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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1906)
VOL. XXXVI -NO. 102
OMA1IA, MONDAY MOUSING, OCIDHKH IT), l!0b
SINGLE COPY THREE CENTS.
EVENTS OF THE WEEK
Witt tba Approach of Election Cay Cam
palca Booomot Mora Active.
t LIVELY TIME IN NEW YORK STATE
Cannon, Root, baw, Hngbca and Hearat
to Make Speech.
BANKERS WILL MEET IN ST. LOUIS
fendiaa: Finanoial Leeialation Will le
t piKUMad by Coiereuman T.wler.
ANNUAL CONFERENCE AT LAKE M0H9NK
Philanthropist and Pnhllrlate Will
Consider eed of Indian
and Other'' Dependent
WASHINGTON. Oct. 14.-Thr political
campaign hat bacoir.e more active and more
Interettlng the last wek and promises
to b4 still livelier from now to election day.
Jn New Tork utate Charles K. Hughee and
William Randolph Hearst will continue
their speech making tours the state.
Speeches In New York sta- be mnde
during the week also by .' 'v. ""annon,
ecretaj-r Root and Becreta(i ,
In Majvsachtitetts John B. M-4y
fpted tlie democratic' nnmlnatlo" '
rnor. and the campaign should'
In Musachutetts John B. M.'f., 'o
ernor. and the campaign
earnest now In that kate
On Tuesday the annual convention ot r
Amerlcgtt Bankers' association will L,'.v
called to order et St. Louis. The bankers f
will be In session for three days and a
number of Important papers on financial
subject will be read during the conven
tion. Among them will be a dlacusMon on
"Pending legislation. " by Charles H.
Fowler, chairman of the committee on
linking snd currency, of the national house
of representative, and papers on currency:
r "Our Currency as It Appears to a Cana
dian," by John Knight, secretary of the
Canadian Bankers' association, and "A
Woman's Qualifications as a Bank Official,"
by Mrs. V. T. Church, cashier of the Bank
of Joplin, Mo.
Heresy Trial Reaenred.
On Friday the appeal of Rev. Dr. Al
gernon Sydney Crapsey to the court of re
view of the Protectant Kplscopel church
will be heard St Rochester, N. T. Dr.
Crspaey appealed from the decision of a
diocesan court which found him guilty of
teaching dtwtrlne- contrary to the faith
of the Protestant Episcopal church.
The annual conference of Friends of the
Indiana and other dependent peoples will
be ' opened at ' J-eke Mohonk, N. Y on
Wednesday and continue the following
day; Andrew S. Draper, commissioner of
edueatlon of New Tork state: Dr. William
8. Washburn, director or the civil service
. vkliiKniMA uiun.l. 1, T7 Oliver
XT' mfrion anu otriTe win uvim-i i"
dresses on the need of the people of the
dependencies of the Pplted States.
- Rellgloas (laeatloa In Spnln.
The long standing religious queetlon In
ipaln will reach a more acute form upon
' tha.--reaaseenbllhgiat.tlie- Cottea. pctobtr
. l(i when a 'rlash between the . Vatican1 am!
the liberal government of Premier Poinlnl
quci 1 predicted. White the actual ques
tlon of separation of church and state
Jn Rpuln Is not to be mlaed Immediately,
the program of the liberals ia antl-clerlcrl
throughout, nnd If successful may lead
to an open fight for the sevevnce of the
ties existing between the Vatican , and
Spain. The point ht issue are the con
trol of cemeteries, civil marriages, public
education and the prominent question deal
ing With religious congregations not In
cluded In the concordat of 1S1.
The religious murrl-ige of Frauleiu Ber
tha Krupp, the richest heiress In Ger
many and the owner of the great Krupp
steel work, to Lieutenant Gustav von
ltehlen und Halhaeh. who until recently
wa first secretary of the German legation
at Teal". ''H' l'c celebrnted at Kssen,
Rhfnl.ih Pni?ia, ' October 15. Emperor
William wtli attend the wedding. On th:
day of the ceremony llSO.onti will be dis
tributed amonfi the employe of the Krunj.
work. . )
CANNON AT THE WHITE HOUSE
Hpeaker attends Hoar with Preside.!
'and (ri Over the Polltleal
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. Speaker Cannon
and Representative Watson of Indiana
had 'an, hour's talk with the president to
night. They went over the political ltu
atlot thoroughly, going Into detail relative
to V campaign beii.g waged by their
psrty for the retention of control of ilia
The speaker and Mr. Watson stopped
here todsy on Uitlr way from the eastets
her today on their way from West Vtr-
glrJa. to Virginia, where they will make
campaign speeches tomorrow. .
th. u,ui that thev io!d the ureal,
dent that the republican will have a
comfortable majority In the next house,
adding, .however, that they were taking
nothing for granted, but were working for
tt. The speaker said he had never in his
iii'ir.-, anr.li nniri aj thoiw. rrn.
duced In the west this year.
dpoakllig of hi own campaign, be laid j
there were u great many laboring men lit j
lil district, and remarked that there wer
1114 ny who rvciw Just aa good republican !
a he is. lie said they walked under their I
an hat und that he waa not InMng auy '
sleep over the result In his district.
COST OF POSTAL SERVICE
i;padlture for 19U Increases
Eleven Millions aad Deaelt Is
Red. red Foar. Mlllloaa
ON; Oct. II. Postmaster
lyo'u has given out an ad-
inoi statement of the receipts and ex
iflidtiures of the postsl service for the
jest- ending June . IW. It ahowt re
duction uf the annual deficit from 114,6?!,
for IWi lo Slu.ula.&a' for li, over 4.0,V
ij, or i'M per ieiit.
The total receipt for IM were 17,3J.
TJ. an Increas. of tiS.iea.iM over 1904, which
ia tbo greatest Increase for soy year tn
the history of th service. The per cent
of Increas In receipts for 14 Is W. ss I
compared with .C for 1Mb.
The total expenditure 'during 1X4 wer
tl7t,4.T7. an increase of IH.000.U0 over
1V Th per tent of Increase In. expend!,
lures Is less than for a number of year
and I itualler by one-third than the per
rent ef Increase during 190..
Irs vanish Minister of War
MADRID. Ot. 14. It Is believed that a
royal decree appointing Lieutenant General
1 l.uqu to be minister of war will sp
! la tho official gaMUa tomorrow
BIG BALLOON RACE BEGINS
Seventeen (onteatnnla for F.mperor
Wmi m'a Cap mart from Berlin
In Brlak Bree.
BERLIN. Ot. 14. Inia breeze bhii:ig
fifteen miles an hour. sev. nl. en balloon j
started today in Hi International race for
the cup offered by Emperor William. They
wer sent ut from within .in enclosure ai
Tegcl. six mile northwest of Berlin, wheir
ndnili able hi rangcnients
to Inflate ion of the ialltons almultnne irslv
in nn hour am) a half. The adjicent field
were crowded with thousand 'f automo
bile xnri rdrrix.i an4 fiillv liwtl'lO person
iifWT.blwl to see the race. The starter I
were officers of the army balloon cm p.
Th balloons themrehe were
oist eff by !
swaying, yellow coverings could be seen for ; on matter crnnertvl with the Indian of
mlles as one nppreiarhed Teget and made a ! flee. Mr. Burke came to Whlngton to re
show altogether unhiiie for most of Ihelpo't the return of the Hlnux Indians from
The first balloon to start was the Helios, i
Vienna. Aero club. Dr. Srhiclm. aeronaut. accounted for a:id during all the time
At It swung sway, with sand at reaming; they were with Colonel Cody through Con
down on the people directly und'Tneath. tinental Europe, not one Indian was lined
the crowd waved hats and handkerchiefs nnd not one Indian was sent home, which
nnd cheered. Then at flvc-minute Intervals
the other colltsta1lta followed. There was
only one threatened mishap. The basket
of the Oruudenz caught among some tele
graph wires, but it was soon freed.
Among the prominent aeronauts present
were the delegate of the International
Aeronautic society, for whom t'ne race
really waa given. The day was beautiful
and aunny. ' but towards evening It com-
' menced to grow quite cold.
j The balloon were carried off by a south-
westerly wind and probaMy will land In
"Iberia or beyond.
he victory will g'i to the cleverest
- . -1 (( . intlll'l.
f, . ;
X CRFnlPH RAP.F TRAP.K :
Crowd Attacks Bookmakers and
Rnrna Boot ha Becanae
I asatlafactory atari.
PARIS. Ot. 14. There were violent pulilic
demonstrations at the t.ongrliampa r.ice ,
course this afternoon In cous-quence of an
unsatisfactory start In the free hamikap.
The trouble culminated In riots, pillage and
Incendiarism. Many person were arrcu-d. !
The program comprised six races and the 1
flr.t two i asaod u without Incident. Tliere !
were nine starters In the free handicap,
the next event, and four, including the
favorite, were left at the poet. Amid a
terrific uproar a complete outsider won.
The public Immediately becam" enraged,
broke down the barrier's and Invaded the
track, crowds oemanued tne return ot tneir
bets. They surrounded the bookmakers'
booth, chased out the cashiers and seised
the money. Attempts to restore order were
In vain, the small force of police present j
being inadequate. 1 he. crowd s linger "i-, their home. These Indians were the sub
creased and men begin breaking chairs and ( j,,cl0 of tne ,.,),,, of Kur0pe. the photog
throwlng them on the track. Then a I rapherg and tne cinematograph. Their cos
rougher element raided some automobiles i ump(! Ul,lr climoni8 amj their mallneIS
aiaiionea near ine granuaiana, s iza some
supplies of petroleum, with which they
sprinkled the booths and other woodwork,
and set them afire. The squad of firemen
on duty were helpless a the water hose
had been cut. The authorities telephoned
for assistance to Mont Valeheln and a
strong body of troops was at' once sent up
on the double quick. . ,
The- sekitcr ..succeeded In clearing lue
enclosure by charging. But In the inranllnie
the betting structures had been burned lo
the ground. A large wooden building be
longing to the bookmakers was also get
on fire.- The last three 'aces were post
poned. Sixty arrests were made. A large
number of troops will remain on duty
throughout the night at l.ongclianips und
GOSSIP ABOUT NEXT PONTIFF
Statement that Cardinals Are Son In
. Favor of Klertl.K a Statesman
' to the Office.
. resentatives of thl primitive people, whose
HOME, Oct. 14.-In spite of the fact that j reservations ars still intact in South Da
thc pope is enjoying perfect health, l'iekota. ,
matter of the possible reault or the con-
slave, whenever It does occur, it being dls-
cussed even among the cardlnuJs themselves
and this with no desire to anticipate the
enld or be disrespectful to the pontiff.
The feeling anions the cardinals - has
.-, "". "" ""and. as he say, "he come back a better
day there exists a tendency quite opposite AmPrleaJ1 tna ,v ..
to that which triumphed three years ago w done forever." id
France, the try this time will be not for
a merely religious pope, but for a political
pope, not for a saint, but for a statesman.
Even the strongest opponents of three
years ago of Cardinal Kiimpnlla now favor
his election. Rnmpolla fulled In 1A03 chelly
because he waa vetoed by Cardinal Pusyna
In the name of Austria, speaking for the
entire triple alliance.
Although Pope Piu has suppressed the
right of veto arrogated by certain powers,
the reasons which Induced the triple alii-
ance to . oppose Cardinal Rainpolla tstill
exist, and the church Is today less able
, to afford displeasing the "Central Enipiic."
Consequently, there are rumors of nn ex-
perlment with a foreign pope, In spite of
the disfavor of th Italians. For the last
i f.a.r l eniurlea all the iw.r... h,
, In this connection the recent lection of
i Father Werns to be general of the Jesuits
is considered symptomatic. Every onu
j prophesied that the new general would b"
an Italian, but llnallv a (Icrinnti v.imi
MFYITAM AMRAAnriR RPCinM?
MLaILAIV AMoAooAUUn HtblGNS
Hrprrarntallie f Southern Hepublle
at waanl.atoa talte Ufflre
Beeaaae of 111 Health.
MEXICO CITY. Oct. 14-Joaquin
Casaaua, Mexican ambassador to
United States, has formally tendered
resignation to President Dial, and Hie mi.
I nouncemeiit will be made public in (he
j Dlr'0 Ottii lale. Senor Casaaus g;ave a a
reason for hU resignation the fact that lof
some time past his health has been scrl-
According to the rumors in circulation:
th most likely candidate to succeed 8.. nor
Casaaua ia Scnor Enrique C. CimI, gov.
ernor of the state of Chihuahua, and e ne
of th rlcheat men In the republic. Gov.
ernor creel nas won the reputation of being t ne annum rxpenaiture. Th I best lambs, and a type that will with
one of the most progressive of Mexico's! moving of his family in his numerous! stand the rigors of the Stocky mountain
public men. He la i f American parentage.
Senor Csau ha not been nerformina
his ambassadorial dutle at Washington
for aomo time and Is at present traveling
on tbe con t incut.
Dr. Parkharat Dedleatrs t harck.
NEW YORK. Ot. 14.-Tue new Madison
Square Presbyterian church, eif which lie v.
Dr.- Charles A. Psrkhurst la the pusiir,
wa dedicated today with impressive cere
mony. In hi dedicator)' sermon Dr. Park
buret paid high tribute to the genius of
Stanford White, the architect, whose DiimI
achievement wa the designing of this
church. 11 mad nv refiav tw lb tragic
deal- r Whit. . 1
INDIANS SEE AND ARE SEEN
Cody's 'Hativei Are Objecta of Vaoh
Interest ia In rope.
CT1,r.w . r. o-ricTe OiiuT
aAVANIS STUDY AINU ARTISTS TAIN I
ygemmlimK Hrd M ,.., Muvt, Kaon l
I tdtr of F.aropenn ) anil
Return to Tell Children ot
White Maa'a Martrli.
(From a Htaff Correspondent.)
WASH INOTON. Oi. 14. (Special. I-Mnjor
John M. Burke, thi; picturesque rrprrsenta-
tlvc ul" "Buffalo Bill's" Wild West shows.
has been la Washington for the pusl week j
r,n Hldge nrd Hosrbud reservations. South j
Dakota, lo ihelr helm. Every Indian
Im regarded by the Indian! at the
humiliation that could come to them. Tnder
the chlr ftlanehlp of Iron Tall, the seventy
five Ogalla Bloux. who have been with the
Wild Wett show for the past eight months,
returned to their homes in South Dakota,
having seen more of the world than Is
vouchsafed "5 per cent of the white men.
They were shown through the lace fac
tories of Brussels. They saw the sewers
of Paris and they saw the Kiffel Tower.
The catacombs of Rome were to them a
1 marvel and Vesuvius belching forth Its fire
'and snioko gave tbem a practical Idea of
what their Inferno meant. For four yeart
a 1 1 i ' Dili nn rr rmi iimhiiii . . . . . . .
out of the Sioux whitIoih and he ha
utlliited this disanneHrinc race to tell to
'their children and to teach their associates
i the marvels which the white man haa
; accomplished in the old world and made
him unconsciously a preacher of peace
i tht-.tii?liu tlia lonirth .Hit hrarith of OUT
grat northwest, the Iniadn's habitat.
While "Buffalo Bill"' has lieen In Europe
ie hs ha(. fronl Bixty lo seventy-five
inaaa with him. all from the reservation
ju gouln Dakota.
"' evetee I ...trie..
Son" of Indians have been with
nim during the entire time the W ild West
show, which really had 111
beginning in j
Omaha, was In Kurope. They were tho
main features of hla exhibition, and they
were taken everywhere and given the best
opportunity of seeing the seventeen coun
tries visited by Colonel Cody during hi
absence from these shores. These Indians
were taken to John o Groat's, where they
were photographed, looking toward the sue.
rising over the northern ocean, and to
ind End, looking toward the sunset and
have furnished the savants ot Europe with
first-hand Information, and now, shcuUl
this people be wholly eliminated, there
would be scientific Information obtainable,
not only In the great libraries ,of . Europe,
but In the scientific branches of European
cotlutrif stelllng the story, not only of the
origin of the Indian, but of his tribal rela
tionships .. So completely Ins he been, slu--Hd
Ahat Uh .ethnologist . need not go to
American hook of reference, hut he will
find reliable material in the books of Euro
pean countries regarding the red man. AO
for the Indian, stole that he Is, ho come
back with a knowledge of the different
people, nations, coetumes, languages and
customs that go to make up the great
white people. And the definite impressions
which he has received In hi world travel
that carried him to the borders of Russia,
along the Danube, through the Vaderland,
Bhlneland, Belgium, Brussclls, Antwerp and
historic Ghent, where the final farewell
forever of the old scout was spoken, made
a deep and lasting Impression on the rep-
j Major Burke, who ha been with Colonel ;
I Couy for tv.ariy forty Wars, and ha seen
j the WPSt chang from a wliU(,rn, to ,,at ,
ann )d town, ,, Wn havlng the j
, ..me of hl fp .. ne , r,r,wl
! ,.od aS(,oc,at,on trnm ,h(. pr,,,d,nt down I
Major Burke, speaking of Colonel Cody.
"We have shown Europeans how we do
things in the United States, and In much
modeaty I believe that our methods left a
very favorable Impression upon the people
Throughout the four years In Eurone w.
handled t! ree rallem..! iin.
ported 500 head of horses and sun men. and
we never missed a date. Every king of
every country In Europe has been our
i Kuest. and we quit Europe satisfied that
, we have been In every sense educator
hIoiik the line" of American honor and
American uprightness "
Better Pay for Soldier,
I "" t'rli'B Paymaster general of the
I army' nncl 8' Vodge, whose record as
i a soldier and a paymaster general i of
the very first-class, sounds a clarion nntu
for better psy for both officers and meu
of the army, and he puts it Into Ins an-
nual report so thst every member of con-
gress may see tne reasons for tui In-
crease. The present pay table of officers
ua not crn cnuru rnic i o ( u, inirij -six
year ago, aim according to General
i 1,0,1 f' th"' not t-ommunty Ge
country In which the co.t of living hn
; not in khat period Increased considerably.
: making the salaries flxed In 1S70 uh,.tK !
1na.le.mata for the nroner ..,r,nr. ... e
! fleers. He cite, to upport hi coiitention
I for Increased pay, the three Junior grade
In the infantry. The best oav nr an
l. ! nuin for a second lieutenant Is 11,400, of
first lieutenant 11,600 and of a captain
1,00. For each fire years' service ud te
' Iv.nlv veara 10 ner cent la adl.l - I.I..I.
is known long jeopardy DUV. trnm
I their salaries these officers must dc
! all expense of living except hou.ie
: for tltamselves and their families.
! expense include furnishing of nouses.
purchase of fuel, cost of tsble, clothing.
' education of children, servant hlr, ami
' all other Incidentals in the runntiii of a
' household. In addition to all thea ordi-
I 'r' expenses sn offiver's uniform call,
! changes or nauon is a serious tax upon
! "'8 Income. And then comes again the
i uuestion of life insurance, which Is no j
! email charge. With all these demand, ;
upon an omcer in tn junior trade It i
obvious that he must practice great
frugality to avoid financial mbarra
ineat, and even with th utmost economy
probably there are few officers having a
family and depending wholly on their pay
who are not forced at soma time or other
to run intq debt.
Equally with officers the pay of the en-
iCvullnued en Second Page.)
MORE HAZING AT ANNAPOLIS
Investigation by sneer I artra a
Mild Case KMik Will Be
Dealt wlja Promptly.
ANNAPOLIS, lV! Ot. 14. Nolhallh
etandthg the evere1 lessons taught the mid
fhlpnnn by the eourt-martll find dls
m ism Is of last spring, hating haa attain ap
peared at the naval academy. So far. the
recurrence of the practice seems to le nn
Isolated case. Third Classman R. P. Ouilcr,
Jr., whose home Is In Calais. O., haa ben
called upon by Superintendent 8and to an
swer the charge of "assuming unwarranted
land unauthorised authority over a lower
c lasnuan In such a w ay a to humitlate I
and emlmitasV Fourth Cla-aman Godfrey I busily, but quietly. The paluce wa sln
re r Chevalier cf Bedford. Mass. gulnrly still, compared with the eventful
The Incident wa brought out by the In- V" of the past regime. Governor Ms
vestigatlons of the boar dof officers at- ! aw '" " Associated Tress that he
ta. hcd to the academv and who are h- ! wa'' 1 forward with confidence to m
in.H th.. rf,,t hv Admiral Sanria. ! Peaceful administration. He expreoeed
This board meets at stated periods-, when
fourth class men are called before It and
questioned broadly as to whether they have j
ben haacd or know of any of their class
mate a ho hae sufTred a I'ke Indignity.
As soon as Midshipman Chevalier's case
w-oistWaB unearthed a report was made to Ad
miral Sands, who ordered an Investigation
and served notice on Guiler that lie miit-l
fill an answer In (writing. This answer
will be placed in the admiral's hands Mon
day morning and lie w ill act upon It under
the. provisions of the new Bonaparte hn-
ing law, passed by the last t eselon of con- j
gress. which' abolished absolute disni'sscl
arter conviction, by court-martial as tne j
only penalty for basing. j
The hasLng of Midshipmiin Chevalier l
sald to have been a mild case that would
be passed by the midshipmen under thlr
differentiating rule used In the court-tnar-tlals
of lat spring, as "running." Gulbr,
tt is understood, went to Chevalier's room
and askel the fourth class man his name,
t'pon being told lie Intimated that It was
too big a mouthful, and said. "Hereafter
you will be known ns ' .' giving the
fourth class man a silly nickname.
Admiral Sands, upon learning of the caae. i
at once ordered that Midshipman Guller's
name be "read out" at formation. The
admiral iid this afternoon that he had
done this to place the offens? with the
other Infractions of the academy rules and
not to make It more Important than It
really Is. He seemcfl to think the case an
Isolated one. as the board of Investigation.
In Its examination of several fourth class
men from each of the twelve companies
Into which the brigade of midshipmen Is
divided, has found but one ether fact In
any way relating to hazing. This was the
case of a youth who has resigned and
whose hating occurred Immediately after
hi resignation had been accepted and
taken effect, but before he had doffed his
DOUBLE MURDER IN OAKLAND
Bandit Who Attempts fa Rob Street
Car Kllla Motormaa and Ware
OAKX.AND, Cal.. Oct. 34. Two men were
murdered early this morning near the Six
teenth street depot by a highwayman.
Conductor U. M, Samuel and Motorman
J. M. Tenny were sit tint Inside their else,
trio car. , Samuoi had rhls 'night's reaelpt
spread out before ni counting them. A
man with a handkerchief tied over the
lower part of-hi face entered, carrying;
a revolver. Motorman Tenny rushed for
the bandit and struck him over the head
with his controller. The robber fired, the
shot taking 'effect In Tenny's breast. Con
tinuing to discharge his revolver, the rob
ber retreated through the door and es
caped In the darkness. . Two hours later
Tenny died from his wound. About S
o'clock, while searching for the robber,
the dead body of William P. Trubody.
night watchman for Holbrook, Merrill
Stetson warehouse, wa found outside th
warehouse by the police with a bullet hole
over the heart. He had evidently bevn
attracted by the shot that killed the njo
torman and tried to atop the fleeing high
wayman. LEISHMAN SEES THE SULTAN
American A an ha aaa dor's
with Ahd.l Hamld Lasts Forty
CONSTANTINOPLE. Ot. 14. The audi
ence last Friday with the sultan to the
American ambassador, John G. A. Irish
man, lasted forty-five minutes. The sultan
looked well and seemed to be In ' good
spirits. He spoke at some length, refer-
! n"a lo tne racl llml nP wu "e"g
! Both Baron Marsehall Von Biebersteln
the German ambassador, and Mr. Irish
man discussed pending questions with the
There probably will be- no more audience
with his majesty for five weeks, owing to
the Ratnasan and Balram observances.
WIFE MURDER IN SIOUX CITY
Myro. Clark, a laborer, t'.ta Woiuau'a
Throat and Then Tries lo
SIOCX CITY. la.. Oct. 14. In the prea-
i ence of their 2-year-old son this afternoon
' Myron Clark, a laborer, backed his Trail
: wife acninst the wall of the kitchen and
, with a rator cut her throat
almost Inslantly. Clark then
drew the ! ,
j razor across hi own throat, but failed to
nfl,ct a fatal wound. He had been drink -
Inflict a fatal wound. He had been drink-
1 i i.a.vIIii
i-. l . I., vl. i. ,.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Oct. 14. (Special. )
! Prof, fleorge E. Morton ot the I'nlverslty
of Wyoming lias gone to Montana and
other north wet state, accompanied by G:
Arthur Bel! of the bureau ui animal In
dustry, in earch of range sheep for breed
ing purposes at the university experiment
farm. It I proposed to Improve the breed
and ascertain definitely the best types of
sheep for the ranges of Wyorrg, Montana
Idaho. Colorado and other range states.
I .ess attention has been paitlo breeding In
I some state and it la expected the expert
', menta will he of treut nlim t. nvu
' masters. Whst Is most desired Is a com -
; t.lnaitoii of types, or one type, that will pro-
j due the best wool and the heaviest and
Man aad Woman Freeie to Death.
DETROIT. Mich.. Ot. 14.-Th bodie of
Stephen A. Stuart and Mrs. Harry Cad
wall, hi slstei-ln-Ui. who had been min
ing since they left F corse, ten ille down
Detroit river, on" a fishing ftp last
Wednesday, were found today in their hoat.
which was in a large marsh near Fighting
Island. The cOnditkn of the bodies Indt-
-at-l that the couple had been dead for
I several days, and it is suppose sVt hat they
died In their open boat I'r.nn "akaustloii
I snd cold Wednesday night, when tli lem
I isiaiurt a as below freezing.
OLIET SUNDAY IN HAVANA
Governor Vacooa Eaji No Cabinet Appoint
mentt Will Be Made for Soma Tim.
CUBA TO PAY COST OF INTERVENTION
F.xuense of Met In aad Maintain
Ing Armi- ta Be Charged to
Ialaad - More Troop
HAVANA. Mo., Oct. 14.-Charle E. Ma
gom first day as governor of Cuba passed
ine warmceL appreciation oi ine with a'r
compllshed by Messrs. Taft and Bacon.
Iioth In the parincatlnn of the island and
I lading n louiiuauon lor n emooin ann enc
I cessful syafm of provisional government.
I The governor sees no reason to anticipate
! furtlier sudden changes In the situation,
i or any especially sensational Incident. He
Is rather cf the opinion that now govern
uuntal matters will be -of the commonplace
order compared to the exciting and rapid
succession of development of the past two
4 a bl net Appointments Mow.
Governor Mugoon has onnounced his de
cision to postpone the appointment of eab-
lnt (,moerfl indefinitely. His Intfntion Is
to consld-r thoroughly the conditions and
neo3 of each department and this can be
better accomplished at the outset by hav
ing the subordinate head report direct to
himself. By this method the governor be
lieves he will be better enabled to select
the ministers best fitted for the respective
Asked whether he waa likely to permit
political expediency to Influence cabinet or
other appointment, the governor replUd
that such considerations might rule to
some extent since It certainly would be Im-
politic to appoint to high office men to
whom a considerable portion of the people
was opposed. Efficiency and suitability,
however, would be the main consideration.
Cabana to Pay the Bill.
There will be kept a strict accounting of
the expenses Incurred by the Anvrican
army of occupation a are chargeable lo
Cuba. These will include only such ex
penses a would not have been Incurred
but for the coming of the troops to the
The last demonstration of welcome to
returning ex-rebels took place here today
upon the arrival of .General Julian Betan
eourt. who was formerly Pino Guerra's
chief of staff. BeLaneourt has been de
tained In Plnar Del Rio collecting In
surgent arms and settling other matters.
He 1 popular In the capital. A crowd of
2.0") persons met hi at the Villa Nueva
station and greeted him with roar of de
light. Cadre Miret. a rerolutlonary priest,
who accompanied the general, was en
thusiastically welcomed. The crowd was
composed almost entirely of negroes. With
three bands of music they paraded through
three squares, ' around Central park nnd
down the Prado and finally left Betancourt
at his home.
More Troops ArrlTe.
The City of Washington, with the head
quarters and' First battalion of the
Klevenrli leifsntry" on heard, and the Ad
miral Schley, with' Company I of the signal
corps and the Seventeenth and Eighteenth
batteries of mountain artillery, have arrived
here. The troops have gone to Camp Col
umbia. The headquarters and Third bat
talion of the Fifth Infantry have ' been
transferred from Camp Columbia to Car
General J. Franklin Bell intend to dis
tribute a battalion of engineer through
out the island for the purpose of verify
ing, correcting and completing the large
army map of Cuba begun during the former
Intervention, but not completed except for
the provinces of Havana and Matanzas.
Th twentv-flvo marines ordered to the
Isle of Pines by Secretary of War Taft
proceeded thither today from Batabano on
board a coasting vessel.
' Appeal to Patriotism.
Governor Allenian of Santa Clam province
has Issued an appeal to the various mayor
I in hi department to establish order and
exercise patriotic activity In order to main
tain the existence of the republic. Tho
appeal says, In part:
"it cannot lie doubted that a majority
of Cubans lack a clear and definite con
ceptlon of tho exercise of liberty nnd com
pliance with liberty's dues. It Is also neces
sary for the sake of the truth to doclare.
In the present circumstances, that mnny
functionaries of the administration have
failed to comply with their official oblipii
tions." The governor begs hi hearer to resist
temptation and urge thi not to be
carried, away by their passion and to
treat all citlxen and factions alike.
"The present epoch." he continue. "I
a trial for sincere Cubans and the Cuban
authorities. The government af Interven
tion has allowed its sincerity In words and
deeds, and the greatest patriot today Is
he who does his utmost for permanent
peace and the re-establishment of confi
dence." THREE KILLED BY EXPLOSION
Boiler of Flagship of Mew York Yacht
l t lab Barsts While Ship Is la
! .... H.
NKW YORK. Oct. 14. A steam DiDe ex
j P '
ploded today on the yacht Colonla. owned
Frederick K. Bourne, former commo-
.r , ,hp Ne. York Yht club. ,.
i lay in Oyster Bay cove. Five men on
board me acm ere iriguwuny seamen
by escaping steam and three died soon
after, being tsken to Nassau hospital, Mine
ola, I I. The other two will survive. It
was said at the hospttsl tonight.
ALBERT E. HIP. fireman.
EDWARD M'GENTRY. stoker.
JOHN SOl.'THARD, fireman.
Jehn Leonard, engineer.
James 6' Lara, stoker.
Th Colonta. the New York Yacht club's
flagship last year, la one of the finest
yachts In the club' fleet.
I BRYAN RESTS AT MOBERLY, MO.
1 ettrakaa I sable to Keep Appolat.
meat to Make Address at Pres.
byterlaa f harrh.
MOBERLY. Mo., Oct. 14. William J.
Bryan arrived her at I o'clock thla 'morn
ing and went to a hotel, where he re
inatned nearly all day to rest. He wa
extensively advertised to speak at the
Coat. street Prcibjterlan church thi
rooming, but the audience wa diaap
pointed, the announcement be'ng made
from ine pulpit that Mr. Bryan would not
be able to be present on account of the
fatigue resulting from his speaking ,air.
Mr. Bryan will make his first address tl.lj
wek at i'ittkfield, near Hannibal, Mo.,
.tomui ro . .
NEBRASKA WEATHER FORECAST
Showers Monday aad
Teaaperatare at Oaaaha Veaterdayi
Hoar. Pet. Hoar. Deaj.
Ha a nn 1 . m a
a. a UN a p. m 67
T a. bn HA . m ti
a. a nl 4 s. a TO
a.' as tvs ft . m im
10 a. sa no b . m
11 a. as T p. m RM
ia sa WI Bp sa 5
p. sa 64
FAMILY OF IVE MURDERED
Barney Paraoa. Wife aad Three
Children of Meklna. Mo., Killed
hy Joda Hamilton.
HOI STON. Mo. Oct. 14 -Barnev Par
snns, a farmer, his wife and three children
were murdered rriday near Licking. Mo.
-A farmer named Hamilton ha been ar
rested charged with the murder and 1
said to have confessed. Parson had sold
his farm and crops to Hamilton, and It
I alleged the men quarreled over the term
of the sale. Parsons and family set out
from their former home In a covered
wagon, bound for northern Missouri. The
xwly of Parson was found shot to death,
and the mother and three children hod
bwn clubbed to death.
Joda Hamilton, the alleged murderer, Is
In the Houston Jail, strongly guarded to
prevent lynching. He I said to have made
a complete confession, of which the fol
lowing is a summary:
At tlmlier-hordered place in the road,
as Parsons nd his family were driving
along they were confronted bv Hamilton,
armed vrtth a shotgun. Deliberately aim
Ing at Parson. Hamilton discharged both
barrel of the gun. and Parsons fell to the
ground. Hamilton then advanced upon
him and clubbed hi mover the heod with
the butt of the gun several time. He
then beat the head of the mother almost
toa pulp, and after killing her cluhlied
the threw children to death. The bodies of
ail five were then loaded Into a wagon
and taken to Big Plney crck. about one
mile distant from the scene of the murder,
and dumped Into the creek.
The body of one of the children has not
yet been found. A party of fishermen
from Houston discovered the bodies of two
of the children Saturday about noon. A
rurther search brought to light the bodies
of both parent, and word wss sent to
Houston. Shortly after the,iiews had been
received there Hamilton rode Into town
on a mule that wa recornlsed as one that
belonged to Parson. He wa arrested and
locked up In Jail. Parsons, who came to
Texas county two years a-o from the
northern part of Missouri was a oulot.
Industrious farmer and never had trouble
of any sort. Hamilton has also been fa
vorably known over the entire county.
The murdered children were aged 11.
and 1 year. The baby's body was found in
the creek today. Twenty deputy sheriffs
guarded the prisoner In the county Jail, but
tne lynching threats grew more alarming.
popular wrath being Intensified by con
firmation of tho report that Hamilton had
made a full confession and the sheriff
spirited tho prisoner away to a safe nlsce
In the Ozark mountains. Hamilton ia only
m years oia.
PYTHIANS IN NEW ORLEANS
Advance Gaard of l.fN M) Kalahts
Reaches the Tented City on
tha Hace Track. ...
NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 14.-About I.lmO
Knights of Pythla are tonight ramped in
tents in city park race track, where to
morrow will begin the anual encampment
or the Knights of Pythias. Addltionul
camps to arrive tomorrow are expected to
raise the population of the tented city to
about S.Ouii. The encampment will formally
oiien at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon with
Arthur J. Stobbnrt, major general uniform
rank. In command. The first companies to
go into camp were two from Kansas City
wno arrived yesterday, announcing that
about 800 more will follow from that stale..
In th important buslne to be transacted
by tho supreme council is action on a
petition to exclude liquor dealer and hotel
keeper who run bars In connection with
their hotels from membership In Pythian
organization. The encampment will end
NASHVILLE, Tenn.. Oct. .14,-The
Knight of Pythla' special train en route
for New Orleans for the conclave, which
left here at t o'clock thla afternoon, was
wrecked sji hour later at White's BlulT,
Tenn.. twenty-five miles west of here, on
the Nashville. Chattanooga & St. Louis
railroad. The special collided head-end
with the second section of a freight train.
One trainman was killed and another badly
scalded. The passengers received a severe
TOM WATSON QUITS MAGAZINE
I Georaia Popallst Has Row with Stork.
holders Over Bark ".alary
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.-A quarrel among
the stockholder of Watson's Magazine has
led to the resignation of Thomas E. Wat
son, who founded the publication eighteen
months ago and who has been editor in
chief from the first. Watson has severed
all connectioa with the magazine and will
devote himself to hi literary work In hi
home In Georgia.
Colonel W. D. Mann, of unsavory Town
Topic fame, waa the chief stockholder
In the Tom Watson's Magazine corporation,
and l was on his account that the cele
brated populist quit the editor's chair.
Watson had a dlapute about the money
due him from the magazine and tried nurd
to collect It. When he asked for hla money
Colonel Mann criticised the magazine.
fiery little man who loves to
fight, but he found himself helpless n the
fight with Colonel Mann, for the colonel
had the advantage of the majority owner
ship of the stock.
Colonel Mann did not, like the September
number of the magazine. He and his
friend ald that It wa hardly right to
burden a magazine printed for the general '
a twenty-seven page article
th. editor of the rrreC.Z"
with mhom Watson has nn undent feud,
i , ri t i ri p r art. r..vtn. , . .
WOMAN . SHOOTS PHYSICIAN
Mr. Mabaaty f l.rlaaall Mortally
Wonada Doctor Whom ah Kays
Gave Her Wroaar Medicine.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 14 Because, as bhe
alleged. Mr. Ada Mahaffy health had
been ruined by wrong medicine prescribed
by Dr. Fred W. Kolihoff. a physician of
Covington. Mrs. Mali a fry shot and mortally
wounued Dr. Kolihoff. The shooting oc
curred at the home of Waller Fnger. In
Oklahoma, a suburb of Covington, where
Dr. KoltliofT was calling. Considerable
clt. nii nt followed the shooting and thieata
of violence were made against Mrs. Ma
nn IT v. who wan arrested and lurried to
Jail. There she declared tie was glad she
AJkid dent the shooting.
SOX ARE CHAMPIONS
Amariean Leacne Team Wina World'i
feoiant by Takinc Sixth Game.
BROWN IS KNOCKED OUT OF THE BOX
Bur Twirler of Cuba Allow. Citrbt Hita ia
Ona and Two-Thirda Inninca.
AMERICAN FANS .WILD WITH DELIGHT
Freiident Mnrphy of Bationala Calla for
Tkrae Cbaera for Viotora,
ANALYSIS OF THE SIX GAMES OF SERIES
Americans Make Twenty-Two Bans
aad Thlrty.Nlaa Base Hits, Against
Eighteen Baas, Thlrty-aeven
Rasa Hits by Nationals.
taadlagt of the Team.
Plavad. Woii. Lost Pet
Americana 4 a as,
National 2 4
CHICAGO, Oct. 14. The Chicago club of
the American base ball league Is tha
champion of the world. By winning today
game, ( to 8, against the local cluh ot the
Nationals, the Americans earnd the right
to float the world's championship pennant
as well sa the pennant ot the American
league, to ride to the grounds next season
In carriages and to have "World' Cham
pion" lettered on the blankets worn by
their horea. Today's game wis the sixth
of the aerie and the fourth trictory for
When the last National batsman had gone
out and the stunning fact that new cham
pions had been created burned It Impres
sion through thousands of excited minds, a
crowd surged s round tha box, wherein Kit
Charles W. Murphy. preldent of the losing
club. He smiled gamely st request for
a speech and said:
The beat team won. They won because
thev played th better ball. Too much
pralne cannot be given to President Com
iskev and Captain Jones and the team
which, by unprecedented plurk, climbed In
in mldseason from seventh place to the top
of their own league and then topped oft
that great accomplishment by winning the
worlds championship from the tenni that
made a runaway race of the National
league contest. I call for three cheer for
Comlskey and hi great team.
Cheer after cheer followed ' thl speech,
but they were lost to the hearing of most
of the crowd, which wa busily cheering
other thing the Individual players, the
players collectively and thumping aaid
player on the backs with such enthusiasm
that every on of them had to fight hi
way out to the waiting carriage. And
cheer for tho loser were not lacking.
They had lost tha greatest distinction which
baae ball offers to Its votaries, but are
still a great team and the crowd, which
followed their carriage through crowded
blocks, did not spare their throats In say
Game Won la second Inning.'
ComlssVy's face waa wreathed In smiles
before- tho game was over, for the Ameri
cana put the victory In storage tti the first
two inning. ; When Schulte went out at'
first after an' abortive tally and tho great
series waa over, Comlskey "shook hands with
uch of his players ss he oould reach. The
others were fighting to save themselves
from their friends and had no tlm for
congratulation, save pounding each other
on the back.
The errowd seemed loath to leave the
grounds when tha game wa over. Thou
sands poured out of the . bleacher and
clrcu seats onto the field, while those in
the stands stood up snd watched tha spec
tacle. The yells and screeching ot noise
niaklng device, which hd been rending
the air all during the game apparently to
the limit, wer redoubled. It waa pande
monium let loose. The plsyers tried to
cling together for mutual protection, but
It waa useless. A few moment sufficed to
rr.sk each on the center ot a densely
packed, half-crazed throng, out of which
he had to fight his way.
The wives of such of the American
are married were waiting for their spouse
In the carriage to carry them away
safety from the hero-worshiping mob. A
crowd of mall boya tore the wire screen
from a ticket window after th game we
over and got on to th field merely to
taid on the historic ground and shsr In
Victory Fairly Earned. 1
Tht the victory was a fairly earned on
is shown not only by th fact that th
American won four out of alx, game. In
cidentally making It unnecessary to plsy
the seventh, but by the hit and run. Tho
American all told made twenty-two run,
compared with eighteen by th National.
They made thirty-nine base hit, as against
thirty-seven for the National. The Na
tional made but five error, compered
with fourteen by th American. Tbe lat
ter alto mad the greater number ot ex
tra base hit, but the ground rule mad
nearly all of them good for only two base.
Among the expert critics of base ball It
1 generally admitted that to tha American
pitchers most of the credit Is due. This
despite the fact that the American pitchers
have but twenty-six strike-outs to their
credit, sgalnst thirty-five for tha Nationals.
The American gave nineteen bases on balls,
as against eighteen by th National. Not
withstanding till, tht American pitchers
were effective when hits meant runs, par
ticularly against such men as Chance,
Schulte, Stelnfeldt and Kllng. These men,
all consistent hitters, kere all but help
less during most of the series. On to
other hand th Americana, popularly called
the "Hltles wonderv" batted mor
strongly thn their opponent, who during
the season had don th heevlest batting
In the National league. Ill stealing bases
the Nationals had a shade over the Amer
icans'. Catchera Kllng and Sullivan, who
caught the entire series, wer both formld-
shle to base runners, but of the totsl thlr-
N",,on'1' ot "ht-
j wauy Locked Oat.
j Over nineteen thousand paid admis
had been registered at the gate at noon
today, the balmy weather and the holiday
bringing the crowds out early.
The ground being full to bursting th
gate were closed and play was begun at
:16 o'clock. Completely encircling th
ground wa a cloy packed crowd of
I rnt tUslaala. Small pennants, bearing the
! name of the owner fvorlte team, wis In
j nearly every hsnd. One n an on the top
at of the bleachers, back of . first bie,
! had an unearthly sound producer. By
turning a crank It give out prodigious
noise, half groan and half wail. To the
supporter uf tho Nationals during the first
two Innings, the sound wsa expressive of
their feeling. A brass band of Six pieces
m i upled part i f One box for the first time
during the series, but could sesrcely make
Itself heard above the continuous din.
Tahe, 'boa ever, when popular aire
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