Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 24, 1905, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Norwtj and 8wedan Gpecaltt ai to Who
Will Taka Empty Throna.
Old Baler of Sweden Will Be Guided
Entirely by Bifctdag.
Storthing En More Fewer Than Moat
Ealen Woild Like.
Co-operative Association Formed at
Stockholm to Promote Baying and
Belli of Prodocta of the
STOCKHOLM. Sept. :3.t8peelal Cable
gram to The Bet'.) The commission de
cided the union controversy and officially
scaled the dissolution of the union. The
arrival of the communion was character
ized by the absence of all demonstration
on the part of the good citizen of Karl
stad, ins excellency, Mr. Lundberg, wa
elected chairman of the Swedish delega
tion and his excellency, Mr. Mlchelsen,
was elected chairman of the Norwegian
delegation. It then agreed that each
of those chairmen should act aa general
chairman of the commission one day at a
time in turn, and at the suggestion of the
Norwegian delegation, the Swedish chair
man lead the first day's sessions. It was
furthermore decided that two sessions
should be held dully and that the proceed
ings of the sessions should bo kept secret.
The first day's session was characterized
by a quiet and peaceful deliberation and
favored with warm, sunshiny weather.
w.ilch, after many weeks of rain and
si firm, seemed to be a good omen for the
success of the negotiations. The Norwegian
pi en seems also to be characterized by
unqualified good will, but under this quiet
surface it is obvious that there are doep
and strong currents. After this first gen
eral session both delegations held separate
meetings In the evening, and. as these
' meetings were very protrac'.ed. It is sup
posed that many serious matters were dis
cussed and many obstacles were tried to
be overcome. The Norwegian statesmeu
were not prepared to give way to the le-
culrements of Sweden without a brave
diplomatic struggle. After the unanimous
plebiscite, or referendum, the Norwegian
delegates do not dare to put too strong a
damper on the high expectations of the
Norwegian chauvinists. The provincial
press of Norway declares that the con-di'loi-
put up by Sweden are Intended to
destroy the future of Norway and to make
It defenseless. The Norwegians do not
.like to speak of the frontier fortresses, but
try to pans them over In Jocular man
ner. The question of trans-Soandlnavlan
traffic also seem to contain many difficult
Karlstad Is now one of the moat pros
perous and Important of Swedish cities,
largely owing . to the mighty river Klara
Elf, which brings to Lake Venner Its main
water surply. brings down timber from
the mountain forests and affords a chan
nel of navigation far Into the Interior of
the country. Just as an Illustration of
what great damage the Norwegians could
Inflict on Sweden It may be mentioned
that by building a comparatively short
canal the Norwegians could lead off the
waters of this mighty river Into the Glom
men river and leave the Klara Elf nothing
Will Revive Dublin .Newspaper nd
Fight Lradiri of lotted
Irish League.
Rl'BLIN, Sept "3. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) In an advertisement announc
ing the early revival of his weekly news
paper. "The Irish People," Mr. William
O'Brien, M. P., says:
While the people of the south, who have
had an opportunity of weighing my argu
ments, are In overwhelming numoeis in
favor of a return to the policy of two
years ago, the provinces of linster and
t'lHter. wnlch an ricnendent on "Tile Free-
I man" for their information are caretully
aepi in ignorance ol my views anu nave
faiien easy victims to the misrepresenta
tions circulated by the emissaries of the
triumvirate. I nless the country Is to sub
mil to the suppression of tree speech more
audacious ttian any ever attempted by
Dublin castle, a remedy must be found
for this state of things. 'The Irish People"
will immediately resume its work of ena
bling the nationalists of Ireland to consider
the arguments for a return to the only
national policy which has received the
sanction of the country by all but the un
animous vote of every representative nat
ional authority. In doing so "The Irish
People ' will be exercising a fundamental
right under -the constitution of the United
Irish league in taking the decision upon
great national issues out of the hands of a
usurping and self-elected triumvirate in
Dublin and submitting It to the Judgment
and free public, discussion of the people.
By the triumvirate, which he charges
with having usurped the control of the
Vnltd Irish leugue Mr. O'Brien Is under
stood to mean Messrs. Dillon, Davltt and
box ton.
In a letter to the I.and and Labor associ
ation at Hill street, County Cork. Mr.
O'Brien, makes a furious attack on the
three nationalists politicians, whom he
styles the Dublin triumvirate. He says:
The time has come when this clique of
intriguers who have been spared so long
and have so lll-reiuitel our forehearance
will have to be dragged Into the light of
day. If they would even now relax their
grip on the throat of the popular organi
zation It would be quite possible to force a
great laborers hill as well aa a great land
purchase amending bill triumphantly
through Parliament, with the assent of all
parties. But before either laborers or farm
ers or nationalists can affect anything they
must first face their duty, however dis
agreeable, of demanding an account of their
stewardship from the highest pinnacle of
bucccsb to the verge of ruin, and who have
nothing better to orTer the country than the
reverend gentleman, who at 'the Glan
mire branch meeting the other day pre
laced two volumes of rambling abuse of me
with the confession that as to the real
business for which tills movement was
founded he did not intend to say anything
at all at that meeting, for the reason that
there was nothing In particular to be dis
cussed and considered. Notwithstanding
the silly bo:ist from such quarters, it will
probably be found that aa soon as the
Dubiin intriguers come out In the open they
will discover in mid -Cork and elsewhere
that the country will find something more
serious to be discussed than bunting down
me and all who agree with me for being
true to the only policy to wnicn tne country
has pledged its approval.
growth of lof;::
Capita1 of Great Britain J -
lation at a B- V.e
n Popu-
Rate Snicide Showi Ho Alarming Symp
tom! in the World'i Metropolis.
Different Parti of Oity 8how Btrange Vari
ation in Health,
Coaaty Council' Report Shows that
Many ladastrles Are Mow
Paraned by the Coaaty
ublished by the London county council,
presents a mass of figures almost over-
Greater London today contains 30 per
cent more people than the whole of Canada
nd 40 per cent more than Austrajasla from
British New Guinea to Tasmania. The In
habitants of Norway arid Switzerland com
bined come to little more than three-quar
ters of London's great family. Each year
he capital receives art increase equal to
he total residents in Middlesboi ough.
Allowing for the growth since the last
census the total population of London and
outer London today cannot be much lesz
than 7.000,000. The increuse is centrifugal In
distribution. Tile population of the cltv
has declined 80 pen cent in a century and
for every five people sleeping there in 15
there is only one today. The county of
London has in the same time Increased six
fold, but the Increase In Inner London has
Scotch Volunteers Secure Travel Pay
from Homes to Pla.-e of
LONDON. Sept. 23. (Special Cablegram
to The Bee.) Owing to the discussion that
has been raised and the heart burnings
caused In Military circles, the War office
baa final))', issued, the following official ex
puliation of Its attitude toward the con
veyance of Scottish volunteers' to Edin
burgh for the king's review:
tn reference to the Scottish volunteer re
view by his majesty, the king, there ap
pears to be considerable misapprehension
in reK.irn iu wie reaponsiuilliy lur me ar
The War office did not order or In any
way Initiate the movement, but on being
Informed that his majesty was pleased to
review tne scomsn volunteers made every
effort to further the scheme.
The precedents were, however, against
making a grant or money toward the com
veyanre of troops to the palace of review
and no money had been voted for the pur-
but a dry sandbed. It 1. for this and The local authorities on being r so .In-
other equally ;mporiani reasons inai owe
den Insists on guarantee's for the continu
ance of unmolested transpenlnsular traffic.
Want Swede oa Throne.
It la rumored that both the Swedish king
and the Riksdag have come to the conclu
sion that It would be far more advantage
ous for Sweden to have a Swedish prince
on the Norwegian throne than an outsider
and of late a very energetic propaganda U
aid to be carried on In high court circles
for the candidacy of the Swedish prince.
Carl. Nothing definite can be asserted on
this point, horwever. for the members of the
Riksdag are not now assembled, and. the
king has declared that he will give or re
fuse his sanction to a proposal for Prince
Carl to ascend the Norwegian throne all
according to the expressed wish of the as
sembled Riksdag.
In Norway there la a distinct factor
clamoring for a king from aorrte of the
ancient Norwegian dynasties, which are
not yet by any means extinct or obscure.
There Is another factor, however, which
state to make this a special case, stating
that a sum or zzn.nno would be stifnclent
The Army Council gave the same soeclal
consideration and eventually means were
round ny wnicn tne money couifli n pro
vided, though at the expense of other serv
ices, the administration of the turn and
the conduct of the review being placed
at once In the hands of the general officer
The Army Council has done all In Its
power to assist the Scottish volunteers In
carrying out a scheme which thev them
selves had Initiated, but which thev found
themselv'-s unable, without assistance, to
bring to a successful Issue.
This Is the first occasion on which the
War office has provided funds to cover the
traveling expenses of volunteers proceed
inn to a royal review,
Rulay Weather Makes Harvest
More Than Quarter of Crop
TOKIO, Sept. 23.-(Speclal Cablegram to
The Bee.) The rice rmn of .tmn haa k..-
tends toward a acmocrauc rcpuniic. oin. .lrno.. ...,iiv mine hv i.-..
It cannot be denied that Norway by se- lh Quarter of . rPOn wlM h. ,"
curing a SwedUh prince for the Norwegian ! rni TM, a yery ,.rlou, caIamlty for
mrum. wuum - ,;,,, a, a arge proportion of . ,nnab
Hunts gain their livelihood from Its cultl
vatlon. Even with a good crop Japan Is
obliged to Import more and more rice eac
year to supply the ever-Increasing demand
I.Ast year, for example, the rice "harvest
was one of unprecedented abundance, beini
tl per cent above the average. The crop
realized Jfi4. 000,000 bushels. Nevertheless
the value of rice Imported was consider
ably higher than the previous record level,
reached In 1903. The figures were 130.000,000,
as compared with FS.OiO.000. Of this amount
India's share was more than one-half.
The cultivable area being limited, the In
crease In population and prosperity largely
accounts for the marked Increase In the
amount of Imported rice.
The cultivable r.rea Is about 7.000.000
the revolutionary act of June 7, and Swe
den's consent to a Swedish candidacy to
the Norwegian throne could In a measure
be construed aa an approval of Norway"!
revolutionary action. Should, however, a
Norwegian request be held forward for a
Swedish prlnee for the Norwegian throne,
and such a request should be entered In
the protocol of the present conference at
Karlstad. It Is obvious that Sweden could
not give Its consent to such a throne can
didacy before the future form of Norway's
state government Is formulated and fixed,
for at present a king on the Norwegian
throne would be utterly Impotent before
the Storthing, whose omnipotence has been
clearly demonstrated by late events. Fur
thermore, "eden cannot give Its consent
Hoc Are Dying; by Hnadreds and
People Are I nettle to
Care The as.
LONDON. JScpt. 23. (Bpeclul Cablegram to
The Bee.) Great Britain Is suffering from
the ravages of a disease which threatens
to carry pit all the hogs of the Vnlted King
dom. Pigs are already dying by hundreds
In the Cambridgeshire pens from a new and
mysterious disease, hitherto unknown In
the country.
In the parish of Chatteris between J00 and
400 pigs have died within the past three
weeks. This would not be o bad In Itself.
1 but the Infected area is extending Itself
with marvelous rapidity In every direction.
Cmet,f the greatest sufferers Is a young
farmer named Heading, who has on several
occasions had to bury fat swine a score
at a time. A great pit is made and the
pigs are thrown In and covered with mould,
dug from the grave In readiness for the
next batch.
Dozens of cottagers have lost their only
pig, and altogether the parish Is In a
panic. So terribly swift Is the disease that
the veterinary surgeons are helpless. The
swine become drowsy, In a short time they
are a mass of purple siota and death
usually occurs the following day.
The Inspector of the Board of Agriculture
on one visit found nineteen large pigs,
worth 126 each, dead at a farmhouse, and
three days later there were fifteen more
care at see.
The disease Is variously known aa eryslp
elns (although It has nothing In common
with human erysipelas, except the redden
LONDON, Sept. S3. (Special Cablegram
to The Bee.) Two hundred years ago when
Kensington was a rural village and Blooms
bury a favorite sulurb for duelists eome
wise citizens met In conference to debate
how to prevent the Intolerable and un
ceasing growth of London.
They could have discovered no pTun, for
London U still growing and spreading out-
ard and upward with cumulative rapidity.
Each year It sucks in fresh village, each Ing of the skin), swine tyrhus and St.
ear its central streets mount higher and Anthony's fire
igher. The new volume of "London Sta- I It Is also prevalent at the present time In
tlx. ' ' n .....l.. ....l..M 9 r i ! - , T". i IT 1.1. 1....
in'ii'irivun vuiuiur vt wi ii.c. uri inaii , me Dunru m iir-miu iruuiuus
ommiieionera of Norway and Sweden
Agree Upon Termi of Separation.
Dooament Will Be Published Early Thia
Week at Both Capitals.
Sweden loiiits Upon the Demolition of
Fortification! on Frontier.
Radicals In Sorwoy Insist that Terms
Proposed Should Be Actively Re
sisted,' bat Moderate
Counsel Prevails.
that the loss from It last year would
o mount to over 11,000,000. Whether it was
Imported from Germsny or It had Its
origin here cannot be determined by experts
at the present time.
No foreign pigs have come Into the dU
trlct. but the malady may possibly have
been Introduced by means of corn. When
It first apeared a few weeks ago It might
have been surrounded by a clothes line,
says a veterinary surgeon, but the Board
of Agriculture did nothing and now there Is
grave reason to fear that it will spread
over the whole country.
The dltease Is terribly contagious and the
germ Is carried In the air as well as In the
clothes of attendants, by food, by water
drains, drags, and even cats and flies. It
differs essentially from the old swine fever.
The district In which the disease has
broken out Is one of the largest pig rearing
areas In EnsMsnd. but all the animals that
now almost reached Its limit. The main ! have escaped have been rushed off to mar-
growth Is in what Is now known as "the j keta and few remain. Only one of the
outer ring." the great district outside the
county, but under the metropolitan police.
There the population has multiplied 50 per
cent In ten years and is showing a greater
proportionate and actual gain each year.
Ko Sign of Stopping;.
Thie growth shows no signs of stopping.
hundreds of animals affected has recovered.
There Is riot the slightest danger to
human beings, even If the diseased flesh
Is eaten, though the Board of Agriculture
has made every effort to Jrevent all dis
eased animals from finding their way to
the market. The Board of Agriculture has
The number of foreign-born people living fund that the disease Is not trans-
ln London has more than doubled In
twenty years, leaving out of count the
children of foreigners born In this country.
The foreign-born people in London today
far exceed the combined populations of 00
t;Wo counties of Herfordshire and Rutland.
The birthrate of London has steadily
diminished, being 38.66 In 1S7 and only
28.4 In 1903. The effect of this has. how
ever, been counteracted by a decline in the
death rate, whioh In the year covered by
these returna reached the amazingly low
figure of 16.2 per 1.000.
The ratable value of London Is rising
even faster than the population, but this
may be as much due to the eager desire
of the local authorities to augment their
Incomes ss to a real Increase in values.
The number of municipal services for the
people Is multiplying. In recent years Lon
don has taken over its own tramwavs. it
now owns Its own water sunolv. oubllc
steamers run on the Thames, electric sup- j
mlssable to cattle, norses or sheep.
Cablegrams receded from trie United
States Indicate that the heads of Agricultu
ral departments In several of the states have
already heard of the ;rek In England,
and that they are watching It and that If
necessary they propose to send men over
here to study the disease and If possible
prevent It from being Imported to America.
British Gorernment Contemplates
nivlnat Back Chinese Town to
the Watlre Government.
LONDON. Sept. 23. (Special Cablegram
to The Bee.) It Is now reported that Great
KARLSTAD. Sept. 23-After protracted
sessions extending over some weeks the
Norwegian and Swedish delegates who met
here to settle the terms of separation
of the two countries early this evening
arrived at an agreement on all points.
The terms were not made public.
In anticipation of an agreement large
crowds assembled around the building In
which the meetings had been held to wit
uess the departure of the delegates. The
Norwegians emerged Immediately upon th
conclusion of the session and were on their
way to Chrlstlanla a few minutes after
the announcement was made of the out
come of the negotiations. The Swedish
delegates remained within some time, but
when they did slfbw themselves they re
ceived an ovation and were escorted to
their hotel by the crowd, which sang
the Swedish national anthem. They left at
midnight for Stockholm.
The delegates refused to discuss the'
terms of the agreement, simply saying that
they would be given out early next week.
An agreement had been anticipated for
some days, as both sides had been .Adopt
ing conciliatory attitudes.
History of Ketrotlatlons.
The negotiations which are now con-'
eluded were peculiar In nature. On one
side the delegates were four Swedish min
isters, who at the time of the Riksdag
decision, were leading members of the
committee which framed the Swedish condi
tions to assent to dissolution. On the
other side the delegntes were men who led
Norway In Its revolution of June 7, but
who were not guided by any decision of
the Storthing. On the contrary, their
every act was looked upon with suspicion
by men more radical.
When Sweden's conditions were made
known many voices In Norway were raised
against acceding to them- Premier Mlch
elsen of Norway was more conservative
and seeing the consequences to Norway of
a breach with Sweden, was willing to enter
Into an agreement so long as It was honor
able to Norway and ' preserved as much
as possible Its national pride. M. Berner,
president of tie Norwegian Storthing, and
M. Ixievland, the Norwegian foreign min
ister, were perhaps, not st willing, but they
followed Premsw Mlchelsen.
Points of Difference.
The purpose of the Swedish delegates was
to make an agreement preserving the good
feeling between the two peoples. From this
viewpoint, of course, Sweden was compelled
to Insist on the demolition of the frontier
fortifications which Norway, notwithstand
ing the close connections of the countries,
had erected against Sweden's entirely un-
Forecast for elirak K"nlr Sunday
and Monday.
EWS SECTION Twelve Pnajrs.
1 Speculate on Ruler for Sorway.
London nrowlnsr nt Great Rate.
Nations taree on Separation.
Ohio Republican Cnmpalan Opens.
2 Many Arrests Made In Toklo.
Moderates Win Cohan Election.
S ews from All Parts of Sebrnska.
Methodists Expel niakemore.
Conditions on the Rosebud.
4 Counrllmen Are Given More Time.
Prisoner Cuts Throat In City Jail.
5 Gossip Abont the Gridiron.
Body la Identified aa Grlswold'a.
B Past Week In Omaha Society.
T Affairs at South Omaha.
Queer TUilna of Primary Canvass.
Happenlnaa In Omahn Suburbs.
B Best Whips ( omlna to Horse Show
Echoes of the Ante-Room.
9 Austrian Ruler Sees Hungarians.
Sews from the Army Posts.
Woman In Club nnd Charity.
10 Sportlnar Events of the Day. .
11 Council Bluffs and Iowa Kewa.
1 Eighteen Prisoners Out of Jail.
Podse Talks of His Primary Law.
General Manderson on Old World.
3 .Nebraska at the Portland Fair.
Westward Ho, a Fine Trip.
T Financial and Commercial.
8 Condition of Omaha's Trade.
1 Sherlock Holmes Story.
3 Plays and Players.
Tersely Told Tales.
4 Primary I. aw In Practice.
Soldier Monmnent at Forest I.nwn.
Woman llelplns Women Workers,
(toalnt Features of Life.
fi Gentle Art of Telephoning;.
Hotel Accommodations In Cuba.
8 For and About Women.
7 Grlat of Sporting: Gossip.
1 Poster Brown.
3 thould Children Obeyf
From Near and Far.
8 The Man Tiger of India.
4 American Girl the Best Traveler.
Greatest l.ove In the World.
Sarins; Lives of Dors und Cats.
B How a Murderer Feels.
French Profile for Beauty.
6 Art of Making l.ove.
7 The Infortunnte Mr. Blount.
1'hr Medicine Glass.
R Pets of London Staare.
Republican! Brgia Fight for State Officii
with Rally at Bellefoitaiae.
Vice President AdT.iei the People to Let
Well Enough Alone.
ayi Bepnbliean Defeat Wonld Hot Be
Attributed to Looal Affaire,
Temperature at Omahn Yesterdayi
Hour, Dn, Hour. Dear.
A a. m fs 1 p. m 711
a. m K7 2 p. ni 77
7 a. m...... B7 3 p. m 7H
H m. m...... fit) 4 p. m 7ft
ft a. m G3 B p. m TO
10 a. m on 6 p. in 77
11 I. m M 7 p. m 76
12 m 7.1
Clinton D. Irving; Loses Life After
Rescuing; Young; Woman Thrown
from Boat.
OAKLAKD. Ca!.. Sept. -(Speeial Tele
gram.) Clinton D. Irving, a former painter
of Omaha. Neb., was drowned today after
rescuing a young-woman who was thrown
Into the water by the capsizing of a boat
In San Rafael creek, a few miles north of
here. Young Irving had been boating with
a Miss Jessie Marston of Alameda, Cal.
when In a few hours a heavy wind cams
up and before he could tack his sailboat
capsized, throwing both occupants Into the
water. The young woman could not swim
and Irving, seeing this, hastily swam to
her side and at once placed her on dry land
In returning to the sailboat he .was taken
Britain, as the result of the definite i fortified fronMer. The first purpose the
evacuation of Port Arthur, Is considering ! Swedish delegates had was to hurt as little i below the surface by
Ply is more and more drifting Into the "rtually arr,'ed ,aV 8nd "T 1" VT'
hand, of th. borough council, and the totai "TV! P k "V , .1 I
of public hatha, libraries, waatt houses and
parka la aver growing. One borough, Cam-
berwell, pow boasts of It. own municipal
Turkish bath.
The most ominous feature, of the re
turn, are the disproportionate death, of
young children In . various districts, the
growth of lunacy, the Increase of pauper
ism, the large proportion of unpunished
crimes and the heavy rise In debt.
Some Vital Statistics.
In Shoredltch out of every 1,000 children
born 171 die before they are a year old.
In Hampstead, out of the same number !
only eighty-eight die. This one fact give,
the different condition, of health in eaat
and west more vividly than a mass of de-
the desirability of entirely evacus'..iig Wei
Hal Wei. No decision has yet been
should be taken, but on the whole the bal
ance of opinion appears to be In favor of
the evacuation, and there Is ground for
the belief that this course will ultimately
be takon. The feeling Is prevalent not
only throughout Great Britain, but
throughout the whole of Europe, that pos
session. In the Orient, at least the China-
strong undertow,
as possible the feelings of Norway and and hours later his body was found float
the Swedish delegates throughout the pro- ng in San Francisco bay a few miles
ceedlngs have tried to find a way In which i away.
the fortress located farthest from the
frontier could be made less threatening, CAT A AFFRAY IN CHFYFNNF
while the others, they contended, should be ; rH ML" "crnMI im unt. I umn
demolished. It Is believed this point was
successfully carried.
The Swedish delegates were also anxious
to preserve free and untrammeled the In
tercourse between the two countries and
they therefore proposed that certain agree
Private of Eleventh Infantry
Shoots and Kill. Private King;
of Same Regiment.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Sept. 23 Private Lee
Foraker Saya Decrease In Republican
Majority Will Be Regarded aa
Reflection on Roosevelt
ul weather and Immense crowds vere fea
tures of the opening of the republican
late campaiKn here today. Republican
lubs from all parts of the state arrived
early In the day to participate in the
parade, which was held during the morning.
Judge Dow vrss chairman of the meet
ing. Music was furnish mI by ihe Hi pub
lican Glee club of Columbus, ami the nl-
dress of Vice President Fairbanks followed.
Governor Herrlck spoke at considerable
length, dwelling; chiefly on state Issue, al
though calling attention to thj Interest
Ohio people take in national affairs. Sena
tor J. B. Foraker closed the spcaklnff pro
gram of the afternoon with a dtscusgiin of
national Issues.
Vice President Speaks.
Vice President Fairbanks said in part:
"Let well enouah alone" la a well worn
phr-ise, yet it possesses great virtue.
When business conditions are unexcelled.
when both labor and anltal are aenerallv
anl profitably employed. It is not the part
or wisciom to revolutionize political par
ties. A republican congress will readjust
tariff schedules whenever such readjust
ment Is essential to preserve the Integrity
of the system nnd to maintain the law
In wholesome operation. Change will not
be made for the mere sak of change or
to promote free trade, whose disastrous
effects we well understand. An adjus'.
tnent of duties will be made responsive
to a sound economic demand. Whenever
such demand exists, conaress will In a
wise and patriotic way give effect to It.
it will not proceed in a manner to dis
turb and unsettle, hut tn maintain the sta
bility of eommercUl conditions, Th sub
ject will be considered, not In a narrow
and technical spirit, but In a broad way,
having In view the largest common good.
The subject of railroad discriminations is of
wide interest. The question I. obviously
one to be dealt with with full knowledge,
and not by an appeal to prejudice or by
loud declamation. It must be settled, not
in the light of mere personal or party
politics, but according to principles of
strict Justice; In the light of right a
net ween mun and man. it will be settled in
the language of your platform so as "to
promote and Insure the rights of all Indi
viduals, Interests and localities." Legis
lation which has been hitherto enacted to
cure the generally admitted evils has not
accomplished alt that was intended or all
that was deemed necessary.
The president has brought tne matter
to the attention of congress and congress
may be relied upon to proceed tn the light
of past experience and present information
to enact such laws as will effectually re
move the evils which confessedly exist.
There must be an end of discrimination.
Republican triumph In Ohio will mean
the endorsement of the administration of
President Roosevelt. It will show that
the people are satisfied, not only with the
soundness of the great policies of th
republican party, but they prove the able
and successful in which the affair,
of the nation are admlnlsfred by him.
Governor Herrlck Talka.
Governor Herrlck In part said:
The cry of bosslsm la raised at this Mm
bv the democratic patry and Its allies In
the hope that thereby they may be able to
deceive the people and blind them to the
real issues In this campaign. This trick Is
as old as the opposition party itself. The
democratic parly In simply trying to get
Into power. That Is the whole story. That
U the extent of the fight against us this
fall und 1 do not want the iwople of Ohio
to be declved. If the republican ticket 1.
defeated In this election It will not be attri
buted to local or state Issues. Our enemies
will give It all the national significance they
can and upon a victory this fall they will
build their hopes of a democratic delegation
from the state of Ohio in the congress of
the Cnlted States next year. Will the
republican party of the great state of
Ohio .funding us It does for everything
Japan section, do not pay in dollars and j ments be made regarding transit and water- ' of Company E, Eleventh Infantry, shot and j that President Roosevelt stands for,
It I. felt that the Chinese and Japanese
should be left to work out their own
ways whioh were equal In benefit to both
'killed Private King of Company 'L of the through nilstake or Indifference take IM
and which would prevent one country from) aame regiment In a saloon tonight. Th. I TdnnUtratlon nex! yTwTt h a emoaU;
Interfering with the other. It Is believed
destiny, and that any attempts to reserve 1 that these matters also were settled to the
cities and control them by means of a
chain of fortifications will result In ex
penses In connection with armies and
navies, beside which the cost of keeping
up the military establishments In India
tailed comparisons. In the county of Lon- I must sink Into Insignificance. In other
words, the backward movement of the
European nations in connection with the
acquisition of possessions In the Orient Is
economic rather than military or naval.
In 1C. when the crop was but 163,14.24)
bushels. In 1903 It rose to :30.516.18g bushel.
.a l,.ln R.riMnll. nrlitm ruler nf
Norway befor It I. decided whether Nor- The last rlou. deficiency occurred
way .hall be a monarchy or republic. The
general opinion throughout 8weden at pres
ent seems to favor a Norwegian republic
more than a Norwegian monarchy.
Farmer Oraaalslac
During the past week an Agricultural
Trust or Co-operative association has been
formed In Sweden, with the object of pro
moting both the selling and buying Interests
r. a-tftish artrulturliita. lor!
sedation, of thU kind have already IND)N'V -"Pl Cablegram
joined the national association, and v. to Tn Bee.l-There has been a general rise
mor are expected to join It In the near I ln mou recently In all of th great
..t.,r. ti. ii ....w-lotion, which h.v. i nioney markets of the world. This tend-
already . amalgamated with the national
Failure of J.atsn to Secure Indeui
Canght European Capitalists
Xot Prepared.
don the death average one In each seven
minutes, day and night, all th year
London i. conspicuously behind moat of
the leading foreign capital in freedom
from the leading epidemic diseases. Our
death rate from these 1. twice a. high a.
that of most of the great European capi
tal.. St. Petersburg, however, leave. Lon
don behind, doubling our average. It I.
notable that Shoredltch, which ha. unhap
pily pre-eminence for 1U Infant death rate,
also rank. a. on of the two leading epi
demlo center, of London. Poplar I. the
other. There are more than five time. a.
many death, proportionately from epi
demic, ln Shoredltch than there are In
The mo.t healthy suburb In London I.
Hsmpstead. Its death and disease returns
being far below those of any other, except
It. rrlendly rival. Lewl.ham. Next to these,
but with a distance between, com Wands
worth and Stok Newlngton. Flnsbury ha
th highest death rate, with Holborn and
Shoredltch following after. For every seven
persons who die In Hampstead thirteen, In
proportion to population, die in Flnsbury.
Many Paupers.
The numbar of pauper, both outdoor and
Indoor, grow yes.- after year There are
no fewer than 138,000 pauper and pauper
lunatic chargable to th rates, taking th !
Outbreak of Disease In Germany
Cause Alarm In the British
LONDON, Sept. 23 -(Speelal Cablegram to
The Bee.) The new that a great many
case of Asiatic cholera have been reported
from West Prussia ha once more started
the alarmist theory that the disease Is
spreading westward to England. One theory
Is that the dlesease was brought to Russia
In Europe by Russian soldiers returning
from th Japaneso war, and that It was a
matter of comparatively llttls difficulty for
It to cross the border Into Prussia
Inquiries at the London School of Trop
ical Medicine show that th chance of an
outbreak in Great Britain are regarded a
"There 1 no doubt that the spread of
cholera especially concern the people of
London because of th constant trade which
come to our port from Infected district
all over th world," said a prominent med
leal man at the school. "Owing, however.
i to the precaution taken by the port san-
association represent about 11,000 agricul
turists who purchase five or six million
crowns worth of commodities every year.
The other five local associations which are
soon expected to join annually purchase
10.0u0.0uw crowns worth of goods. ThU will
enable the National Agricultural associa
tion to purchase such enormous quantities
of commodities that It will control th
markt and give Its memtiers an oppor
tunity of purchasing at prices far below
th present wholesule. The association in
tend to Institute direct steamship lines to
different part of the world for the exclu
sive transportation of good purchased by
th association, thus being entirely inde
pendent of freight fluctuations. ThU mighty
octopus is looked upon with fear and
trombliaar by Swedish mercbaa
'SJ Sue
cestlon a to Where to
Get Wife.
........ .v,. - "'"" ".ltary authorities there 1 little danger of
how. an lncreaw for four year, of ov.r !,,,,. MrMM ,,.,.- " l
11.000. Londoner ar paying about It ahil- j
per head. Even thl. enormous relief doe. ( . "
not ,. the nrohtem of r Spanish Newspaper Give. Kl
ency has been especially pronounced A census of th streets on on winter
throrghout Europe and U today the most I night tn central London alone showed that
Important factor with which foreign mar- 1 1.7VT man. woman and children were elthr
kets have to reckon. London has been i walking the roadway bomeleu or aleenimr
f ( I r 1 tl , mid. I T rat a., mm (A I . I nn mtnimmmm iib.1.. ......... . . I
gold supply from withdrawal fur Argentina , These figure, ar o appalling that they al- ! 1 Th" ? )-A 8""h ppr h" started
and offset th. hUher bid of ntin.nt-i n.o-i lefv comm.n. y Bue.slng competition among Its readers
markets which are recalling funds long The figure of county council expenditure
employed at the British capital Befr show a steady growth of activity and ex
ne c was de'ciAretl. however tTi n . -L- - n .1 . . . Th. nniiM . . . . .
had to reckon with the pos-thllLlcs of . ! amazing fact that out of 10.114 crime, known V'ar.""" 0'"a ' Cumbrlnd' "f"1
hug indemnity and it was stated in fcu- j by the pouts to hav been committed only ! Second-Princes Victoria of Prussia
- .. . ., Y t I t ...... . . . . . . " . . 4 1
satisfaction of both side.
Rights of Laplandera.
Finally Sweden did not consider that It
could leave unprotected the Interest of
the poor nomadic Laplander who for their
very existence depend on the use of pas
ture in both countries at different seaaona
for their reindeer. The Norwegians held
out against the granting of this right,
which had been established for centuries,
but it is thought they at last gave In. That
Sweden never objected to arbitration i
shown by the Riksdag's decision, ln which
arbitration was first mentioned and which
agreed perfectly with Sweden' expressed
desire for peace.
Constitution for Norway.
CHRISTIAN! A, Sept. M. The Norwegian
delegation arrived here from Karlstad at I
o'clock thl morning and was received
men had been quarrelling and, meeting In , delegation In congress from Ohio? ThU is
the saloon. King threatened to thranh Lee. j not all, they are looking further than that.
Lee retreated behind the bar and drew an ; They are building their hope, upon th
, . . . ., senate of the United btates.
army revolver. A. King approached him he : f,Ver before has the republican party
fired three time., two bullet, coins: throuah ' of Ohio been so ready and so eager to meet
King", breast and one through his head. ; the people as It is in this campaign. Every
m ... i. .v.. ..i i.i. device known to political tricksters ha.
i-e mm ro '"- "-"u wnu boen uge(1 to divide the republican army,
hlajplstol and made good his escape. Squads but a. the days go by and the time of battle
are scouring the streets and a lynching Is draws near, our ranas are closing up anu
possible If Lee Is captured.
Paper Announce Suspension Because
Publication Haa Been a Kin u
rial Los.
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. M.-The Mlnneap
oils Times, In It issue of tomorrow, will an
nounce It suspension of publication. The
announcement says, ln part:
Sixteen year of earnest effort to nut the
, . . . , ,., . - paper on a paying oasis nas proved the fu
with cheer, by .everal thousand, of per- o( ,ur'an undertaking. Its main-
son who were waning at in station.
During th last week there ha been in
creasing agitation over the question of a
constitution for Norway. The republicans
made great effort to organize a party,
but they are hopelessly ln the minority.
As the candidature of a Bernadotte prince
las been abandoned, all attention 1 now
directed to Prince Charles of. Denmark,
who. If he accept th throne, will be en
thusiastically received.
tenance has been a continuous source of
financial loss to those who have had any
direct financial Interest In It.
Dry Monouole, Stolen from Flemlas;
Estata aad Reported Dead, Found
at Baltimore Track.
PITTSBI'RG. Pa., Sept. .-Dry Monople.
the fin pacer, owned by the estate of
George 8. Fleming of this city and which
It was alleged wa started In race at Bal
timore. Bethlehem and other place under
th name of Tat berg, wa brought back
to Pittsburg today by Attorney William J.
j Brennen. Dry Monopol wa reported a
Hew York Senator Very Feeble and
Must Stop Enronte for
DENVER. Sept. SS.-(Speclal Telegram. )
Senator Piatt of New York and party left
Denver at 2:15 p. m. today over the Rock
Island In a private car. He I very feeble
and will stop at Kansas City and Chicago
to rest en ioute home.
we are getting ready to go forvard in de
fense of a common cause and against a
common enemy, confidently expecting an
old-time republican victory at Jhe poll.
Foraker on th Issue.
Senator Foraker said In part:
If Ohio should fall to give the usual
republican maiorlty it would. In the ab
sence of explanation, be an Indication the
the people are displeased with republican
ism, and that would have the double effect
of discouraging republicans and encourag
ing democrats, not only In Ohio, but else
where. ln other words, the Issue, and practically
tho only issue wa liuve thU year, is that
of the republican party against the demo
cratic party. '
Prexldent Roosevelt has not only met
the expectations and redeemed the prom
ises of his party, but he he so far sur
passed all expectations and pledges that
the democrats are proposing that he be
made the candidate of both parties and
be unanimously re-elected president ln
19u. This is the most sei slble proposition
they have advanced in nlty years.
Individual democrats are as able and
high-minded today as any of their great
hitlers of the past hav been, but they
huve no unity of belief or purpose. Bryan
.reaches one kind of democracy and
'arker another, and the people hav no
use fo relther. ,
The questions of the day are business
?uestlons and broud American question,
iemocracy never seemed to have any
faculty for either. Free trade rendered
it Incapable us to the one, and Its strict
construction view of the constitution hav
made it helpless us to the other. They do
nut lack appreciation of prosperity, but
they cun not have that and free trad
also. They would like to uphold and ad
vance American interest throughout th
world, but their conception of our organic
law paralyze all such forms of patriotism.
There Is no room in me construction or
as to the woman who will eventually be
chosen as a bride by King Alfonso. Th
name of the prospective queens are
ropean bunking circl. that a vast amount
of Idle capital was being held in Abeyance
until the exact amount of Russia's burden
was definitely known. After the conclusion
of peace It wa th unexpecu-d that hap
pened sod the Lank of England rat wa
marked up unexpeciodly, but la th usual
decorous manual
14,407 person were arrested and only 10,1.
conviction secured. In other words, one
crime out of every two In London goes un
punished. There wer seventy-three mur
ders and only thirty-three conviction. Th
great crime In London 1 apparently lar
ceny. Thl makes up three out of Bv crim
inal often
MADRID. Sept. t3.-8pecUI Cablegram hvln mt 8mmervlll. Pa., last Do-
Tipton sale In Nw York and Mr. Brennen,
executor of th Fleming estate, thought th
report true until June 18 whan he wa told
that the horse wa at the Baltimore track
about to lace under the name of Tasberg.
Mr. Brennen started Chief of Detective.
Thomas McQutade of Pittsburg on the case
and It wa found that a horse had been
shipped from Bommervllle to Coatsvllle on
the date that Dry Monopol wa reported
dead Th suit ln the case hav been
dropped by Brennen, who ha (pent th
nttr summer establishing th ownership
of th animal Dry Monopol. woo I valued
at 17.000.
aged 13.
Third Princess Wlltrude of Uavaiia. aged 1
It .v.-a i a.
Fourth Princess Patricia of Connaught,
aged It.
Fifth Princes Marl Antoinette of
Mechlenburg Bcl:weren. aged 'il.
Seventh Princes Victcila of Battanberg.
aged IS.
Flghth Prince Louise of Orleans, agd
U yearn.
Movement of Ocean Vessel Sept. 23.
At New York Arrived : L'lnbrla. from
Liverpool. Sailed: Mesaha, for London;
Philadelphia, fur Plymouth; Zeeland, for
inlk.rn' Prlm... I ri.iu fur fn... f .. ...
panla, for Liverpool: Pretoria, for' Ham- I the Panama cunal for narrow partisan
burg; CaledonU. for Glasgow; Cltti dl I politics. Il ' a great American and busl
Palermo, for Naples; L' Aquiline. fur neva undertaking und must be conducted
liavre. on the broadest und mosl patriotic line.
At Copenhagen-Balled: Oscar II, for We are in the Philippine, and we are
New York. there to stay. We buv accomplished
At Glasgow Sailed: Columbia, for New . much but much remains to b done. Ho
York. I far the record U hlKhly creditable. Our
At Boulogne Arrived: Potsdam, from 1 honor and muHl name, us well a great
rew lorn. I American Interests, are at ktake there
At Balled: Cltta dl Ml'.ano. for
New York.
At Antwerp Sailed: Vaderland. for New
At Queenstown Sailed: Republic, for Bos
ton. At Southampton Balled: New York, for
New York.
At Cherbourg Arrived: Moltke, from
New York.
At Boulogne: Bulled: Bluechr, for New
At Liverpool Arrived: Cedrlc, from New
York; Cymric, from Boston; Virginian,
from Montreal. Sailed: Luianta, for New
York iVictorlun, for New York.
At IxmdoD Arrived: Minnehaha, from
New York.
At Havre Ballad: La Lorraine, for New
I'here is a laiKc deficit ln our revenues.
It amounted i, fJl.uoi.iiOO last year, and
firesent Indication- ure thul it will b
writer for the current year. W must Mini
a way to remedy it. is, but what shall It
be? There Is much differ!i e of opinion on
this point. Economy, reiiprociiy and
tariff revision have ull lecn suggested.
When coiiansH meets the whole suliject
will be carefully considered. In the propel
committees, and then it will no doubt h
elaborately debuted In Ihe two houses, and
out of it all will come In dun time the ap
propriate measure. Whether the deficit
continues or not. the Kill, left economy con
sistent with the public welfare, will goverK
ln making up the appropriation bills, but
the country U growing and Its demand!
upon th public treasury are so rapidly
Increasing that 11 is doubtful U ntlr r-