Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 25, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    The Omaha Sunday Bee
N rtatiy j-tln
Ccst & West
i:ev;s sectig:l
Pig:s 1 (a 11
VOL. XXXVI -KO. 23.-
Government Will Sot OWe Way to House
f Lord on Itt Bill.
Some Effort Made to Hiaim w Effect of
Hit rcltrtian.
American Diplem&t Makes Speeoh Which
Awakens Intereet in Iritain.
Urntlaml Surprised that Price la High
Wkn It Is nt Bnl . . '
. . . . . ti . t):
Uracil?. V -erican Auerusin: .uea Are eeing
Adopted by Van of the Orient,
,v a thD
.ket in not
, tt Is some-
Effort to Carry Meueure Thranfk
Parliament Friends of Bill
Show Results of Amec
. least. System.
. LONDON. Nov. . I't.-tSpeclsU Der-pltc
tne .constant snlftlng of tne kaleldescopt!
nf British, politics. It in beginning to tie
iceogmseu evtrywnere thai Mr. Asciultn
did not mane a momentous onnotincenittii
when I) a stated that the government couiU
not give way to Ibe How of Jr1 on
tne education hill and wutinl not d' no it
they could. Efforts evtry where lietng
made to tntnlmiie the influence attaching
to Mr. Asquitn'a words, but. aa a genera.
Ihlng ministers of Mr. Asqutth's great In
fluence and position do not mukn state
ments like thla without tho full consent of j
tiieir colleagues Mr. Aaquith's snnounc
irient beam the Imprint of official sanction
GLASGOW. Nov. "4. fKpeelal.)-' N ?
market Is attracting a great de' v n
tinn ttmnu the rifirnwinrfl of .v and
Scotland, especially Seotb
Glasgow Herald editorial'
"Th- position of the lrj
only full f Interest Just no
thing of a puisle to other than the men In
the street. It does seem extraoroinary, mr
Instance, that pig iron like copper should
he rising. If not to unprecedented, at all
events to abnormal prices at a time when
the chlaf consuming Industry In this coun
try is In a languishing condition. For not
only Is there slackness In the Clyde ship
building- yards In consequence of the strike,
but ship building all over the country is on
the down grade, so very little new business
having been booked anywhere since the
great spurt In contracts towards the close
of last year.
"Although there have been some little re
actions within the last few days owing to
dearer money and the closing out of con
grated 'bulls' ' account. Cleveland Iron war
rants have reached a point as high as 53
Shilling 6 pence, while Cumberland hematite
warrants have, reached 70 shillings. Of
Cleveland warrants It Is noteworthy that
the present market has reached 3 shilling
6 pence per ton above the artificial figure
at which the famous 'Cleveland' corner
compelled 'bears' to settle In May. 19CC The
prloe of m shillings then Hxd we forcd
and temporary, the pure result of the rela
tive positions of speculaiors. but the pres
ent price of M shillings 15 pence, or there
abouts Is not tho result of any organized
speculation. It has been reached In an or
! dliiary trade manner, though It was difficult
Adulteration of Tea ia Ha-in Its Logical
Beiult on Exportation.
Remarkable Chanee fhown in Field of
Effort of Treacher.
Evangelists t ome Into Contact with
Rriahtrst Thinkers of Orient
and Most Be Able to
Hold lirsasl.
now as It ever hos been since the 'Cleveland
Hut It begins to appear as though the I corner to say wno are m- ... .
government must either d-op the bill lor I ft the torlc nf No- 8 foundry iron In the
ttls session or appeal to the country. And J Middlesborough warrant stores. After the
this. too. In SDlte of the aossln to the con- ! close of the speculative movement last year
irary, and tho various plays which have
lately peea made for parliamentary posi
tion. . And everywhere It Is being argued
that tho government is not inclined to drop
the education bill for this session.
This crista, apparently being forced in
1'arllament by the terms of the education
bill, hus forced Into unusual prominence
tba address just made by Whitelaw Reld,
the American ambassador, on educational
problems In America when recently pre
sented the freedom of the city of Dundee.
Tho cabled reports, and even the news
paper reports, have not done tho Ameri
can ambassador Justice, for It was not
until the American, ambassador had fin
ished his a'tfress that even the newspaper
men present became, aroused to the fact
that Mr. Reld had made what was In
reality an epoch-making speech upon the
subject of education, contrasting the sys
tem of England with the system of Amer
lea. , .
Relit Kot Interested.
Of course Mr. Reld himself did not have
the slightest, Intent that Ms remarks should
be used In conneetlon' with the present
controversy now ranging among people and
' members of Parliament, but It is difficult
to see how he can now escape the notoriety
which has been thrust upon him. .
Speaking of education. In America. . Mr.
Reld ld that In a. country controlled by
pular suffrage. and among a people pas
sionately convinced that the succes of their
Koverrujnant depended upon the widest dif
fusion, of Intelligence, it was evident that a
system of free publlo schools supported by
public 1 taxation Would Inevitably become
there a. fixed public policy. With two
systems In force It would be obvious that
Hi one where tuition waa free would grow
the faster, and therefore it waa equally
obvious that those who paid for their own
the stock went on increasing for some time
and rearhed close upon 700.000 tons In March
last, hut it now seems to te aecreamng
week by week.
The apparent cause of the recent ad
vance In warrant Is the fact that what was
only a hope or expectation when the Cleve
land speculation began has now become a
reality. America has come Into the mat'
ket two years later than the " aforesaid
speculators anticipated. And . America has
also come Into the market for Scotch ordi
nary Iron. But after all the purchases for
American, both of Cleveland and Scotch
Iron, do not seem In the aggregate to have
as Vet exceeded 100.000 tone.e That is but a
small proportion of our aggregate produc
tion, and but a flea bite In comparison with
American 'figures: It may be said that the
furnaces In the states are producing at the
rate of M, 000,000 tons per annum.
Sentence Prison Mar Mnke Con
' rlrtlon of Criminals Feeler
la Fmnce.
PARTS, Nov. JI.-(8peclal.)-A bill for the
abolition.. 'of. -M1 death penalty . signed by
the president Is being laid before the Par
liament. Bnch a Htep Is in accordance with
the'theorlcs'of.'the average FreWnman," ss
has lieeu demonstrated by the extreme
tendcrnesa shown to lh worst Criminals
by countless juries,
As a matter of fact capital punishment
has been guillotined In Torls nines Veug
nlex was executed In 1FW that Is to say
In the last century and during the Rome
PEKING, Nov. 24. (Special.) The tea and
silk trades of China arc In a bad way
and there Is no use on the part of t lie
government to longer attempt to disguise
this fact. In 1M4 the silk represented 82
per cent of the Imports of the empire. Now
they account for only 45 per cent. The
commissioner of customs at Canton la au
thority for the atatement that the tea
Industry seems doomed.
The Ixmdon customs tn 1&04 registered
(.000 chet of tea, adulterated with filings
and sand; hence it may be Inferred that
the tea consumer alone are not to blame.
TIiIb shifting of the fa trade can best be
shown by the fact that In 1904 the United
Kingdom consumed lfi.S37,73) pounds of
China tea, as against 240.238.925 pounds from
India, and Ceylon, Hnd In 1905 only ,.V.0
pounds. Other countries will show an even
greater percentage of loss, though the sta
tistics are not as well kept as In the case
of tho I'nlted Kingdom of Great Britain
and Ireland.
Yankee Device lard.
British and American commercial agents
are at lat moving In Chlnn. which swarms
with Japanese agents, traders and peddlers.
The modernising of China Is procefuing
rapidly. The railways are heavily patron
ised. Peking is plastered with posters j
showing great commercial activity along
the moat approved Yankee lines. One
single thing will give the outsider an Idea
of how the modern Peking is Improving
along modern lines. Though It will hardly
be believed, it is nevertheless the truth
that the best equipped of steam rollers are
used in flattening the streets.
The latest statistics would make it ap
pear as though the boycott of American
goods in China la proving futile. It is
stated that the latest statistics bearing
upon the subject show an Increase from
$2t0flu,0tt In 1104 to ti, 01)0.000 In IMS.
Work of Missionaries.
A groat deal of discussion is going on in
the Chinese newspapers Just at present an
to tho .work of the missionaries In China.
Perhaps nothing: could show the difference
between the old China and the new like a
eltnplo statement of the fsct that Chinese
editors evau Ur-to print nrguni-nts in
favor of . the missionaries without shiver
ing and trembling for foar that .their offices
may be mobbed by tho indignant natives.
It appears to be. the consensus of the opin
ions of the editors of the various publica
tions that In order to learn the truth about
tho missionary movement Inquiries must be
Prohibition Is o rnaalbte I'nder
Conditions Which ovr Kxlst
In "rollnnd,
GI-.W.OW. Nov. It. (Ppei lnl.i At' o .re
cent public meeting under the auspices of
tho R. ottlsh legislation vail
the solicitor general for Scotland. Mr. Alex
ander Trc. N. C, M. P.. the principal
arker. said If It were practicable ho
would hold that the best cure for the drink
problem would be the extinction of the
drink traffic altogether, but he was a prac
tical politician, lie regarded the problem
not as a vice to bo extinguished, not as a
crfmo to be suppressed, but aa ft question
nf the halilta and the customs of the peo
ple. Now they were powerless to effect a
change In the habits of a nation unless
thev had at their back the vat over
whelming mass of public opinion. In his
opinion It would lie impossible to com
mand at the present moment an adequate
torce and volume of public opinion to abso
lutely prohibit the drink traffic In all parts
of Scotland, and it was now almost uni
versally agreed that If prohibition was to
be carried, at all It must be by a very
substantial majority, and the minimum
that had! been suggested even by extreme
temperance reformers was a two-thirds ms
Jorlty of the ''electors voting, or. a clear
majority of the electors on the roll. Now,
In favor of absolute prohibition they would
no doubt be able to count upon a generous
estimate 10 pr cent of the electors to giej
them steady support, but in order to carry
absolute prohibition they would require to
reinforce their ten out of ion by fifty-seven
out of the remaining ninety. He did not
dispute that In sparsely populated districts
they never would be lucky enough to se
cure fifty-seven out of ninety nonabstaln
ers In support of absolute prohibition. The
proposal was that nonabstalners. who were
In the vast majority. wett to have prc
sentocl to them only two alternatives ab
solute prohibition on the one hand or ki
ting things remain as they are on the other.
The result was that they could not con
I sclentlounly support either alternative. Tho
consequence waa that they were shut out
of the fighting ranks altogether, and tem
perance reformers lost the aid of men
whose aid waa absolutely essentia! If they
wero to attain succes. The consequences
were twofold. If tliey. failed to carry ab
solute prohibition they gave great encour
agement to the out-and-out supporters of
the drink traffic, and they seriously dis
couraged temperance reformers amongst
nonabstalners. In his opinion there was
another and a better way than to leave
things aa they are. If they could not find
it practicable to carry absolute, prohibition.
Builiuston Will Hani Bo More Cereal Till
Fnel Famine Is Oyer.
Car Concertion Pret enti Shipment of Both
Ireicht at Once.
Presence of Winter Makes Immediate
Belief Fecesaary for Safety.
ftrarrlty of Care Originating;
Colorado Is !oorre of the
. Extreme ltaatlon AeTerllna.
Wide Territory.
Knrrcast for ehraska-Eaa Portion
I"alr ftandnri Bain or "now nnd
(older at IM or Monday. West
Portion Knlr nnd older nnday
Monday Fair.
period ery few heads have been chopped I ,""u"' ' ireu.j- pons, out in me in-
, . v.,,ki' ini,.n Km. i terior of the country. As may be readily
understood, a missionary Is no more of a
novelty at the troaty ports than Is a clerg-y-
off In the provinces. Public oplnkn has I
uiunlstakablv set Us face against the death
and wero ta.xed for the pther would wish ! penalty, and this. In spite of the fact that
to limit as far as possible the scope and murders and murderous assaults have been
consequently the cost of the one they didn't growing alarmingly frequent. It ia note-
use. Two rival tneories aa to tne taxing i worthy that men like M . tioron, wno was
everybody for the education of the rising I
generation would thus develop; one that
such taxation waa only necessary and
justifiable far enough to fit them for the
common duties of cltlienshlp and the other
llvit It was also to the public Interest to
fH them for anything. Heavy taxpayers
would naturally lead In the first; those who
felt leas the burden of taxation or paid no
- taxes tn the second. Thus could be easily
. foreseen a struggle between those who
wished to limit tha free public school to
primary education and these who wished
' to carry It through secondary achoola to
colleges and universities,
Aaacrlcaa Progress.
Two centuries of educational evolntlon In
the I'nlted States seemed to be ending in a
system' ranging from the alphabet to the
classics, the modern languages, literature,
history, civics, the tojgher mathematics and
- sclmtcn. with a strong leaning to practical
applications cf science In all. fiel-ls of art
nnd Industry, sustained absolutely at the
public expense and free to all with every
iii ade open to the poorest and the most
rrlendless pupil In the grade below, on the
aingle requirement that his standing thwe
fitted him for It. This system has grown
tn the early years of the present century
into a total enrollment in the schools and
cjollega and universities of the Unltod
flutes, aublio "'l private, of 17.S30.0OO u
plls, of whom H.i:7,U0O wera In publio In
stitutions, supported by taxation. When
the enrollment for certain teperlal Interests,
evening schools. Ipdlan schools, schools for
deaf, dumb and blind, feeble-minded, etc.,
were added, the grand total waa rear'ied
of la.W7.000. Nearly one-fourth of the total
population waa at school tn a population
of K.GOU,t. One nf the richest and most
Independent of the new universities, that
of Chicago, endowed try John D. Rncke
feller, had just determined to admit only
ruvle atudenta hereafter. A final peculiarity
ft the Amerti-an system might he noted
tha extraordinary readiness' of rich men to
found colleges and universities, to endow
chairs In them, or to make to them gifts of
libraries and museums, or to help on the
lower schools In a multitude of ') In
ten years the gifts to universltlea. collegef
and achoola of technology In the t'nltad ,
States amounted to 113.i),' The tide
was steadily rising, for In the last of these
y-ers, IS the gtfts to su h Institutions
amounted to HS-saMo1.
Talk mt Marlhoroagka. .
In connect 'on with the report of the
separation between the duke and duchess
ef Marlborough lh statement la made
that the duchess has consented to settle
Iiuri.oou a year on the duke and that she la
to have In return the custody of the Imo
children of tr marriage. The duke will
for some time head of tho criminal detec
tive department, and M. Jaume, who was
!tf chief Inspector, are not opposed to the
step which the government Is taking. M.
Jaume frankly says that murderers mike
as light of the guillotine as their victim
They Invariably speculate on the Indul
gence of the assize courts, and If the worst
comes to' the worst well. It Is all over In
three minutes. Criminals are being trans
ported to New Caledonia, and It Is to soli
tary confinement and to transportation
that the authorities appear to be turning.
Crlstonhe Colons b, ftlve-a Ip for Lost,
Comes Into Cam a OarprUIng
liearra'. Plrqnart Desires to Abolish
Korea of Conviction Id
French Army.
PARIS, Nov. Hpeclal.)-GeneraJ Ptc
quart Is engaged on a scheme for the aboli
tion of courts-martial and his colleagues
are devoting a great deal of attention to
bin project at the council. Some of , tha
suggestions of the new. minister of war
have been modified and lie Is to draw up
a definite text on lines accepted - by the
cabinet at large.
The drift of the whole matter nee me to
be that serious css aril) be tried byjthe
; The Hurllivgton rallrnsd Is considering
the advisability of hauling no more grain
until the coal famine, so called. Is relieved.
This action Is being taken In response to
s demand that is regarded an almost. If
not' quite, imperative, nnd the opiDion
seems to prevail that the Kurllngton will
decide to transxrt no more grain until
sdtquatc relief Is provided for the con
gestion in the supply of coal.
lie porta have been received that some
towns In Nebraska are absolutely without
a ton of coal In reserve. , This condition
has alarmed those who feel tho responsi
bility resting upon them. "The Hurllngton
olliclal j ae now In seBsioiv In Chicago, so
The Bee learns from Inside sources, and a
decision Is expected without delay.
The source of the congestion Is In Colo
rado, where great numbers of cars sro tied
up.'i The heavy Nebraska grain crop Is
not yet In the vortex of transportation, but
would be noon . If - natural conditions ob
tained. But the railroad officials take the
view that with winter at hand and some
towns wholly . without a. coal supply the
grain can wait, and wait' long If need be,
until the coal famine has been relieved.
They believe it is Impossible to satisfy both
demands at the same time and there is no
doubt which cemes nearer being Impera
Jf the Burlington takes this action . K
may result In tho Union . Pacific following
suit to some extent and also the North
western, nnd again It msy have the effect
of altering .the .normal-conditions of grain
routing, though It l ,the belief. of the of
ficials that action of this sort' would only
have the effect of .Ingratiating the Burling
ton In the esteem of shippers, no matter
what their commodity may be..
SEWS "ErTIOW Twelve Paaes.
1 School Svstem nf Great Britain.
Chinese Tnhlna ls Modern )
Coal to Be Hnnled Before firsls.
Many Bate Bills for l.ealalntare.
3 llnnnrn Aaalu Chosen to lend.
Omaha Indiana Tnke Forward Step
l.rnpp Una Hard Problem tn Solve.
A Sews from All Parts of Nebraska.
4 Herman Hoontse Laid to Rest.
Slow Pruareas In Land Cases.
5 Affairs al South Omaha.
C Mew Clan to Promote Boad Sports.
Lincoln tonka Over Jnvenlle Court
t Orenn Flyers Mammoth Affairs.
H Cornhnskern Crore on i hlenao.
loir- Claims Chnninlnnshtn.
f I te Scare Proves tn Be Fnrre.
Bellewe Wins from nesting's,
in Events In fonnrll BlotTs.
11 Xews from the Iowa Capital.
13 anda Services at the Cnarrhea.
EDITOR! l, ECTIO Twelve Pages.
3 Past Week In Omnha society,
a Women In Club and Charity.
' Hafapenlnas fn Omaha anhnrns.
I'.choes of the Anle-rtootn
4 Editorial.
5 Timely Heal Estate Topics.
Many Uvea l.ust In the Industries.
Connty AndHor Plan Is Popular.
One of Omaha's Model Homes.
Want Ada.
Want Ada.
Want Ads
Want Ads.
Court Intrlaaes at tiermaa Capital.
10 Commercial and Financial Mews.
11 Condition of Omaha's Trade.
13 o Reports Made on l.lahta Oat.
Preseeotlon Mar End Direct Testi
mony In Gillette Hearing Befor
, Seat Adjonrnment. '
IIERKIMKR.t N. V., Nov. f4. -District
torner Ward. Just before the opening
jconrt. today, declared ho hoped to have
of the state' evidence before the Jury
THAKiC.lVIfJ HKCTION Elaht races
1 President Roosevelt's Proclama
2 Man of Style and His Fancy Vest
l.lttle Stories for Little People.
. Early Life of Mark Twain.
H Ir. Miller's Thnnksajlv In Reasons
4 Nebraska Ministers on the Oeen-
5 I .a r men Tell of Thnnkfnlness.
In the Field of Electricity.
Basis of Omaha's Thankaal vlna.
Short Stories Well Seasoned.
T Thanksicl vlna nt Brook Farm.
Sandy Crossing of the Delaware.
K Bonl Klnar uf the Spendthrifts.
American Women Who Wedded
1 Llfv.ketch of W illiam A. Paxton.
Hay for Thanks and Rejolclna.
X Mails and Musical Matters.
Uosalp About oted People.
. H Chat About Plays nad Players.
4 Crow Indiana Hold a Fair,
it Mining- for Sand Alonat the Platte.
Interview with Robert Collyer.
41 Womaai Her Ways and Her World.
T Weiekly Grist of Sporting fioBjlv
1 ... ..
PARIS. Nov. 24. tBpeelal.) The membere
of the crew of the French Newfoundland
I cod-fishing vessel Chrlstophe Colomb. con
tinue to tell the most remarkable tales of
their disappearance. For they were un
heard of for over seven months, and had
long slnca been given up as lost.
. When brought to . Fecamp the boat waa
badly disheveled, tho mlssen meat being
missing. All of the members of the crew
wero In good health. ' They still had over
a ton of biscuit on bord and sufficient
water, but other provisions had given out,
and for two or three daya they had lived
on salted cod and biscuit. When the ves
sel slowly forged Ita way into the wide
rhajinel leading to Fecamp harbor, and
Us captaJu called out the name of the
man a novelty In the streets of Nsw York
and Ban Francisco. Then, too, the treaty
port trader his mind's eye fixed on trade
rather than upon religious subjects knows
little about the matter. lie Is quite likely
to argue rtg&liiMt the missionaries more so
than any of the educated Chinamen. If
arguments, will -not suffice the treaty port
trader can generally be relied upon to dig
up one or two atories of "rice" Christians
familiar to the early-comers.
One thing may be taken for granted. It
Is a absurd to srgue from old facts either
in America or :hina. A generation ago
there was no doubt some grounds for sus
pecting that ninny sd-callcd converts
adopted Christianity for what they could
get. The policy of making "rice" Chrts-
I lions, to use the: expressive phrase In the
I old days, wus even upheld by the wisest
j of missionaries. It has long si mo been
definitely abandoned. A generation ago
I men were often sent out as missionaries In
the Orient becauso they were not clever to
work at home. It Is claimed that thla has
all been changed and that the Orient now
sex; .ires for the missionary field the pick of
the Scottish and American colleges. Cer
tain It Is that many of these men were
tested by flm and blood during the recent
Boxer uprising and that they stood the test.
Ideas Are ( kasglsg,
"When I first came, to China," said one
cf the most fsmoua of the living mission
aries, "I raw the odd side of missions. I
wrote accordingly. But since I have lived
arid traveled In the land and have come to
understand the people I have commenced
to consider the more serious phases of the
work. Then, too, X suppose that something
! mav be said for the tact that I am older
now than then.
civil courts and thst ordinary professional , ,ha of tUtr K. Glllettee, accused
shortcomings Will be left to 'Walls i tho murdcr of m .wce',heart. Grace Brov
discipline. As might be Imagined, .M. j if, tne afternoon ' session; ' is end
T. " " ,n T 7 ' , , ! When court adjourned last night It, was
ardent defendant of Dreyfus. Is well pleased , mt tht(l mornlnj 9:30 oVloc Inst-
..... r- "" "' """I of 10. as had been the.rule for, the last f.
tlon that he Is In favor of the suppression! " , , ,' . ,
, Opposing counsel lost, nearly an hour
of courts-martial excent for offense above '
... ..iu -in ..i.i . . .i. ..' 'the close of yesterdsy, afternoon a sess
discipline, which will be tried by the con-,, . '. , . .
u" Th ...T.n. r.m.i th '" d scuss ng the technical, points of at
Ure or m-v he stored M Wtnaeh ,.,.. ' nl Moose lake. The Issue at stake v
th opinion expressed by the first Napoleon ' ""ether or not the drawing showed a an
that "on the continental territory of the Projection of land which was depicted
republl,;" every man was a cltixen before'0"0 of the Ptographs of the scene of
K.i.r ...uu. .,i .h iki. j. .. laiiegea muraor. ummv najuuuimnii
condemnation of the application of special j taken' however, the prosecutor had dn
Jurisdiction to Infringements of the com
mon law by officers, noncommlxsloned of
ficers and soldiers.
Remark of Secretary starts Rouh
House" la Woman's Clab(
at Berlin.'
UERIJ.N; Nov. !4. (Special.) noma time
ago American women In Berlin founded a
woman's club, where no distinctions of
nationality were to be observed.
The other evening Miss Hay, the club
secretary, made a speech which has caused
a split among the Berlin club women. She
vlokiinly. attacked the morality of the Ger
man women and suggested that they should
take as a model their American sisters. She
also Implored all American women living
In Germany to devote their energies to
raising the moral standing of German
omen. She concluded, "Wo must rsiso
them from the slough of Immorality In
which they live."
Hardly had these last words been uttered
when numerous German women present
stormed the platform, uttering fierce cries.
Miss Hay was with difficulty rescued from
the hands of the most excited of the Oer-
mans. Many or tne American women pres
ent, terrified at the anger of the Germans-
rushed out of the room.
Most of the Germans present had come
poat to tne isgmnous. Keeper n vne e. u ; There are today over , Protetunt mls
of the J-tty. When he telephoned the ! lorulries st work In China, nearly all of
new a to the marine bureau he was told English or American. Most of these
that lie must be mad for making the state- , r youruJ pec,p)a tn ,he prime of life. They
ment. When he Insisted upon tho accuracy
of the statement It Is unnecessary to aay
that the greatest excitement prevailed
throughout ilia harbor and the town.
have knowingly and willingly placed them
selves In positions where any outburst of
national passion means death In the most
terrible of forms. And any child knows
that the salaries are not so large that they
can be accused of going abroad for the
, Perhaps the most remarkable of the mis
sionary movements going on lit the orient
todiy can be found In northeastern China
and In Oirra. There communities are betnf
t ii m si .Inwilt wVi ri-ma 1 f,, flirll'
jiUMB-M. sov, -v.-r,. ..... ..v j fX)Ur or flve yo,jnB Amcrlrinil willed at
Sunchnn five years ago. Today they have
Hlatory Enropeaa
Par First Time I
investigates Gold Fields
Thek Jafaae.
HlerUielm and Sunderland
, I..,,.. j , mww 1111 in nimruiiv wmk m nri i mn , . , . i , . . . .
h ituohui t.robablv does not "'". . cam ministers, jowns in ine nisiono .-o
retain bolh
house, as
ted aa laige a residence In London as me
hitter. Though Bunderland house cost an
Immense sum of money. It Is said to be
still only ps'" famished. The cost of
maintaining Blenheim In proper repair is
gbut tTS.OwO a year and the Income of the
duke cats sarcely stand each a strain. The
trobabll'tiee are that both Blenheim nnd
HunderUnid house will be let. though the
former Is something of a white elephant,
even for a millionaire, for It is so enormous
of tlia Indian c'vll service has arrived
i safely at Kalu after an exploring expedl
I lion In western Tibet, along a route r.evor
before traveraed by any European and
marked on no existing maps.
The entire Journey to Naggar extended
over l.uu) miles, of which over WW miles
were In Tibet proper. The highest camp
waa pitched at 17.06" feet. For many weeks
the party never got below 15.00 feet.
Tlia Tlbetana were generally friendly or
Continued eo iooml I'ugt j
In their district eighty churches a-)d !?.')
adherents. It is doubtful whether the his
tory of ar.y land or any time will show so
' gmat a change In so short a period of time.
unless the conversions have been conver
sions toned st the point of the sworl
That there Is nothing forced about this
particular movement is demonstrated by
I the fact that the converts build and pay
I for their own churches, and pay for their
enoed In nhteimng yaas tor xrsnspori. w.n-. Land"-tho bandit realon between
In the course of the tou.- every district t.or4 fcr(J Ms,ni.nur),r, being outwardly
In Western Tloet wss visited except thoee transformed, schools are arising and even
in the southeast corner. h WOmen are comlna from a life of suV
At Chukang Mr. Cslvert found the Indus .j-via to a Ufa of comradeship with
to be a small stream easily fordab'e and thplr jju.bands.
flowing In a narrow, steep valley, barely Clash of Bright Klads.
half a mil wide. Thok Jalune. the famous Th. wiedom of sending to China the pick
gold field, was discovered to be practically of th brajnl of the Christian countries Is
deserted. Mr. Calvert made a thorough In- demonnrated by tha fact that In China the
estlgatlon of tho gold held. He Is the .. st ; n,,,0narlea have to deal with the most
European who lias aver been allowed to do j
thla, - j lOonlluued gu fcecond Page) -
near to. tho closing chapters of hls-nai
five. The Jury was told, In minute de
of the circumstances surrounding the tij
lug of Grace Brown's body, and of Its p
tlon and general outward condition.
Today It Is expected lhat ull the doctf
who. took part In the autopsy will be hei-
There are said to be half a dosen itik)
witnesses and if their testimony proves
to have the important bearing on the -rasa
which Is expected the cross-examination of
the physicians may occupy much more
time than the district attorney anticipates.
In a brief session IWstrlCt Attorney Ward
today failed to reach the evidence of the
physicians. The first Intimation of the de
fense's claim that abrasions on Grace
Rrown's !: were made after It was re
lnoved from the water came out when tha
driver of the wagon In which the body was
taken tu !he station was crows-examined.
He denied that the road was rough.
Court adjourned until Monday morning
and the prosecution will probably swenr
the doctors then.
rtnahat rsterdayt
.1 P.
4 p.
n p.
T p.
Members of Cominc . Legislature Have
Snmcrom Railroad Measures.
Apprehension Felt that Too lfany Cooks
May Cpoil the Broth.
Ho Ambienom Terms Wanted in Act te
Guide Commission.
While Some thenars May Be.Sepe
aary Proposed Measure as Here
Given May Be Found
From a Staff Correspondent.)'
LINCOLN. Nov. 24. (Specll.)-Reporte
I brnurht In by members-elect of the stnta
j lcRlslature are to the effect that numerous
; bills will le introduced giving power tn u
j FtJle Railway commission to do buslne.Hs
I and some apprehension ha been express t
icsi ine nr.liuu Cltv or hi Ms result In the
defeat of the object aimed at by all of
them. Those who have expresed themselves
desire a measure, plain and to the point,
which will leave no doubt of the Intent of
Its provisions.
During the last session of the legislature
j Senator Oeorgo I,. Sheldon, now povernr-
olect. Introduced a bill creating a railway
commission to be comiosd of the governor,
the attorney general and tho state treas
urer, and detlning the duties of this hoard
Because of the, great power conferred upon
the commission the railroad lobby fought
the bill to Its death, after Its author had
mode a gallant fight for its passage. Aj
a basis for a bill to be Introduced this com
ing session It has been sugegsted the Phet
'don bill Is a good one. At this time Governor-elect
Hhcldnn would doubtless sug
gest some changes In the details of tha
powers given tho commission In his ovn
bill, owing to changed conditions, though
as a whole It still meets his Ideas. The bill
introduced by Mr. Hheldon and killed by
the senate Is as follows, with the slight
amendments mude by the senate commit
tee :
For an act to regulate rnllroads, to provld'i
for a railroad commission, to di rtne its
duties, to confer certain powers thereon
snd lo provide for a penalty for the vio
lation ui us orueis and li. the vimatlon
ol this acL
Be It enaetod by tho legislature of the
stste of Nebraska:
Section 1 The governor, the-state treas
urer and the attorney general of this stato
shsll constitute a railroad commission, of
which the governor shall be the presi
de!, t.
Section ? A majority of tho commission
shall constitute a quorum necessary for
the transaction of business. Ail quesilons
before the commission shall be decldotl
by a majority vote.
Section .The railroad commission shsll
neet at lenst once a month, and at such
iiher thne as may ne rieeewiary. for
ransactlim of such busiiKise as msy prop
rly irme hofor it. "An ncCi'Kitff-rerriTfl---hull
be kept of Its rrmellngs. its lnv-stlH-iions.
Its orders and its findings. The tec-
ro or tno commission snail at su
rues ror puoiic inspection.
section Any memner or tne raiiroi;(t
minWnlin .bs secretary of. ssid rem
ission, shall have power to administer
.-Section S Tho term "railroad," ax used
this act. shall be construed to- mean a
ilroad company, or any person, persons,
m, company or corporation engnged ss
common carrier, or carriers, in tnt
insoortail.m .f ptrsons or property by
I from any point In the state of Ne
iska to any other pvlnl within said
Powers Denned.'
action The railroad commission shall
o power:
To adopt such rules .and regulations
may hj- necessary to trnnsuct the busi
s that ma come before It.
To enrcreo tne collection 01 taxea am
uent against any railroad.
To investigate ana nave a general
rvli'lon over any and all railroads of
T. , t ...... i - I ., .-. , I, .1., 1 1 1 , o , .1 n.un. .A.
meat of the nuslness or any railroad.
f. To compel any and all railroads to file
with the railroad .commission schedulws
showing she classification of freight snd
Secretary of Treasury Looks
Case of Shortage of I'nlted
States Funds.
Head of Steel Ball Company Involved
'In Case of Paul O.
' CHICAGO. Nov. 54. Chaunoey L
Graham, vice president of the Steel Ball
company, was arrested last bight by detec
tives from the office cf State'a Attorney
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 24. Secretary of the
Treasury Shaw, who arrived yesterday fron
Kansas City, spent a part of this forenoon
tn close consultation with F. W. Lehinann,
special counsel for the government In the
prosecution of the subtreasury 01,5) short
age esse, Aftor leaving Mr, Lehmann he
went to the subtreasury to ascertain addi
tional Information concerning the condi
tions there.
"I have no Idua when the case will go to
trial." aald the secretary- "As head of the
Treasury department, I am naturally In-
on the Invitation of Mra. Thackeray, wife ucaly on a bench warrant Issued by Judgo tereated deeply In this affair. I have had
of the
United States consul general in
Dike W 111 Hart on Tour of Inspection
of Army. lnelndlna"
LONDON. Nov. S4. (Special.) The duke
of Connaught will start for the east next
month on an official tour as Jaspecruir gen
eral of the forces.
It Is understood that he will visit among
othtr places Ceylon, Hong Kong and Singa
pore. His royal highness will then pay a
visit to India. This will, however, be unr
official. The duke will afterwards make
sn official tour of Canada. He will be ac
companied by the duchess of Connaught
and the Princess Patricia.
Kersten. the charge being uttering fictitious the report 01 Assistant cnued nistes
paper. The accusation grows out of the Treasurer Akins and of the special eoni
Mllwaukse Avenue State hank failure. The mission that, w.: sent here from Washing-su-el
ball concern owes the bank approxl- ton to make an Investigation, but I thought
.netelv lifftoO)) and most of the notes It save' that 1 could get a better understanding of
the rales snd fares and charges for the
ti anstMrtation of persons and property, thai '
I are established and which arc In force,
ti. To comncl railroads to make annuitl
" I reporta and to furnish such other Informii-
44 I tlon uhd reports nt any time as- may be
required, such annual reports snail con
tain whatever Information may be required
by the commission.
7. To compel railroads to construct eurb.
side tracks of a reasonable length, to ele-vat-jra,
tn mills and to Warehouses, as may
be necessary for good service, and for the
relief of the public' -
8. To compel railroads to provide suitable
facilities for the accommodation and com
fort of passengers and for the reception,
transportation and delivery nf property.
i. To prevent competing lines of rail
roads from consolidating or entering, lnt-
any combination that muy eliminate com
pel itlnn.
10. To hear complaints, tn investigate the
same, and lo render such orders and find
ings as may be Just and equitable.
11. To require the attendance of wit
nesses, and the production of all books,
papers, tariffs, contracts, agreements and
documents, relative to any matter under
complaint or Investigation.
12. To prohibit rebates, special rate and
discriminations of every sort to any par.
tlcuiar pcri-m. company, firm, corporation
or locality.
13. To make all necessary rules and reg
ulations ss shall be necessary to requlra
any rntlrnad, or all rullroarfs, to render
good, certain, safe ond efficient service,
without favor. 10 anv iersin, firm, cor
poration or locality whatever; and ta en
force the same.
Swedish Lieutenant Perfects Device
Which lew Works Over a
Short gpace.
STOCKHOLM. Nov. :M (Special.) A
Bwedlah lieutenant. Herr Gang man, who
baa already patented a clever telephone In
vention In England. France and Oermny,
haa apparently solved the wireless telephone
So far telephoning by his method has
only been ponstble between rooms within a
hotel or between passing trains, but the
as security are considered worthless.
The fijeel Ball company, shortly before Its
j business begsn to wane owing to the de-
i cllne In popularity of the bicycle, bought a '
building from Paul O. Btensland, then prea
ident of the Milwaukee Avenue State bank.
It Unproved the building and paid for It i
partly. In the aubseiuent years of the bus- I
inesj relations between the manufacturing 1
company and the bank the bank was trying
to gets its money back. Good money went
after had. Btensland, In a mistaken Idea
of saving liuo.000 he had loaned to the con
cern, loaned more money to keep the busi
ness running.
Mr. Graham appeared -In criminal court
I today and was released on bonds of I'.i.OJO.
1 Presi.ient Wlllism D. Ttlden, president of
the Steel Ball company, surrendered today.
Both men were later Indicted.
the matter If I made a personal Investiga
tion. "That Is as much as I care to say about
the case at present. I shall spend the day
here looking over matters pertaining to the
shortage and will leavo tonight for Pitts
burg. I am expected there Monday to at
tend the dedication of a public building."
t Renegades t amp an . Government
Resrrve and Are Given, Food
anj 1olhlag.
IAD, 8. D -Nov. . 14. The l.'te InUluns
who have been traveling through South ; Ing
ays He Will Mot Change apeeru at
Request of Megroes nf
CHICAGO. Nov. 24,-Benator Tillmsn of
South Carolina passed through Chlrsgo
on his wsy to South Hiven toduy.
When Informed thst the negroes of Chi
cago had protested against the delivery nf
a lecture by him lie said: "I am surprised
that, there should be any talk in this city
of n negro uprising to prevent a lecture
which Is for' the benefit of a hospital which
has never yet dosed its doors to one of the
colored race
pop!e tu think that they can prevent a
senator from the 1'nited Htet-e fiom talk-
They might as well try to stop 1'resl-
(ontrol Over Rates.
II. To prevent unreasonable and unlaw
ful charges of wnaievrr sort, und 10 cnange
alter or amtud any or nil schedules. !
tarins, that are In force, or may hereafter
le put In force, by any railroad, so that
tha rates, fares and changes snail be rv
sunnlile. Just snd equiiaiilp: wherv
certain rales sre or may be 4i force us
provided by law. in winch case the legal
imius stiuil lie ree-itc'ied.
li. To inuke such changes in the schsd.
ulus, time for the running of trains, as
may le neeessary to require sate, good
ant ettjcleiit ser"ices.
1. To enfnreu oil laws of the state rela
tive to r.illroads that now exist, or that
may te lieieafter enacted.
17. To resort to ull lena.1 means within
the power of the state to enforce the nru
vlsloii of tills act.
Section 7 Th riillroad commUslort shaii
lie sublect to maiiiUnius proceedings, by
;ny one should It fil or neglect In the leael
; tu assume or enfoi.e the p,ers conferred
I upon U by this fcet.
I Section -TM railroad commission may
1 apiKiiut a secretarv at a fca'ery nut to ex
ceed eighteen hundred dollars ill KI and
a stenographer at a mlary not exceeding
eight hundred and forty dollars (ltoi is f
annum. The secretary mid stenogTHjint-r
shsll hold ofiice during the pleasure of the
commission and shall perform urh duties
nl commission sitsll require.
Dakota' Into Wyoming in defiance cf the
government's order, arrived at Fort ileade
today, eccompariled by the Sixth I'nlted
States cavalry. Tonight they are camping
on the government-reserve, hiving been
new Invention Is regarded as specially -Irn- given provisions and slothlnff by offloers at
yvtrt-nt tor military puriiosea , Itha fort. 1
He, tlon is-Tlie iallr)d commission shall
It is absurd for the colored' p.Hlh an annual ie.rt, and shall piake
a rvjiOTl lo .uni rra'iiir e.'i-Mn ii inu
legislartire; and such t.ther reports aa mav
l- inulre1 by lw or resolution of eltlier
bian'h nf the i.-nWlature.
S.-ctl,,n Nothing I'i this act shall pre
vent any one (nun bringing suit under the
Jaws of the sts'e Bslnt any rntli-oad: not
siioll it pievent any officer f the. state,
other the rsllroad rnsinilMun from
taking eii-ii ste,e or sm-n prices of ka
nji may necr.i-aai y b er,fore or provent the
violation of Hie laws of the stale by, any
I taiiroad.
. titrctiou 11 N railroad ooinpauy shall a4
dent Roosevelt. I h;iil not charge my
n-ture In the slightest degree. Tiie subject
is 'The Annexation of Culia.' snd this
question I so Interwoven with the ncaro
problem in thl,ccuntry thst 'it will bo
bnposslble fut me to avoid dl, um-ing the
latter. ' . (