Omaha Daily Bee from Omaha, Nebraska on November 2, 1902 · Page 1
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Omaha Daily Bee from Omaha, Nebraska · Page 1

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j The Omaha Sunday. Bee. i PART I. PAGES 1 TO 12. wa?"J igJPVKrvg' kstaiilisiii-:.) junk h, i87i. OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2, 1 002 T WEN T Y-FO U R PAGES. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS. A ROASTS MONEY BAGS Marie Corelli Turna the Viali of Hir Wrath on the Millionaire?. MORGAN COMES IN FOR THE FIRST TOUCH Oarnejia ii Favored with a No Lan Bitter Fotion from Her Pen. AMERICANS HER ESPECIAL ABHORRENCE Calli Them Vulgar and Possessed of Wealth of Dollar and Amraice. ROYALTY'S FRIENDS ARE UP FOR SCORING Accased of Selllna Their lfr at Court to Secure Sont of the Dollars of too Rich ad Ambition. (Copyrighted, 19"2, by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON. Nor. 1. (New York World Cablegram Special Telegram. ) Marie Corelli. who has the reputation of inskltg niore than any living English author out of books, and ia aald to have an Income of $50,000. scores millionaire terribly in a magazine article. "We aee J. I li rpont Morgan, a money octopus, stretching cut greedy tpntacles in every direction," the writes, "atriving to grasp Url'tsn shipping industries and interests everywhere in that devouring, deadly grasp, which If he were permitted to hold, woull r.iean ho los of prretige to our country, though no doubt It might create rejoiJlM In Vmtrlra with many of the more Independently thinking class. "Millionaire Carnegie's money, pitched at the public, savora of patronage w'.'Uh they resent, and of the ostentation which they curtly call swagger." Miss Corelli thinks free libraries by no means essential to happiness, 'wh!l? they may be considered exrrrraely detrimental to the prosperity of authors. ' America la Miss Corelll'i special abhorrence. Hear her: "As a nation of bombast ind swmrT she la a kind of racy show In the world' progress, but her strength Is chiefly centered In dollars. English society 'nas been sadly Svir.r1ied by the American taint. Wealth H excess, wealth in chunks, wealth in great, awkward, unbecoming daba, is plastered by toe merest haphazard tosa of fortune'a dice cn the backs of uncultured. Illiterate persona, who, bowed down like asses beneath the golden burden, are asslninely ignorant of tta highest uses. "Men in high repute for learning, bravery and distinctive merit are shunted off the line to make way for the motor car traffic of plutocrats, who, by dint of push, ef-frontry and braien Impudence manage to shout their income figures persistently In the ear of those whose high privilege It Is to give the lead in aocial affairs. "It would be an easy matter for mo to Came a dozen well known society women , who make a very good thing out. of their loyalty by accepting huge payments In exchange for their recommendations or Introduction to royal personages. These are some of the very ladlea who art most frequently favored by notice at court, who oc cupy the position of being In the swagger et. "Men and women who have the privilege of personally knowing and frequently as aoclatlng with the royal family are known to accept payment for bringing such and such otherwise obscure persons under the Immediate notice of the king. And It la a moat unfortunate and regretable fact that no such obscure persons ever dine with their sovereign without having paid the middleman for the privilege. VALUABLE PAINTING FOUND tawsslt Over Its Sale Is the Meaaa of Revealing; Its Troe Valae. .Copyright. 1902, by Presa Publishing Co.) PARIS, Nov. 1. (New York World Cable gramSpecial Telegram.) An enormously valuable painting., stolen ten years ago, has been mysteriously brought to light by a suit In Wavereghem, little town In west-em Flanders. A decade ago an inhabitant of that commune received a present from an old cousin living In Paris, a painting on panels, composed of six parta. Ignoring Its value, she packed It away In the attic. A year ago she sold the six panels, with a lot oi plants, to a sign and cart painter of the village. The son of the latter dia posed of the lot to an amateur for 110.000. Becauae of a misunderstanding a lawsuit aroae between the buyer and seller. The rase as brought Into court, the panels examined and It waa discovered that the picture in question waa a masterpiece of Albert Durer, representing the apostles which had been stolen from the museum of Munich. It Is valued at $200,000. The signature of the painter Is marked In a corner of the panel. LEOPOLD TOURS PYRENEES Ksaeeted to that He Will His Capital oi Monday. Retara (Copyriahted, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.) BRUSSELS. Nov. 1. (New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) It Is announced that the king of the Belgians, now sojourning In the Pyrenees, will return on November S. At Lua the king atarted on aa expedition to vtalt the circua of Gavar-line. From the village he climbed on foot the five kilometers which separate the view of the terrace of Ponxerple from the town and where he could admire tne grove, which Pyrenees. At 11:30 a. m. the king returned to Lui by Saint Sauvour. He quitted Luz at 4 o'clock that afternoon tor Pau, where, after apendlng the night, he set out for Biarritz. MUCH CONCERN FOR THE KING Net aa Aetlve as Formerly aad His Spirits Show Signs of Flangta. tCopyrtghted. WOt, by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON, Nov. 1. (New York World Ca blegramSpecial Telegram.) The king haa been living quietly sines his return to Lon don. Severs! privets dinner parties which friends bad arranged for him have been cancelled. lie la again under a severe regime. At the Guild hall luncheon he ate nothing but a little chicken and some specially prepared biscuits of his own. He walks little, rises from a sitting posture with evident effort, does not look well and bis spirits show aigns of flagging. There undoubtedly la much concern among his (associates at these symptoms. KING CARLOS IS A GOOD SHOT Has Arreptrd an Invitation to tio on a Hant with the t astrllanes. (Copyrighted. IK by Press Publishing Co. PARIS, Nov. 1. (New York World Ca blegramSpecial Telegram.) Don Carlos (Charles), the fat good-natured king of Portugal, has accepted an Invitation to be one of a grand shooting psrty organised by the marquis of Castalllne on the family estate at St. Cheron The shoot was first erranged for last Thursday, but the king was taken down with the grip on arriving In Paris, kept a prisoner by It In his hotel for a week and la only Just getting about. On h's account the shoot waa postponed until Monday. A special train has been engaged to take the party down. The king paid a visit Incognito to the Oastlnne shooting gallery. He Is an excellent shot and the habitues of the gallery aoon began asking. "Who Is the stranger who la doing auch deadly execution?" When It waa found that he waa the king of Portugal the members of the Plstolot club, who were present, got up a sweepstakes. After a hot contest the king tied with the club champion for first place and finally beat his opponent, winning the silver medal of the club for the distance of twenty-five yards. The target was a life-sized dummy figure of a man. Before entering the sweepstakes the king put a dozen consecutive bullets Into a rabbit at sixteen yards with a revolver. The king's style and coolness elicited unanimous admiration. He shoots equally well with either hand. LAY ALL THE BLAME ON WOMAN Wife of Prlnee WaMemor Said to Have Instigated Obnoxious Siamese Treaty. (Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS, Nov. 1. (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram.) The Franco-Siamese treaty was the handiwork of a re markable woman. Princess Marie of Orleans, the wife of Prince Waldemar of Denmark. In league with Russia, she con spired with Admiral Du Plessis Richelieu the commander of the Siamese navy (whose Siamese title and name Is Phrayah Tchon- ayudh), to acquire and exploit vast areas of territory In the provincea of Chantabam and Battambang. .Through the princess, Richelieu approached M. Delcasse, the French minister, and the czar, who Is an Intimate friend as well aa nephew of Prince Waldemar, could hardly refuae to lend his nfluence to favor his designing niece. The princess made several Journeys expressly o Qua! d'Orsay (the French foreign min- stry) and bad secret Interviews with the French foreign minister. For months M. Delcasse refused to make the sacrifice demanded, but at last the Insistence of the all-powerful Intermediary conquered and France signed the treaty which has caused, so much dissatisfaction here. BILL TO ABOLISH DUELLING Freacbmea at Lst Sea How Rldlen loaa Their A flairs of .'' " Honor Are. ' (Copyrtghtsd. 1902, by Presa Publishing Cv PARIS. Nov. 1. (New York world ca blegram Speelal Telegram.) Senator Max ims Leeomie has Introduced a bill la congress Intended to repress, if not suppress, dueling In Fraace. It Is high time that the burlesques dignified In this country by the name of "affaire of honor" were abol ished. Statistics prove that out of every 100 French duels only four or five en- all the death of one of the principals; that In between fifty and sixty neither adverssry Is touched; that In twenty-five the man In the wrong Inflicts an Injury on the peraon Insulted; that In from fifteen to twenty the results, without being tragic, accords with the aentlment of Justice. The whole thing Is too ridiculous and at laat Frenchmen are beginning to look on the question In a reasonable, practical light. One medical man. Dr. Devillers, suggests as a compromise that the duelist should fire with Inoffensive balls made of candle grease, which would crumble to powder when they struck CAMERA AIDS THE PAINTER Pletares CanBe Copied la One-Fourth the Time Ilea aired by Old Method. (Copyrighted. 1902. by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS, Nov. 1. (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram.) Artist Bech-ard, a pupil and friend of Cabanel, haa dis covered a method by which he can repro duce any subject by photography on painter's canvas, reducing to the minimum the difficult art of painting reproductions. No one has been able to do it hitherto, becauae canvaa ia coated with white lead and tatty substances. By using a photo of the picture on canvas the necessity of spending weeks, perhaps months. In work n the original outline la obviated, as the shading Is faithfully repro duced with the outline by the camera and only the colore have to be filled In. The reproduction of a painting like, for example, "La Poie." In the Tuxembourg, could not be fin'sbed In leas than four weeks by aa artist of average talent. But by photographing the picture on canvas and afterward pnlntlng the colors the whole can be completed In eight daya and, it la claimed. In equally good style. NEW TELEGRAPHY A SUCCESS Transmits Fifty Thousand Words Honr aad Makes "Good Copy." (Copyright. 1902. by Press Publishing Co.) BUDA-PESTH. Nov. 1. New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) The per- fee ted quick telegraphy machines Invented ty Pollak and Virag have been put Into practical use between Buda-Pesth and Preasburg by the Hungarian government and are giving the fullest satisfaction. The machioea turn out long slips of thick paper, with firm, clear writtug, at the rate of 60.000 words an hour In all kinds of weather. KAISER WOULD PLEASE POPE May Visit Rosa oa Occasion Twraty-Flfth Aaalversary of PoatlsT. of (Copvrlghted. lSI. by Preas Publishing Co.) PARIS. Nov. 1. (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram.) A diapatch from Rome says that the emperor of Ger-, many has Informed the Vatican that It Is possible that be will make his visit coincide with the twenty-fifth anniversary of tbs election of Leo XIII to the pontifical throne. That would be March I. LEAVE OUT VICEREINE Lady Carson Gets No Place on the Official Program of Delhi Durbar. MUST STAND AT THE FOOT OF THE THRONE Royal Dnche-i Outranks Her at Proxy Coronation of Her Husband. ALL ARRANGEMENTS FOR AFFAIR MADE Enormous Crowd of Visitors Expected from 111 ParU of the World. LANDLORDS PREPARE TO REAP HARYEST Rents Pat I p to Gnomon Fig-ares aad Hotels to Charge Twenty Five to Forty Dollars Per Day. (Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co LONDON. Nov. 1. (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram) The official program of the Delhi "Curzonatlon" makes no mention of vicereine (formerly Mary Letter of Chicago). She hr.a no official atatus. It recognizes only the viceroy and the duke (King Edward's brother) and the duchess of Connaught, who hsve precedence next after the viceroy. Lady Curzon will stand at the foot of the viceroy's throne with a duchess. In ad vance of all the other titled and official persons. The program provldea that the viceroy shall leave his camp with an escort of Brit Ish cavalry, the imperial cadet corpa and a regiment of native cavalry. He will drive Into the arena with the Imperial cadet corps and a body guard. The viceregal standard will be hoisted and a royal salute will be fired after the viceroy has ascended the throne, and the durbar is opened. The chief herald, with twelve heralds accom panying , him, will ride In after aeveral flourishes of trumpets and will read the proclamation. The royal Imperial standard will then be hoisted, the national anthem will be played and a salute of 101 guns will be fired. When this is finished there will be an other flourish of trumpets and the viceroy will address the durbar. At the close of the addresa the chief herald will call for three cheers for the king and emperor, which will be given, first by the spectators In the amphitheater and Immediately after ward by all the troops outside. The ruling chiefs of India will then ad vance to the dais and offer congratulations to the viceroy, who will receive them stand' lng with the duke of Connaught. The durbar will then cloae and the vice roy and their royal highnesses will depart. Arrangements for the Camps. The arrangement and allotment of the huge camps to be occupied by the viceroy, his aulte, the duke and duchess of Connaught, the Indian princes and the enormous crowd of visitors which too occasion la drawing from all ' parts of the empire has reached an advanced stage. Forty thousand tents will be required, A complete system of railways Is being provided to connect the various camps which will almost completely surround the city of Delhi. Season tickets are to be issued for the durbar fortnight at 10 rupeea for ordinary and 25 rupees for special tralna. Twelve trains will run rontlnuoualy at ten-minute Intervals, conveying 1,500 passengers. i complete Installation of postal and tele graphic stations is also being fixed up. One notable feature of the camp la to be magnificent three-court polo ground, each court 300 yards long and 200 wide, the total field for play available being nearly forty acres. House rent in Delhi is going up. Owners are asking big prices. The Msam of Hyder abad (a native ruler of the highest rsnk has offered $25,000 for the use of a club houae In Delhi during the festivities. The British government Is offering board and lodging at $15 a day, but hotel proprietors charge from $25 to $40. SEPARATE CHURCH AND STATE BUI Which Will Revolutionise UaTlona Affairs la French Republic. Re (Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co PARIS. Nov. 1. New York World Cable gram Special Telegram.) M. Ernest Roche has introduced a bill here for the sup preeslon of the budget of state religion. ! Thla provides that subsidized churches shall In the future be separate from the state, that the government ahall renounce the concordat and all other pacta with different churches, sustained by the state and that the embaasy at the Vatican be abolished. It grants to all congregations the privilege of buying or renting their present places of worship and further provides that the resources to become available by the opera-tlon of this law ahall be uaed for the establishment of a retreat for the pensioners of the work. MANY MORMCW CONVERTS Ministers of National Cherrh la West, phalla Greatly Eselted Over It. (Copyright. 19I. by Press Publishing Co.) BERLIN. Nov. 1. (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram.) Mormon apostles ftre busy in Westphalia, one of the chief manufacturing centers of Germany. Their success has been auch that pastors of the naticnal church are Indignant at having doctrines taught from pulplta which they stigmatize as false. The Mormon agitators have opened a chapel In Bielefield the capital of Westphalia, within a month and have made 600 converts. The police are watching them narrowly, ready to pounce on them at the first opportunity. BOER GENERALS DISCOURAGED Dewet Fears that British Cablaet Will Not Permit His Retara to Africa. (Copyrighted. 1M. by Press Publishing Co ) LONDON. Nov. 11. (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram.) The World correspondent learns on the best of authority that the visit of Generala Botha and Itelarey to the United Statea depends upon the Kritlhh cabinet's disposition in regard to further appeal for a loan lo rehabilitate Boer agriculture. General Dewet returns to South Africa convinced that the Boera need expect nothing beyond what they tan do for themselves. His one fear waa that the British government might prevent his going hums. ORATORY EASILY INSPIRED Sasrared Water the Favorite Beverage of Frearh Statesmen Dsn las; Debate. (Copyrighted. lfr2, by Tress Publishing Co.) PARIS, Nov. 1. (New York World CablegramSpecial telegram.) The lively scenes at the sittings of the French Cham ber of Deputies would hardly lead one to uppose that the beverage most In demand by the orators Is sugared water. Aa soon as a member mounts the tribune liveried flunkey follows at his heels with a glass containing the drink preferred ty the orator, which a bar attendant prepares as soon as the name Is called. With rare xceptlons the politicians take sugared ve er, sometimes with a dash of rum, torn coffee and bordeaux weakened with water. Beer la never asked for. In winter hot milk la in favor. When ex-Premier Wal- deck-Rosseau apeaks he sips a lass of pure water with a few drops of gum eyiup. Ex-Premier Mellne takes bordeaux with water. Premier Combes, ex-Premier Rlbot, Camilla Pelletan, Delcasse, Jonnart, Denya. Cochin, General Andre and the Count of Mun all are content with sugared water. It la relsted that a menial once took to Lockroy cold coffee Instead of sugared wa- er. Lockroy. er.Ied out, "I am poisoned." and for a fef -utes great confusion pre vailed, but the truth became known the chsmbr ounded with hearty laugh- ter. TRAN? T.L IS NOT PACIFIED Feell w etween Dutch and Brltoa omlnsr More Acute as ', , Time Passes. (f .g-ht. 1902. by Press Publishing Co.) U-TOX, Nov. 1. (New York World Ca blegramSpecial Telegiam.) The chasm between the Boers and the British is growing wider. All the Dutch women and chil dren In Cape Colony wear the Transvaal colors. A generation Is being raised up hlch will be more difficult to handle than the present one. The blacks have taken possession of the bulk of the Boer farms and refuse to hand them over to the repatriated owners. British officials Invite the Boers to retake poasesslon by force, but the latter decline to do so. The disbanded colonial forces are thor oughly disaffected owing to the nonfulfillment of the promises made by the authorities who enlisted them. Insufficiency of native labor prevents the expected mining developments, while the mine owners have to face threats of heavy taxation for war. The national scouts dare not venture outside the British military posts. Four were found one morning recently laid out dead at the toot of the Kruger monument in Pretoria, their skulls split open. CR0KER IS OUT OF POLITICS Former Boss of Tammany Haa So Gaess to Make on Taes-day'e Resa.lt, (Copyright. 1902. by Press Publishing' Co.) LONDON, Nor. 1. (Netr'Tork World Ca blegramSpecial Telegram ) Richard Oro-ker has Uttla woC- .tpas-a asarjtj J hough toi the outcome of the election next week In New York. Politics noNlonger arouses him. "I cannot say anything about the political situation In New York, because I know nothing about it." Mr. Croker said: "I have formed no opinion whether Coler will be elected. I simply don't trouble one way or the other." It Is apparent that racing has supplanted Mr. Croker'a old love of politics. He is ever ready to talk about the thoroughbreds and the turf.. "I think Mr. Whitney is a magnificent sportsman," Mr. Croker said. "He has done a lot for the advancement of the English turf. He now has a splendid stable and will do better next season. I race only In a very small way, but am aa enthusiastic about it as ever. It is a grand pastime." EMPEROR EVOLVES A DRAMA Story Is Made to Infold the Greatness of the House of Hohensollern. (Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co. BERLIN, Nov. .1 Emperor William and Joseph Lauff. his court poet, have been collaborating on a drama entitled "Under the Helmet." The hero ia the great elector. Frederick William of Brandenburg, who died In 1688. Lauff, however, haa only contributed the mechanical part. The plot and the story have been worked up by the emperor. The play will be produced soon in Wiesbaden. It deals with ! the Invasion of Brandenburg in 1675 by the Swedes and their repulse, and also with the events which led to the great elector becoming the undisputed master of Pomeranla. There are some prodigiously long speeches sbout the glory and grandeur of members of the bouse of Hobenzollern and their mission In the world. A soothsayer Is made to prophecy greatness for the bouse in the coming years and to hint that Emperor William will be the dominating power in Europe. SPAIN HAS ASEC0ND TRACY Seta Aathorltles at Deftaace aad Kills aad Robs at His Owa Pleasare. (Copyrighted, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS. Nov. 1. (New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) Spain baa a reincarnation of Tracy by the name of Toribes, who sets the police and people alike at defiance. Dispatches tell of his recent encounter in the mountaina of Graviaa with two gendarmes who struck out in pursuit of him. He outdistanced them, but noticing a peasant In the field, took refuge behind him for a minute and setting his gun across the frightened man's shoulder, fired at one of the gendarmes, wounding him seriously. He goes to and fro In the villages, committing thefts and the g n-dariaes pursue him ia vain. He even appears to have a double, but the false Toribes la no more to be caught than the real. The governor of the province has offered 2,000 pesetaa for his rapture. SHOCKING TO ESTHETIC TASTE Paris Caaaot Staad a Brick-Red Postage Stamp with la. artistic Deslca. (Copyright. 1901. by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS. Nov. L (New York World CablegramSpecial Telegram.) Postage stamps of 16 centimes, issued some time sgo, never found favor in Paris. Their brick red color, aa well as their design, were found objectionable. To aatlsfy the artistic taste of the French capital another stamp will shortly replace the old. It will be bright red. but of a more pleasing shade, and the design will be wholly changed. POLITICIANS TALK BIG In Most States Both Parties Claim A p- , . . i jjivwumug i ivhht. FINAL FORECASTS ARE MADE PUBLIC Leaders Tall What Thej Hope Tiesday Will Do for Them. IN MOST PARTS SMALL CHANGES LIKELY General Feeling is Apathetio Owiag to the Absence of Important issues. FEW STATES ARE FOREGONE CONCLUSIONS Mississippi Haa Daly Oae Ticket aad , la Others Opinion la So Well Known that All May Pick Winners. DE3 MOINES. Nov. 1. With the close of the campaign In Iowa Interest centers In the congressional contests, two of which are conceded to be close, although the repub licans will not admit the possible defeat of any of their candidates and the democrats are claiming five doubtful districts. Chairman Ppence of the republican state central committee said tonight: "The state will go republican by at least 65,000. Every congressional district Is safe. The majorities will run from 1,000 to 12,- 000." Chairman Jackson of the democratic committee said: "The democratic rarty will carry at least two congressional districts in the state. Of this there can be no doubt. There are at least five where we have a chance to win. The republican majority in the state will not be more than 35,000." Local developments of the last ten days have directed attention to the First dis trict, where Congressman Hedge, repub lican, la opposed by John Craig. The dis trict Is now considered to be entitled to rank with the Second district, where William Hoffman Is the republican and M. J. Wade the democratic candidate, as a close district. The democratic leaders also classify the Sixth, Third and Fourth aa doubt ful. Colorado Republicans Hopeful. DENVER. Colo. Nov. l.-In the campaign now drawing to a close the principal issue is the United States senatorshlp. As seventeen of the eighteen hold-over senators are democrats, there is not much doubt that Senator Teller will be re-elected by the Incoming legislature. There are six state tickets In the field. democratic, republican, popliat, socialist socialist labor and prohibition D. B. Fairley, chairman of the republican state committee, tonight predicted the election of the entire republican ticket oy a plurality of 8.000 to 10,000. Mllton Smith, chairman of the democratic state committee, said: "Colorado will give 13.000 tt ,00 plurality forlrABOjwayr..i reaooayxor governor, ana eiect tnree aem- ocratlc congressman. Tne aemocrats win i elect fourteen or tne eignteen state sens- Accotding to the bylaws of the organita-tora. and they have seventeen of the eight- Uon the company Is given thirty days to een noia-overs. iney win eiect miy oi im aixty-nve memners oi tne nouse. ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Nov. l.-The republicans claim they will carry Missouri by from 10.000. to 15,000. The democrata declare they will have a majority of 30.000 and that the largest vote polled in an off year will be cast. In St. Louts the democratic and allied public ownership parties are confident of victory. Democrata Rive ap Kansas. TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. 1. Kansas is finish lng the quietest state campaign in lta his tory. The republican and democratic chairmen have Issued their forecasts, each claiming the state by a good majority. The demo cratic managers privately concede, how ever, that the chances for the election of the republican ticket are good as far as the state is concerned. The democrats Insist at the same time that they have a good chance of carrying the legislature on account of the factional differences that have resulted among the republicans from the senatorial fight. It Is possible that the democrats will make gains In some counties The legislature, when elected, will have to contend with a fierce three-cornered fight for United Statea aenator, the prln clpala of which are Charles Curtis, Con greSBtnan Chester I. Long and Governor W. E. Stanley. Senator Harris, democrat. Is a candidate for re-election to the sen ate. ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 1. The campaign just closed has been very quiet and tonight the republican committee claimed the en tire ticket would be elected by at least 23,000 plurality, and the democratic com mittee made a claim for a like plurality for Rosing. The chances seem to be rather more favorable to the republican claim. For congress they seem to be well assured of six out of the nine districts. Oaly One Ticket. JACKSON, Miss., Nov. 1. But little in- terest has been manifested in next Tucs- day s election, as there will be no opposl- tion to tne democratic congressmen to be elected. RALEIGH. X. C. Nov. 1. Under the constitutional amendment which dlsfran rhlses Illiterate negroes in North Carolina only 10.000 negroes have registered, and the democratic majority, It Is claimed, will be much larger than usual In the state election. Of ten congressmen the demo crata claim nine. It la predicted the gen eral assembly will be four-fifths democratic and thla Insures the defeat of Senator Prltchard, republican. NEW YORK, Nov. 1. The leaders of both parties are predicting majorities of 40,000 or 60,000 for their respective tickets. On Wall street today the betting wss two to one on Odell and many firms placed from $1,000 to $5,000. There was plenty of money to bet at 10 to 6, but the democrata asked better odds. The Wlscoasla Leclslatare. MILWAUKEE, Nov. 1. The Wisconsin legislature will undoubtedly be republican. In the congressional fight the republicans are practically sure of the First, Second, Third, Fourth, Seveath, Eighth and Eleventh districts. The Sixth district is generally conceded to the democrata. In the Ninth and Fifth the democrats have a chance. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 1. The campaign practically closed In Alabama tonight. There Is no doubt of an overwhelming majority for the democrats. BALTIMORE Nov. 1. The campaign in Maryland clcaed toolght with republican and democratic leaders both expressing confidence. The election will be only for congressmen. The present six repreeeotsllvee (Continued oa Second Page.) THE BEE BULLETIN. Forecast fnr Nebraska Fair and Cooler Sunday; Monday fnlr. rage i orrm noiiiH niiiiossirri. Vlrerlne Left Out nf Darhar. Forecasts of the F.lcrtlon. Nebraskana Defeat the Indians. 8 Registration 4,no Short. Farewell Ranqaet to Dickinson. Arbitrators Toar Coal Mines. 3 Mr Ben find nets Death Penalty. Sews from Nebraska Towns. 4 Report Stirs Ip Strikers. South Omaha News. B Mills .4 re Short of t out. Moltnena a tinnd Witness. A Past Week In Omaha Sorlrt. T Progress of l.oenl Campalan. 8 News from Council Bluff. I Events In Iowa Towns. Lincoln Roys Rent Omaha. 1(1 Results of Font Bull tinmea. firand Stnnd at ( hlrssn Collapses, 11 Weekly Review of Sports. President Goes Turkey llnnllng. 14 Amusements and Maale. lit In the Domain of Women. IS Editorial. 23 Story, "ThnrotiKhhrrris." 23 Markets and l lnnnclal. Temperatare at Omaha Yesterdayi Hoar. Dcir. Ilnnr. Ueg, ft a. an KM 1 p. ra ...... 7t Ha. in Rh a p. m ..... . ?il 7 a. m A7 it p. m 71 H a. m r7 4 p. mi. Tit H a. m .N .1 p. m 71 10 a. m...... ti H p. m IU 11 a. ni wt 7 p. in tiM ia ni n p. in (Kl RESIXTS OF FOOT HALL U AMES, Nebraska 2H, Haskell Indians . Lincoln H. S. IN. Omaha II. S. O. Doda-e Mil lit (.unnls U, Malvern ). Doanr Collese a. Hrllevae t olleae . Fremont 11. S. 12. Colnmuos H. S. . Reatrlce II. S. 27, Hebron II. S. . Iowa 'Varsity 12, Ames tl. Minnesota 12. Urlnnrll ). foe College IS, Iowa Normal 12. Simpson U, Drake Inlverslty ft. Cedar Falls H. S. IS. Wnvrrly O. Mlehlaran , Wisconsin O. Pennsylvania State (. avy O, Harvard 23. Carlisle O. Vale , West Point U. Illinois 47. Indiana O. Pennsylvania 17. Columbia (). Princeton lo. Cornell tt. Lehigh 41. Istoo O. Missouri 28. Wnsbbnrn O. Aberdeen It. Huron tl. Lafayette tt. Brown 5. STRIKE IS NOT A PROBABILITY C'oadaetors, Trainmen and Switch- sea to Submit New Schedule of Wanes to Southern Pnrlflc. OAKLAND, Cal., Nov. 1. Within the next few daa the Orders of Railway Conductors, Trainmen and Switchmen will submit a schedule of wages to the Southern Pacific company. The requests of the men are very much the same aa those submitted by the en- gineers. firemen, telegraph oDcrators and otneri. An Increaae of 15, to 20 per cent ! uaiter together- wltfh- 'a-tMilftrrta . rat at wageg on ,n the divisions of the Atlantic 4 pacnc system make anawer to the men The daneer o , nerat ,trli, on the Southern Paclflc llne. la no, ,hoUEht to be rea, Tte h-adg of th d(,nartrnpn, are united in saying that the possibilities of a great railroad strike are so small that it cannot be considered even a possibility. The men bold equally pronounced views. The conservative organizations have al ways had the entire confidence of the company and there have been no differences that have not been amicably aettled. GUARDS GOAL WITH KNIFE Nesrro Stabs Player to Preveot Hli from Maklna; a Touchdown. MOUNT VERNON, X. Y.. Nov. 1. David Smith, a young negro, while trying to meke touchdown In a foot ball game today. was stabbed twice by Mathew Jenkins, a negro, and fullback on the opposing team. Smith got the ball and made a dash for the enemy's goal. He passed , all his opponents except Jenkins. Ab he approached Jenkins the latter drew a knife and threatened to stab him if he tried to reach the goal. Smith kept on and Jenkins raced after n,m- catching him just as he was about to rrOM ,Iie llDe- an1 "tabbed him in the chin and abdomen. The wounds are serious. IOWA BOY SHOOTS COMRADE Then Tries to Kill Himself After. wards, Driven Mad by Remorse. OTTTJMWA, la.. Nov. 1. While hunting near here today Arthur McCune, 10 years old, shot and probably fatally wounded his playmate, Clare Baker, son of B. D. Baker, a local capitalist. The shooting was accl- dental When McCune realized what he had done he tried to kill himself, but was restrained I by a third boy. The boys then hailed a twitch engine and took their wounded com. panion home. FOWLER'S MANAGER RESIGNS Packlaa; House Head Will la Future Devote His Attention to Private lateresta. KANSAS CITY, Nov. 1. U. S. Epperlee who haa been with the Fowler Packing company for twenty-two years, today retired from the management of that company to give hla attention to his personal Interests, The Fowler employes presented a solid silver service of 103 pieces to him. Movemeals of Ocean Vessels Nov. 1 At New York Arrived Auguste Victoria, from Hamburg: Cieorgle. from Liverpool: fit. Paul, from Southampton. Sailed New York, for Philadelphia: Mexaiia. for Lon don: I-ahn, for Uenoa and .Naples; l'in land, for Antwerp; Moltke, for Hanibum Rotterdam, for Rotterdam: I.a (iafceogne, for Havre; Etruria. for l.iveruool. At Cherbourg Sailed 8l. Louis, for New York. At London Sailed Mlnnetonka, for Xew York. At Antwerp tialled Frlesland, for New York. At Havre Sailed La Lorraine, for New lorn New York. Sailed I mi.rU. for New York. At Uoeeiihtown Sailed Cymric. from Liverpool, for New York. At Southampton Sailed Ht. Louis, for New Yi rK. via Cherbourg, and pasi-.t'J l)nrl I'astle at l.'. . in. At Hamburg Arrived Columbia, froni New York. At (iiiex Arrived United States trar.s- ?ort M.CIellan, from Manila, lor New ork. At Yokohama Arrived Nippon Maxu, from Ban Francisco. SCALP THE INDIANS Booth's Oomhnsiers Demonstrats Their Superiority in the West. FINAL SCORE TWENTY-EIGHT TO NOTHING Nebraskans Only Able to Score One Touch dawn in First Half. POUNDING OF INDIAN LINE TELLS LATER In Second Half Cornhuskera Go Through and Around at Will, INDIANS PLAY PLUCK1LY TO THE END I.laeup Filled with Substitutes Wliea Final Whistle Rlows aad the Nebraskans Are Hailed Victors. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. Nov. 1. (Special Telegram.) The fair escutcheon of the University oi Nebraska for the foot ball season ot 1902 Is still unsullied by defeat. Before an assemblage of 4,000 noisy enthusiasts th Cornhuskers today achieved a crushing triumph over the redoubtable Haskell Indians, the final score standing 28 to 0. The red men were all who dared dispute Nebraska's claim to supremacy in the Missouri valley and the result clinches beyond question or quibble the Cornhuskers' right to the title. Although excelling In all departments ol the play, the pale-faced warriors were plainly in superior physical condition, and the grinding, gruellug onslaughts hurled at the opposing llne by Booth's pupils wore down the aborigines as a millstone grlndi the grain. Hefore the final call of tlma half of the Haskell ilneup waa filled by substitutes. Nebraska wss unrelenting In its attack and tore around and through Its opponents, never ceasing until the goal was crossed and the coveted touchdown chalked up in Its favor. The red men bore up under the brunt of battle with unflinching determination and the energies ol the Cornhuskers could only amass a soli tary touchdown In the first half of the play. But in the final moments the Indiana gave way before the resistless chsrges of thell adversaries, the spirit of the red msn wst humblfd and four more touchdowns were garnered by the Nebraskans ere the whistle brought the contest to a close. Analysis of the Game. A summary of the gains scored by bott teams shows that the Cornhuskers ad venced the oal almost tight yards to on foot for the aborigines. On the defens Nebraska stood like a stone wall, and although the Indians' back field threw themselves into line with catapultlc force, tht Cornhuskers' forwards almost Invariablj plunged into the play and checked It before any (.round was gained- The favorite formation of the red men was effected with both tackles playing behind the line. Early in "the" 'game they ptloed .-lhetr' dlstahcf several times, but Nebraska soon solved It nnd the lay thereafter became almost useless. Nebraska's close formations and masset on tackle worked with clacklike precision, the runner breaking through for long and steady gains. Quick openings and straight plunges through tho line by the halfbacks, however, demonstrated the lmpotency ot the single Hue defense offered by the Indians, und most of the Cornhuskers' touchdowns were achieved by the use of this style of play. Bender and Bell broke through the Indian tarklea time after time for gains varying from five to thirty yards. The Nebraska tacklea and guards were plainly superior to their opponents, the Cornhuskers' line men throwing back the plunges of the Indians' backs, or when on the offense opening holes through which the Nebraska backs plowed for monotonous gains. Almost Score. Haskell played furiously In the first mo menta. The Indians kicked off and Nebraska carried the ball by a series of plays to the middle of the field. Then the red men held and forced Nebraska to try a trick. The quarterback kick was bungled by a faulty pass and Haskell took the ball. The Nebraska defense, however, held firm and Haskell waa forced to punt. Ne braska could not gain and the red men again captured the oval. At this juncture they called their repertoire of tricks Into play. On a delayed pass Balne, the Indiana' giant left half, skirted Nebraska's left end and before the dazed Cornhuskers were awake to the situation be had raced down the field and was across the Nebraska goal. The audience sat almost stupefied; the vaunted Cornhuskers had been scored on and humiliated and the Indiana were In the lead. But Balne had not scored after all. The referee pointed out the Imprint of the Indian's shoe spikes just on the outside of the chalked boundary line as he raced down the side of the field, where he had been crowded by the efforts of the Nebraska tacklers to bring htm down. The ball was brought back to the forty-yard line and put In play. This disconcerted the Indians, and while charging with almost savage fury, they were scarcely after that factors In the game. Nebraska's first touchdown came after a fumble by Miguel, the Indian fullback, ot one of Benedict's punts. Cortelyou cap. tuted the ball on the Haskell five-yard line und a mass on left tackle, with Bender carrying the ball, sufficed to take It over. Here the Indlrns braced and, although Nebraska carried tho oval twice to within five yards of another touchdown, faulty generalship and the strength of the Haskell de. fenre cheated Booth's men out of further scores In the half. Nebraska Resistless la Laat Half. Nebraska entered upon the final half with resistless fury. Within ten minutes they had advanced the ball to the Indians' thirty-yard line. Here the Cornhuskers' left wing opened a gap In the opposing line and Ilka a flash Bell shot through and was on bis way for the goal. The Indian fullback tackled poorly, Bell hurdled hla outstretched arms and hurled himself across the line with two redmen clinging to his hips. Bell's feat was duplicated by Bender later in the half. A quick opening through tackle yielding a thirty-yard run and another touchdown. Mlckel tt fullback hurdled the Indian line often and effectively. His successor. Englehart repeating the performance. Benedict, fhedd and Cortelyou ! "f thflr dashes yielding twenty and thirty ar1s. In returning punls Benedict's prow. era at dodging bordered on the brilliant. He fclso punted superbly, and before the Injury and retirement of Fallls. the Indian kicker, (he pair waged a very pretty duel at the kicking game. Haskell was weakened early In ths game by (be enforced retirement of Balne, their plungiug halfback. Balne lost but temper

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