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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1905)
PAGES 1 TO 10.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 1903-FOUR SECTIONS THIRTY, PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
ESTABLISHED JUNE ID, 1871.
PLEA OF HUNGARIANS
If. Steinberg Freienti Piitioo Take! by
Member of t.a Ooalitioi Partie.
HUNGARIANS WOULD RULE THEMSELVES
Object to Interferes of Inetrini in Any
Matter Purely Na'.ionaL
SAY KING IS LED Br" VIENNESE CABAL
Leaden of Eons Are Hot Permitted to
Shew Beal Condition!.
WEAKEST MEN ARE GIVEN AUTHORITY
4nstrtana Place Official in Ponfr
Who Will Be (.aided by Them
Rather Than by the
BLDAPE8T, Oct. a. (8peclal Cablegram
to The Bee. Hungarian opinion ha passed
from the Incandescent Into the molten
atage end Is about to pour Itself into new
Many there are who believe that the
Hungarians are hastening- toward the dan
gets tq which Leak referred In a speech on
January 17, 1871, when he admitted that
personal union might come In consequence
of events, but he added: "I say it as the
deepest conviction of my soul that If this
time comes tt will be a heavy blow for
Hungary; In present circumstances, with
the present geographical configuration of
Europe and In view of the armed force at
the disposal of every great power the Inde
pendence of Hungary would be extraordi
narily imperiled, especially If concord did
not prevail at home. And so long as this
trme has not come, and so long as the
pact between Hungary and the Austrian
lands exists I regard everything that de
parts from the sense, the spirit or the
letter of this pact as an Infraction of the
To the Hungarian leaders the most ex
treme demands that have been put forward
appear only the logical consequence of the
principle that Hungary Is and must be an
equal partner with Austria in the dual
monarchy. Viewing events from Budapest
and not from Vienna they naturally put
the darkest Interpretation on those various
particulars In which the Hungarian con
stitution has lately been strained. If not
Infringed. The predicament In which the
country was placed and the measures taken
by Count Tlaza for closuring discussion In
the Hungarian Chumber are not any the
less obnoxious to the coalition and leaders
because the Austrian claim that their ob-
atructlon went far to invite such measures.
They aecured a large majority at the polls
in the last election; and even If the worst
be admitted about the unrepresentative
nature of the electorate, that majority, it
Is alleged, represent the will of the na
ton at least as fully as English Parlia
mentary majorities have represented the
will of the Engllah people at some of the
greatest moment in the history of Great
Britain before the passage of the reform
" bin. - ; .- r
V Majority leesae' Halnleno.
Though In possession of the majority and
possessing- also, a they believe, a clear
mandate from the country, the Hungarian
leader have seen all negotiations with the
crown for their acceptance of office come to
naug-ht. The Fejervary cabinet. It is true.
ha been resting on the most ammguuu.
constitutional footing. When finally the
leaders of the coalition, went to Vienna to
take personal counsel with their king they
found themselves dismissed at once with an
ultimatum which, however earnestly con
ceived by the venerable sovereign, could
not fail to be construed In the most un
fortunate manner by themselves and by
Hungary at large. But the Hofburg inci
dent ha consolidated the position of the
coalition leaders to an extent of which they
can hardly complain. It seems to have
rallied the whole of the Hungarian opinion
behind them. It has. In doing so. l-nt a
powerful Impetus to the anti-Austrian
movement. As In Norway, the Idea of sep
aration first captured the wing of one party,
then the whole party and finally the whole
country, too. so In Hungary the agitation
for merely personal union with Austria
has spread beyond the ranks of the orig
inal Independence party and appears to be
fast leavening the Hungarian people as a
Perhaps one t the best expositions of
the Hungarian side of the ease is that Just
given to the public by M. Steinberg, the
Hungarian politlrlan best known to Eng
lishmen and Americans, and In fact to the
entire English speaking race.
' clear ilangarlan Exposition.
In part he says:
The Hungarians are not ashamed of
their cause and they would not be afraid of
h. .-.r.tict If thev could have Ihelr cafe
trlod by an Impartial Jury, so long as they j
were allowed to ten tneir own ior.
The Austrian version Is naturally an In
dignant appeal to the bystanders that the
Hungarian is trying to have the better of
him by force If the Hungarian Is not al
lowed to explsln what the row is all about
the public, of rourw. Jump to the wrong
conclusion. Unfortunately for Hungary,
the whole civilised world has not pone
tr.teri Into Hungary, which country ha:
Austria private i
PROTECTION FC5 SOUDANESE
ev t.aa Promulgated Designed to
Torn Copldlty of People
CAIRO. Oct. II (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) A series of useful enactments
are being framed for the Soudan. The
administration, fortunately In this respect,
is wholly untrammelcd by the capitulations
thst hamper legislation In Egypt, while
It is equally Independent of former codes
since none exists. Some months ago a
measure was promulgated by the governor
genera! regulating the possession of land
and its transfer, particularly from native
I to European owners. The ordinance was
designed to protect the Sudanese land
owner, often Ignorant as to the real value
of his property, from the abuses occasion
ally practiced by European speculators.
Several further decrees follow this week.
These comprise statutes regulating the
rights over waste, forest and other un
occupied lands; secondly, the demarcation
of boundaries; thirdly, the method of pro
cedure in land surveys; fourthly, regula
tions as to the vagabondage and mendi
cancy, and, fifthly measures for the pre
vention of cruelty to animals. This alone
constitutes an extensive legislative pro
One more ordinance Is of general interest,
concerned as It la with archaeological re
mains and antiquities In the Soudan. It
reserves to the Soudan administration ex
clusive possession of buildings, monuments
or remains of whatever age or people which
are Illustrative of sciences, arts or crafts,
religion, history, literature or customs, and
were produced, built or made in the Soudan
or brought Into the Soudan before the'year
1783 of the Gregorian calendar. Moreover,
In order that memorials of the earlier years
of British occupation as well as of the
Soudan wars and the Mahdlst domination
may not perish, It Is enacted that the
governor general Is empowered to declare
any monument or object whatsoever at
tached to the soli and posterior to the date
1783 an antiquity within the meaning of
j'the decree. All remains to antiquity that
I may be discovered' are to be lodged with
the director of the museum In Khartum
and In no circumstances to leave the coun
try without his or the governor general's
SEW STRATEGIC BASE
Great Britain Plant a Beoond
tie Btraiti of 6ir
WILL ERECT MAMV
Plan Coatemp.. - jaal and Commercial
Bate at we Oriental Port.
COMMANDS DIRECT KOUTE TO CHINA
HOSPITAL IS JJNDER BOYCOTT
London Physician Take Steps to
Coerce As? lam Boar 4 to Chang
LONDON". Oct. a. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) What practically amounts to a
boycott has by fac.lt consent of the medical
profession In London been declared against
the Metropolitan Asylum board. For some
time there has been friction between the
medical officers of the board's Imbecile aay
lum at Darentn and certain of the superior
officials of that asylum. The doctors riave
frequently complained that their ordet j
hare been overruled by other officers to the
prejudice of the health of the inmates.
This was rendered possible by the strange
circumstances that the doctors rank as
subordinates, while the matron, th steward
and even the clergyman and the schoolmis
tress rank as principal officers.
The result has been what the doctor re
gard as an Intolerable state of affairs, and
after Ineffectual protests three of the med
ical officers at Darentn hav resigned their
By way of forcing a solution of the
question, which concerns altogether about
seventy .doctor In the' various establish-
LONDON. Oct. a. (Special Cablegram to , ment controlled by t.ie board, the three
The Bce.)-The Observer, one of the oldest resigning doctors sent a circular letter ex
Sundav newspapers and one of the best in- Paining the situation to the medical pa
formed, attracted the attention of the en- P"8 to tne London hospital,
tire world by announcing that a new naval : Th hospitals showed their sympathy with
base is to be established at Singapore, at j the revolting doctor by posting the letter
the foot of the Malay peninsula. j ln a P"""lon where It would be read by
Were it merely the fact that within a few lne meaicai sians, ana re n oeen goner-
IN LAM) OF FLOWERS
Eastern Bea Will Be at the Mercy of Great
JAPAN APPROVES AlL'S UNDERTAKING
British Commissioners Visit Mikado
and Discuss Matter Before Goto
to Singapore to Investigate
Chief Executive Gien Magiificent Wel
oome to Florida Metropolis.
ESCORTED BY REGIMENT OF STATE TROOPS
GtTerior Broward and Mayor Holaa Head
th Beception Committee.
REFERS TO BENEFITS OF PANAMA CANAL
Completed Waterway Will Be lenument
to Enterprise of United States,
WILL SPEND SUNDAY IN ST. AUGUSTINE
President' Special Train Leave for
the Historic City Mrs. Roose
velt Retarns to Wash.
JACKSONVILLE. Fta., Oct. a.-The pre
Idcntial party arrived at 10:30 thl morning
On Its arrival thousands of cheering people
had gathered at the depot and a special re
Ception committee of 100 citizens lined up.
making the passageway from the depot to
the street, where carriage were In walling.
There were no formal exercises at the
weeks" time the great commercial docks at I tt"y agreed that no one shall apply to the i depot and as soon a the president and his
STEEL MANUFACTURERS MEET
Factories of Europe See Prospect of
Successful Season lit Iron
asylum board for a post until the result of
a full Investigation has been published.
The effect of this situation ha been to
compel the board to consent to a compre
hensive inquiry Into th statu of its med-
1 ical officers, and the Inquiry may be held
Singapore will pass by compulsory pur
chase under the authority of Parliament,
the matter might not lie regarded as of so
much importance and significance. But
says the Observer:
"We understand Mint (Mm .tn forms nnlv
part of a new scheme of Imperial defence i '" government ra omcnti.
of the most far-reaching nature and conse- 11 ' BU, that th alarles of the mrd
quenoe " ' lcal omoers nre Inadequate, an officer of fif-
ln fact it is explained the British gov- I tepn ea'' SPI vlce "living only the pay
erument has decided to take this stop as whlth "tenant of the royal army nied
the result of recent events In the far east, j c C'PS when- first commissioned.
From the military and naval point of view .,,..,
as to the wisdom of his majesty's govern- VVUnrV UIM HrUnHr MAILnUAU
ment lu coming to such a decision there
are nut twov oninions Continental exrwrta I Indian Government 'Will Proceed to
have long been aware of the value of such
a position, and nothing could be inure
friendly or satisfactory than some of the
remarks which such a high authority as
the French vice admiral, Kournicr, has Just i
Indian Government Will Proceed
Construct Line Lone Contem-
plated by Viceroy.
LONDON, Oct. L'l. (Spcclul Cablegram
to The Bee.) The autumnal meeting of
the Iron and 8teel Institute has Just been
held at Sheffield under very favorable
auspices. There was a promise of pros
perity for masters and men; the attend
ance was the largest on record; :.nd all
of the captains of Industry In the town
have thrown open their works to the
visitors, many of whom came from the
continent and who linger for the purpose
of studying the methods of the British
"It is with great satisfaction," said Mr.
Hadfteld, "that I preside over tho insti
tute t-t a time when trade prospect seera
so much better in- every country. I trust
that there is in store for us a. wave of
prosperity both to employer und em
ployed. . .-....
. !'l was ' told only a few 'days ago that
in an Important trade union branch in
Sheffield, whose member number some
thing like 2.000, that there was not a single
unemployed man on the unemployed book."
Sir Charles Eliot, the vice chancellor,
said that he believed that Sheffield uni
versity wit the only university, at any
rate in England, which recognized metal
lurgy as a science.
Professor Arnold had told him that the
mining engineers in South Africa, many
of whom drew salaries amounting to many
thousands of dollars, were almost without
"We certainly require some Institution,"
commented Sir Charles Eliot, "that will
enable us to provide In England, the ma
terial to fill these posts."
CALCUTTA. Oct. 2L (Special Cablegram
Thi Ti,. VK.c.a.l I. a . . - - J ui.
Utade upon the subject. The gallant officer i "V .7 . .. - peweeuou
. . t it , ... . ".l once on tne new line wnicn.recent teie-
expressed no surprise at this resolution and , ... . . ' "
. . j , ; ., . 'grams from India have-described a the
hat" rennet s, V"y T"' m j Khbcr But It Is now understood
had rendered Singapore a great commercial tlmt aIthough the rall wa th
center were in favor of Its transformation Khyb rallwiiy. tliat ,t V , throu,h
into a naval arsenal. Its strategic and com- ; Khyb(.r pa8a at ttIlf but m.m . follow tne
nierciai position is in iuct unique, it lies
at the very turning point of the route from
Europe to the Chinese sea. Every other
way considerably Increases the voyage, nor
party were seated In carriage ucneiai
Lovell. the grand marshal, ordered the
First Florida regiment,' which acted as tho
escort, to march, and .an imposing parado
began. The vehicle which the president oc
cupied was the finest landau in the city,
drawn by a magnificent pair of white
horses, and in tho presidential carrlugo
were the president, Governor Broward,
Mayor Nolun and Secretary Loeb.
After driving through the prtncipal streets
the president was taken to the Seminole
club, where he made u brief address . on
Bood citlsenshlp. He wa then driven to
the Jacksonville Board of Trade Audi
torium, where luncheon was served.
Address by President.
Mayor Nolan welcomed the president In
behalf of the city and introduced Governor
Broward, who presented the president to
(he multitude, lie spoke as follows:
Here In Florida, the first of the Uulf
states which 1 have visited upon this trip.
I I wish to say a special word about tho
Panama canal. I belluve tnat the canal
will be of great benefit to all our people,
but most of all to the states of the south
Atlantic, the gulf and the Puclilc slope.
When completed the canal will aland as
a monument to this nation; for it will lie
the greatest engineering (eat ever yet ac
complished ln the world. It will be a
nood thing for the world as a whole, and
for the people of the isthmus und of the
northern portion of South America in
particular. Because ol our especial In
terest in It. and because of the position
! we occupy on this hemisphere. It ts a mat-
windings of the Kabul river to the Afghan
border. . . .
The building of the line is not a new
project, it Is said. It was nrcrvonpd In tha
does any of these bring ship into the i day of Lord Landsdowne vie royalty
vicinity of a center where they can con- I and its neceaslty baa been recognised ever
venientij iaae in coal ami caroe. Tne i since. No menace to Afghanistan I In-'
Singapore roadstead can very easily be de- volved In It. On the contrary. Ha value ter of special urlde to us that our nation.
fended) and even the Straits of Malacca. , for protective purpose Is fully acknowl- the American nation, should have under
which give access to It, lend themselves ad- ! edged by the present 'Ameer and he will i taken the performance of thl world duty,
mlrahlv to the evolution nf torio hn... I .,. in fo,u, i. A body of the moit eminent engineers In
i "" ... " niui.tj.ftB pvBBiuiv. t h world twirh Americans ana foreigners.
Practically the new railway . win start j has been summoned to advise us as to the
from the existing rail head at'Jmrud,. north I exact type of canal which should be built;
Z.-1"1 I8 fc't" "uVrLtlr1 .hd0vV',..bean,db,ealso
me ftiioui w me uurana line or oemarca- th. action taken upon their advice. Jlean-
The Afghan frontier , Is- not to be .while the work Is already well under way.
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Forecast for ehreUa Fair Sunday
and Warmer n West Portion. Mon
day Pair and Warmer la F.ast Por
tion. SEWS SECTION Tea Paces.
1 Mnnaarlana State Their Position.
Ensrland Pinna Another Gibraltar.
President Welcomed to Florida,
t'ornhusker Pnt I n Great Flcht.
5 Moros Are on the Warpath.
More Vessel Lost la the. Storm.
Bl Railroad Strike In Itussla.
8 Sew from All Parts of Sebraska.
Prison ronresa Meets nt Lincoln.
Notables to Pay Tribute to Morton.
4 Bandle for Re.later of Heeds.
Breen Approves Transfer of Funds.
B Affairs at South Omaha.
Happenings In Omaha Snburba.
Omahan on Stenmer Campania.
Ken from Iowa's Capital City.
6 Paat Wwk In Omaha Society.
Woman In Club and Charity.
British Pay Trlbnte to Welaon.
7 Council Bluffs and Iowa Kew.
H Some Tokena of Pioneer Days.
Echoes of the Ante-lloom.
Ilea Tina- in Private Car Llae Case,
9 Bellevne Victor Over Crelsjhtou.
Great Kicker Win for Chicago.
Miscellaneous Sportinar Events.
EDITORIAL SECTIOV-Elgjht Pae.
1 History of the Burlington Deal.
lluntera Flock to the Fields.
8 Burlington to Extend to the West.
Condition of Omaha'a Trade.
4 Want Ads.
5 Want Ads.
6 Want Ads.
T Financial and Commercial.
H Markel May Yet Secure Contract.
1I4LF-T03B SECTION Eight Page.
1 Sherlock Holmes Story.
li Little Stories for Little People.
Tersely Told Tales.
Curious Capers of Cupid.
8 Plays and Players.
Movie and Musical otes.
4 Morton Monument I nvelllosr.
Gossip About Xoted People,
soldiers' Shaft at Randolph.
5 Japs Will Modernise Corea.
In the Field of Electricity.
Railway Mall Association Officers.
Sew Method of Music Teaching.
For and About Women.
Hints on Latest Fashious.
7 Grist of Sporting Gossip.'
COLOR SECTION Four Pages.
1 Buster Brown.
2 Strange People Live In Wnter.
From enr and Far.
3 Miss Crane' Device.
Miriam Leslie's Proposal.
Actress and Playwright.
4 Papa Goat Helps the Dude.
Willie llawksbaw Detectlvo.
BATTER BOOTH'S MEN
Hebra.kan Compel the Michigan Men t
Exert Themselves toUtaost.
NEITHER SIDE SCORES IN THE NPST HALF
Will Control . Commerce.
It may,, therefore, be said that a quad-
ran which, rests on such a base, which ha
been properly fortified, could absolutely
prevent Uie Dge of any itaval f7Y ami .. ... .l flJr'V. r s . T . I
render. tratfl(Ilt-bOrmnunicaUons. . between 7" " " "7- . ' " . m' surely be accomplished, and probably at
the Chinese .... a tr ..., engineer- rather less expense than was anticipated
1 w..u.v mg nimcumes
crossed, 'unless 4HrMiA- njili ito ar.d -has. advanced sufficiently far to enuMo
. . i 1 1IJJ it ihiiiuuiiuo v ii-ii vri tnnitj vnrti. n stxii
that it would be virtually suppressed. But I
Hut upon tho hint point, as well ats -upon
Khvher naaa I nnmr th. ....i- the nuestlon of time, no positive statement
the execution of this plan, which ha long 1 from Afcrh nt.t t b-li-i, i:.. loan be irmde until the report of the corn-
been considered and prepared, cannot be re- I two caravans go through weekly, and these
garded as a menace to any particular j under escort.
power, though, as a matter of fact. It The chief object of the new railway Is
threatens them all. The creation of a said to be the Increased commerce It will
naval port at Singapore is. Indeed, the first carry to and from the border. Instead of
step taken by England on a path which it jbl-weckly caravans camel-borne dally trains
must be impatient to enter. It ts that of ! will run to the border and in perfect safety
FOOT BALL SCORES.
Bellevne, 8S Crelghton, O. t
Michigan, 81 1 Nebraska, O.
Omaha, 44 Sonth Omaha, O.
Boylea, 4 Ashland, O.
Pennsylvania, Hi Brown, .
.Naval Cadeta, 8M North Carolina, O,
Harvard, fl West Point. O.
Cornell, 30j Western Penna., O,
Columbia, lOi Amherst, JO.
Chicago, 4 Wisconsin, O.
Kansas, U4 Oklahoma, O.
Princeton, 22 Lafayette, 4.
Purdue, 2W Illinois. A.
OLD EXILE JSAT LIBERTY
Alexl Torlgonl, Sentenced for Com
plicity in Assassination of Csar,
Talks of War.
KOBE. Oct. H. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee. 1 Among the Russians who have
escaped from Sakhallen and who have i
education and distinction. He is Alexl Tori. ! fP",n twpen the, Vnlted
gi'iu, n. i ii . o in. -on i-oimriiineo.
to exile in Sakhallen twenty-five years ago j
ns an accomplice of the assassins of Alex- I
ander II. j
He is now 51 vesrs of age. Dr. Torlgonl '
speaks . highly of the manner In which the
convicts have been treated by tho Japanese
Pr. Torigoni knew nothing of the actual
progress of the war until his arrival In
Japan, snd on learning of the successive
disasters to the Russian arms he ssld:
"Had the Russian government adopted
the principles of reform which I advocated
twenty-five years ago there would have
j been no such disasters."
! Pr. Torlgonl has written many books
j during his exile and he hopes to puhllsh
I some of them In England and America.
which country has I Five years after his arrival at Sakhalin he
freed from his chains and five years
the restoration ' of the supremacy of its I
maritime trade In seas which formerly
knew Its flag and which, If they have not
forgotten It, have at least beheld It weaken
before that of Germany, which Is a for
midable competitor. Admiral Fournier con
cludes these very appreciative observation
by saying: "Singapore Is a key placed by
England at the very door of the Chinese."
According to the naval officers of Great
Britain who, of course, will not allow their
names to be used -for publication, the reso
lution at which the British government
has arrived could find no better Justifica
tion than these statements of Admiral
Th Vnlted States is Interested chiefly
I on account of the proximity of Singapore
I to the American possessions In the Philip
pines. Of course, so long as the friendly
Great Britain which now exists continues
the slightest objections would not be raised
by the great. American power. It Is only
As a strategic railway Its value will bo
great, it is asserted by military experts.
The difficulties and dangers of Khyber
pass can be completely avoided and the
saving ln the cost of transportation on one
expedition alone would suffice to pay for
the expense of construction of the entire
CONGO SCANDALS CONTINUE
Women Held to Secure Carriers on
Routes and Payment of
PARIS, Oct. 21-(Speclal Cablegram to
The Bee.)-The French Congo scandals
continue. The Matin has Just published
extracts from a report sent to the minis
ter for the colonies from Brazzaville In
which M. do Brazza asserted that the
means employed for the collecting of tha
taxes was to seize and detain the women
ln the event of war between the two great and children. Out of fifty-eight women and
branches of the English speaking race that
Singapore could be used and probably would
be used with telling erTetit ' against the
Strategic Value Is High.
But the transcendant Importance of
ten children held at Cangui, forty-five
women and two children died in five weeks.
This, he asserted, was not an' isolated case.
Here are Bomr of tho extracts of the re
ports of M. de Brazza upon the subject:
mission of engineers as to the exact t pe of
canal lias been received. Tlie worn Is as
difficult as it is Important; and It ls of
course Inevitable that from time to time
difficulties will occur and checks be en
countered. Whenever such Is the rase tho
men of little faith at home will" lose that
little faith, and the critics who confound
hysteria with emphasis will act after their
kind. Hut our people ss a whole possess
not only faith, but resolution, and are of
too virile fiber to Vie swept one way or tho
other by mere sensationalism. No chock
that may come will be of more than trivial
and passing consequence, will Inflict inv
permanent damaire, or cause any serious
delay. The work can be done. Is helnn
; done, and will be done. What has nl
' ready bon accomplished Is a guaranty as
I to the future.
Cautions Against .aggards.
I When any such work is undertaken
i there are always many mere adventurers
! who flock to where it is KOiiiK on. and
, many men who think they hi- adventurers.
but who are in reality cither weak or
I timid, follow in their footsteps. Some of
the first class will now and then tausc
trouble in one way or another. But every
j care will be taken to detect any misdeed
: on their part and to punish them as soon
as the misdeed Is detected. As for the
second class they will cause trouble chlctiv
by losing heart, returning homo, or writ
, Ing homo, and raising a cry that they are
; not happy and that conditions of life
i are not easy, or that tho work is not being
' done as they think it ought to lie done.
' Now these men stand Just us the ntrasijlerB
, and laggarda stand who are ever to bo
; found in the reap of even a victorious
, army. The veterans of the civil war who
: are here present will tell you that the
j very rear of an army, even when It is
! victorious, is apt to look and hehnvo as
I If tho victory were defeat. And Just the
same thing is true in any great enter
j prise ln civil life; there are always weak
lings w no gei iramvien aown or lose heart,
. )art month. 24t Williams. 0. .
Andover, fit Harvard Freshmen, 4.
Minnesota, .10 1 Iowa, O.
Northwestern, Ol Kentucky, O.
Ohio. H? Depnnw, O.
Council II luffs. 17 Sionx City, O.
Lincoln, 21 Chicago No. Division, O
Hastings, 3;5 Dorchester, O.
I'lattsmouth, Nebraska City, O.
Wabash. 5t Notre Dame, O.
Ames, l.'t Slmpaon, O.
Carlisle Indiana, mil DIckTnson, O.
Illinois College, State Normal O.
Beatrice, Ml W more. O.
Omaha Commercials, 14) llavelock,
Onana, 111 Mapleton, .
Harlan, -I2 Woodbine Norma!, O.
Aurora, 1tl Grand Islnnd, O.
Mlssonrl, U Haskell. O.
Grlnnell, B Drake, 4.
Iowa Normal. li Cornell. O.
Indiana, :tt Washington, O.
Tnnperatnre nt Omnha Ycaterdayi
The seizure of women ln tho tin 1 iyu
A ! 1 -1 I. Viu- V... In I ..... i .... .. I .
..iiifii i-Minr- " i-,ii'mji " sroin t no i ! nevuiiiiii i.inria on ine rouie rrom tneir conipiainis. i ney amount to noth
R a. in .
l a. m.
7 n. m .
N a . m .
f a. in.
10 n. m.
11 n. m .
1'J in.. . .
. . Al
. . 2
. . Bit
. . fl.;
. . 112
. . Kt
. . 411
BIG MAJORITY FOR REGULATION
Only Fifteen Out of 6JV7 Commercial
Organisations Polled Object to
New Rate Law.
MILWAI KKE. Oct. 21. -E. P. Bacon,
chairman of the executive committee f tho
Interstate commerce law convention, an
nounced today that the result of a canvass
recently made by a Newark. N. J., news
paper shows that out of a total of E57
organizations representing various com-
politlcal snd strategic point of view must ' h ort Fossei to jort ( rampel, not to speak i Ing one way or the other, so far as acbiev- rnt"rr"u- nianuiaciuring and producing in
bo obvious to all. A glance at a man of I S!1," re,,0.1 .1h. J.h"v? V"i"d Pr" ,n results Is concerned, and their cnm."'r",s throughout the country only fifteen
.u. .ni . " V' '"TJ.'V , lr"- plaints ann ouirnos neen never detain us. are opposed to the legislation rmnl..
..... .. ....... ,,..., r.r..iI Si j pnt nioiueoi ii ik nun eonnioereii tne natu- . 1 call your attention specifically to the t .. ,.4, , , ,
of the slaniflcsnce of the nurchase which : rnl nccoinnaniment of all measures of re- matter of health on tho iMilimii. -ri, ,J resident Koosevelt for the regulation
redound, to the credit of the British Ad- ; ' , nf' '.ioSTo tiie
mlralty. from whom tho scheme emanates, i Congo reached Kort Slbut. 119 women bail
It will be remembered that all of the i Jut arrived tnere as the result of a punl-
irr t-...oi of Admir.1 nM...n.i,..'. tlve oxpeomon into tne Haute
........ . . . , " five days' march from the fort
lll-tuieu in i i"i.or.i iiimiuii ine Olllfcn
pects to settle In America.
CURZON WOULD BE UNIQUE
Desires to Re Only Commoner Hold
ing Title of Knight of the
LONDON. Oct. !1. (Special Cablegram to
pore itralts: nor need It be pointed out
that if Gibraltar is the door to the Mediter
ranean, most assuredly Singapore Is the
entirely new political situation which can
not fail to exercise an important Influence !
The Bee ) It Is said that the king, on the i on th naval position of Great Britain In "ovel
1 9 nr. 1. h on American that
lluntarv Is larger In extent than tho i later no nrrame an exno semer. lie ex-
Vnlted Kingdom of Great Britain and Ire
land, that it has a population of nearly
V nnn.OfW far larger than Sweden and Nor
way rombined-that It la a country that has
an ancient constitution, of which It Is verv
proud, that it has played a great part In
the history of the world, that It has a fine
llierattire and plenty of vitality as a nation
In Enrol1, 'ho result Invariably la that the
party doubtingly shakes his head and ex
presses surprise at hearing such things and
ask whv he ha never heard of Hungarv
except as a plsce for breeding trouble with
Austria and the locat,nn iwhcn the news-
naiM-i'H have nothing stirring to write about I '
In which blood-curdling dramas are being advice of Mr. Balfour, offered Ixird Curzon i the fsr east, and on the far eastern prob'
"TI. not fact that Hungary ha. take,,'" viscounty, but that tho offer ha. been j lorn generally, will have been created,
up an unvioldlng position against the vene- declined The docks to be purchased are known a
rated king on the question of the Wnguage ! of court I.ord Curzon I onlv an Irish I the "Tanjong Psgar" docks, covering many
of command ''''.""''f.y'"" fm,- '"I' 'peer and he Is eligible to sit in the House miles In rea. and are In fact among the
nbsolnie misrepresentation to say that the of Commons. He does not desire to go to largest in the world.. At present they are
lluncailans have taken up an unyielding , the House of Lords before he Is called 1 owned bv a private company, one of the
KownVha I in '"'"""" fther. but. with j large., shareholder, of which 1. reported to
ter of fact, tho 11 ...iiraiians have sKwn a , hl usual modesty, he Is very keen to be j be Lord Goschen. Th price to be paid for
forbearance and a uelf-sacrltlcng delicacy j made knight of tho garter. To be a com- I the docks Is to be determined by two arbl
Ih.";;! ' knlsht nf Karter would tr.tor. chosen by the government and the
sppoint an Hungarian ministry, having ttie nowaday, be considered a unique dlstlnc- company In question, respectively, and fall
conndence of the nation. Ali other ques- j tion and Lord Curzon cannot be put off with Ing agreement the price I. to be fixed by an
turn r verv cnnsiueraniy njin.nea una , cnmmonn!Ace honors umnlre annolnted lointlv bv . them Th.
I vendor, accordingly .elected Sir Edward
Boyle. K. C. a their arbitrator, while th
letters of tho rising in the Gabon region
ho telegraphed for Information. M. Gentll
replied that everything ' was going on well,
and that the colony was In a flourlshina-
gateway of ocean traffic westward to the condition, ln conclusion, he added that
Pacific. Though Singapore has for many ' the caoutchouc crop had been exceptionally
h.n , nri r,f th. ,,,, abundant in the Pegotidnu and I.akJio re
year been a port of the greatest com- R,ons Now ,nr, an, no ,llrn p(ae8 8g
merclal Importance, .the imperial govern- I Rcgoudnu and Lakho, and those persons in
ment ha had no official status there; ' th colony who knew about this fantastic
while from th. moment the docks at Slnga- j telegram wore perfectly astounded.
pore oecame government, property an ,....Trn. ori. ,T ncc
- WMitnoruui urr
climate was supposed to pe deadly, and
yellow foyer, in especial, was supposed to
be epidemic. Yet since wo have assumed
control there has been fur less yellow
fover than in our own countrv. The ad
ministration Is steadily becoming belter ..i
When the minister heard throuch private more effertive, from the hygienic as v. li
BB lioril e.r-i i n no , '0 1 O I . J IP Wot'K
of building tho cansl is a great American
work. In which the whi le American people
are Interested. It has nothing to do with
parties or pariisansuip. ann is neing carried
on with absolute disregard to all merely
Spectacle I Seen
Off the Isle
INtON. Oct. 21. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) The unusual spectacle of a
political considerations; with regard only
to efficiency, honesty and economy.
Must tinard t anal.
The digging of the canal will, of course,
f really increase our Interest In the Cardi
gan sea. It will be cur duty to poliie
the canal, both In the Interest of other
nntionB and ln our own Interest. To do
this it Is. of course, lndi.spensah.le to have
an efficient navy land t am nappy to say
tnat we are wen on eur
of railway rates, equivalent to thro. r.i,t
of every 1 organizations.
FIVE MEN WILL
Murderers of Jack Wrii.li In Humboldt
County, Nevada, Refused Further
Hearing by Supreme Court.
RENO. Nov., Oct. 21..
Pan Francisco printer;
noted ex-convict rrom California; Fred
Roberts of St Louis and A. L. Liuger
man, alias Frank Williams, a Stockton,
Cal., laborer, will be hanged at the Carson
penitentiary on Friday. November 17. Twice
convicted of murdering Jack Welch in
sv touard I. Ay. I ti....,v...Mt ..,mf.. yD. k
t . .. An k n . i u I In nun.... u& ., I ' '
readv possess, certain strategic oulnu
control the approach to the canal. In
addition it is urgently necessary that the
insular and continental countries within or
bordering upon the Caribbean sea Simula
be able to secure lair dealing and orderly
waterspout in English waters was wit- i liberty within their own borders. I need
nessed recently off the eastern end of the'"''! a' .?Ll.ni SJr..? Tly
( liaO IIU ,UI ... . UMI lllj
at fir IVlftTni. A. MtttCI IIIIIVIIL nnnnflr WJIi . . 1 1 1 . oAnllnanl nr Inunlov .1 . ..
...c - - ifiiuinn i "in ' ' i""1""". i lie
dumping mud excavated from Fortflmouth iuth of uh. but h th fri-ndllst filing:
. a .i vw . . i toward them, and 4alrf nthin; nave tliir
naroor Bome u.vmn uu t... .D iignisnip ; antl proiieritv. We do not winh
inoiner 1001 01 mmoiy, nu i ininK our
the Question of the Hungxtlan language of
command Is not even ajluded to. As a mat
ter of fact, man Hunrln Journals of
standing reproach the majority in I'arlln
Inenl for having framed so conciliatory an
addiess to the throne under the circum
stances. They er even taunted bv the
Austrian, as pusillanimous und as anxious
7 for the crumbs of office st any price. To
Mills loyal address uf April last tho Hun
1 iiarlau Parliament hu to this day received
Iluagarlaas Should Advise Klag.
The Hungarian view can only be under
stood if one ko.uine. tti&t Hungary is a
sovereign nation, constitutionally governed
by tho king of Hungary, who Is at the same
time aiso emperor or Austria. Now, a
king of Hungaty lie can only have Jiun-
Kttrtan advistm having Hit- coniidenca of
at the time
There were nine men en board and, ac
cording to tne tatemeni or the master
conduct toward Cuba Is a guaranty that
this is our genuine attnudo toward sll our
sister republics. II ever we should have
fused another hearing by the supreme
court and were sentenced in t lie district
court at Reno today.
Defeme efthe Oernhaikeni Wit.it and. All
Arnault of Wolverines.
BEATEN DOWN BY BRAWN IN LAST HALF
Superb Condition and Extra Weight !
Michigan Telia the Story.
YOST GREATLY ELATED OVER RESULT
First Half the Most Fierce aad Finest
Exhibition of Foot Ball Ever
een on the Michigan
ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Oct. n.-tSpscial
Telegram.) After holding Tot' champlona
powerless during th entire first halt the
plucky .Nebraska defense staggered and
failed under Michigan's terrtfio onslaughts.
losing by a score of 11 to 0,
Nebraska's superb defense kept Michigan
safe at all times in the first half. Ones
Nebraska had the ball on Mlchlgan'a
even-yard line and It looked a though
nothing could prevent a score. Then
Michigan held. Both aide were forced to
punt frequently, and Cotton invariably
bettered Stuart, the Michigan punter.
Michigan concentrated its attack on the
Nebraska tackle. The heavy back. Long
man, Hammond and Clark, reinforced by
Curtis and Rhlenschlld from tha ' II he,
crashed at Cotton and Weller. Stunned,
breuthless, they fought on gamely and
were able to hold their own until the end
of the first half.
Nebraska's defense was much more ef
fective thun her offense. She held Michi
gan repeatedly, but waa only twice able
to mark first down. Michigan fumbled at
Strength Determines Result.
In the second half the superb physical
condition of Michigan' giants began to
tell. They were a fresh a at the be
ginning of the game, while the lighter
Nebraskan were weak.. Cotton, Wel
ler and Boig were easy for Sur
tis, Schulte and Schultx, who ripped
holes through them at will. It wa a walk
away for Michigan, whose weight and
strength were their strong points. Ten,
twenty and thirty-yard gains came on
after the other. Poor tackling by Nebraska
allowed many a score which should not
have been made. Benedict, th veteran
end, was repeatedly circled for long end
runs. Michigan' ends, which had been
picked a the weakest points on the malxe
and blue team, proved stronger than had
Before the game Toet had declared that
Nebraska was stronger than Wisconsin.
Tha first half bore out his prediction., as
it was one of the best .periods of play
ever seen on Ferry field. But Nebraska
didn't hav th, staying pewet., Yost wa
wild with Joy' 'bver th result and , l)o
claimed the ball aa hie personal trophy.
It was the first time he had ever beaten
"We were beaten by sheer beef and
strength," said Booth. "The first half was
great. We're disappointed, but we will
have to make the best of It."
Details of tho tiaske.
A light west wind blew over the grid
iron. The weather was Just light for foot
ball. In the south bleachers an organised
crowd of l.Ofw Michigan rooter hurled de
fiance at the visitor and encouragement
at the Wolverine. The Nebraska rooter
numbered less than 200, but they made tip
in energy what they lacked In numbers.
Booth brought his men on the field at
2:30. Michigan greeted them with loud
Nebraska won tho toss and chose the
west goal, favored by the wind. At S :I0
Stuart of Michigan kicked off to Cotton
behind the goal line. Nebraska took th
ball out to th twenty-flve-yard line and
booted to Dunlap at the fifty-yard line.
Imnlap was taken out and Clark went in
for first down. Longman and Hammond
carried the ball ten yards ln two downs.
Nebraska was penalized five yards. On
left tackle drives Michigan went through
Cotton for ten yards. Longman was in
jured. Michigan steadily advanced the ball on
off-tacklo plays. Nebraska stiffened ' and
tho gains were much shorter. Then Curtis
cut through Weller for live yards. With
one yard to gain on ton-yard line, Ne
braska failed, but punted at once- to Nor
cross at the center of the field. Michigan
lost the ball on the thirty-yard line. Ne
braska made one yard and wa then
thrown back for a loss on an end run.
Cotton punted out of bounds at Michigan
thirty-five-yard line. Nebraska was penal
ized five yards. Hammond made seven at
right and Clark five through loft guard.
Michigan galmd on Its terrific tackle
plunges, but failed on th ends with great
regularity. Nebraska was g;iln pensllzed
five yards. Michigan fumbled on tne fifteen-yard
Noreross Makes a Run.
Nebraska kicked to Noreross at center
of the held, but he returned to the thirty
yard line by a sensational dodging Oin
Nebraska again punted to forty-five-yard
line. Hammond tiled a place kick from
forty-yard line, but tho hall a fumbled,
going to Nebraska on downs. Nebraska
couldn't gain, so punted oyer Noreross"
head, downing him on Mlchlgan'a tenyard
The Wolverines carried the ball to the
thirty-yard lino, where they wore forced
to punt to the fifty-five-yard line. Nebrasks
tried a fiike punt and was downed for a
loss. The punt carried the ball to Mlchl
ltnn 8 fifteen-yard line. Mlchiaan was now
playing strictly on the defensive. Nebraska
got the ball on the fifteen-yard line. Ne
nraka lost the ball on the next play on
tho seven-yard line, having lost a great
chance to score. Hammond gained thirteen
yards through Cotton. Nebraska got the
I.all on Curtis' fumble on Michigan's
twenty-flve-yard line. An end run was
tried, with five yards loss. Nelson tried
for a place kick, but failed, Noreross get
ting tiio ball on U:e eight-yard line. It
whs carried straight down the field to the
fil'ty-tlve-yard line on ofttackle plunges and
an end run bv Noreross. Hammond fum
bled. A criss-cross fake failed. Cotton
punted out of bounds at twenty-seven-yard
Movements of Ocean Vessel. Oct. ' '"J,ruJ ,, ',' ,crt in fnrtv.v.rd lio.
At New York Arrived: St. Paul, fv where Morse was downed. Nebraska
Southampton: Celtic, from Liverpool; i.i failed to make first down and punted to
Tourame, from Havre. Sailed: Mesaba, : the thlrty-ttve-yard line. Time was called,
for London; Plymouth, for Southampton. Score, first half, Michigan, 0; Nebraska. 0.
At Antwerp Arrived: t'edrlc, trom New Michigan Scores Early.
Mrglnlan fr'.m Montreal. Sailed: xk.-.w. viewed to Rhlenachlld . h.
thirty-five-yard line. Michigan gained
tCoiilinucd ou Fifth Page.
ARMS L0ADEDAT AMSTERDAM
Mysterloaa Cargo Taken to I.ondoa
After Crew of Ship Refaaea
York; Virginian, fr'.m Montreal.
Vaderland. for New York.
At ixinnon yvrriveo: Mioerman. rrnm ' ; ;.i. i .. inuin. n,m.i.i,T.i.i,i
Montreal. Sailed: Minnehaha, for New ln,i. On steady but short 'gains
Vrkrlr 1 nnmctli t n fnr Montreal- Prunarii r ' . . i. t . . . .
Mr. Ander.on. who ha. served ln the East ! to . interfere In the affair, of any .f our ! Ian. for Montreal. . . ." i rJen v"?ard na where the WrdverTne.
Indies and wa. familiar with such phe- l neiguooi. " "'", Zi.J. i " .na At i.inraiiar-Arnvea: rrini oskar, rrom w-re penalized five yards for offside play.
AMSTERDAM. Oct. 21 (Special Cable
gram to Tho Bee.) The Liutrh steamer
Slrius ha. been loaded hero under niys
teriou. circumstances with arms, cart
ridges and coal. Th vessel 1 bound for
London. Before it. departure, however.
the crew left a they were of the i pinion
hat the cargo wa. contraband. The
Sirlu aulg.untly sailed Uh a new crw.
Colonial office, ln who. Jurisdiction -th
purchase of land at Singapore naturally
lie, ha appointed Robert Inglls, manager
of the Great Western railway. Sir Ed
ward Boyle. K. C, and Mr. Inglls agreed
to appoint Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, M. P.,
Japaa Approves Plan.
All these gentlemen are
nomenon. the great column of water, which I o without serious damage following, and
wa. 100 feet high, was traveling toward hi. ' even In such case It wuuld only b. with
e,.ft In an easterly direction. Th... i.. I the .lncere and effective purpose to mako
heavy thunderstorm, with torrent. concerned. Of course, occupying the posi
tion we ao, occasions may now ann
arise when we cannot refrain ft
of rain, but there was very little wind. The
waterspout, which had the appearance of a
i great white cloud, could be .een advancing
j rapidly, while the sea all around it wa.
j churned up. A. It would have been dan-
now in Singa- gerou. for the hopper to remain In the path
pore going over tne property. They visited 'of tnu great mass ui water, tne captain
Japan and wer accorded an audience by I promptly put back to Portsmouth. Ten
the Japanese emperor. Tho visit to Japan
had nothing to do with the matter of the
(Continued on Becund Fa,-)
minui. i.irr uit riin it pas over
the pot where his craft had been. The
column of water wa Ust seen, going down
Ut channti. .
Interference, save under penalty of -telng
some otner strong nancn unuertaici the
duty which we neglect, and such neglect
would be unfortunate from more than one
standpoint. Wheiever po.-silile we should
gladly give any aid we ran to a weaker
sister icpuhllc which is endeavoring to
achieve stability and prosperity. It is an
ungenerous thing for uj to refuse such aid.
und it is foolish not to Tlve It In a k.v
that will make It ready effective, und I Vmw York
therefor of direct hnent to tlm people- con- i Tork
.... . 7Tv. avr
At Liverpool Sailed
At Southampton Sailed:
At Cherbourg Arrived:
At HaTiburg Arrived:
At Copenhagen Sailed :
I for New York.
I At O-noa-8-ii'ed: Italia
I At Boulogn Sailed:
At Rotterdam Arnveo: h
Luranla, for New
Hammond kicked goal from thirty-yard
line Meore: suciiisan. t: jsetrsKa. a
Nebraska kicked to Clark on the five-yard
New York, for 1 inH. Ho ran It out to the twenty-nve-yard
line. Curtis made eight yards throuch
Moltke, from Weller. Continuing their teriifflc off-tackle
onslaught, Michigan carried the hall to
Batavla, from the tenty-hve-yard line. Michigan's strong
line men llo inei. imniyi oiMureriTS going
to tho forty-yard line. Then Norcn ss
circled Benedict for thirty-five yards. Ne
braska took out time on Its own fifteen
vard line. One and two-yard gains were
the best Michigan could do. ('lark went
tlirouijh Cotton for a touchdown from lh
four-yard line. Nori ross fulled to catch
poor punt out. Score: Michigan, I; Ne
Nebraska fioea to Pieces.
for New York
lilucher, for New
i'erugla, from New
Herds m. front
Kynddam, for New
La Loir .Ine, for Nw
Nebraska kicked to Inginan on the tn
i yard Una. II carried It out le the thirty-
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