison
and It la believed that he Is now subject
to no stricter treatment at any rate noth
ing to the contrary has yet transpired. .
CHOATE IS OFFERED A HOME
Premier Balfour Helps Ambassador
Ont of Hla Predicament Over
Hla Forced Move.
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Nov. 14.-New Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) On hearing
that United States Ambassador Choate was
having trouble to find a suitable residence
In London, having to give up the house
he has occupied since he came here be
cause the owner. Viceroy Curzon, is com
ing home to occupy It, Prime Minister Bal
four offered his splendid mansion, No,
Carlton Gardens. Mr. Balfour has never
rented this house, although he lives In his
official residence on Downing street, so Am
basrador Choate naturally feels much com
pllmented by the graceful offer and has
willingly accepted It.
The ambassador bas postponed his holl
day abroad, being one of tbe few persons
Invited by King Kdward to his private un
official party for the king and queen of
Italy. .
'MIps Choate Is one of the most regula
horsewomen in the park In the early morn
ing. She la often accompanied by one of
Consul General Evana' daughters.
Craig Wadsworth, one of the United
States embassy's secretaries, is undergoing
treatment at Oculist Pagenstecher'a clinic
In Wiesbaden, following alt the rules re
Ugtously, Including being abed at
10
o'clock. He la deriving benefit from the
treatment. There haa been for some time
a rumor In Anglo-American circles, which
lacks confirmation, of a pending engage
ment between Craig Wadsworth and Ethel
Barrymore, whom he saw very often dur
Ing her recent visit in London.
Report of the probable betrothal of Em
bassy Secretary White's handsome and
clever daughter, Muriel, to Lord Wil
loughby de Eresby, the eldest son of
the earl and countess of Ancaater, obtains
Increased currency. Tha only obstacle
aid to be the Indecision of the youn
woman herself, who is said to be unable to
make up her mind. The parents on both
sides are willing, even anxious, for the
match.
Tha whole White family attended tha
funeral of Lord Rowton, who had been a
very lntlmat friend.
OPENING NEW THOROUGHFARE
Cost ( Catting; Street Estimated
at Slaty Million
Dollars.
(Copyright. 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Nov. 14.-(New Tork World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) A new
main thoroughfare, six miles and three
quarters long from the Strand through
South London to the Crystal palace, is pro
jected by the London county council. It
will coat WO.OuO.OCO. It is calculated that tha
profits from betterment would repay the
outlay.
MANY VESSELS ARE WRECKED
Qale at Caste Colony Shows No Par
tlallty for Any Nation's
Merchantmen.
t
PORT ELIZABETH. Cape Colony, Nov.
11. The British ship Arranroore. tha Brit
ish bark County of Pembroke, the Italian
bark San Antonio, the Norwegian bark
Two Brothers and the Norwegian b irk
Wayfarer have been driven ashore and
were wrecked in a gale at Algoa lay. Tha
Russian bark Litto was dismasted at the
am time.
HELP FOR BULGARIA
f ope Pint Mafcei a Donation to the Desti-
tntt People in Macedonia.
ACT ATTRACTS THLM TO ROMAN CHURCH
Gets Promina of Pro:ecticn for Ga'.holics
from tha Snltan of Turkey. j
ADDRESS TO CARDINALS DISAPPOINTS
Had Expected Borne Move Toward ft Bap
prochement with Italy. i
DIGNITARIES OF STATE AT RECEPTION
Everything- Points to aa Early Solu
tion of Differences Satisfactory
Alike to Italy and to tho
Chorch.
(Copyright, 1903, by Presa Publishing Co.)
ROME, Nov. 14. (New Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The horrors
committed by the Turks all over Mace
donia did not escape the attention of Pope
Plua X. who sent through the archbishop
of Phllopolls a contribution of 11.000 to al
leviate their sufferings. The Macedonian
refugees were so grateful for the gift that
great movement toward the Roman Cath
olic church has started among the Bulga
rians, who are encouraged by their central
committee to embrace the Cathollo faith in
order to escape the persecutions of the
Turks.
It has become known that Plus X has
Instructed Mgr. BonettI, the apostolic dele
gate at Constantinople, to ask the sultan
for protection for all the Catholics of the
empire, and that the sultan, fearing the
power of the pope among Catholio nations,
has readily promised to see personally that
no harm shall come to any of his Catholic
subjects through the barbarity and cruelty
of the Turkish soldiers. v
Plus X is gradually extending his In
terest as head of the church all over the
world. Only the other day, in receiving
Mgr. Labreque, bishop of Chiocutlml, In
Canada, he assured him that he was follow
ing with the deepest Interest the progress
of Catholicity in the American colony, and
expressed his conviction that both ' the
Americans and Canadians were the flour
ishing portion of the church which had I
right to expect a great deal from their ex
ertions, knowing what they had been able
to do In the past.
Disappoints Many.
The address of the pope to the cardinals
assembled in the Vatican for the first secret
consistory has disappointed many, who ex
pected that he would openly declare him
self In favor of reconciliation with the
government on the question of temporal
power. The mildness of the expressions
used by Plus X, however, confirms many
In their belief that he is the pope who will
find a solution of the question of temporal
power without compromising the .dignity
of the Holy Bee.
Contrary to expectations', no speech was
made by the pope at the public consistory
of Thursday, at which several high officials
of tha Italian government for the first time
In their life attended by express Invitation
a public ceremony In the palace of the
popes.
The first meeting of tbe propaganda since
tha autumn vacation took place last Tues
day and was attended by nearly all the
cardinals composing the congregation. The
meeting on the first day was In commemo
ration of all deceased cardinals, for whom
a funeral service was held, but it Is ex
pected that the congregation will pay much
attention to American affairs.
Rev. Venceslaus Krushka, representing
the Polish Catholic Interests of the United
States, is still here and has determined to
remain until the propaganda has decided
ths case of appointing special bishops or
vicars-general for th Polish Catholics. He
expresses himself as sure of victory, not
withstanding the opposition of the Amer
ican bishops.
larainai cteranno vanuteiu. who was
prominently mentioned as a likely succes
sor to Leo XIII at the time of the con
clave, and who In his diplomatic career
spent several years aa nuncio at Brussels,
has brought suit for libel and defamation
of character against the radical Belgian
paper, the Expresa of Liege. He aska for
damages amounting to 10,000 francs, and
that the sentence Imposed by the court
shall compel the paper to Insert its con
demnation In all the Belgian and French
papers.
MORGAN IS MORE PARTICULAR
Not Buying Any Old Thins; la the
Kama of Art la These Re
rent Days.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing CO.)
LONDON, Nov. It (New Tork World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) J. p. Mor
gan has not canceled his art commissions
either here or in Parts, but recent events
have caused dealers who look for his cue
torn to be less speculative In their pur
chases for his account. His principal art
adviser, Mr. Fltshenry, gave a dinner the
other evening In his rooms, Queen Anne'
Gate, to Mrs. Van Neck (who has taken a
splendid villa at Cannes for the winter)
Mra Douglas Black and others, when they
saw Mr. Fitzhenry's latest art acquisitions
destined for the steel king's collection.
There are a famous series of Drousals
miniatures, two beautiful eighteenth cen
tury French pastels Mme. Bertln. Marie
Antoinette's modiste, and Princess da
Courtland-and Mallet's '
"Royal Family In
the Temple." '
OBJECTS TO TAKING OFF HATS
Oso Woman Bays Wearing; of Wfga
by Women Renders It in.
practicable.
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Nov. 14 (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) George Alex
ander's suggestions that removing women's
headgear in theaters be mads compulsory
bas called out a lingular proteat from Mra,
Arthur Slannard. the novelist, better
known aa John Strange Winter, who pro
nounce such an edict Impracticable, as SO
per cent of the women nowaday wear wigs.
This Impeachment Is sngrily denied by
many women who have summoned the
leading halrdreiters to bear them out. Mrs.
Slannard says she wort a wig herself uutll
he found a means of making her balr
grow. Some people suspect she wants to
advrrtlne a new remedy tor baldnras. Yet
It may be only a thread move to touch
women's piidu and provok thein to take
tlieir headgear oil to prove tl.ey do not
I wear .
BERNHARDT PLAY A FAILURE
Paris Decides It Will Have None of
Jeanne VnleVlna" and
Staya Away.
(Copyright. WW, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Nov. 14 (New Tork World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Mme. ftern-
nrdt received the World correspondent In
her room, surrounded by the personnel of
the theater. She was busy picking out cos-
umea for a new piece by Sardou. Her at
tendants say she attends to every detail
erself, even the minutest decoration and
stage setting. Every employe is In mortal
terror of "the Divine Sarnh," who Is be-
omlng terribly fidgety. "I am sorry to re
ceive the World correspondent thus," ehe
apologized, "but I am never idle any
minute of my waking hours.
'You want to ssk me If I am about to
associate myself with Mme. Rejane in the
management of a theater? We have talked
over such a project, but nothing haa boen
arranged definitely. Mme. Calve's name
was not mentioned In this connection. The
plan may materialize later."
Referring to her present piece, "Jeanne
oleking," in which she Is playing the role
of a woman over 60, Mme. Bernhardt said:
"It has amused me to jump from a role
like L'Alglon, a youth In his teens, to my
present role, but the amusement is all I
get The public won't have It. so there la
no money In it.
"I have no plan for another tour In Amer
ica, but It is not impossible that I may
have. I have heard with gratification that
Mme. Patti is having great success.
You know I adore America. The Amer
icans are always appreciative of artistic
efforts.
"My present role In "Voleklng does not
mean that I shall devote myself to such
roles In the future."
Mme. Rejane won her divorce suit from
M. Forel, based on misfit dispositions. The
court divided the children, giving the 16-year-old
daughter, Qermalna. into the care
of the mother and turning the 10-year-old
eon over to the father. But the lad is to
take luncheon every other day with hla
mother. A remarkable feature of the situa
tion is that the ex-husband, M. Porel, the
manager of the "Vaudeville theater, con
tinues to be her theatrical manager. Ehe
explains that, although she considered him
a poor husband, he is a good manager.
But there has come now a clash In their
business affairs. ''Manager Porel haa sued
her for $20,000 damages for refusing to play
in "La Montansler." Rejane admits that
she is under contract with M. Porel for
100 performances, but she asserts that she
has the right to choose her pieces and is
under no obligations to accept "La Mon
tansier," although It was specially written
for her.
A newspaper calls attention to other
cases of wifely duties being apart from
business, publishing a telegram from Rome
showing that Mme. Serao, the distinguished
Italian author, haa sent her resignation to
her husbend as an editorial writer on the
Mattlno, of which he rs the proprietor, an
nouncing that aha will start a paper of her
own.
An auction sale of Sybil Sanderson's per
sonal effects Is announced. The published
advertisement offers rich outdoor and
theater costumea made by Paqualn, P.ed
fern and Worth, gold and silver plate, jew
els, musical scorev works of art and furni
ture.' Many of the American admirers will
try to secure fouvenlrs.
Mounet Sully is a candidate for the Acad
emy of Fine Arts for the chair vacated by
Roujon, who becomes permanent secretary.
His candidacy is popular. Preville, Mole
and Monvel, all actors, are already mem.
bers.
WEALTHIEST MAN IN ENGLAND
Marenla of Bate, Younsr and Unmar
ried, Hns that Dis
tinction. (Copyright. 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Nov. 14. New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The wealth
iest man in England at the present time is
the marquis of Bute, who is only 23 years
old. In addition to large agricultural prop
erty In England, Scotland and Wales he Is
ground landlord of Cardiff, or a great pan
of It, .and owns the biggest private docks
in the United Kingdom.
In society he Is practically unknown, for
he devotes himself, almost exclusively to
shooting and fishing, principally In Scot
land. He has traveled largely in the Holy
Land and the east with his mother, who
Is a devout Catholic, which faith the mar
quis also professes. Hla father was' the
principal of "Rome Recruits" when Mgr.
Capal, was pursuing his missionary efforts
In English high society. '
The present marquis of Bute's wealth
has been estimated at over 76,0f ,u00, so
his matrimonial Intentions form a subject
of eager speculation in the rather high
circle in which he moves.
He Is said to be planning a big game
shooting expedition In the Rocky moun
tains next spring. Hla next brother and
presumptive heir. Lord Nlnian Stuart, who
Is 20, married a few vreks ago an actress
In a provincial company.
SLOW GETTING CASTLE READY
Duke and Docheaa of Manchester Find
Much to Do on Their New
Purchase.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
BELFAST, Ireland, Nov. 14. (New York
World Cablegram- Special Telegram.) The
duke and the duchess of Manchester found
It Impossible to get their new purchase,
Kylemore castle, ready in time for a party
today on the third anniversary of their
wedding, so the duke and duchess of Con
naught went to Manchester s cus tie at
Tandaragee. The party included, besides
thdbe royalties, Mrs. "Jack" Leslie, In
waiting on the duchess of Connaught, Lord
Punraven, Baron and Baroness Larisch
and Mrs. I. IL Apjohn, the young duchess'
aunt, who married a distinguished civil en
gineer retired from the Indian government
service. Mrs. Apjohn, as Miss" Evans, was
known in America as an expert house deco
rator, and under her hand the castles at
both Tandaragee and Kylemore are being
transformed. At the dinner the duke of
Connaught proposed tbe health of the host
and hostess and made a happy little speech,
being very complimentary to the charming
American wife.
TWO ARCHBISHOPS CELEBRATE
Those Canterbury and York Have
Sliver Wedding; on Same
Way.
(Copyright. 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
I.OKDON. Nov. 14. New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Through a
stranae coincidence tli archbishop (David
sun) of Canterbury and the archbishop
(MacLsgant of York, both celebrated their
silver weddings lust ' Wednesday. Mrs.
Duvldaun was the daughter of Dr. Talt,
ths ninety-first archLlnhop of Canterbury,
VU aTanile's predecessor.
WILL SOT MEET MEN
Street Railway Company Senda No Answer
to Request for Oonfereooe.
MAY INVOLVE TEAMSTERS IN STRIKE I
Oca! Haulers in Chicsge Refuse to Deliver
to Ncnnnion Firemen.
STRUGGLE PROMISES TO BE PROLONGED
Rnmor that Linemen Will Join Banks of
' the 8:riiteri.
CARS ARE MOVED WITH GREATER EASE
Half of Police Force of City Detailed
on Strike and Trains Are
MoTlngr, but Passeng-era
Are Few.
CHICAGO, Nov. 14. With the alleged re
fusal of the street railway officials to an
swer a request for" a "peace conference"
Sent by the striking employes, the latter as
serted late today that no further overtures
looking to an amicable settlement of the
strike would be made by the men. The
situation has resolved itself Into a test of
endurance, with no disposition on th part
of either side to yield. Rumors that union
teamsters were refusing to deliver coal to
the power houses and tho linemen in the
company's employ contemplate a walkout
tonight conllrmed the strikers In their de
fiant attitude.
When the hour arrived today which Man
ager McCulloch prior to the strike fixed for
giving the company's answer to th em
ployes' demands for arbitration, Mr. Mc
Culloch, President Hamilton, Counsel Bliss
and two directors were waiting at the com
pany's offices, but no committee from the
strikers appeared. Soon, however, a note
was dispatched from the union headquar
ters to Manager McCulloch inquiring his j
attitude toward the men and his views with I
reference to meeting the men in the light
of events since the question of arbitration
was first raised.
The message from the employes' head
quarters was delivered by a. district mes
senger boy to a clerk In the genera office
of the railway company. The clerk took It
to Mr. McCulloch and presently returned,
saying to the. boy: "Mr. McCulloch say
there is no. answer to the message.'
It was learned later that Mr. McCulloch
and Counsel Bliss considered the note for
some time and then returned the above an
swer.
Secretary T. L. Bland of the union de
clared upon receiving Mr. Mcculloch's re
ply that no f jrther peace overtures would
be made by the union.
Men Ready to Confer.
The note sent to Mr. McCulloch was
signed by President Buckley of the union.
It was sent for the asserted purpose of as
certaining definitely the sentiment of the
company with regard to meeting the men.
It read as fellows:
Robert McCulloch. General Manager Chi
cago City Railway Company. Lear Sir:
The morning papers report that you are
ready and willing to meet our committee.
Now. we have not received any no lrtcat on
or information from you that such a meet-
Ing is desired, but if you desire to meet
our committee we are ready to meet you
at any time or place you may designate to
taKe up negotiations looting to a settle -
ment.
Coal wagons were halted at the doors of
the power houses by union teamsters slid
delivery refused to nonunion firemen. This
was declared by union leaders to fore-
shadow a strike of teamsters If an attempt
Is made to compel the teamsters to make
the deliveries.
The police guard south of Twenty-second
street to the city limits were materially re-
duced during the afternoon. Little disor-
der was reported. One car while passing a
billboard In Thirty-fifth street was atoned,
frightening a woman passenger Into leav-
Ing the car.
In sntlcipation of a long selge the rail-
way company Is rushing preparations for
the feeding and housing of Its men. Its
coal bunkers are also receiving particular colleague of Mr. Uletrlcn, wno l per
attenflon. owing to the possibility of a aonally highly esteem. It would be unfair
sympathetic strike of teamsters. Both for me to listen to these improbable stor-
sldes appear this afternoon to have aet -
tied down to a determined struggle for
supremacy.
Mass Meeting; Called, j
The strikers and their friends have been
stirred to great efforts and called two mass
meetings, one to be held this afternoon in
the corridors of the council chamber of
the city hall and the other to be held In
Tattersall's Sunday night. At this latter
meeting they expect to have an audience of
10,000 men and women and "begin a power -
ful movement against the Chicago City rail -
way.
President Mahon this morning reluctantly
admitted that he had been called Into a
conference at which the question of a sym
pathetic strike or the employes of other
traction companies In the city had been
discussed. He said the question had been
put to him whether he would permit a
sympathetic strike if the state or rea-uinr
troops were brought here to bresk the
strike on the South Side. To this step he
refused to give his consent, but said he
belleved that If soldiers were brought to
Chicago the union omnlovea - n
street and elevated lines would nntt
r. r.
The Chicago City railway, encouraged by
Its success yesterday In sending cars on
three trips over the entire Wentworth ave
nue line and return, a total of eighteen
nines, resumed operations this morning
under heavy police guard, one-half the
force of the city being detailed on the I Board ot Fardona today refused to com
strike, I mute the sentence of death Imposed upon
Under practically the same police tactics
as were employed yesterday four oars left
the Wentworth avenue barn, in the south-
ern outskirts of the city, at 8:40 a. m., and
neaaea towara tne cusinees district, nine
miles distant Police aboard th
patrol wagons and almost cordoning each
side of the avenue, made interferenoe an I At New York Arrived: Hekia, from
undertaking difficult and haxardous ln tha fope,tf"e?: S"ew Vrk' tro,m J,f!,uthu,np-'"-"
in ins I ton: Umbria. from Liverpool. Sailed: t.
extreme.
A large crowd about the Seventy-seventh
street bam Jeered and howled at the police
and car men aa the care moved out. V,.,.
moved out. but
mioicu uu Tiuienu-. a nunarea policemen
massed at that point kept the crowd at a
safe distance. Police Captain .Shlppy with
ubiui w fuiiuv i-juo un me rJrat car. At
Thirty-ninth street Inspector Lavln was
waiting to take the cars tbe remainder of
the way. No relaxation in police vigilance
was apparent. Eight to ten men were sta
tioned In every block and the crowds were
aepi moving.
The first round trip was completed In
practically schedule time and was attended
by no exciting Incident.
While the police who guarded cars on
vvemwortn avenue were repeating yester
uuy .Lnit.tim-uui ine eiate street cable
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Forecast for Nebraska Rnln and Snow
Sunday; Fair and Colder wonaay.
Page.
l rreeautlons Taken to i-rwi-.-
Pope Sends Meney to Bnlsrurluna.
Strike l ook I.Ike Loner Struggle.
Nebraska Wins Hard tism.
X Democrats Will Vote for Trenty.
Colombians Bonn o Have War.
District Attorney Snmmers to Oo.
Wichita Wlna on Ita Hate Case.
5 News from Nebraska Town a.
Snlsbnry Makra Confeaalon.
4 Corporations Make Tns Returns..
Three-Quarter Million for Mlsalos
B Affairs nt South Omaha. .
Malting Plant for Omaha J seared.
6 Past Week in Oinnhn Society.
7 Find Historic Trensnres In Karyst.
Mlu Johnston's Vlalt In Weat.
SS Connrll Blnffa and lows News.
9 News from lost Towna.
Mine Owners Will Not Arbitrate.
lO Princeton Lowers the Yale Colors.
Indians Too Swift for Crelghton.
Results of Other Foot Rail Games.
11 Lincoln Dents Omaha High School.
Iowa Winn Hard Game from Tigers
14 Amusements and Moalc.
IB Weekly Review of Sports.
10 Sonth Sea Bubble Is Outdone.
Preparation for Politics.
IT High Life Una Its Tumbles.
Crentor of the New Ireland.
Morocco's Snltan Is Well Paid.
IS Editorial.
1& ve of Charity an an Advertisement
what Brings the New Bnaloeaa.
23 Financial and Commercial
24 to 40 Illustrated Bee.
FOOT BALL RESULTS.
Nebraska 6, Jayhawkera O. '
Haakell Indians 22, 'Crelghton O.
Princeton 11, Yale O.
Lincoln Omaha O.
lown lO, Missouri O.
Dartmouth 11, Harvard O.
Northwestern O, Notre Dame O.
Minnesota 21, Illinois O.
Drake U2. Grlnnell O.
Harvard Freshmen 17, Yale O.
Weat Point lO, Chlcaao .
Michigan 1U, Wlaconsln O.
Carlisle Indians 16, Pennsylvania O.
Dodge Light Guarda IK, Tarklo O.
Mitchell l, MornluKsldo 0.
Brown lit, Syracuse O.
stanford , California O.
Colnmbla IT, Cornell 2.
Bucknell 2.1, Navy 8.
Drake 82, Urlanell O.
Amea 11, Simpson 2.
Weeping; Water 10, PlattsmOuth tt.
Temperatare at Omaha Yesterday!
Hour. Urz, lionr. Dear.
S a. m ..... . ii'i 1 p.
4t a. m U2 2 p.
T a. m 82 3 p.
8 a. nt 32 4 p.
9 au in 34 Bp.
10 a. m SKI Op.
11 . m 37 T p.
4
43
4T
4T
m. . . . . .
in. .... .
m. . . . . .
m.
40
45
43
12 m aO
STANDS WARMLY BY DIETRICH
Senator Millard Does Not Tolerate
r
Alleged Scandal Involving His
Colleague.
1 "There Is nothing new In the postmaster
ship In Omaha." said Senator Millard
thirty minutes before he and Miss Millard
were driven to the Union station to take
an eastbound train enroute for Washington,
ln reference to tho United States district
,-,ir. v ,,,.
I ' -
I "There has been no change so far as I
know possibly no change will b made.
Tho Present incumbent, W. 8. Summers, is
acceptable to me. He Is now holding over,
term of office haying expired a year
ago."
The faintest trace of a smile was de-
plcted on the senator's genial countenance
I M ne continued:
"Senator jJietrlcn is against tne reap-
pointment of Bummers; ne is oacK oi
Harry Lindsay for the place. All this I
near aoouc Hummers ana ijietncn, granu
Juries and the rest does not Impress me sj
being well founded, i I have been asked
I a" orts of questions ana toia an sorts oi
things about the affair, but have replied
that I don't want to hear about It and as
1 les-
"There are several applicants for the po
sition of United States marshal, but as Mr.
Mathews, the present Incumbent holds of
fice until the middle of December. I have
nothing to offer regarding who will be
j selected for the place. I might tell you
i the names of the applicants. Mr. Low
I of the western part of the state, Is one;
I Mathewa Is another and Mr. Newell of
I Casa county has presented his claim; Mr.
I Jenal of Cedar county is also an appli
1 cant."
1 The senator and Miss Millard left at 4:50
I over the Mllwauke for Chicago, where they
I expect to arrive early this morning, ' and
I at 10.30 depart over the Pennsylvania for
- 1 Washington and should arrive there by
I Monaay noon
I Senator Millard expressed the belief that
I he "ext regular session of congress,
while of vast importance to the nation at
I large, wouia do eminently so to ins west
wher8 Irrigation and the reclamation of
rld ,an1 wa" rend8red practicable by the
building of great storage tanks, which inat-
ter wouId como before both house and
I senate.
MORTENStN MUST BE SHOT
L'tah Board of Pardons Refuses to
Commote Sentence of Con
vlcted Murderer.
SALT LAKE CITY. Nov. 14. -The State
I Peter Mortensen, who murdered James It.
Hay 10 lcemler, 1901, and Mortensen will
,hot t0 detn m th VILr1 of the state
Ptentlary at Salt Lake City on Friday
I mur,""-
MoTemtB Ocean Veaaels Nov. 14,
I T.ula. f,,r KnuthMirmtun: VuMriurl
Antwerp; Minnetonka, fo
SUaTie
At Boston Arrived:
lor ixmuou: t aia-
jlumbiu, fur Ulas-
I At Boston Arrived: Commonwealth.
froiu QueeiiHtown and Liverpool
At Southampton Arrived: Philadelphia,
At Cjuoenstown Arrived:
from Boston, for Liverpool.
' Cambroman,
At Liverpool Sailed: Bovic, from New
York; Centrum, for Bostou; Lucanla. for
New York.
At Haver Sailed: LaBretagna, for New
York. ,
At Antwerp Sailed: Zealand, for New
York.
At Rotterdam Arrived: Noordam, from
rsew ioik.
At Hamburg Arrived: Graf Walderaee,
from New York, via Plymouth and Cher-
bourg
At Naplea Sailed: Lombardla, for New
York.
At Auckland Sailed: Ventura, for Ka-
r rauciMco.
At Yokohama Arrive. 1: Rilxrl- tmm
H'ni t runcisi-u. via Honolulu, for Hong
KANSAS FIGHTS IlAtU
Only Tonohdown ef Grams Boored by Eei t
of Hebnuka After a Long Rtn.
JAYHAWKERS TEAR UP CORNHUSKER LINE
Booth! Boji Take a Brae Within Shadow
of Their Goal and Ho.d. t
FOUR TIMES PERFORMANCE IS REPEAy'
Beiter Also Sarea Ihe Day Ij Making
Phenomenal Taokla,
POOLER HEADED STRAIGHT FOR THE GOA;
Nebraska Fumbles Badly ane Sever
Times Dnrlnar the Gam Loeea
Chance to Score Threnah
This Fault,
LAWRENCE. Kan- Nor. 11 (Spegf
Telegram.) Nebraska university defetiT,
Kansas today In the fiercest gridiron 1
tie ever waged on MoCook field, the Coy
buskers winning by the narrow margin
to 0. Kansas exhibited a surprising
tack, plunging through the Nebraska f
almost at will, but within the ahadowui
their goal's poet the defense of the-orn :
husk ores' stiffened sund the Jayhaw. 't
were compelled to relinquish tha ball oi:
downs. Five times this performance wa-
repeated, Nebraska . Immediately punUn.,
out of danger. Th Cornhuskers' toucif
down was scored by Captain Bendor or'
Nebraska had fumbled away Its cli
on every previous occasion, but Be
suddenly wriggled through tho mas ;
KaiBos players, dodged the remaindel
the Jayhawker tackles and sprinted d
the field and over the goal. Previa
Pooler of Kansas secured the ball d
fumble and ran sixty yards, but
overtook him and by a sensational
preventea a loucnuown. .
The statistics of the game, In spit
the defeat of Kansas, are quite laige:
favor of the Jayhawkera On straight
ball they advanced the oval 338 y
while Nebraska carried 'it 133. Nebraf
returns of punts averaged twenty
yards and those of Kansas only six.
braska suffered the loss of only five y
on penoltieese, while Kansas lost twt
five on the same account. Nebraska I
thrown back for losses totaling K
yards, while Kansaa similarly lost tv!
yards.
Worst Grueling; Y'et. I
The attack of, th Jayhawkera wr.
such surprising strength as to almost l
the brilliant dash by which B
achieved the victory for hla team. Kit
ought in vain to get around Wilson'
Benedict .the Nebraska ends, so thee
hawker directed their efforts to bu
the Nebrska line, the tackles and g:
being the. target of their attack, ThA
braska line had been put to several s
testa previously to this year, but)
charges of tha Kansaa backs were i
fiercest that the Cornhuskers have sf
encountered. The former defeeti uuV
by the Jayhawkera should count for ml
when compared with their showing t
and It is doubtful If a Nebraska Un
experienced auch a powerful, bone cl
ing offense as was hurled at It
Plunge followed plunge, until It seen
if no mortal men could check the fot
advance, but the Cornhuskers In tl
preme moment were equal to the to
compelled the husky Kansans to
the ball. Benedict promptly punted
danger and the Jayhawkera as oft
riea mo oauie into iNeoraaHa ieu
only to be btflked In tha attalnml
their desire to break through and ov
Cornhuskers' goal. j
Once the Jayhawkera worked thrl
down to the two yard line, but Nebrl
defense was again Impregnable an-
i an!
naterj
thf
coveted touchdown failed to m
Balked ln their efforts to cross
braska goal, the Jayhawkera resort
four attempts at kicking goals from j
ment. Quarterback Pooler being vL
boot the ball. Pooler failed. In all, but
of his kicks barely missed the target.
Bender's Phenomenal Tackle.
Bender, the Nebraska captain, waai
distinct sensation ln the game,' fori
aides winning the victory almost :,
own, efforts he also, saved It for his
Early in the. second half when Nel,
naa tne nan iar uown in jvanauo i
a Cornhusker fumbled and Pooler chf
the oval and dashed down the field f t
braska'a goal. He bad a clear lead X,
teen yards, and it appeared that no huiK.
agency at least, could stop him. V
Bender had not been taken into the recV.'
ing of the rooters, who so suddenly f
visions of a touchdown to the erectly
their favorites. Bonder set sail In pur.
no.irfAnl. lite. .v f n .11 V. 1 1 D Vl f film At
VVCl.w, ...a ... n m.v. . u u o . ...... v
with a flying tackle. Pooler had sprii
sixty yards, but Nebraska's goal still
1
safe.
Bender's long run came during th
ten minutes ot play. SlgnaiUijs
quarterback 'run and fake plunge!
Kansas line, the fleet-footed Nebr.j
tain sprinted as If to circle th
right end. Two of the Jayhawkef
the trick, and were there with o
to check his flight, but Bender tit
a flash and broke for the pile
directly In front. The . Jayhawkf
fairly paralyzed with astunlshut
like an eel Bender slipped paat
before they came to their aensca. I
Bender Makes Toaehdoxl
With a clear field before him Bel
for a touchdown, the Jayhawker-l
out along the line In vain pura
Bender's sensational work was c
fined solely to bis successful cl
Pooler, or his long sprint down t)
for a touchdown. Twice lie brought
punts twenty yards on each effort, t
a third he raced forty-five yards I
being brought to earth, only the la I
mum tAckler whn rilnut1 tila nrnrrJ
ing able to check him In his nihc.
Three thousand persona filled tiJi
and bleachers and crowded about! tl
lines, one of the largest crowds j hi
ever witnessed a gridiron strug'1o
Cook field. The assemblage ttiK
excursionists who came down fad
coin on a special train over th L'ni
clue.
Tli lineup:
NEBRASKA
I
KANIAg.
Wilson R. B.if,.
r
HUrtMn-PeiTT....H. Til. V
!!, tin H. H.'U- O
llors C.l' ,.
l otion L. o ;R. G
O Mnauu I T. ! K. T ,
hneJltt L. E H. B
iicndrr, espial- Q. U y B
ei. worth.
Bll-lr- R. M. H. B f
fc.K-r-M.r.h U H. n.'K. It. B ... I
U Miaou V. B.y. U ..Uruiu.l
Touchdown: Bender. - Ooali
Referee: Can-tain Beaiham of i
Continued on gond Pae.
Chicago.