Newspaper Page Text
unday Bee. NEWS SECTION. PAGES I TO 8. ESTABLISHED JUNE 10, 1871. OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 100:,-FIYE SECTIONS THIRTY-SIX PAGES. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS. BALFOUR IS UNEASY British Frenil.r Bu Aim'. Hopeleu Taik t Bt Oot for Him. CHAMBERLAIN LIKELY TO BE PREMIER Hit Plan of Oppoii.ion Gather Strength Among tbt Voter. INDIAN SQUABBLE PHOVES EMBARRASSING i Xitchener and Cnttoi Are Woirjing the GoTeroment Greatlj. PUBLIC HEARS MUCH OF THE DISPUTE Rmlaeat Men Diametrically Oppnird Heine Dfnor.llird the nmit. 5 . lON, Oct. 7.-(8neell Cablegram.) ' i-icldrdly mixed," expressed the political situation In the United Klnkdom today. Mr. Chamberlain aa usual, appear to b th key to the, situation and hla return to England and the effect of hla Bristol speech under the aueplcea of the Liberal Unionist association are btlng closely watched by all parties. For whether one llkea It or not Mr. Chamberlain, though perhaps not the strong man in a popular tense, la nevertheless a man whoso move ments aire watched with the greatest In terest greater perhaps, than If he were a jrlme minister himself, during the declining Says of Ms life. Meanwhile Mr. Balfour Is ordering his arrangements as though he- fully expected to be the prima minister next year. The decision rests perhaps not with Mr. Bal four, bnt perhaps It doea rest wltn Mr. Chamberlain. The result of the Elgin boroughs election. Instead of weikenlng, strengthens the position Mr. Chamberlain has taken up. He has told the conservative lenders that they are destined to defeat and every day that passes only increases the magnitude of the disaster that Is to overwhelm them, and no useful object can be aerved by further provocation of the country. But If there Is anything that Mr. Balfour dearly loves to do it is to provoke his antagonists. One has only to watch him In the halls of 1'arliament to understand the refinement of "'cruelty to animals," and to appreciate what bull bait ing and hear baking must have meant to the poor unfortunates who were tantalized before men were supposed to have turned refined and civilised. Mr. Balfour's meth ods are unique. Twirling a monocle with a mlle on his fac he will say the most sutttng, the most sarcastic, and the most wicked things. But when you come to anallse his phrases you conclude that after all. It la not what the man has eaid but the manner In which he has said it that makea you want to take a shotgun or a meat ax to hlm-that Is. if you belong to tha opposition. Chamberlain Scents Success. Mr. Chamberlain has only to state on tha platform the views to ba put before tha Tor5 party meeting, however, and tha prima minister can . no longer 'persist In his clinging to office. Mr. Chamberlain, who believes that when In the opposition he can wipe out Mr. Balfour, Is naturally anxious for the arrival of tha hour when the process so Interesting to watch can be begun. It by no means follows that it will be successful, for' In the bout ofs finesse and trickery In which the leaders of all of tha parties have Indulged during the past year, the advantage has certainly lain with Mr. Balfour. It is clear that the Cureon-Kitchener squabble is at' the beginning of the begin ning stage, not the beginning of the end. Vow that these two strong men have taken to attacking each other in publlo it may Iho ba taken lor granted that the trouble will not be allowed to rest there. It Is well known, of course, that the present .onfllct la only the culmination of a long lid bitter antagonism between tha military tnd civil officials in India, and now that matters have been brought to a head It la Ut be expected that others will take a land In the fight Already the two services u-e forming themselves Into factions around their chiefs, and with two such distinguished examples before them they are not likely to be over-nice in their re gard for the susceptibilities of others. When one considers the thousand and one ways In which the military and civil ad ministrations must dovetail Into each other It Is not difficult to see the state of things that this must lead to. Were Lord Kitch ener a man of real capacity and independ ence, he might perhaps succeed In soften ing the asperities of the situation, but being, as everybody knows, wrapped up In hla own methods, anything that he may any or do is calculated to make matters worse rather than better. Aa for Lord Minto. ha la only a puppet in tile hands of Kitchener. And In any event he Is not likely to reach India for some tima to coma. Meanwhile tha rival factions will hav full sway to Indulge their lova of each other. Soaabblo Worries Balfonr. There seems hardly any doubt that this squabble Is worrying Mr. Balfour more than all of the other evils that he haa had to contend with during the past year. No body believes that after the disclosures of the Kltchener-Curton row Mr. Balfour could survive more than a month were Par liament In session. It Is Impossible to see how he could hope to meet successfully a Tote on the address dealing with Lord Curaon's resignation and the events that have preceded it and followed It. Breeses from India. . As It Is. the British public Is left In a most uncomfortable position of doubt as to which of the empire builders, Curxon or Kitchener, is telling the truth. For, put In plain English, that Is what the dispute amounts to. Here are two sets of facts perfectly within the cognisance of the Iwo men. yet In retard to nine of eleven points one of them flatly contradicts the other. Of course they are both far too gentlemanly to accuse each other of lying, but when one reads that this rtatement la denied and that that is "incorrect." that another Is "seri ously misrepresented." while others again were "never made," the plain man wi!l have no difficulty of forming hla own con clusions as tu the Impression in'ended to lie convened. Of the actual merits of the dispute It will, of course, 1 Impossible to Judge. Not even will the production of the official documents clear up the points in lispute regarding the Indian empire ef 3rea( Britain. (iateraaieat Is Impotent. The cftVrt which all the circumstances jonnected with this Indian squabble has Muted on the minds of the unionist rank and file has been most remarkable. The whole thing seema tit have brought home to them as nothing has ever brought home (Continued on Third Page.)' VATICAN NEARER QUIRINAL AftHnde of Roman f harrh Marti More Favorable In the Italian Government. ROME, Oct. T.-(Speclal Cablegram to The Hee.) Interest la belnir revived In the old dispute between the Vatican and the Italian government by the conjunctures that are now being made, whether the pope will openly break through the legend of his no-call-d captivity nnd leave the Vatican for the sake ef his heslth. During the psst sum mer the pope suffered very much from the exceptional heat which was experienced In Rome, and personally wished -to go to tha papal palace at Csstle Oandolfo. among the Alhan hills, the usual summer residence of the pope before 1870. But there are so many currenta In the Vatican, which ap pear to be even more powerful In matters like this than the will of the pope him self. Btlll it has been noticed that relations between the Holy gee and Italy are much better than they have been In a third of a century, and while the pope In the last resort did not elect to leave Rome, It was finally felt that there was no reason why he should not have done so If he had really been determined In his own mind concern ing the matter. In fact, very seldom In the history of United Italy, has the political outlook of tha country presented an aspect so peace ful and so free from Immediate or even future concern as It does today. If there Is a cloud on the horlxon at all It relates undoubtedly to a possible conflict between the government and the socialists, and It Is Interesting to note In this connection that the real gist of the encyclical which the pope recently addressed to the Italian bishops Is that It la the duty of the Italian Catholics to make ready to fight socialism by active participation in the political life of their country. The kernel la imbedded In a good deal of more or less extraneous matter. But It la unmistakably there. The encyclical laysdown the principle that the church Is the guardian and protectress of Christian civilization. The Ideal of that civilization Is unattainable, the pope udmlts. He holds that the function of the church Is to restore It so far as possible. There are In Italy, as In other Catholic countries, numerous guilds which labor for that end. They are largely composed of laymen, and the pope describes the aggregate of these bodies by using the term "Catholic action." He enumerates some of the purposes to which they at present devote their ener gies, mentioning that they strive to rein troduce "Jesus Christ Into the family. Into the school. Into society; to establish the principle of human authority as representa tive of the authority of Ood." They have at heart "the interests of the people, and particularly of the mass of worklngmen and of agriculturists." They devote them selves to the Improvement of the economic condition of the poor, and accordingly they labor "that the public laws may be framed on Just principles, and those which are opposed to justice may be amended or repealed." QUEER SUICIDE IN BOHEMIA Vienna Massfaetsrer Makea Elab orate and Ansiln Prepara tions Die. ' VIENNA, Oct. 7.-(8peclal Cablegram to The Bee.) An Austrian manufacture r named Gustaf Ybsen committed suicide at the Bohemian resort, Joachlmsthal, this week In an unusual manner. He went into the town, listened to all the barrel organs to find the one which played the liveliest tune, and commissioned the attendant op erator to go with him to the bathing pond. It was after bathing houra and nobody was about. The manufacturer called for three tunes, and finally ordered a new waltz to be played three times while he un dreased. He then sat at the end of the diving board In correct bathing costume and demanded the waits once more. Then to the horror of the organ grinder the merchant raised a revolver, shot . himself through the head and fell Into the pond. The organ grinder fished out the body, but found that tha man was dead. A letter was found In the merchant's pocket di recting that the organ grinder ahould huve his clothes and the police $2S for their trouble. Ybsen added that he had chosen Joachlmsthal because It was such a glo rious place In which to die. BOOTH PLAN IS WORKING WELL Salvatloa Army sends Thousands from ' Una-land to Australia and Canada. LONDON', Oct. 7.-(8pecial Cablegram to ' The Bee.) General Booth' scheme for the emigration of thousands of families to Australia la al ready on the way to become an ac complished fact. The general has cabled to Mr. Deaklm, the federal premier, asking whether ne could place In Australia $.000 families who are not destitute and who belong chiefly to the agricultural and allied Industries. Mr. Deaklm communicated tha message to th state premier and the pre mier of New South Wales replied that there were 1.000,000 acres available In that atata alone close to railway In the artesian belt. General Booth's Idea Is not to send the habitually unfit and destitute to the colo nies, but only those who from circum stances entirely beyond their control are unable to find work although they are able and wilting to do It.' Five hundred men were sent to Canada In a single week last month by the Salvation Army. They were not accompanied by their families aa the Canadian climate is rather against the emi grant accustomed to the warmer tempera ture of England. BABY WRAPPED IN BANK NOTES Queer Story Told front Pari Abont the Abaadenlnc of an Infant Child. PARIS. Oct. 7. (Special Cablegram to The Bee.) A smart motor car with a youna man and a Diettv woman in i ! drove up to a tiny fishing village on the Brittany const this week and stopped at a road mender's rot tune, which waa empty for the time being. , The young man aprang out with a large bundle, left it In the house. Jumped Into the car again and drove off rapidly Ir. th direction of Brest. The road mender's wife on reaching homo opened the bundle and found therein a healthy baby about eight daya old. Having babies enough of her owa ahe put the un welcome Infant out of doors and calmly left It there. A peasant woman passing by. hearing the child cry. took pity on It and carried It lo her home. Undressing the baby she found $10,000 In hank notes pinned to its clothes, but not the slightest Indication a to It Identity. 6h 1 going to be a devoted second mother to the child, while th road mender wife re pent her unchaiitablenesa. IRISH PARTIES BUSY Politic in Emerald Isle Warming Up Brighter Than Iter. IMORTANT SPLIT AMONG BELFAST TORIES Orange Democrat Nearly Elect Candidate Againit the Unionists. ' JOHN REDMOND SoUNOS A WARNING Urge Col'eapm 10 Bury All Difference! lnude Their Bank. BANNERMAN'S PnUoriAM A STRADDLE Dare Sot Advocate Gladstone's Hone Rale Idea and Dare Tint Com Oat Flat la Opposition to It. DUBLIN. Oct. 7.-tSpecial Telegram). The result of the North Belfast election shows that a revolt of the Orange demo cracy Is on and this may prove one of the most lgnlflcient political event which ha occurred In Ireland during recent years. The candidate of the Orange worklngmen despite the opposition of the Unionists press of Belfast, succeeded In running the of ficial candidate' majority down to less than 600 on a total poll of over 8,000 votes. Mr. Walker, the defeated candidate, was described by the unionists newspapers aa a radical-socialist carpet-bagger. Sir Daniel Dixon, the victor, is the head of one of the chief ship owning firms in Belfast, and has been four or five time lord-mayor of the city. The situation wa not com plicated by a nationalist vote. The only nationalist candidate who ever stood In the constituency polled 700 votes. From the house rule and the Catholic standpoint both candidates appeared to have been equally objectionable. According to Sir Daniel Dixon's news paper supporters the nationalist vote was divided which means, of course, that the Dlxonites reckoned a few hundred nation alists among their 474 of the majority. That the Orange worklngmen should, under the circumstances, have come oo near to capturing the second largest of the Bel fast constituencies shows that the move ment which returned Mr. Sloan for South Belfast is still In progress and that the revolt of the Orange democracy Is still on. What the Change Means, The progress of the new Orange party deserves to be studied by all Interested In the political future of Ireland. Not that It exhibits any tendencies toward sympathy with the Irish national Ideal. On the contrary. It I furiously unionist. Even on educational questions It is declcedly antl-Cathollc. Nevertheless Its democratic aspirations give promise of leavening that Ulster torylsm which has always been the corner stone of conservatism on every social and democratic question. There ha never been a reform ..that Increased th power or the freedom of the people any. where, either In Great .Britain, or Ireland, that ha not been .opposed by the Ulster torle. . It was aa much opposed to th enfranchisement of the Belfast worklngmen as to that of ,the Cork worklngmen; and the Belfast worker owe his municipal vote to the national . representative of West Belfast. The rise of the Orange work lngman to political Independence, and what the socialists call class consciousness, must have an effect upon the Ulster tory leader. It will compel the candidate for Orange votes In the future to be at least as liberal on social questions as the British conser vative. But the Independence of the democratlo Orange party Is likely to have further consequences Born of revolt against the local machine. It Is displaying a capacity to Judge of Its own interest apart from what the English leaders of the unionist party may regard as good for It. On th redistribution and financial questions It refuses to take Its views from the Eng lish unionists. The democratic Orange party shows a disposition to stand by the financial clauses of the act of union. It holds that Ireland's taxation should be measured to Its taxable capacity. In this respect It shows Itself Indifferent to the Hamilton, the Vane-Tempests, the Moors and th Cralgs. For these reason the Irish at least will regard Its progress a a healthy symptom In Irish politics though the degree and elements of Its permanence and Its strength In party politics a well aa in the United Kingdom remains to be tested. Affairs of Dnalop Company. The Irish stockholder of the Dunlop com pany have been threatening 'to give the management of that concern In London some little trouble as a result of their objections to the way In which th busi ness ha been conducted. At a recent meeting held at the Empire restaurant. Mr. J. H. Hunter occupied the chair. Ha made a long addresa, In which he explained the situation from hi point of view, Mr. Arthur Hamlyn, the honorable secretary, read a .number of queries which It was Insisted should be sent to the director. Mr. Stephen, the solicitor, . Informed the meeting of what eminent counsel had ad vised on several point. Since 1897, he said, the company had made enormous profits and carries over. The actual profit since the company waa formed was $15.600,. 000 and they would be surprised to hear that In the payment of dividends there was $5,600,000 and on Interest and debenture stork $$60,000. If these were taken from the actual earnings there would remain a sum of about $9,600,000 which had been carried on from time to time by the di rector. A large number of questions were asked regarding the value of the patent rlghta and good will of the various sub sidiary "concerns engsgnd in the manufac ture, of automobiles and bicycle. Waralac from Redmond. Mr. John Redmond. In a statement re garding the future of Ireland and Its arty politics, this week warned the country that If Instead of faring the serious Issues which recent events had brought before them In the political arena they allowed themselves to b tempted back to th dis cussion of th old and personal issues of two or three years ago. unity could not be maintained, nor If they countenanced the starting of an agitation which had for it avowed object the driving out of the movement of distinguished leaders, because year ago upon nonessentials they differed from their equally distinguished colleagues, then (here waa Utile hope for Ireland. Dif ference of thl kind ihould be threshed out Inside th party and Inside th rank of the organisation. He invited the fullest discussion on all points of difference within their ranks, but be warned th country that If It allowed any man, no matter how great, to tart a personal campaign against (Continued on Third Fag i TREASURE TROVE AT EPHESUS Freeh Ficavatloaa at flrest Temple of Artemaa l.ead t IsipsHsat Disclosures. ATHEN8. Oct. 7 -(Special Cablegram to the Bee.) About a year ago the trustees of the British museum obtained a nrman for the resumption of ex cavations In the great temple of Artemus, at Ephesus. and entrusted the direction of the work to D. O. Hogarth. The site had not been touched since 174. when the exploration conducted by the original discoverer, the late Mr. J. T. Wood, was brought to an end. and his great pit. coextensive with the platform of the tem ple, had become an overgrown morass. It has always been felt that his five sea son's work did not lea to final results. It was mipected also wood s lowest stratum of ruins w ..he esrllest ex istent on the slf wse hoped that not only wou"' V .vectural remain be found below J .nat various small ob jects mlg1- covered bAonRlng to all the su'' temples which would un plerp exceedingly meager haul made by . and throw further light on the mo .nportant local cult of the great Asian goddess. The suspicion has been amply Justified. There are remains of more temples below Wood lowest, the earliest resting on the virgin sand of the original marsh. The date of Its foundation, Judged by th numerous offerings dedicated to It and now brought to light. Is about the year 700 B. C. The hope that small cult offerings would be found haa also been re alized In a very remarkable and unlooked for way. While the scanty remain of the Hellenistic temple, which served as a quarry for centuries, were found to have been pretty thoroughly explored by Wood, and those of the "Croesus temple," which he exposed yielded little beyond new archi tectural evidence and architectural sculp ture, the strata below proved extraordi narily rich In fine product of archaic Ionian art. Inspired In many case by Egyptian models, but thoroughly Greek in character and . workmanship. The earliest antiquities found on the sit are essentially Hellenic. If, a had often been believed, there was a pr-Greek, perhaps Lydlan or Hlttite cult of the Greek goddess at Ephe sus, her primitive shrine must be looked for elsewhere If these disclosures are to be believed, probably among the hills south of the plain, where lay th ancient Holy Place, Ortygia. The new excavRtlon was begun the first week of last October. After the tangled Jungle and the heaps of atone with which Wood had left the pit encumbered had been cleared away little difficulty wa ex perienced In exposing the platform of the great sixth century temple. The discoveries of the past summer were mainly to the west of the base and consisted of precious metal and objects In other materials bronze, Jvory. rock crystal, glass, terra cotta, amber, faience, paste, enameled ter racotta, wood and Iron. Among these the Ivories stand out In' respect of style and exquisite workmanship. They represent an art of which there are no other examplea. SPIRITS REAL TO THIS' MAN Archdeacon Colley Believe la the Visibility of the Departed Who May Return. LONDON, Oct. 7 (Special Cablegram to Th Bee.V-."I am no fool and no men won der monger," declared Archdeacon Colley, rector of Stockton, whose splrttualistio ex periences are attracting attention fh,,. out England. The Question of the com- paiaoiuty of his spiritualistic belief with his position as a clerrvman nf h- r-t,...i. of England having been raised In various quarters, tne archdeacon said: "The spiritualism I hel the Bible. If the visits of angels recorded in noiy writ can be believed, why ahould It not be believed that spirits are sometimes sent from the spirit world even now to communicate with those on earth? "We read of a spirit ministering to Elijah and we read that Christ after the resurrec tion entered the room where His dlciples Were Sitting. fullV dressri. mn IUI u- could be seen and touched, though the doors were shut. It Is further recorded that the spirits of the dead appeared unto many." i ne arcnaeacon describes tne spirit of a lovely maiden who. after disappearing through the medium, left a shadowy white filament of a garment still resting upon the medium's black coat. "I make an Important point of psychic clothing," he said. "I hold the r.,nvi,.nnn that spirit Is rarlfled matter and that the time is not iar on when the invisible world will be seen and the intangible wori.i win be felt." No amount of talk against spiritualism, said the archdeacon. woulA pnnvimiA him and lie knew how difficult It was for peo- ple to accept experiences which they failed altogether to coninrehend. He hurt luo by experience, patient experiment and years or quiet stuay and research, and others must do the same to acquire Ilk resulta. ABSINTHE CAUSES A TRAGEDY Terrible Affair on Shore of Lake Leman Directly Dae to the Drink. GENEVA, Oct. 7.-(Special Cablegram to The Bee.) A terrible affair due to the maddening effect of absinthe happened near the pretty village of Thonon-les-Baines, on the shores of Lake Leman. A sportsman named Frossard returning from shooting stopped at an Inn on the road I io vainy ana cuuea ror a bottle of ab j slnthe. Though he had evidently been I drinking, he was not drunk, and Mme. I Chatelaln, the landlady, supplied him with I the liquor. After taking several glasses ne siaggerea to ins reet and attempted to leave, but waa unable to keep upright and stumbled repeatedly, finally falling in the middle of the road. The landlady ran to assist him, but the maddened man st rugged violently and In the struggle his gun went off. The charge struck the un fortunate woman full in the face and practically blew her head ofT. PROPOSE HONOR FOR FARLEY J Pope I reed ta Appalat the Arch bishop ef Seer York Apos tolic Delegate. ROME. Oct. 7.-Th Vatican ha been urged to appoint an apostolic delegate to Cuba and Porto Rico to aucceed th lata Archbishop Chapelle of New Orleans Pressure ha been brought to bear to have Archbishop Farley of New York chosen apostolic delegate to Cuba and Porto Rico, pointing out thst the archdiocese of New York disposes of funds sufficient for the position and because ateamers for Cuba start from New York. For similar considerations the Bahama Island belong lo the archdiocese of New York L The appointment is considered a most important one, oelng a step toward th delegates' nomination aa a vardloaL ON THE WAY HOME Green and Oajnor Sttrt for United Sutei to 8tand Trial PARTY GOES DIRECT TO NEW YORK CITY Btart 1'ade for EaTnceu 0er Pennijl Tania Lnei at Midnijht. END OF LONG LlUaL FORMALITIES Last Ih&pter in the .inu Tar at Canada ii Concerned. EXPRESS PLEASUlk IN COMING BACK Sarroaaded by Secret Service Men and Police Officer the Aeonsed American Take Train at Montreal. MONTREAL. Oct. 7 The last chapter o far as Canada is concerned in the cele brated Gaynor and Greene case was closed today, when the two men left on a Dela ware & Hudson train at 8:40 a. m. A large cro-vd of people waa present to see them off, but the most notable thing about the departure was the large number of United States secret ervlce men who were around. They were In charge of W. J. Flynn, head of the secret service bureau of New York. On behalf of the Dominion government Silas H. Carpenter, chief cf the Montreal detective force, who kidnaped the two men from Quebec, and Inspector McMahon went with the party as far as Rouse'a Point, New York, the boundary line being between Rouse'a Point and I-ecolle, Canada, The two prisoners had been notified that they would probably be removed thl morn ing and were ready when Detective Boyd of the United State secret service called for them In the debtor' ward of the Jail. The United State officers came with three cabs and the party left th Jail a little after 7 o'clock. They drove to the Bonaventure tatlon, where the prisoner ate breakfast In the station dining room. Station Doors Watched. Messrs. Boyd and White of the United States secret service remained with the prisoners, while Chief Flynn nd his men remained outside, keeping an eye on the various doors leading In and out of the sta tion. Chief Carpenter and Inspector Mc Mahon of the Montreal force keeping them company. At 8:80 the prisoners wetot to the train. First came Greene, accompanied by United States Detective White and Inspec tor McMahon, and next Gaynor, accom panied by United States Detective Boyd and Chief Carpenter. Around these small groups other secret service men rallied until the proper car of the train wa reached. The prisoners went Into the smoking compartment with Chief Carpenter, Chief Flynn and Messrs. Boyd and White. When asked If they had anything to say before leaving Colonel Gaynor replied that they were glad to go back at last and that they would have nothing but th kindest remembrance of their treatment In Canada. Colonel Gaynor' daughter-in-law waa on board the train when the prisoners arrived and his son arrived at the station Just be fore the train left. On arriving In New York the party will proceed straight to the Pennsylvania rail road station. Party Reaches New York. NEW YORK, Oct. 7. John F. Gaynor and Benjamin D. Greene arrived from Montreal at o'clock tonight In charge of secret service officers and United 8tates marshals. They were .taken, at once to the Pennsyl vania 'depot. The party leaves for Sa vannah at midnight. Gaynor was permit ted by his' guards to shake hands with L. Laflln Kellogg, who defended the prisoner before Commissioner Shields and repre sented Captain Carter at the court-martial which resulted In the latter's conviction. Gaynor was overheard to say that h wished they had followed Kellogg' advice. Mr. Kellogg afterward explained that he hud advised his clients to stand their ground and warned them that flight might be taken as an admission of guilt. "It was Greene's pride that took them away," said Kellogg. DEBATE OPENS IN STORTHING Indications that Karlstad Agreement Will Be Hatlaed by a Large Majority. CHRISTIAN I A, Oct. 7.-In the Storthing today a debate waa opened on the Karlstad agreement concerning the dljlut!on of the union .between Norway and Sweden. The republican minority, which Is op posed to the agreement, and which is sup posed to number twenty votes, profited by the occasion to attack Premier Mlclielson and Foreign Minister Loveland and other Norwegian negotiators. The dlscus.ilon be gan In the morning and was adjourned lato tonight. It will be continued on Monday and will undoubtedly result In the accept ance by an overwhelming majority of the government's proposal. Norway will then await a corresponding decision by the Swedish Riksdag and the papers of the dissolution of the union be fore electing as king Prince Charles of Den mark, which 1 expected to take place the last week In October. CANAL COMMISSION MEETS Board of Consaltlaar Raalneer Will Inspect Ancpa Monday aad fall on President Amador. PANAMA. Oct. 7. The entire Panamu Canal commission held a session today in the adminlHtrattnn building and ratified all the act of the executive committee. To morrow the board of consulting engineer will rest. An Inspection will be made of Ancon on Monday. The board members will call on President Amador and will be given a breakfast by dovernor Magoon. As the result of an order of the secretary of the navy recalling Paymasters Tobey, Schaefer and Jackson, who have been en duty In connection with the canal, com mission. Paymaster Schaefer has resigned. It Is reported that civilians will replace the recalled officers. WILLCOX GETS THE PLACE accessor to Richard P. flarkaoa, Peasloa Agent, Named by ' tha President. WA8H1NOTON, Oct. 7,-The president has appointed W. V. Willcox of Iowa to be pointed to temporarily fill the vacancy caused by th recent death of R. P. Clark son. pension agent at Des Moines, la., to suc ceed. Dr.- A. H. Thompson, who wa ap- . THE BEE BULLETIN. FortM.t for hr.nlm Fair rtandayi KWS F.rTIOtrii races. 1 Ha I ton r nn the 4nlaa eat. Irish Member Are Active. ttreeae and ftaynor Comlna Bark. Disastrous Fire In Xew York. B lellow Fever on the Wane. Army Officers Are Reprimanded. Ml soar! Enter Inaaranre Flaht. Sew from All Parts of Nebraska. Bay state Democrat Convention. 4 Omaha Takes Ip with Horse Show. CaralTal a Thine of the rant arw. & Republican Oraanlaatlon Complete cwa from the Army Posts. l-ccal Flaht Over Franchise. 41 Affairs at Sonth Omaha. F.chne of the Ante-Room. T t'ernhnakere Defeat Dakota. Rcsnlt of Saturday's Ball Uame. Dan Patch Seta Sew Parlna Mark. WAST ADD F.CTIO F.laht Paces. 9 Past Week In Omaha Society. Happening In Omaha Sobnrb. Woman In Club and Charity. 8 Council Blaffa and lown New. 4 Want Ads. 5 Mont Ads. 6 Want Ada. T Financial and Commercial. 8 Thomas' Speech Figure la Trial. Senator Clark Build m Palace. EDITORIAL SECTION Eight Pace, a Editorial. 8 Some Facts About Yellow Ferer. ' Vast Cost of Education. 4 Benefits from Publlo Baths. Criticism of florglnm's Angels. 5 Pat Crowe's Crime la Omaha. 6 Germany' Experience In Africa. T Sporting; ftoaslp-of the Week. 8 Hill Barely Stop la Omaha. Truant Officer for the County. HALF-TOSE SECTION Elaht Pace. 1 Omaha's Young; Horsewomen. Ak-ar-Ben'a Royal Pair. 3 Plays and Players. Music and Musical Notes. 3 For and About Women. 4 Hint for Horse Show Patron. Tersely Told Tales. ' Little Storle for Little People, (oaalp About Xoted Men. 5 Horse Show a Society InTlgorator Condition on Cuban Plantation. 6 Sherlock Holme Story. T Sherlock Holmes Story. COLOR SECTION Four Pages. J 1 Buster Brown and I'acle Baster. 3 Queer Deeds of Eccentric Fnmily. From Near and Far. 3 The Man of the Two Faces. Nearly a Heartbreak. 4 Beautiful Face or Beautiful Figure Temperature at Omaha Yeaterda yi Ho Ilea;. Hour Der. . 83 B a. m . . . 1(4 l p. :i a p. 3 8 p. US 4 p. H Bp. A a. ra T a. m H a. m w a. m. . . . . ws Ha RO IO a. ra TH 6 p i , . . ii a. m 7(1 T P. ia m. HO FOOT BALL RESULTS. v Nebraska, 4( South Dakota, . Crelghton, 6 State Normal, O. Bellerae, 1T Omaha Commercial, S. South Omaha, 18 Plattsmouth, O. Iowa State, 8 State Normal, O. MoralnKslde, 1U Bans Vista, O. Beatrice Sixth Grade, B Belvldere, O. Yale, Hit Syracuse, O. Harvard, 22 Maine, O. Cornell, 4X Bueknell, O. Columbia, Oj Wesleyan, O. Wet Point, Si Colgate. . Northwestern, 1S Wabash, O. Prlaceton, 34 1 Georgetowa, O. ' Naval Cadets, KO Vlrglnln. O. Pennsylvania, ll Swathmore, 4. Lehigh, 6 New York University, a. Council Bluff, lot Harlan, l. JOHN L KENNEDY WILL WED HI Encasement to Marry Mis Mar guerite Prltchett of Thl City The announcement Is made by Mr. and Ml. George E. Prltchett of this city of the engagement of Hhelr dnuehter Mo..- guerite. and Mr. John L. Kennedy, member or congress from this district. The mar. rlage promises to be a notahl n. i Omaha social circles and while not alto gether unexpected to the associate of the parties concerned. It will be real newa to those outside of the intimate acquaintances. Mr. Kennedy is a well known member of the bar of Omaha and senior member of the firm of Kennedy and Tam.H studied at Knox college and at the Uni versity of Iowa, and waa elected tn .in gress from the Second Congresslon district last year. He has been living at the Omaha club for some time and haa been promi nent socially as well as In his Drofes. slon. Congressman Kennedy' bride-to-be Is one of the city's most clety girls. She Is a grand-daughter of J- nanscom, one or the founder of Omaha. After her achoollng In Omaha she completed her education In a seminary at Dobb Ferry, In New York, and mad her debut most successfully In th season of 1&. Bh was conspicuous as one of the chosen maids of honor attending the nl.n at th Ak-Sar-Ben ball last week. The date or the marriage ha not yet been given out. FATAL FIGHT WITH BANDITS Posse at Wlldrose, Wis., Kill Oae Member of Gang; that Robbed Postofflce and Wound Two. WILD ROSE. Wis.. Oct. 7-One bandit was killed, two were probably mortally wounded and one other wa apprehended tonight In a desperate fight with a posse of fifty armed cltlxens of this village aroused by the burglary of the postofflce and at tempted looting of the State bank early thl morning. The bandit were caught In a forest elaht miles frnm thm m - "oaa mi j fought with guns for an hour and a half. ine tourin man aid not surrender until his companion were ahot down. The Milwaukee agent of the Casualty company offered $H reward for the arrext of the burglar and ha sent a detective to make an Investigation. HENSEL BANK IS ROBBED Safe la North Dakota Town Blown Open aad All the Cash Carried Away. ST. PAUL, Minn.. Oct. 7.-A special to the Pioneer Press from Grand Forks, N. D., say: The safe of the Bank of Hensel, at Hensel, N. D., was blown open by rob bers early this morning and all the cash In It, $3,500. taken. Check, notes and other valuables papers were scattered about, but not appropriated by the cracksmen. The only clue left by the robbers waa a re volver and several shotguu hcUs, aU of Canadian manufacture. (FIRE IN NEW YORK Keiidentt ef Latt Side Hate lUrroif Eieape from Death. TWO CITV BLOCKS ARE DESTROYED Hundred! of Tear-f rated '.Tenement Dweller Bush to Street. , i LUMBER AND COAL YARDS ARE DESTROYED Wild Carriei Great Shower of Spark, to the Southward, f ONE FIREMAN CAUGHT BY FALLING WALL Two Hundred aad Fifty Horse He leased from Barnlnar Stable Rah Panle-Strlckea Through Crowded Street. NEW TORK, Oct 7.-Two city block burned, fifteen business establishment de stroyed, hundred ot tenement dweller forced to flee for safety from their fiame threatened liomos, one fireman Injured, a watchman burned, K0 fear-craed horses roaming through crowded street for more than an hour, and a desperate thre hour struggle with the flame were the reult of a flie, which threatened destruction to a. large portion of the upper East Side, water front shortly after midnight. The loss waa $1(10.000. Starting In a rag picker's shop In Ona Hundred and Eighth street, near First avenue, the flames gained momentum quickly, and within a few .minute It wa necessary to turn In four alarm and twenty-flve engine companies, a fir boat and half a dozen tow boat wire rushing to the acene to combat with the flame which wa sweeping southward. The block between One Hundred and Eighth nd One Hundred and Seventh streets composed ot email building, wa wept within a few minutes and flying embers had ignited the big lumber yards of J. Rebers Sons Sl Co. From th lumber yards the fire threatened the entire dis trict. Half a dozen firemen caught in a back draft of flame and smoke, when a lumber Med collapsed wer blinded and choked, but with on exception all escaped serious Injury. Plpeman O'Neill waa struck by a falling timber and fell un conscious. II waa rescued by hi com panions. Two Rescued with Difficulty. Michael Nehr and hla wife, wh lived on the . second floor of a two-story brick building cn the north side of One Hundred and Seventh street, had a narrow escape from death, and with difficulty were rescued by the firemen. Nehr lost $1,000 In cash, some Jewelry and a boa of rare old ooina which he valued at $MO. The coal yard of Meyer Brother, which was in the path of th flame wa swept by them. In the rear of the yard waa a table, where 2G0 horse, were quartered. They were turned loose by the police and firemen and for more than an hour the frightened animals rfished through th crowded street.- Finally all were captured. Throughout the fire the wind, veering to the north carried great shower of spark southward, some a far as Ninetieth street. These fell on the- roof' of tenement In their course and kept the occupant In alarm for hour. When the fire reached the north aide of One Hundred and Sixth treet, the Italian tenant of the erowded tenement on the south side of the treet became panic stricken and rushed to the street, yelling In fright. The police had difficulty In saving them from Injur ing themselves. It was three hour after the fire started when the firemen controlled It. The change in the wind enabled the firemen to save from damage the line of three, four and five atory buildings on th east side of First avenue, between One Hundred and Eighth and On Hundred and Seventh street. PAT CROWE ENROUTE TO OMAHA Officers Take No Chaaces, bnt Securely Iron the losi Wanted Man. BUTTE, Mont., Oct. 7.-(Speclal Tele gram.) Heavily handcuffed to Detective Henry Heltfeldt and guarded by Chief of Detectives W. H. Dunn, Pat Crowe boarded the south-bound Oregon Short Line train this evening and began the Journey back to Omaha, where he will answer to the charge of shooting Policeman Alfred Jack son with Intent to kill, and the charge of kidnaping Eddie Cudahy, the 16-year-old son of Edward A. Cudahy, 'the millionaire packer of Omaha. With the same happy smile that he ha worn continuously since his arrest. Crow hook hands with hi fellow prisoner at the county Jail, thanked the officer for their courteous treatment and bade each one farewell. When the good bye had been spoken. Chief of Detective Dunn produced a pair of handcuffs and In a trice had snapped one about Crowe' right wrist. De tective Heltfeldt fastened the remaining cuff about his left wrist and the trio climbed Into a carriage and started for the depot. "We 'were In the harness years ago, Helt. feldt," said Crowe to the detective, "and here we are hooked up aguln." The de tective and the kidnaper formerly worked together In South Omaha. . Quite a crowd was assembled at tho depot when Crowe and the detective clambered on the train. But for the fact that the pic ture of Crowe had been published and cir culated so widely many of the curious would have believed that Crowe was the officer aid the detective Ms prisoner. The kidnaper walked with a springy step, held hi head high and apparently was the lease i concerned of th two. Crowe presented a mart appearance. Just before leaving h had been presented with a brand new over coat and hat by D. J. Hennessy, one of the biggest merchants In the city, who sent one of his tailor to Crowe to measure him. Crowe gave his old clothe to a fellow prl. oner who wished to make a better appear anr. at his trial. Crowe whs visited today by Mayor John MHcOlnnis. to whoin he declared that he was hardly anxious to be arrested because of the threats made to hint by the Pinker ton people that they would send him up for life, as they had enough Influence with the American Bankers' association and th express companies to do as they liked. "When I got to drinking I didn't car and wa Introduced around under my own name." Crowe told Mayor MarGinni that be felt "Safe'' when he told pollri-nien that he wa "Pat Crowe," a they always thought he waa Joking. Policeman Mrriarvey of this city teld Crowe to go away when the latter a week befure hla arrest revealed bi identity lo tlie wfficer.