OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 30, 1900, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1900-11-30/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

The Omaha Daily Bee.
ESTABLISHED JTJXE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER JO, 1000 TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
MM DROP TO DEATH
Srrentj-HTO Prnons Crash Through Hoof of
Glut Works.
TEN ARE KILLED AND FIFTY INJURED
Pinhled Yictimi Boast on Fursum in
Sight of Frienda,
WERE WATCHING CLOSE FOOT BALL GAME
Iim Amphitheater for 'Varsitj-8tanford
Contest in San Francisco.
ROOF GIVES WAY UNDER GREAT STRAIN
'Weight of Five Hundrrd Pcraona
l'rorm Too ftrrat Dnnirer He
UUed, tint Not In Time to
lie Averted.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 20. By tho col
lapse, of tho root of the San Francisco and
Pacific glass works at Fifteenth and llryant
troots this afternoon about sixty persons
wore more or less Injured, bouio of them
fatally. At 3:15 o'clock tho number of dead
was reported as ten.
Tho victims woro watching the foot boll
Kam between tho Stanford and University
of California teams when tho roof beneath
thoui gave way, precipitating them to the
floor of tho factory. Some of them fell upon
the furnaces and ono man of unknown
Identity was burned almost to a crisp. Tho
crash of the falling root whs heard a great
distance away and thousands of people hur
ried to tho scene. Messages were sent to
the city receiving hospital and the morgue
and all tho avallablo ambulances wcro hur
ried to the spot.
At tho Central receiving hospital at 1
o'clock Ave of tho Injured had been re
ceived. At the tlmo of tho accident there
whs but ono dector on duty at tho hospital
and he was totally unablo to attend the
casen as they came In. A summons was
sent out Immediately calling upon doctors
In the neighborhood to come and render
assistance.
Owing to tho confusion existing at that
tlm'i the nomo of but one of the injured has
been learned. That ono was Al Essmann,
who was frightfully cut about the head and
faco.
Hoof Collnnaed Under Crowd.
Tho crowd was gathered upon tho roof
of a building directly over the furnaces of
the glass works. When the roof collapsed
overy occupant was precipitated upon tho
heated top and rolled off. Fully forty were
Injured, nearly all of them seriously. Seven
of tho dead aro boys ranging In age from
ten to fifteen years. They were found lying
In a row and most of them were badly
mangled.
Thero were at least 200 pcoplo on the
root when It collapsed, and of theso at
least sixty went down. Those who were
forlunitto enough to bo on a olM Hoctlon
of tho building scurried down and helped
removo tho Injured. Tho heat around the
furnaces was so great, however, that to
many no assistance could be rendered and
they slowly roasted to death. Not 200
yards away wero 20,000 peoplo watching
tho foot ball gamo and whun the news
becamo known there was Intenso excitement
among them. Tho UHhcrs went through tho
crowd calling for doctors and many sur
goons hurriedly left tho gamo. Tho living
victims from tho disaster wero taken to
various hospitals. Tho Southern Pacific
hospital, within two blocks of tho glass
works, was soon overcrowded and many
wounded had to bo turned away.
They woro hurried to St. Luke's, the city
rocclvtng hospital and nearby drug stores.
So scattered are they among tho various
institutions that it Is Iraposslblo to toll
exactly how many wcro hurt or how seri
ously they wero Injured.
The coroner did not have enough wagoni
to remove tho dead and they were taken
away In express wagons. Many elegant
private carriages wero waiting outsldo tu
foot ball grounds and they woro pressed
Into servlco to take awuy the woundid.
A high fonco surrounds tha glass woiks
grounds and thousands of people attempted
to got Inside. They were restrained with
dlfflculty by a largo force of police.
Llat of Head nnd Injured.
About seventy-five persons fell through
tbo roof upon the rcdhot furnaces and glass
vats bolow. All were horribly burned and
It Is feared that In nddltlon to the ten
deaths already reported there will be sev
eral more.
Tho dead:
william Valencia,
george ext ell.
edwin fla11aven.
m. vandigina.
j. a. mulroony.
thomas j. rippon.
thomas oakes.
w. ii. iiaciifelt.
two unidentified men.
Tho Injured: Walter OrlfTIn, George
Campbell, (lcorge Miller, Louis Cooper, John
Lane, L. E. McCauloy, V. Frechtler, Jesse
Cohen, Clarence Burns, Harold Palmer,
Martin Traynor, John Brough, Fred Garlty,
It. E. Easman, William Hauacb, Leon Ger
ard, Clarence Burns, E. Frechler, John
Doylo, Fred Bowlnklo, Oeorgo C. Miller,
Arthur Otsen, George Hensor, Frod Hart
man, John Houser, Thoodoro Baker,
George Pelle, Ed Hornsc, James Bowon,
Carroll Harold Palmer, Albert Gerko,
Georgo Campbell, Albert Loux, Qeorge Mor-
ahat, William Conway, Darcy, W. Qrant,
Otto Bennelster.
Tho manager of the glats works realized
tho danger before tho accident occurred
and had sent for the police to compel tho
crowd to leave. Just as a squad of officers
arrived from tho city hall tho roof wont
down.
THREE CRUSHED IN A BOX CAR
Trro Trunin and a Ilor , ndly
Krulaed In n Wreck on the
Union I'HclUc,
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Nov. 29. (Special.)
A disastrous wreck occurred at Castle
nock, a few miles west of Evanston, on
tho Union Pacific yesterday. A car In a
freight train loaded with steel rails Jumped
tho track and ditched flvo other cars.
An Ogden boy named Thomas F. Wheel
wright and two unknown tramps occupied
tho car that first Jumped the track. Thoy
were stationed at either end and when
tho crash earuo they wcro pinned down
by the ends of tho rails and horribly In
jured. Wheelwright was taken to Ogden.
No bones were broken, but his bruises are
serious. Ho had been at work In the coal
mines at Kemmvrer. Ilia Injuries aro not
fatal.
The two tramps were brought to tho
Wyoming general hospital at Itock Springs.
Both were crushed and will probably die.
Tho wreck delayed trade for several hours.
PRAISES ft&JHE CANADIANS
Knsllah (I til c&fiJo ''ilnie Hetarn-
intf o I itnt rfc"" r
llrnv.3
LONDON, Nov. 23. A dctaTU
men belonging to the lloyal Can?
went, Colonel Otter commanding, wh
Just reached England from South Africa .u
tho Hawarden Castle, nrrlved In London
today and proceeded to Kensington bar
racks. Blncu their arrival at Southampton,
whero they were welcomed by Major Gen
eral Hobert MacOregor Stewart, tha Cana
dians havo everywhere been greeted with
tumultuous applause.
General Stowart mado a brief speech to
the Canadian j, during the courso uf which
ho said Englishmen rejoiced at their
bravery and deeds Just as much as they
rejoiced over the honors achieved by tho
homo troops and their kinsmen from all
tho colonies brought together by tho war.
Colonel Otter expressed hla thanks for
tho sympathetic utterances nnd tho
Canadians took tho train for London.
Tho reception of tho Canadians In London
was moat enthusiastic. Largo crowds at tho
railroad station cheered and rcchccred them
along tho wholo routo from the station to
the barracks, whero cordial throngs awaited
them. Including many Canadians.
Tl,n tnon marched In splendid order nnd
at reared to bo In perfect condition. When
they wcro drawn up in tho barracks' square
tho duko of Aborcom, chnlrman of the re
coption cmmlttoe, congratulated tho Ca
nadians on their achievements.
General Trotter followed In a similar
strain. Ho also read a letter irom mo
duko of Connaught, eulogizing mo worn
of the Canadians.
rho contlncent consists of Companies A,
B and I. Tho composite regiment of tho
Household cavalry also returned on tho
Hawardnn Castle. Thu trooporB' arrival
in London was marked by the scones of
enthusiasm which havo so often been re
hearsed In tho metropolis during tho last
year. Great crowus awaucu mo cvhj
men and tho cheering was lusty and long
throughout their march to their quarters.
Paddlngton, whero they detraineu, was
ablaze with color, as wcro tho streets
alone tho routo. Several regimental bands
added to tho general gaiety nnd tho throngs
sang "God Savo tho Queen."
A nortlon of tho Household cavalry ae-
tnehment proceeded to Windsor, whero they
wcro received at tho railroad Htntlon by
tho mayor and corporation. Cheering thou
sands lined tho beflagged routo to the cas
tlo, whero tho homecoming warriors
mnrched past tho queen and members, of
tho royal family.
Tho Canadians will proceed to wmasor
tomorrow morning and will thero bo re-
vlowed by tho queen.
LIVERPOOL. Nov. 29. Tho lord mayor
entertained another contingent of home
ward bound troops today at the town hall
hero. A dramatic feature of tho enter
tainment was a speech by Private Molloy,
who has been rondorcd sightless by a
bullet, which traversed both temples. Mol
loy. who was supported by a comrade on
each Bldo, related how ho left his uni
versity to servo the empire. Ho Bald he
had no regret for bo doing, ns tho "truly
bravo should bo ready to accept the vicissi
tudes of fortuno with fortitude."
FAMINE FUNDS GETTING LOW
Provincial Council I'etltlona Itnaalnn
Government for Grant with
Which to Feed the llnnirrjr.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 29. Baku Is
crowded with agents of Russian and for
eign capitalists and syndicates, who are
necking oil lands under conditions more
favorablo to tho small capitalists than
formerly.
It. Is reported that tho Moscow refineries
have sold largo orders of sugars, Intended
for Japan, at prices undor the Austrian
and German bidders.
Tho Bossarablau Zomstvo, or provincial
ccuncll, has petitioned the government for
a grant of 500,000 roubles, to be devoted to
the use of tho famine sufferers. This In
dicates that tho provincial funds are be
coming exhausted.
Tho Governmental Gazette of Finland de
clares It Is not true that tho government
of Wlborg will bo detached from Finland
nnd united to Russia proper at tho begin
ning of tho new year.
M. Bobrlkoff, the minister of education,
has requisitioned copies of all the history
and geographical text books used In the
Finnish schools.
BOERS REACH ORANGE RIVER
Fire Into Itrltlnh Camp on Cape Col
ony Side, Killing- One Man nnd
Wounding Two.
COLESBERO, Capo Colony, Nov. 29.
Boer raiders havo reached tho Orango river.
They havo fired Into the British camp, on
tho Capo Colony side, at San Rift, killing
ono man and wounding two more.
Confer with President 7.elnya.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Nov. 29. (Via
Galveston, Tex.) Senor Fellclslmo Lopez,
tho minister of Ecuador, has arrived hero
to confer with President Zolaya. Ho Is also
authorized to represent tho president of
Venezuela, General Castro. The minister
of foreign relations ot Nicaragua, Senor
Sanchez, has returned here, after a long
absenco abroad.
Cnr Galnlnir Strength.
LIVADIA, European Russia, Nov. 29. The
strength of the czar Is Increasing. His
physicians Issued tho following bulletin
this morning:
Tho czar passed a good day yesterday.
Ho slept about nn hour. At 9 o'clock in
the evening his temperature was 97.6: pulse.
felt more cheerful this morning. His
DIIUIIHVI1 in mtlcUBIUK. y O ClOCK tniS
morning his temperature was 97.2: pulse, 60.
Ilecelve German Minister.
MANAOUA, Nicaragua, Nov. 29. (Via
Galveston, Tex.) The German minister to
Central America, Baron von Eyb, arrived
here yestorday and visited Nicaragua's min
ister of foreign relations, Tho new min
ister was accorded the honor of a "musical
ro treat" by tho National band. His formal
reception by President Zelaya takes place
today.
Colonel Yorck Dying,
LONDON, Nov. 29. A dispatch to a news
agency from Pekln says that Colonel Yorck,
In command ot tho German column, Is lying
at the point ot death at a village between
Calagan nnd Pekln. Ills Illness was caused
by Inhaling fumes from a stovo in his bed
room. Field Marshal Count von Waldersee
will bring In Yorck's column.
8teyn Still I.lvea.
LONDON, Nov, 29. So far as known hero
former President Steyn Is not woundod, al"
though reports to the contrary have been
ciiculatcd.
Inquiries mado at the War office hero
show the officials have no knowledge ot
Mr, Steyn being wounded.
To He Amliaaaador at Pari.
BERLIN, Nov. 29. It Is understood that
Prince von Ranodllln, the German ambas
sador to Russia, will rtplace Prince Munster
von Dornberg, the German ambassador
at Paris, who, as announced yester
day, had resigned owing to his act.
GENTLE WORDS TO KRUGER
Chamber of French Deputies Formally Ex
presses Sympathy for Boers-
LEGISLATORS HOLD ANIMATED SESSION
Lund Protend, Interrupt Henrilng of
Motion to ttxteud Sympathy to
UiikIImIi Democracy Cochery
Admonlahea Citation.
PARIS, Nov. 29. In tho Chamber of Dep
uties toduy M. Cocherv. hn nniin .m.
or that body, announced that M. Donys Co-
wi.u, conservative, representing a district
of tho Helno, had presented an interpella
tion as to the Intentions of the government
regarding arbitration in favor of tho Boers.
Tho minister ot foreign affairs, M. Del
cacao replied that thero was no uso In
opening a debato on this subject, as in
furclgn policies especially buch discussions
wcro useless and often dangerous.
At M. Cochery'g request M. Denys Cochin
withdrew tho Interpellation and proposed
tho following motion:
"Tho Chamber of Deputies, on tho occa
sion of tho urrlvnl of tho president of tho
Transvaal in France, is happy to address to
him u slncero expression of Its respectful
sympathy."
M. Cochery then announced that he had
received another motion (mm m. vnrr.i
socialist, representing ono of tho Alsne dl-
woions, coucnea in tho following terras:
"Tho Chnrabor of Deputies, while ex
pressing sympathy for tho English democ
racy "
Hero tho reading of tho motion was In
terrupted by loud
concluded:
"Sends its greeting to President Kruger."
Continuing, M. Cochery begged tho chain
bor to refrain from domonntnitl Ana. which.
ho said, could bo badly interpreted. Ho
also asked that a vote bo Ukcn without any
discussion. Tho motion of M. Denys Cochin
was then adopted unanimously and tho 559
voters cheered when tho result was an
nounced. M. Fournler, after declaring that tho
democracies of all countries wcro animated
by the samo pacific sentiments, withdrew
his own motion.
Mr. Kruger nassed the dav recelvlnr a
number of deputations, including delegations
irom tho Chamber of Deputies, who, after
tbo vote in the chamber, immediately pro
ceeded to tho Hotol Scrlbo and communi
cated It to him. Mr. Kruger, who was much
touched, warmly shook hands with tho dep
uties. Krager to Spend Four Dnya In Ilerlln.
BERLIN, Nov. 29. Former President
Kruger will arrive here December 4 nnd
will stay until December 8. He will go to
Cologno December 9 nnd to Magdeburg De
cember 10. Tho government has been In
formed of his impending visit.
HEADS OFF GENERAL DEWET
EnnUali Column Under Knox Slakea
a Forced March Itecovera
Some Loot.
' CAPETOWN, Nov. 29. General Knox, "by
a rapid march ot twenty-six miles, suc
ceeded In getting In front of General Dewet,
placing himself botween the Boers and the
Orange river. Dewet Is now believed to bo
going westward to Join Hertzog at Boom
plaatze. Colonel Pllcher had a smart skirmish
Tuesday, November 27, with part of Gen
eral Dewet's command, which was convoy
ing loot captured at Dewetsdorp. Tho
Boers retreated, abandoning a portion of
tho loot and a large number of horses.
Former President Steyn aud Dewet woro In
close proximity to tho scene ot the fighting,
but they eluded tho British.
LONDON, Nov. 29. In connection with
tho movements ot General Knox reported
in tho dispatch from Capetown Lord Rob
erts In a messago from Johannesburg, dated
Wednesday, November 28, says that General
Knox roccupled DeweUdorp November 26.
The Boers, he adds, had attacked the placo
November 24. General Knox at last ac
counts was pursuing the federal commando.
Lord Roberts also reports that various
columns found tho Boers holding strong
positions In tho vicinity of Harrlsmlth,
Phllltpopolls (both In the Orange River
colony) and other widely separated points.
Tho fighting, however, was of little Im
portance. CAPETOWN, Nov. 29. Tho Boers woro
so tenacious that Colonel PUcher'a men
actually roached a position within thirty
yards of them, where revolver shots were
exchanged. Tho Boers shelled tho British
with fifteen-pounders captured at Dewots
dorp. Ex-Presldcnt Steyn and General
Dewet, who wero breakfasting at a farm
nearby, rode off to tho westward, leaving
the front clear.
The British casualties were ono man
killed and six wounded. Several Boers who
had been wounded were found by tho
British.
Steyn and Dewet havo since been re
ported to be encamped to the westward,
between Helvetia and the railroad, but
ttiH command appears to have broken up
Into three bodies.
District Commissioner Boylo of Dewets
dorp remains in the custody of the burgh
ers. Many farmers In the district havo
Joined General Dewet.
LONDON, Nov. 29. Lord Roberts cables
from Johannesburg under data of Wednes
day, November 28:
"The Dewetsdorp garrison of two guns
of the Sixty-eighth field battery, with de
tachments of tho Gloucestershire regiment,
the Highland Light Infantry and Irish
Rifles, 400 In all, surrendered at 6:30 p. ro.,
November 28. Our lossos were fifteen men
killed nnd forty-two wounded, Including
Major Hansen and Captain Dlgby, Tho
enemy Is said to bo 2,600 strong. Four hun
dred men wero despatched from Edenburg
to relievo Dewetsdorp, but they did not
succeed In reaching there In time. Knox
Joined this force and found Dewetsdorp
eacuated. Seventy-five sick and wounded
had been left there. Knox pursued and Is
reported to have successfully engaged Stoyn
and Dewet near Vaalbank, November 27.
They retired west nnd southwest. Knox's
messenger fatled to g et through, so I
have no details."
DOES NOT FAVOR CONGRESS
Cape Colony Government nefnaea Ap
plication for Special Train to
Discourage People'a Meeting,
CAPETOWN, Nov. 29. Tho government
ot Cape Colony has refused tho applica
tion for special trains to facilitate at
tendance at the people's congress at Wor
cester, December 6. Tho government
officials declare such meetings are unde
sirable In the present unsettled state of tho
country.
Mr. J. W. Sauer, the former commis
sioner ot public works, In a speech Just
delivered at Paarl, this colony, declared
the Afrikanders had always been loyal and
that it they ever became otherwise Great
Britain would only have herself to blama.
WHEN THE Y0SEMITE SANK
Reported from I'notilclnl Source Tliut
the Auxlllury Crulaer Wnn Not
Typhoon' Only Victim,
MANILA, Nov. 29. Rear Admiral Remcy
has as yet received no official report of
tho wreck of tho United Stutea auxiliary
cruiser Yosemlte, which parted Its cables
nnd struck a reef off tho harbor ot San Luis
d'Apra, Island of Guam, during tho typhoon
of November 13 and was subsequently driven
to sea by tho gale, where It sank November
15. Tho United States cruiser Newark will
sail for Guam tomorrow to Investigate tho
circumstances of tho disaster
According to dispatches rocoived hero
from unofficial sources tho wind was blow
ing from tho southeast lu the early morning
ot November 13 nt tho rate of 100 miles an
hour. The Yosemlto had two anchors down,
but both wero dragged a mile across the
hurbor entrance. At 11 a. m. tho vessel
struck tho reef and stovo In forward. It
drifted for an hour nnd n nocn struck tho
rock near Somayc, carrying away its rudder
nnd breaking Its propeller. A launch had
been sent to find shelter, but It capsUcd
and tho occupants were drowned. They
were: Coxswain S. Swanson, Seaman Georgo
Abel, Engineer J. L. Mnbnncfy nnd Flrcmnu
J. L. Davis and Joseph Anderron.
Tho storm abated somuwhat nt 1 p. m.,
but was then renewed with violence from
tho southwest.
A dozen of tho crow attempted to carry a
lino ashore, but tho boat capsized, although
tho occupants managed to roach tho land.
Meanwhile tho Yosemlto wan being blown
seaward, Its head down and tho forward
compartments filling. Tho bollor and englno
rooms, however, wero freo of water and the
pumps were kept going. Tho cruiser was
kept nfloat until the afternoon tif November
IB, when tho United Slntes colllor Justin,
which also had Buffered damngo to Its
anchors and had narrowly escaped tho reef,
was sighted.
Tho Justin attompted to.itow tho Yo
semlte with two chains and two cables, but
theso parted.
Finally 138 of tho Yoscmlto's crew,
twenty-six marines nnd nine officers, wero
transferred to tho Justin, together with
$68,000 Mexican money.
Tho Yosemlto Boon plunged forward
headforemost and sank. , ,
Tho members of the crow w3ro provided
with temporary quarters at Agana, which
suffered bndly from tho hurrlcuno.
Tho typhoon was of unprecedented vio
lence. Many nro reported to havo been
killed or Injured. At Agana three were
killed nnd ten died of exposure.
Tho town of Mornnjan was destroyed,
thirty of tho townspeople being Ikjllcd nnd
ranny Injured. It Is believed there was
considerable loss of life elsewhere. In Guam
and all tho crops wero destroyed.
Many dwellings In Agana were demol
ished. Mrs. White, wife of Major White ot the
marine corps, tho only wlilto woman In
A?nna, took refuge with her husband nnd
Commander Seaton Schrocder, naval gov
ernor of Guam, In tho cellar ot tho gov
ernor's mansion, which was already partly
filled with water.
Tho United States steamer Solace, Com
mander Herbert WlnBlow, which left San
Franclslco November 2 tor Manila; was ex
pected to nrrlvo at Guam November 24
with supplies for tho families of Govornor
Schroodor and the othcV' cftlcyc..
AS NEW" MVISTERDAM DID IT
greater New York: Humble ltacir
nnd Observe ThiuiKl vlnir Day
In Stuyveaant Style.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. Thanksgiving day
was colobratod In Oreator Now York and
vicinity In old-fashioned stylo, though tho
day as far as tho weather wns concerned
was by no means an Ideal ono. Heavy clouds
and a raw, damp atraosphero prevailed and
In the afternoon a hard driving rain camo
to annoy those pooplo who from pleasuro
or necessity were out of doors. As usual
many pooplo spent a portion of tho day In
churches and thero wa3 tho usual comple
ment of Thanksgiving ecrmons and lino
music. All tho charitable and penal In
stitutions gavo the Inmates bountiful din
nors and the numerous missions through
out tho city fed tho poor. A dinner
for 1,000 nowsboys In tho Newsboy's Lodg
ing house was provided from a fund left
by Mrs. W. W. Astor. Mrs. William E.
Dodgo also furnished a dinner to tho news
boys In tho East Thirty-fourth Btreot lodg
ing house.
Miss Helen Gould entertained the Uttlo
cripples In her Children's Home, Woody
Crest. Inmates ot tho state prison nt
Sing Sing were excused from work for tho
day and had an oxtra bill ot fare at break
fast nnd dinner, turkey bolng served at
tho latter meal. Tho men In tho condemned
cells enjoyod the same fare as the other
prisoners. Following tho usual religious
services tho sailors of the warships In
tho Brooklyn navy yard partook of turkoy
nnd plumduff. About fifty civilians had
special Invitations to help the tars dlsposo
of the provender and following tho dinner
thoro wero sports. Tho battleship Mas
sachusetts Is at tho novy yard and Captain
Charles J. Train, who commands her, made
a personal Inspection of the preparations
for his men's dinner. The "giant" repast,
however, was on the receiving ship Ver
mont and It was thero that tho majority
of tho civilians wero guests.
SMALLPOX SCARE IN GOTHAM
Known Caaea Number Twenty-Four
and Health O Ulcer Feel Un
enay About It.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29. A smallpox scare
which first came to tho public notlco yes
torday, when two cases of that disease woro
rcportod to tho West Sixty-sixth street sta
tlon by the Board of Health, has spread,
until nt a late hour tonight thero wero
twenty-four known cases. When tho first
two cases wcro discovered Dr. Benedict nnd
Dr. Somerset of the Bureau of Contagious
Diseases commenced a most thorough In
vestigation of tho district in which tho
disease appeared.
The first two cases were found on Wost
Sixty-ninth street. The two doctors, as
sisted by Dr. TbomaB Burkhalter and Dr.
Marxacuh of the Wlllard Parker hospital,
commenced to vaccinate- all people found
In that house and tho neighboring tene
ments. Many of tho lodgers and tenants
who llvo In what Is known as "all nations' "
block between West End nvenuo and the
railroad tracks on West Sixty-ninth street
persistently refused to allow tho doctors
to vaccinate them. Captain Frank Kear
ot tho West Sixty-sixth street station de
tailed six men to assist the doctors In en
forcing vaccination. Up to 11:30 o'clock to
night twenty-two new cases had been found.
As soon as located they were taken to Wll
lard Parker hospital.
Dr. Alonzo Blauvelt, tha chief Inspector
of tbo Board ot Health, was on duty at tho
board building tonight ready for an ornery
ency. The disease Is supposed to have
started In this city from a negro actor who
belongs to a southern theatrical troupe. He
cwne north u short time ago and boarded
on West Sixty-ninth street In tho house
where the cues were found.
TURKEY WILLING TO SETTLE
Imperial Irado Issued Ordering & Cruiser in
tha United States.
RICE IS TO INCLUDE THE INDEMNITY
llellcf Thl la a Suhtcrfunn for
Home Conumptlun nnd thnt
tho Money Will llu
l'u I (I Direct.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 29. The arrival
of tho United State3 battleship Kentucky
at Smyrna has so shaken up tho palaco
that Indlcntious aro accumulating of n
dcslro to hasten a settlement to thu satis
faction of tho United States. An Irado has
been issued calling for tho purchase of a
cruiser ut Philadelphia, tho price for whlcn
1m to Includo tho J90.O0O Armenian In
demnity. This Is regarded as a BUbtcrfugo
designed for local consumption, In order
to eavo tho faco of tho Porto. Neverthe
less It Is now believed that Turkoy will
find tho money nnd order a cruiser In tho
hopo of propitiating tho United States.
Dcsplto tho dispute tho relations between
tho United Stntcs legation nnd tho Porto
contlnuo cordial.
EMPEROR WAITING TO RETURN
Honolulu Una Advice Thnt Chluu'a
Monarch Will Hob Up Attain tia
Soon n Snfe.
HONOLULU, Nov. 21. (Via San Fran
cisco, Nov. 29.) (Correspondence of tho As
sociated Press.) Tho Bow Wong Will of
Honolulu Is tc tho front ngnln with Im
portant advices from tho reform leuders In
China regarding events there. Reports re
ceived from China wero to tho effect that
tho emperor Is in tho western part of tho
emplro and that ho Is availing successful
operations by tho reform forces under Dr.
Sun Yat Sen before coming out boldly ns
tho ruler of Chlnn and opening negotiations
with tha powers to savo his country from
too severe conditions exacted by European
nations.
The Republican of today says:
"Within thirty days suits will be filed on
behalf of tho United Stntcs to set asldo all
grunts, Bales nnd leases of public lands made
by territorial government of Hawaii since
tho 14th day of June, 1900. Tho Republican
Is In a position to state this as an absolute
fact, desplto tho statement sent out from
Washington to the effect that the Depart
ment of Justice, denied that Attorney Gen
eral Griggs had instructed District Attorney
Balrd to Institute, suits to set asldo all
grants, sales, franchises and leases In Ha
waii grnnted since Scptcmhor 28, 1899."
MUCH PLEASED TO LEARN IT
St. l'eterahnrg Kind llcep Hntlarnc
tlon In Tteport Thnt I'owera
Yield to American I'rnpnaal.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 29. The an
nouncement from London that thu powers
had yielded to the American view concern
ing capital punishment and Indemnities
has made a good Impression hero. United
Ste.ten Minister Tower hoa transmitted the
note of tho United States, but it Is under
stood ho has, not received an aswer. In
fact, it Is said tho note does not require
a formal reply.
Fifteenth Infantry ior Manila.
TIEN TSIN, Nov. 28. Tho Fifteenth
United States Infantry has departed for
Tong Ku, where It will bo embarked for
Manila.
Tha Russian contingent has been in
creased by tho return to Tien Tsln of two
regiments of Infantry which had been pre
viously withdrawn.
The cold weather Is driving the hostile
natives Into outlying villages, where thero
Is much restlessness. Scouting parties
constantly report sniping along tho Pokin
road and on remote trails, but severe
reprisals aro lessening It.
Navigation up tho river practically has
been closed and tho remaining supplies aro
going In wugons to Pekln.
FUNERAL OF SENATOR DAVIS
Obneqnlea to Be Held Saturday Morn
ing at the llealdcnce 1)1
tlngulahcd l'ullbcurera.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 29. Tho stream
of sympathetic messages and callers Is un
interrupted today at tho late homo of
Cushman K. Davis. All arrangements havo
been completed for the funeral, which will
bo a quiet one at 11 o'clock Saturday morn
ing at tho family residence. James J.
Hill, Judge Walter H. Sanborn, Judge
Charles E. Flandrau, fo-.mcr Governor John
S. Piilsbury, former Senator W. D. Wash
burn, lion. Samuel R. Thayer, Minneapolis,
E. W. Peot and District Attorney Robert
G. Evans will net ns pall bearers.
Tho crmmlttees from the two houses of
congress will reach tho city early Saturday
morning.
The following are among the additional
messages that havo been received by Mrs.
Davis:
All Ferough, Turkish Minister: "Permit
mo to express my deepest sorrow and sym
pathy with your great loss and please ac
cept on this cruel occasion my highest re
spect and consideration."
Other dispatches wero received during the
day from Melville E. Stone, New York;
ex-Secrotaryy Redfield Proctor, Senators
Nelson W. Aldrlch, Bolso, Penrose, Georgo
F. Hoar, Knuto Nelson, Georgo K. Well
ington, J. M. Thurston nnd S. B. Elkinsj
Secrotary of Agriculture James Wilson,
Congressmen C. II. Grosvcnor, Robert J.
Gamble, David H. Mercer, J. A. Tawney,
Page Morris; Minister from Chill Vicuna,
Charles A. Towno, Tams Rlxby, John Brant,
secretary Old-Time Telegraphers' associa
tion; John F Dillon, cx-Secretary Henry
L. Dawes and Governor-elect Van Sant.
Former Governor Asa S. Bushnoll of
Ohio: "Mrs. Bushnell and I offer our sin
cerest sympathy In your great bereavement.
Your loss Is the nation's loss and the people
mourn with you."
Stanford Newel, United States minister
to tho Netherlands, cabled:
"Sympathlzo deeply with you. A great
loss to the state and country."
EXPECT TROUBLE AT TAMPA
Manufacturera F,eur Interference
with Their llualneaa and Sheriff
Iteapunda that Mllltla la Ileudy,
TAMPA, Fla., Nov. 29. A communication
was handed tho sheriff today signed by tho
leading manufacturers of the city Baying
they had good cause to anticipate an at
tempt to Interfere with their business.
They said that the city was unablo to af
ford them protection and demanded pro
tection from the state nuthorltlen for their
property nnd tho right to contlnuo their
business without molestation. Tho sheriff
replied that five companies ot state mllltla
aro now ready to move here on a momont's
notice and that he will preserve the peace
It H takes every soldier In the state to do It.
CONDITION OF THE WEATHER
Forecast for Nebraska
Fair; Westerly Wlnda.
Temperature nt Omnhn Yeterdny
Hour. Ueg. Hour 1ck.
n n. m :iu t p. til IS
II . in ill p. in Ill
7 n, in..,,,, :to :t p. m r. i
m n, m :io -i p. in nu
t u. m :u r p. m no
10 a. m :ir ti p. m .iti
1 1 in it r p. m in
I- m in H p. in
It p. Ill CJ
SCORES OF FOOT BALL GAMES
Ilenlt of the Principal Mutchc on
Hie Grlillrnu Told In n
I. Inc.
ai?dl?Hhila .llUsU Muu,C9' ss! Omaha
tVml'i.0,n.alla 3I'sti School, 30; Genoa
Indian School, o.
LIlicoln-.MIniicHotn. 20: Nebrnnkn, 12.
Itock Island, Northwestern. 5; lown, 5.
?ew ork-Columblu, 17: Carlisle, 0.
luintin City Kaunas, ti: Missouri, 0.
San raiiclseo-stunford, D; Berkeley, 0.
unlvorMty o"S ' "'" ""'versity, 16; Ottawa
ChlcuKofaiilctigo, 15; Michigan. .
LufllVittt,! lliillri.in .... I. .11. .........
. - - - ....(..... v..,, t (iio, , 1, L UIUUl',
Dubuque uilllnup 39; Davenport. 0.
", v . ." """inu i'iuii, Ji; mie
CoiiHolIdntcd Law school, 0.
r,MV,!W)(,l,',I.ll,'i7Unlv,r';Hl,' of Illinois, 21;
Cujiltul Uty cycling club, 0.
K'cuyon colicsorsr'"0 u,,lvcri!lt'.
I mi.. i ... ....
c. i . r"C; 'l?,-HOUln uaKota university,
6J Lincoln Medics, o.
jiiumnoiri aimtiKoti, "3; Ponn, 0.
iiVhHohooi'.'r11'0 Norm,a 6; wn,cHo
ljiistlngs-IliLstliiRs, C: Or:in.l Island, 0.
I;retiu)nt-Frcniotit, u: South Omnhn, 0.
tumid Nland-arand Island, 11; York 0.
Onawii-onawn, 11: Mu drove. 0.
nuulap-Dutilap, 15; Coon ltiiptdH, 0.
lege"? Normal. 6; Agricultural col-
C?i1itirll tlfllffo T.,t- a.
Tabor college, 0. u" ,"B'" v,lmru"' ":
.Miicnon, b. U.-Mltchell, 23; Ynnkton, 0.
STRIKE RIOT ENDS IN MURDER
Nonunion Lluciiuin t Han Antonio
IlcfcmU llliiiNcIf VIorouly
AVhcn Cloe Prenaeil.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex., Nov. 29.-In a meloe
hero today botween union nnd nonunion
employes of tho Southwestern Telegraph
nnd Telcphono company, ono man loat hU
llfo and four others wero wounded. It
was tho first bloodshed of tho telephone
strike, which was Inaugurated on Novem
ber 3.
Tho dead:
WILLIAM LACEY, policeman.
Wounded:
O. D. Hlanton, striker; bullet through
tho body near tho heart; will die.
Martin Wright, president of tho Elec
trical Workers' union; shot In left nrm.
Sandy Smith, omployo telcphono com
pany; wounded In head.
Two others whoso names nro unobtain
able. Smith did all tho shooting. Thh morn
ing, In compnny with other employes of
the company, ho started out to repair
broken wires. The men had police protec
tion. The party returned to tho exchange
shortly after 11 o'clock. At 11:20 Smith
emerged from tho exchango nnd started to
climb n polo on tho opposite Bldo of tho
street. Whllo ascending tho pole a crowd
of men surrounded him and begnn Josrlng.
Someono began throwing stones, after
which ho ran Into n livery stable to escape
the 'crowd. The latter followed and tho
fight was continued In tho stable. Shortly
afterward threo shots rang out. Lacey wn?
tho first victim. Tho second shot grazed
Wright's chest and entered his left arm.
Tho last shot ctruck Blonton. Policeman
EBplnnea was In tho stable nt tho time, but
claims that ho sow none of tho Bhots fired.
Lacey died a few minutes after tho shoot
ing occurred. Ho leaves a wlfo and four
children nnd was serving his second day
as a regular policeman. Smith and ono of
tho strikers woro placed In Jail.
DICK DECLINES THE HONOR
Ohio' Hcpiibllcaii Chnlrman llefnea
ConNlderntlon na n Senatorial
Aaplrant nt Thla Time.
CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. 29. It has been
definitely sottled that General Charles
Dick, chairman of tho Ohio republican com
mlttco, will not be a cnndldato for election
to tho United States senate In response
to tho recent Indorsement of the American
Loyal Republican league General Dick has
written a letter to John Housku, president
of tho organization, In which the positive
statement Is made that he will not bo a
cnndldato for tho senate. The letter con
cludes as follows:
"Ohio la now represented by Senator
Foraker and Senator Ilanna, both of whom
have performed distinguished services to
the country, and unless called to higher du
ties nnd clothed with more distinguished
honors both nro entitled nnd deserve to bo
continued In tho senate. "
IOWA MAN KILLED BY A THUG
W. II. Muter of Cedur llnplda Ilralata
Holdup In Iliirllnirton and la
Fatally Shot.
BURLINGTON, la., Nov. 2D. W. II. Lin
tcr of Cedar Rnplds, la., accompanied by
his wlfo, while on his way to tho depot to
night to leave for homo after spending
Thanksgiving with rolatlvcB hero, was held
up by a footpad nnd on resisting, Mr. Lin
ter was shot and killed, Mrs. Llntor ran,
but was shot In tbo back and Is now at
tho hospital dying. Tho assassin escaped.
A man waa captured at Patterson, bIx
miles south of hero, early this (Friday)
morning, who gave his name as Georgo
Anderson. Ho practically confessed to
shooting the Llntors.
MURDER AT CHURCH FESTIVAL
Hud Nemro Interrupt Cornet Vlrtuoao
nnd Ilouuh House llnauea
lTlth Fatal Ileaulta.
WELLSTON. O., Nov, 29. Oscar Cassel
shot and killed Robert Leach nt a festival
in tho colored Methodist church nt Berlin
Cross Roads last night. Cassel foil against
a horn Robert Thompson wiib playing. Tho
lattor remonstrated mid was attacked by
Cassel. Leach tried to Rtop tho bellgerents,
when Cassel pulled a gun nnd fired, the first
shot penetrating Leach's heart. As Leach
fell dead Cassel held tho crowd at bay and
mado his escapo to the woods. Tho affair
created Intenso excltemont In tho church.
The colored penplo threatened violence If
CnHsol Is captured, as Leach wns promlncni
nnd well-to-do.
SAY HE STOLE IN CARLOADS
Milwaukee Itond Detective Arrcat
F, 13. Weer for Allritrd Theft
of Three Car of AVIicut,
MOUND CITY, Knn., Nov. 29. F. I". Wen-
ser was nrrestcd here today by the dotectlvo
of tho Chicago & Mllwaukco road on I ho
chargo of Mealing threo carloajla of wheat
from the yards of tho company In Des
Mnlnes, la. Wessor In some manner. It la
alleged, ercurod tho bills of lading for tho
cars nnd got thaai to market, realUlug f 1,000.
GOPHERS GET A GAME
Nebraska Oivfs Minnewtn the Bun of Iti
Foot Ball Season.
SCARLET AND CREAM IS PROUDLY BORNE
Showing of tho Team All That IU Test
Friends Hoped For.
PILLSBURY HERO OF THE WJiOLE AFFAIR
His SoTenty-Yard Hun to a Touchdown
Delights a Multitude.
PUNTING WINS FOR THE NORTHERNERS
Men from the l.niul of the Mlilntftlit
Sun .More Skilled : Ith Their Feet
nnd Cain Much (irnuud
by IMucntcd KlcklnK.
LINCOLN, Nov. 29.-(SpccIal Telegram.)
in ono contest today Nebraska Bcored
moro points against tho giants from Minne
sota than did cloven other college foot ball
teams lu us many different games. Tho
scoro-20 to 12-denotcs tho superiority ot
tho Mlnnesotans over thu Nohrnsknns, but
thu llgurca nro significant In still nnother
way, for thoy show that tho ComhuskerB,
ns tho visitors saw nt to call them, put up a
harder light mid accomplished better results
thun cither Chlc.igo, Wisconsin. Northwest
ern or any of tho other teams that played
Minnesota this year. Nebraska mado a
brilliant but hopeless fight. It waB science
ulono ugalimt a combination of science and
beefs, ond tho combination won.
Thero Is no question remaining as to tho
Nebraakaus' ability. They nro unquestion
ably among tho chosen. They played hero
ically and their ambition to mnko a higher
Hcoru against Minnesota than did any of thu
great teams wns fulfilled. Coach Booth hail
his men lu perfect condition. Their team
work was fuultlens, for which largo credit
Is duo to tho coach and to Captain Brew.
The NebraBknns nro lightweights, averaging
about twenty pounds less per mmi thnn tho
Mlnnesotans, but even tho powerful lino of
tho opposition was unablo to BUcccBsfully
break tho defense. Most of Minnesota's;
galna woro inadu by punting. Tho tackle
back formation used with such telling effect
by Yalo agalnnt Harvard and Princeton wa3
tried by tho lsltors. but without avail.
Nclirnikn Held Well.
Nebraska repeatedly hold Minnesota for
downs nnd sevcrnl times when tho ball wns
perilously near tho goal lino succeeded, with
no npparent dllllculty, In regaining tho ball
from tho opposing team. Thero was con
siderable punting throughout tho gamo and
in this play Minnesota excelled. Nebraska's
punts woro all too high, while thoso ot Min
nesota wcro low and long. In ono respect
Nebraska was surprised. It wob anticipated
that Minnesota's .ends comprised tho weale
part of tho team, but tho first few mlnutca
of play demonstrated that they were an
atroni; ns any other part of tho team,
Plllsbury, who was substituted for Cook
a few minutes nftcr the gamo began, played
a star game all tho way through. In tho
first half no gained tho ball on a fake kick,
eluded all pursuers and ran seventy yards
for a touchdown. This was tho most spec
tacular ploy of tho gamo. Plllsbury made
tho two touchdowns for Nebraska and
Ringer kicked both goals. Hoyt for Min
nesota mado two touchdowns, Auno one
and Knowlton kicked a goal from tho field,
but all goals after touchdowns wcro missed.
Tho gamo was witnessed by fully 5,000
persons; Minnesota rootcrn comprised one
11ft li of this assemblage. Thero wcro from
R00 to COO pcoplo from Omaha. Tho Minne
sota crowd left tonight on two special
trains. Thoy aro jubilant over tho victory,
but Bomowlmt disappointed at tho Bcore.
This morning considerable money was wa
gered nt tho hotels that Minnesota would
score sixteen moro points than Nebraska
and not a few bets wero mado that Nebraska
would not scoro at all. This money, ot
course, wa3 nil won by tho local crowd.
Nehrnaka Kick Off.
Captain Pago of the Gophers was the
lucky man In tho tcB8-up nnd took tho
south goal, glUng tho pigskin to Nebraska.
Minnesota therefore had tho choice of posi
tions during tho first half, tho ground bolng
downgrade toward tho Cornhuskcrs' goal
and tho wind blowing slightly from tho
south. Ringer kicked off at 2:38 p. m. nnd
Doblc cnught tho bull and carried It back
ten yards beforo ho was downed. Vnn Val
kenberg, the husky left hnlfback of tho
Gophers, tried tho Nebraska lino, but failed
to advance Minnesota nt onco began n,
punting as well as a Uno-bucklng gamo.
Knowlton lifted tho ball over Nebraska's
head tor seventy yards, and throughout tho
gamo proved a beautiful punter, except
when ho tried to kick goal, NobraBka Im
mediately Buncndered tho ball on a tumblo,
suffering at Intervals all through by fum
bles and off-side playing.
Minnesota put tho ball Into play at tho
thirty-yard lino on Nebraska territory. At
this point they tried their first place kick
for goal, missing by a scratch, the ball hit
ting tho cast goal post and dropping out
sldo. Nebraska kicked oft from tho twenty
yard lino very poorly, netting them not to
exceed ten yards. Rlngor's punts were too
high In tho air and did not go far. At
this point Minnesota gave tho first exhibi
tion of tho superiority of beef over sclenco
with light weight behind It. Steady galnH
through tho line, aided by a flftocn-yard
gain by La Frons, brought them within five
yards ot tha Nebraska goal and Auno car
ried tho ball over for tho first touchdown.
Knowlton failed to kick goal. Score; Min
nesota, ri; NobraBka, 0.
llrlak KxchuiiKe of 1'nnta.
Ringer kicked off from tho center. Min
nesota returned tho ball fifteen yards and
lost tho ball on a fumble, Weslovcr went
through tho Gophers' heavy lino for fifteen
yards and. Montgomery for ten moro, Then
Nebraska rooters took cheer and yelled.
But tho scarlet and cream upholders lost
the ball nn downs. They held tho big men
down on tho next two lino bucks nnd forced
another punt by Knowlton. Drain fumbled
on an attempted fly catch and Crandall
downed thn leather. Not loss of fifty yards
to Nebntbka. Not gaining tha covetod
amount Ringer punted and returned tho ball
to tho center of tho field. Knowlton punted
back and tho ball was caught down thu
Hold by Crandall, who was downed In his
tracks, Minnesota recovered tho ball on
an otf-sldo play. Cook was Injured In a
scrimmage and replaced by Plllsbury, who
played tho otar gamo for Nebraska there
after. Minnesota mado steady gains to
ward their opponents' goal and Hoyt car
ried tho ball ovor for the second touch
dawn. Knowlton again missed goal nnd tho
score slood 10-0.
VeliruHka' l'lrt .Score,
Ringer kicked off for n galu of twonty
llvo yards. Minnesota seemed to bo sat
isfied with her success at punting and
Knowlton returned the ball for thirty
yards, This was repeated again by both)

xml | txt