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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1905)
PAGES I TO 12.
ESTABLISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, . OCTOBER 1, 1905-SIX SECTIONS FORTY-EIGHT FACES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
PLACE FOR AN EXILE
O'DonoTti Boisa Chowa for Glarieal Posi
tion in Cork City OoTernmtot.
ANXIOUS TO END DAYS IN NATIVE LAND
Poiition G1tu Elm for Sacrifloa I Mada
for Ireland's Cam.
EMIGRATION TO AMERICA DECREASING
Fawti Iriih Leare Horn Thii Taar Than
in Former Timet.
LAST LEADER OF YOUNG IRELAND DIES
Ldla lend O'Doherty, Ob of th
Mea Who Headed Movement of
18-tH, Paasra Away at
DUBLIN, Sept. JO. (Special Cablegram to
The Be.) At a recent meeting of the Cork
oounty council at Cork, after some dlacus-
lon in reference to a vacancy In the cler
ical ata.fi, the chairman ald he had reaaon
to know that a member of the council was
going to propose for the poaltlon the name
of an Irishman and he was certain that
err member of the council would hear It
put before them with pleasure. This Irish
man waa In America and wa anxious to
return to Ireland. He was Jeremiah
O'Donovan Rosea, who would be admirably
fitted for the position connected with cor
J. O'Mahoney then remarked that the
member of the council were sorry that
they could not give him a better position.
Mr. O'Brien caused considerable laughter
by Inquiring whether he knew Irish or not
Mr. O'Mahoney replied that O'Donovan
Rossa certainly understood Irish.
Mr. Hurley, In proposing O'Donovan
Hosaa for the position on the clerical staff.
aid that It would be unnecessary to re
capitulate his history. It was known to all.
He devoted the best years of his life to the
Interests of his country and showing his
earnestness by fighting its enemies wher
ever they were to be found. Now In his old
age ha waa anxious to come back to Ire
land and to end his days here. He had
therefore, a grett pleasure in proposing him
for the position. T. Dinneen seconded the
resolution, which waa adopted. It was de.
elded to cable the result of the action taken
to O'Donovan Rossa in America.
The autumn emigration thus far to Amer
ica from Ireland this year has fallen below
the average of many recent years, and It la
believed that it will further decrease before
the year expires. Nevertheless, there has
been this year, as In pa"t years, a steady
drain on an already depleted population.
and now, as in all recent years since the
emigration laws became so strict, it Is the
young people who are clearing out of the
country. There is scarcely a middle-aged
man or woman to be found amongst them
and when one seek to be permitted to go
the examination U so strict that unleas
there la no doubt whatever of their haaltu
they will not be permitted to travel. The
result la that poor people who go to Queens.
town from various parts of Ireland and
Incur loss and expense are rejected on their
gome idea of the nature of thla emigration
can be arrived at from the atatkatlca for
the returns to the end of August Just com
plied at Queenstown, aa follows:
Second class passengers to American
porta via Queenstown for eight months
ending August U. 1906, 2,367; third clas
18,997, making a total of 21,364. The second
class for the corresponding eight months
of 1904 amounted to 2,273; third class, 19.168,
making a total of 21.441. The returns go
to prove that about at per cent of these
represent emigrants In the strict sense
the otherk are the returning tourists who
come to Ireland for a trip to recruit their
health and visit relativea and leave again
with emigrants who would not have
thought of lea vine Ireland but for the in
ducementa so often held out by the visit
Duadonald Agaiaat Militarism.
Lord Dundonald is represented hers in
Ireland as a determined opponent of mil
itarism. In a recent Interview denying that
he waa recalled from bis command in Can
ada for making "a Jingo speech" and be
cause of his warlike declarations and mll
tant doctrines, he said:
The facts are that my disagreement with
the government of Canada arose solely
from my determination not to allow ap
pointments in tno miiuia 10 oe innuencea
by political considerations. Thla determin
ation coat me my poKltlon as general offi
cer commanding and the government preHS
of Canada from having been up to the
date of the termination of my command
. highly eulogistic of my work turned around
and gave expresHlons to statements Willi
regard to my views on military matters
as false aa they were malicious. These
statements, of course, were published with
the object of making the people of Can-id a
imagine that 1 held views on military sub
jects which would be obnoxious to a free
people, and consequently tend to counter
ed the unpopularity of the treatment ac
corded me by the government.
I was forced by unaorupuloua attacka
upon me to make a publin speech In Can
ada In which I demolished the various
falsehoods so widely circulated. In this
speech I said nothing that waa not proper
and right for ire to say. Had certain gen
tlemen In the' House of Commons waited
until they had seen this report Instead of
taking action on some Intentionally garbled
version which was sent to Kngland. they
would have acted more wisely as regards
ineir repumunns l"r lairnens ana lliey
would have saved me a vast amount of
' misrepresents! Ion scattered hoadcast by
nine papers throughout the United King
dom. in conclusion 1 may add that I have been
for yeara the opponent of militarism und
have for a long time devoted myself to find
ing some method hy which a nation could
adequately defend itself with the least bur
den of military service. My recommenda
tions following this line are now largely
incorporated In the military system of the
Iomlnlon of Canada.
La.t of Y.S.. irela.d Leader, plea
Word haa juat reached here of the death
at Brisbane of Dr. Kevin I sod O'Doherty,
the last survivor of the leaders of the
Young Ireland movement of IMS. His
dath calls at'f.iti.m to th large share
taken by medical men in the Irish
national cause.' Dr. Charles Lucaa in the
middle of tha eighteenth centurv h nr..
Ing the necessity of shortening the dura
tion of parliament became 'the herald of
gltatlon outside parliament for constitu
tional reform.. Dr. Drutugoole was. In the
closing daya of the penal code, the pro.
(tagonist of C " hollo rights. Dr. Drennan
drew up trie great majority of tha ad
dresses at the United Irishmen, and was
the author - of the patriotic llnea. "The
Wake of William Orr." Dr. McNevIn, a
leader of the United Irishmen, was the
author of "The Irish Volunteer" movement.
Dr. (Sir John) Gray waa a fellow prisoner
with O'Connell In 1M4 at the Richmond
Bridewell. Dr. Dennis Donilrg Mulcahy
was one of tha fenlan leaders. In tha
home rule movement. Dr. O'Leary was.
U1 hia death, a noted figure aa the mem-
IGoBtluued oa Second I'sge.J
"YELLOW PERIL" COMMERCIAL
Real Danger frosa Japaa Lira la the
Field of International
TOKIO. Sept 30 (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) The people of Japan hsve taken
the lessona of the recent war with Russia
very much to heart. They are Just waking
up to the fact that this Is a commercial.
and Industrial and a banking age and not
a military age. For the lost ten pr twenty
years everything has been sacrificed to the
army and navy only to discover at the
last that It Is not the army and the navy
which haa been supreme all the while, but
banks and the bourses.
Even the school boys In Japan had it all
fgured out how the emperor waa bound
to triumph on land and sea here In the
orient over the hated Russians. Some of
the children had studied questions of sea
power and military tactics until they had
become almost experts. Of course It was
expected that a large Indemnity would ac
company the ending of a successful war
and that this indemnity would put Japan
on Its feet commercially and Industrially,
any pay for the money Invested In the
army and the navy.
Hence the announcement that Russia
would pay no Indemnity, came with all of
the force of a knock-out Wow. The elder
statesmen saw clearly that Russia could
carry on the war financially speaking. Up
to the time of the peace conference at
Portsmouth, everybody had believed that
Russia would be willing to help Japan
bear, the burdens of the war by paying an
indemnity. Dut when the flat refusal of
the caar to pay $1 in the form of an in
demnity began to penetrate the brains of
the rank and the file of the Japanese army
and the Japanese people they saw that
they had been tricked again. Without tho
prospects of an indemnity from Russia, the
bankers would not loan 11,000,000 or $O0O,O0O
per day necessary to carry on the war.
The result meant absolute financial ruin
for Japan since everyone knew that Japan
could never carry the war to the gates of
Hence Japan instead of being In the
position of a conquering nation Is really
in the position of a conquered nation. And
this too after winning every battle on land
and sea. The trouble Is that the taxes
are ruining the empire and the recent riots
were as much due to the fact that the
poorer clases are suffering from food, as
to the unpopularity In a general way of
the terms. For the people have been given
to understand that Japan has acquired
what are relatively large sized possessions
to the north and the west and they do nut
understand the question of an Indemnity,
as much as they understand the matters of
a pressure, of taxation and the plnchlngs
The result will be that if "the yellow
peril" menaces the world In the future.
It will tie an Industrial peril, not a military
peril, for the people of Japan have been
taught a severe lesson by Russia and the
banking Interests of the world and from
this time on they purpose to make trade,
commerce, and the acquisition of national
wealth the chief thing to be considered.
CURZON MAY GREET PRINCE
Present Viceroy - Will Probably Ra
saala la ladla I'ntll After
CALCUTTA, , Sept. 30.-(Special Cable
gram to The Bee.) The belief appears to
be gaining ground that In spite of all re
ports Lord Curzon may remain in India
as viceroy until after the forthcoming visit
of the prince of Wales. This is humiliating
both to Lord Curson and to the prince, and
if poaslble a way out will be found. It Is
humiliating to the viceroy because It de
tains him in a position he no longer desires
and It Is liumllatlng to the prince of Wales
because It will not give him much pleas
ure to viBit a country whose civil and
milltarv irovernors with whn.r, h m,.ut
necesiuirilv come In rnntart ar. .t d...
and sevens. The trouble Is that the time
before the royal visit takes place is too
brief to allow the new viceroy. Lord Mlnto,
to make himself sufficiently well acquainted
with the multifarious duties attending a
royal reception. Negotiations are reported
to be in progress between the home office
and Lord Curzon, having for their object
the retention of the present viceroy's
services in India until after the royal visit.
SIMLA, Sept. 39. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.)-Some changes are announced In i ,Pr,ln International mail and passenger i V"-" 'y "V omD"c .vtem or
the fnr.Col J , .1 announced In yeaarlH from b,lntf h,,j on tne ft h flogging. The number of cases averaj.es
the forthcoming tour of the prince and by the War vesxels of belligerent powers, ' forty-two per day Including Sundays
princess of Wales In India. AJmere. In Raj- j and that it should be prohibited, under se- Tn ia oniv one of the manv revolting
putana. ha. been deflnlte.y dropped from P- T.na,rpane7ve.a,rs'!band ' forms of punishment rXtTto'the
tne royal program, and although a visit On tho resignation of Belgian Minister j mine owners in their cndfnvors to get more
may possibly be made to I dalpur It Is J Bernaert, Sir Walter Phlllmore was ap- j work out of their unfortunate victims,
doubtful whether any stay will bo made at j pointed president of the association. The i When, ov.ing to the discussion In P.rlla
the places originally fixed In Rajputana place for the next congress was not de- ' ment Hnd the. impossibility of further drny
owlng to the now almost Inevitable famine. ; cided, but It will probably be in some large j tlBt flossing did take place It was de
It is expected that It will be impossible to j Uerman City. elded to moderate the practice, and other
hold the Delhi maneuvers, consequent on l -ki n.i.. , land more ingenious methods of torture
w . II.. i iltlifl PUP lOr IlOOItl'fli. f
mo laitmc m inn wens, i ne count ry nort h
ot Meerut has been examined as an aiterna
tlve ground for the maneuvers, but it has
been found to be too parched.
coL. within , he nxt few day..
CHOLERA IS NOT ALARMING
Member of Paatear Institute Gives
Directions for Warding Off
PARIS. Sept. SO (Special Cablegram to
I The Bee.) Dr. MetchnlkofT of the Pasteur
n.,i,..,. Hn n .i, ,
'n'" doo not take a gloomy vie
the cholera epidemic.
'The raaea at Dantilc and Hamburg,"
he says, "appear to be completely local
ized and very small In number." He says
that cholera Is becoming less and less
"In these days of sanitary reform and
hygienic measures," he says, "cholera has
not the hold It had forty years ago. Even
If we inoculated people with the bacillus, '
he went on, "no evil results would fal
low. "Jn tlrm-s of cholera epidemic the mouth
must be rinsed as frequently as possible.
Raw fruit and vegetables should be
avoided and only boiled water should be
I drunk' Th hand' "nouM also
BRITISH SEND A WARSHIP
Cralaer Fox Goes to Arahla to En
foreo Clalaaa Against Tarklsh
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. M.-The ar
rival at Hodelda, Yemen province. Turkish
Arabia, of the British rrulser Fox promises
to lead to a speedy settlement of tha Brit
ish claims in connection with tha piratical
attacka of Arabs oa British dhows in tha
Tha commander of the Fox haa been In
structed to seo that the local authorities
arrest and punish tba culprits, destroy tha
pirate dhowa and pay compensation to tha
owner of the British dhowa.
SECRECY jS PERFECT
loOutiider Knows What Took Plaoe in
ALL NEWSPAPER MEN ARE TURNED DOWN
On Editor Who Went in Ptnon Ceuld Get
WOMEN ARE TAKING PART IN CONTEST
Bwediih Connoil Maket Reply to Itate
meat y the Norwegians.
NOBEL PRIZE FOR THE PRESIDENT
Bngge-afloa Made that It Be Awardet,
This Year, hat Rale May Delay
Matter for Twelve
STOCKHOLM. Sept. 80.-8peclal Cable
gram to The Bee.) The Swedish-Norwegian
negotiations at Karlstad have now -ended.
The proceedings were kept with masonic
secrecy, for alt hough -one of the Norwegian
negotiators Is brother of the publisher of
the Chrlstlania Morgonbladet, not one
word of what was said In the negotiating
hall has reached the outer world. The
editor-in-chief of a large Stockholm dally
went to Karlstad himself, not being satis
fied with the work of his first assistant, who
had been detailed to Karlstad to report on
the negotiations. After having been re
fused an Interview with all the members of
the negotiating commission, one after the
other, he sat down on the steps of the
Masonic temple and waited for hours, until
the negotiators came out arter tne day s
work was over, and approached Count
Wachtmelster, the Swedish minister for
foreign affairs Just as he came out of the
door, and said:
"Well count, I hope there are good pros
pects of an early and amicable settlement of
the dissolution question!"
The count replied: "What nice weather
we are having. I hope It Is as warm and
sunny In Stockholm as here."
The editor did not Intend to let the count
turn him down this way, so he asked him
another still more direct question, which I
was answered with a smile and a remark
about the crops. A large American news
agency had a special correspondent sent
at 11 Ida n a r frnm A m arlxo in ronnri rha '
' . ""
iuicu...K. u. v..,.u uruu. m
ul .., . ""u . . . Z ". V.
even get material for a short fake cable
In Chrlstlania a great deal of energy Is
dlaplayed'ln organizing a Norwegian foreign
office. The minister tor foreign affairs
for Norway, Mr. Lovland. la being ably
assisted In this by the former Swedish and
Norwegian minister to Rome, Mr. Von
Dltten, and the former minister to Madrid,
Count Wedel-Jarlsberg. The new Foreign
office will be organised largely on the
Swedish pattern. Several consular affairs
which have hitherto been handled by the
Foreign office will hereafter be managed by
the bureau of navigation, which Is subor
dinate to the Department of Commerce and
Industry. -' ' " ' "
Women Are Interested.
Shortly before the decision of the Stor
thing of the 7th of June, the Norwegian Na
tional Council of Women sent to the Inter
national Council of Women for general dls- j
trlbutiou a pamphlet entitled,, "Norway: A
Few Facts from Norwegian History and
Pr.ntl.. n,irino.. ... ih. int.cnutinn.i
Council of Women."
This caused the Swedish National Council
of Women to meet the accusations against
Sweden iu this pamphlet by an open protest
dated July 4, in which it was stated that
the iHsplng of such a pamphlet was con-
trury to the principles and regulations of
the International Council of Women, and
.ho, , 1, V , I ..... . I i' ; 1 r ...
tha' " t National Councils of Women
I throughout the
world should follow the ex
ample of their Norwegian sisters, making
propaganda for certain political parties,
there would soon be a political bcllum
omnium inter omnes.
The International Law association at Its
annual conference at Christianla, which
congratulated President Roosevelt on the
successful result of the peace conference,
has passed the following resolution, pro-
posed by Mr. Douglas Owen: I claiming to be civilized. It has been
It is the opinion of this congress that the 'brought out that the Chinese arc svstem
tlme has now come to take steDs for nm. : x.. . .. . .. .
. -.. i , h i k
r,,",.. ,hmiM h ,. 'r"'"'"1
"! .t . . k! .Z. t. ? ' P"'iC'
Storthing before February I the same year
that the prize 1. awarded, but there I. no
doubt but that the president will be awarded
the Nobel peace prize next year.
In this connection, It may be mentioned
that the Nobel committee has sent a tele
gram of congratulation to President Roose
velt, expressing Its appreciation of h
I forts in bringing about peace between Rn
sia and Japan, The president has tele-
graphed his thanks.
LOCKING FOR 'MISSING MAN
May Have Joined Ureeka
or He May Bo Held
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 30.-(8peclal
Cablegram to The Bee.) Further Informa
tion h-ir been received of the circum
stances which led to the capture of Mr.
Phillip Mills, who is believed to be In
the hands of Turkish brigands. The last
that waa heard of Mr. Milla was In July,
when h told his friends that he .waa going
on a shooting expedition in tha Ochrlpa
district. Sines then all trace of him haa
been lost. It haa been considered possible
that he has joined the Greek party, as he
waa a man of a rash and adventuroua
disposition. It haa also been believed that
he hss been decapitated by Bulgarians.
The brother-in-law of Mr. Mills Is consul
general at Ismld and he Is looking after tha
race. It to cot usual for the authorities
to Intervene la such rases except under
unusual circumstances. Each payment of a
ransom la an encouragement to the brig
ands to continue In their methods, and
all kinds of complication reault from
payments of thl character.
a. aula Notlaea Britain.
LONDON. Sept. Tha Foreign office
haa received a communication from Russia
with respect to the proposed second pear
conference at Tha Hague, but haa not v.t
1 replied to 11
FRENCH BECOMING ALARMED
Herman Fortlflratloae Ateag Border
Are strengthened and Paris
Woald Know Drains,
FARIS. Sept. So. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) A great deal of discussion hss
been going on recently In the metropolitan
and provincial newspapers regarding tha
addition of fort 111 cat Ions on the eGrman
frontier. The discussion was started by
the Patrle publishing aome information
from a correspondent at Metx regarding
the Ocrman military prepartlon. Informa
tion both public and private coming from
different sources only goes to substantiate
the statements o'' 'nally made In the
Patrle. Thereat- '-jubt that although
good relatlc x?AyV exist between
France r V -liy there are serious In-
the situation Is strained
,e German are preparatlng for
. these preparations the rolling
a of the German railways Is the object
-r special attention. Wagons necessary for
the daily goods traffic are no longer al
lowed to remain on the sidings of large
stations. As soon as they are unloaded
they are sent back empty to the locality
they came from.
At Met a large number of officers have
spontaneously and apparently Instructed
their men to prepare for Imminent war.
The surveillance on the frontier has been
doubled. The neighborhood of the forts
and of the different military works is In
accessible to the public. The roads that
suffered from the recent rains were im
mediately repaired at great expense In
the whole frontier sone where aa a rule
the German serblec of road repairs Is lax.
War material Is being sent to and ware
housed at Vionvllle and Mets. The Berlin
military academy has Just made an ex
cursion to this region. Its Investigations
and reconalssanc.es extended to the terri
tory of Luxemburg. In all localities near
the frontier groups of staff officers have
arrived. In France the departure of the
Sixth and Twentieth corps does not leave
Verdun, Toul,Epinal and Belfort short of
troops. Prudent measures have been taken
to avoid a surprise.
CORPSES ARE HELD FOR MONEY
Fractlre, of British Undertakers Re
ceives Proteat at Haada
of a Minister.
LONDON, Sept. 30.-(SpeclaI Cablegram to
The Bee.)-Rev. H. Pitt the vicar of St.
Marv's Southwark. has started an educa-
tlon a(ralnBt the pracUce of undertakers of
. . ..
holding corpses in pawn. He was moved
tg do thla bpcauge of belnR competed to
i8pek magisterial advice owing to
that a woman s body had remai
body had remained un
burled for ten days because of dispute.
"Jt seems almost Incredible." observed
Mr. Pitt, "that a body should be seized and
held as security for expenses entailed by
the deceased's relatives In connection with
the funeral that had not then taken place.
Nevertheless tho following cuse wh.'ch re
cently came under my notice is not, I am
afraid, of an uncommon nature.
"A man died and the agent of the office
,n which he was insured Informed a nelgh-
Donng unuertaKcr or tne ract a Duslnes
which insurance agents carry on for com
mission paid to them by the undertaker.
It so huppeord,- bi)i.'.ir. that the policy
had lapsed, and the man' widow was en
titled to receive only quarter benefit,
amounting to about 112.
"This fact proved no bar to business. The
undertaker supplied the coffin, but once the
corpse hud been pluced In the coffin the un
dertaker refused to carry out the funeral
' "au i ecci vea , cue I ui I . Bmouni.
I Finally after trouble .with the neighbors,
! no complained, the undertaker as a
"favor" removed the body to his stable.
I Thu" lne """P" wa in P"wn tor a number
I of da-ya- Eventually the widow borrowed
the necessary money at ruinous Interest."
T0RTURE FOR RAND COOLIES
After FIoRRlng ia Abolished Chinese
Miners Are Tied by Their
JOHANNESBURG. Sept. SO. (Special
Cablegram to Tho Bee.) Bv decrees the
I truth about the Rand coolies is comlnu- to
light A condition of affairs has been re-
! vealed apparently impossible under a atatn
emcHcinus in c nina wer elntroduced. Of-
! fending coolies were stripped naked and tied
j by their queues to a post. In which position
"ey were allowed to remain for hours at a
feet Idgh so that they
onuged to stand on t ptoe or have their
:.rm9 wrenched from theVr sockets In other
lnstance, they were handcuffed over a beam
i BO nlare.l that thev could nei,h, ... J? !
sit. Kven these cruelties It Is claimed., have
not satlnned the demands of the exacting
overseers for they are -now reported to be
trying to Invent new systems of punish
ment. - " icaui IIVM
YANKEES GET THE PATTERNS
Paris Dressmaker Find Xevr styles
Surreptitiously gold to Dealera
PARIS. Sept. 3o.-(Special Cablegram to
The Pee.l-The question of fashion for
the winter season Is already attracting
tne usual amount or attention In Tarls
This question In a general way Is always
exercising tne minds or a good many dress
makers Inside the gay city as well aa those
dressmakers outside the gay city who, ln
atead of evolving creationa by means of
their Innate geniua, prefer to copy the
modea which find most favor in the capital
of France. Fully aware of thla amiable
weaknesa for Parisian modes, tha French
courturiers are wont to take very careful
prrrauuuna 10 prevent anything in tho
ahape of leakage.
Aa an example of thla vigilance it may
bo mentioned that a few daya ago a couple
or men were pounced upon y the pollc.
and marched off to the station at the very
moment that they had concluded a little
transaction. One of them waa connerted
wnn a wnwn American nrm, while the
ether, who waa the employe of a dre-s
ma King eataoiisnment here, had been
tempted to hand over four models for
considerstlon of $100. Eitra pains are now
being taken by leading houses to prevent
hints or their new "creationa" from drop.
ping out, out ine laci that the bargain
rrierrru iiiipu arieciea seems
to indicate that the business ia. to aay the
lt-st, extra baxarduua.
BACK TO WHITE HOUSE
President aid family Return to Washing
ton for the Winter.
PARTY GIVEN ENTHUSIASTIC WELCOME
Rout frtn Station to Vamion Crowded
with Cheering Thousand.
GRAND ARMY VETERANS IN LINE
Chief Executive Biies in Carriage and
Bewi to the Old Boy.
FAREWELL TO OfaTER BAY HOME
Friends and Neighbor Gather at
Sagamore Hill aad Railway
Station to Bid Party
WASHINGTON. Sept. . Thousands of
his fellow citizens turned out to welcome
President Roosevelt to the national capital
this evening and made his home-coming an
occasion for an ovation from the time ho
was sighted on the platform of' his car until
he passed within the doors of the White
House. There waa no hand of music, but
the sweeter melody of the cheers of the as
sembled people made the air ring with
"hurrahs" as his carriage passed slowly up
the avenue. The president was deeply
touched by the welcome and especially hy
"It was awfully kind of them to come out
to greet me." he remarked to some friend.
at the White House porte cochere. "and I
was deeply, deeply touched by their wel
come." Arrival of the Train.
The presidential train came Into the sta
tion at 6:19 o'clock. On the platform were
assembled a dozen or more officials. At
their head was Mr. West, the district com
missioner, who was in charge of the ar
rangements for the welcome and who was
the first to shake the president's hand aa ho
stepped from the train. With the president
were Mr. Root and Mrs. Root and the secre
tary of the treasury, Mr. Shaw. At the sta
tion were Secretary Hitchcock, Postmaster
General Cortelyou and others.
A mighty cheer went up as the crowd In
side the depot caught sight of the president,
which waa taken up by crowds outside of
the station and passed along the line as the
president was recognized. He shook hands
first with the cabinet members, then the
other officials, then giving Mrs. Roosevelt
his arm he walked slowly to his carriage,
which was waiting at the Sixth street en
trance. As he reached the engine the presi
dent thanked the engineer for his safe trip
and stopped to shake his hand.
In the carriage with the president were
Mrs. Roosevelt, Ethel, Kermlt and Quen
tln. Quentln sat on the box with the coach
man. The cabinet and other members of the
party follow d in currlnges, accompanying
the president to the Whit House. The
president frequently arose and bowed to
the cheering crowds on both sides of the
avenue and MUMng the latter putt of the
drive the "hurrohs" became so enthusi
astic that the president stood most of the
time. Mrs. Roosevelt was greatly pleuscd
with the greeting and her face was radi
ant as she bowed to the right and left.
Greatest Crowd Since Inaugnrntlou.
Not since lust inauguration day has
Pennsylvania avenue held euch a crowd
as lined It this afternoon from the stutioil
to the White House. . Heavy cables
stretched the whole length on both sides
kept the crowds on the sidewalks. Street
cars were stopped and vehicles were halted
in the side streets as the party came up
the avenue. From every flagpole and
from muny windows flags were flapping
In the cool evening breeze.
A brilliant scene greeted the president's
eye as he reached the White House. The
mansion waa Illuminated from basement tu
attic, bathing tha whole structure with a
radiant glow. The president received a
great cheer as he passed the line of Grand
Army of the Republic who stood at atten
tion In front of their hall on Pennsyl
vania avenue. The president acknowledged
the greeting with a bow and a cordial
wave of tha hnnd,
Farewell to Oyster Bay.
OYSTER HAY. L. I.. Sept. Su.-Wlth the
cheers and good wishes of his neighbors
and friends, following hlin. President
Roosevelt, his vacation ended, left Oyster
Bay at 10 o'clock this morning for Wash
ington. The farewell given the piesl-
dent by the residents of his honu
town was notable. R- sldcnces and business
buildings were decorated and Audrey ave
nue, over which the preoident passed to the
ailroad station, was hung with large Amer
ican flags at intervals of twenty feet. At
the railroad station over the entrance to
the waiting room a white dove with out.
stretched wings perched on the American
shield, had beer, placed. Beneath this em
blem waa the one word "peace." The whole
waa entwined with the national colors of
Russia and Japan.
At the station hundreds of the neighbors
and acquaintances of the president and his
family had assembled. Scores of school
children were massed about the platform.
each waving a little American flag. Within
a part of the platform, which had been
roped off to enable the preaident and his
party to reach the train, were twenty
young women attired In white, trimmed
with ribbons of red and blue. As the presl
dent boarded the train they sang "God Be
With You Till We Meet Again." The presl.
dent waa accompanied to Washington by
Mrs. Roosevelt and their children, Ethel,
Archie and Quentln.
Secretary and Mrs. Ioeb, who hat been
living at the Sewanhaka Yacht club on Cen.
ter island thla summer, were obliged, on ac
count of the serious Illness of Mrs. Ixeb
to go to Jersey City by water, making the
trip on the naval yacht Sylph. Mra. Loeb
haa been 111 for several days and on the trip
tu Washington will be under the care of a
Arrldeat to Wagon.
After the Daughter of the Kevolutlon
had aung tha hymn "God Bs With You
'Till We Meet Again" the president from
the rear platform of his car made a few
farewell remarks to hia friends and neigh
bors. While the president and family were be
ing driven to the village from Sagamore
Hill an accident occurred to the road wagon
in which they were riding. The rear axle
broke and the back part of tha wagon
settled down. Fortunately the axle did not
break short off, hut splintered and the body
of the wagon did not fall to the ground.
The coachman slipped tha horses imme
diately. He then went to the residence of
John A. Weeks nearby and borrowed a
carriage, to which the president and hia
family were transferred and driven to the
station. The president mads light of the
accident. Insisting that he and his family
were uo Uiue in any danger whatever.
THE BEE BULLETIN.
and Mondari Warmer la Weatera
Portloa gonrdayi Warater Monday.
JEWS gECTIOTvrelTO Pages,
t Plaee Fonnd for O'Donovan Roasa.
Norse Conference Kept Secret.
Prealdent'a Vacation at an Rod.
Children la Evidence at Carnival.
8 More Grafting In Milwaukee.
8 Jfewa from All Parte of ltebraaUa.
Insists Man Waa Hounded to Death
Hungarians Await Conference.
4 Little Italy Being- Demolished.
Affnlrs at South Omaha.
More Fence Cases Belnar Filed.
B Glhson Chosea Cosntr C'hnlrmaa.
Elertloa Payroll la Heferred.
fl Past Week In Omaha Society.
T Horse Show Boomere Are Boey.
Happenlnga In Omaha Suborn,
a,, Discussion of Telephone Question,
ft't hlraao Wins One from Phillies.
10 Cornhuakere Win In the Mud.
Fire In Mew York Tenement Fatal.
11 Council Bluffs and Iowa News.
Condition of Omaha'a Trade.
FEAT1BE SECTION Riant Pages.
1 Jaant Aboat Ireland.
3 Pis ye aad Players.
3 Character Building In Play.
Little Stories for Little People.
4 t'arlona t apers of t'npld.
In the Field of Electricity.
5 Tales About Noted People.
O Grist of Sporting Gossip.
T Markets of the Week.
EDITORIAL SECTION Eight Paaree.
8 Dodge Discusses Extra Sessloo.
Port of Assnyer In Mining.
4 Bee Want Ads.
5 Bee Wont Ads.
U Bee Want Ads.
T Bee Want Ada.
AK-SAlt-BKN SECTION Eight Pages.
1 Meaning and Purposes of Ak-Sar-Ben.
Ak-Snr-Ben'a Bnarda of Governors,
a Mysteries of the Initiation.
8 Confrsslona of an Ak-Sar-Ben
4 Ak-Sar-Ben'a Genealogical Tree.
Some Street Fair Lore.
Themea of the Night Paradea.
5 About Ak-Sar-Bea Pageants.
Novelties In the Souvenirs.
Spreading the Fame of Omaha.
Ak-Snr-Ben'a Royal Coneorta.
Ak-Sar-Ben'a Own Horse Show.
7 Greetings to the King.
HALF-TONE SECTION Eight Pagea.
t Omaha'a Water Supply,
a For and About Women.
S San Jnan Battlefield In lOOK.
4 Oar Strong Banking; Houaea.
5 Omaha a Financial Center.
A Sherlock Holmes Story.
COLOR SECTION Foor Pages.
1 Bnater Brown and Tlge.
a Tho Dogs of Kings.
Front Near aad Far.
8 The Light Seekers Story.
Fate of a Bachelor Girl.
Cared by Fear of Fire.
4 Bunch of Stage Beaaty.
Temperature at Omaha Yeaterdnyi
. . TO
. . OO
. . 4 to
. . l
. . TO
. . Tl
5 a. m .
8 a. m .
7 a. m.
fe) aw iu
0 a. m.
1(1 a, m .
11 a. in.
12 m. . . .
FOOT BALL SCORES.
Nebrnaka, 20 Lincoln H. S It.
Harvard. 11 Williams, O.
Princeton, li; Wash, and Jeff., O.
Michigan, -t9 Ohio Weslevan. .
Chicago. 1B Wabash College, O.
Wisconsin, 4I Northwestern, O.
Illinois. t Knox, O.
Pennsylvania, :S Lehigh, O.
West Point. Ml Tofts College, O,
Cornell, 12 Colgate. 11.
Purdue, 30; Belolt. O.
Minnesota, 3:t Nhattuck, O.
Rose Poly., 27. Enstern Illinois, O.
Indiana, 12l Butler, O.
Ohio. 281 Heidelberg. O.
Iowa, 4 1 Monmouth, O.
Notre Dame, 44 1 North Division. O.
Nebraska City, lit Plattsmonth. O.
T"kamah, Bt Boyles College, O.
CARD IS INDICTED FOR MURDER
Nebrnskan Who Tried to Thwart
Efforts to Save His Life Will
Have to Stand Trial.
ST. IDI IS. Mo.. Bept. 30. (Special Tel-i
gram.) The grand Jury today indicted
Frank Willis Card, a native of North Bend,
Neb., on the charge of murder in the first
degree. It Is Alleged that on July 25 Card.
wso is one-legged and married, shot and in-
stantly killed Mrs. Ueulah Craft, aged '.'0.
w lie or i naries i
Craft. Card and Mrs,
Craft, It Is alleged, had been unduly Intimate.-
After killing Mra. Craft, it la al
leged. Card fired several shnta Into himself.
At the hospital, upon hearing a doctor say
that he might recover, he tore the bandages
from himself and tried Industriously to
thwart the attempt of the authorities to
save his life. Card Is understood to have
recovered sufficiently to atand trial.
MANY SEE OMAHA MAN DROWN
Chlcagoana Watch Him Struggling; la
Water tad None Attempts
CHICAGO, Sept. 30-(RpeclaI Telegram.)
Although more than twenty persons saw
William E. Thompson of Omaha fall Into
the river from the new bridge at Harrison
street todsy, no one made any attempt
to rescue him and he waa drowned. The
body was recovered an hour later and waa
taken to the undertaking rooms at 372 Wa
bash avenue. Thompson was at the edge
of the structure, cIofc to five or more other
workmen, when he fell. Where he struck
the water It waa within fifty feet Of a
lake vessel on which were many men.
Thompson boarded on South State atreet.
Movements of Oceaa Vessrla Sept. 30.
At New Tork Arrived: Carthagenlan,
from Glasgow. Sailed: (Iraf Walderaee, for
Hamburg; Minneapolis, for London; I'm.
bria. for Liverpool, -St. Paul, for South
ampton; Astoria, for Olasgow: Bordeaux,
for Havre; I -a Gascogne, for Havre; Fin
land, for Antwerp.
At Boston Arrived: Republic, from Llv-
At Genoa Arrived : Romanic, from Boa-
ton. via Gibraltar and Naples.
At Rotterdam Sailed : Potsdam, for New I
Tork. Arrived: Noordsm. from New York.
At Olasgow Arrived: Laurentlan, from
At Liverpool Arrived: Campania, from
New York; Georgic. from New York.
Bailed: Ftrurla and Cevlc. for New York.
At Boulogne: Balled: Molike, for New
A Havre Balled: I-e Bretagne, for New
At Antwerp Sailed: Kroonlaod. for Kew
At Queenstown Sailed: Cedrle, for New
At Southampton-Sailed: Bt. Louis, for
At lxmdon Sailed : Mlnnetonka, for New
At Plymouth Arrived: Philadelphia, from
Carnival Gets Thoroigh Drenahin; for tba
ronrth Day's Beaord.
EVENING SEES BIG CROWD AT GROUNDS
Children's Pay ft Disappointment oa
Accoint of Storm.
USUAL THRONGS DO THE USUAL THINGS
Bright Start Bhln Down en ft Hngo
Gathering of Fnimaitrt.
UNIVERSITY BOYS HAVE AN OUTING
Party from Lincoln Eallvea Proceed
ings by Giving Their Yells '
Doing; Stunts Around tho
Gates open from a. m. until midnight.
Hand concerts, 1 and 7 p. m.
Free Attractions Mme. Ami. aerial artist,
1:35 and 8 p.m.; I'hll D. Greene, spiral tower,
4 ) and 10.30 p. m.: Prince Youtuckey, high
wire acts. 2:10 and p. m.; slide for Ufa.
t:15 and 9:56 p. m.
All shows open at I SO and 7:30 p. m.
liahcock loopa tha loop In tha stadium
at 3:M and 9:M p. m.
Douglas County Agricultural society ex
hibition. Attendance at King's Highway.
Fourth day , 13.4M.
The rain falls on the Just and the un
just and that being true tha shrinkage la
the attendance on tha King' Highway fur
the fourth day, as noted in the figure
above, compared with the attendance laat
year, la easily accounted for. It was dur
ing the' afternoon that thl little annual
mishap occurred and 1,600 or 1.A0O children,
chaperoned by three or four grown people
each, were sent scrambling and scurrying
from the grounds In undignified haste.
Weather Dlspensor Welsh waa notified to
stop the leaks or make up the deficiency
and right faithfully did he work at tha
brakes and finally Just at the last meal
time he did the business and sent the sun
down In sight of everybody.
Crowd In the Evening;.
Well the King Highway waa thronged
with as fine a crowd of people as the Ak-Sar-Ben
governors have aeen in many a
day and under similar circumstance they
have never seen a better crowd, in tact.
such a rush was made for th ticket win
dows that several of the governor had, to
get busy and sell ticket and the crowd
kept a coming untlf the last sad note had
Though children day ended with tha
rain, fully 9G per cent of those who braved
the mud and mire of the King'a Highway
at night were barely out of their teens.
One man with long gray whisker waa aeen
once, but what became of him even tha
police have no record. Tho elephant and
Camel and a doxen or more girla
after him at laat account.
And speaking about the elephant whll
he wr.s the biggest thing on the grounds
without doubt, he acted very, very badly,
especially as this day had been. et apart
particularly for the benefit of the children.
Juat when his driver wanted him to show
off his prettiest, the beast balked. Ho
balked good and plenty and the half doxen
people who were on his back had began to
muke arrangements to ask for their money
when Colonel Dixon the talking horse ha.
gan to bawl htm out and the beast picked
up his trunk and trotted off and the large
crowd waa able to move along as before.
The day being set apart for the children
of course confetti was in great demand
and during the day and evening ITS bushels
were sold and every bit of It was scattered
over the muddy grounJs after having don
that for which It was invented.
Inlveralty Men In Evidence.
A delegation from out-of-town that
created considerable attention waa fifteen
or twenty university students guided by
Chauncey Warner, three time a represen
tative from Lancaster county in the legis
lature. The aggregatidn gav the univer
sity yell, the foot ball sky rocket yell and
then declined a liberal proposition to be
come spieler for an attraction. Warner
first attracted attention In the big city by
being the finest built and the second tallest
guard during the exposition.
Little out of the usual run of thing
happened on the grounds laat night except
that a plan to Kionap rnnr. wnnn w..
! nipped In the nick of time or thereabouts;
Sergeant Vanuoua looked ror a nair nour
for some one who was throwing water on
him and found at last that he himself
waa the guilty person. Every time he
put his foot down the water gushed out
of his shoes and struck him in the face.
An unidentified colored man threw a fit
when he saw the ghost show. Colonel
Dixon, the talking horae, made a slighting
remark about "Lovely Lege." one man lost
his temper because a girl threw a hand
ful of confetti down hi throat, another
man rained a row because the gates are to
be close today, (he had to be put out of th
grounds at closing time and had only had
time to aee half of the attractions); after
raining all the afternoon tha star shone
at night; nobody kicked at the Interfer
ence of the police; the governor wera
satisfied with the crowd; all of the shows
were satisfied with their receipts; every
child in Omah wa on the ground or
should have been.
ORDF.R OF MARCH AND ROl'TES
Details for Both Paradea Ar Decided
oa by Committee.
Yesterday afternoon the Ak-Sar-Ben pro
gram committee met and made up the order
of march for the afternoon parade to be
given Wednesday. The committee urges
chat all who are rn take part In the parade
meet promptly at I o'clock. The line of
march for the afternoon and evening pa
radea will be aa follows:
Wednesday afternoon, October 4. "review
cf military, civic and fraternal societies:
Form on Sixteenth, Nicholas and Izard
streets. 2:30 p. ni. Hlxtnenth street south to
Howard street, east on Howard street to
Fifteenth street, north on Fifteenth street
to iKmgias street, east on Douglas street to
Tenth street, south on Tenth street to Far
nam street, west on Farnam street to carn
Thursday evening, tjcioo-r s. rann a-
trv state of hia mtjiy, Ak-Sar-len ai
ana royHi escori wnn riectric pa s o ins
World of Mystery:" Start from Sixteenth
and Cuming streets, S p. m. Sixteenth street
south to Howard street, Howard street east
to Fourteenth atreet. Fourteenth atreet
north to Ioulaa street, Douglas street east
to Tenth street, Tenth street south to Far
nam atreet. Farnam atreet west to Nine
teenth atreet. Nineteenth atreet south to
Harney street, Harney street east to Fif
teenth street. Fifteenth street north to Cap
General Wlnt and staff will occupy the
reviewing atand oft Douglas street, between
fourteenth and Fifteenth atreet. Tha
Judge of h award for tha drill teams
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