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Keep posted on doings at home by having Tha Be mailed to you Address changed as often m desired. ii n A Daily 3EE VOL. XIlI-NO. 83. OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 191$ THE WEATHER Generally Fair SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. CUBAN NATION HEARS CRISIS IN EXISTENCE UNDER IT SOWN RULE Republic May Not Be Able to Survive Without Money to Carry on Business. ELECTION NOW IS APPROACHING Defeated Party May Not Submit to . Will of Majority. wi TA1V pwTTDVTV "pVtr ATTOT'TT Improvements in City of Havana Not Half Completed. GOMEZ SPENDS ENORMOUS SUMS Present Political . Oatlook Justifies Expectation that General Meno cal "Will Be the Net President. " HAVANIA, Sept. 22.-U is felt generally here that Cub 1s approaching a crisis In its history reubUc. Two serious jestions occupy the public mind: Can Cuba survive- the present state of Its finances? Can it hold an honest and successful election for the presidency with a loyal submission of the defeated party to the will of the majority? "'.- That the treasury is empty; that the last dollar of the $16,500,000 Speyer loan has been spent, while the work of ew ering and paving Havanla, the principal purpose for which the plan was au thorised by the United States, is not only not half finished, but in danger of interruption, if not of abandonment; that the government is at its wits-end to find money to meet its vast expenditures, while . receipts from customs and the lot tery have reached their lowest point alt this is asserted by the enemies of the government and most of it frankly ad mitted by all. Everywhere it is asked, how long can this state of affairs continue. - BUI Paid with Difficulty. Last month the government defaulted, for the first time on the account due to the sewering and paving contract office for work done in July amounting to about $420,000. The government declared it found Itself unable to meet the bill simply because it had no more money. The con tractors appealed to the American legation and sufficient pressure was brought to bear to convince the government that pay . went was imperative. The following day the money was forthcoming. I There" has been much speculation as to whether-he goeKHneiit will-he Able, to satisfy the claims of th contractors due toward the end 6t this months but there are' indications that President Gomes realising fully the peril of another de fault, has .made an extraordinary effort and will' he prepared to meet the obliga t'on to tide over the crisis for another month. '"- ; v .'' '"' Enormous Sums Spent. The press continues to be filled with pessimistic articles bewailing the finan cial and political perils that beset the re public Careful estimates show that the Gomez administration has spent during Its two and a half years of power at least 1140000,000. Experts declare that the only hope for Cuba lies in cutting down its expenses at least B0 per cent. The present aspect of the political situation , appears to Justify , reasonable expectat'ons that Genera) Mario Menocal can carry the election, especilly as he has Just formed an alliance with the wing of' the liberal party, under the leadership of General Ernesto Asbert given of Havan province. The chances of Vice President Zaya's election apepar to- be diminishing, although his following to still strong. Both conservatives and liberals ara making strong bids for the negro vote the former endeavoring to excite the an- imnaiiv nf the neeroes against the I liberals on account of the fatalities to men of their race during the last lnsur rectlon In Oriente," and the latter en (' favoring to placate them by promises of unconditional pardon to thousands fot negro prisoners now confined, in Jail. QUARRY OWNER ARRESTED IN DYNAMITE PLANT CASE ' BOSTON, Sept. 22. The fourth arrest to result from the Suffolk county grand Jury investigation of the alleged dynamise- "planting'"' In Lawrence during the textile strike last January, took place today when William R. Rice, an East Milton quarry owner, was taken into cus 'tody. He was arrested on an indict ment charging illegal transportation of dynamite and furnished J2.000 ball. William M. Wood, president of the American Wcolen company. Frederick E. Atteaux, , president of a mill supply concern, and Dennis J. Collins, a Cam bridge dog fancier, are awaiting trial charged with conspiracy in the alleged Illegal distribution of the explosive. - The Weather , Forecast for Sunday and Monday: For Nebraska Fair Sunday and Mon flay. For Iowa Cloudy Sunday, probably rain In north portion; Monday, fair. For South Dakota-Cloudy Sunday, pre ceded by rain In east portion; Monday, fair. Omnha Yesterday. Hour. Dei? i Ambassador Makes -v Demand that Citizen of U.S. Be Released MEXICO CITT, Sept 22.-Ignorlng the usual channels of diplomatic intercourse, the American ambassador, Henry Lane Wilson, has made a peremptory demand on Governor Matlas Guerra of the state of Tamaullpas, for the Immediate release from Jail at Tamptco of W. C. Nichols, an American fruit grower. Nichols was arrested six months ago on a charge of having killed a bandit, C&ballos. whose apprehension the authorities had at tempted for many months. The embassy was auinorlzed by the ad ministration at Washington to employ whatever means were considered neces sary to bring about an amelioration of Nichols' condition. Ambassador Wil son declares he will secure his release if it should become necessary to land ma rines from the United States cruiser Pes Moines, which is now in port at Tam-pico- with 2S0 marines aboard. The American ambassador regards the treatment accorded Nichols by the Mex ican authorities as persecution and has so stated In his message to the governor. In support of this belief he points to the fact that a Mexffcan has confessed - In court to being the slayer of Caballos. This confession was disregarded by the court, which declared it was prompted by belief on the part of the witness that a reward had been offered for Caballos, dead or alive. F ISHER SUSTIEIN REOIGin''t-onSE Revoc . -er Barring Church Insigri, ..ofli Government Schools Approved by Taft. PRIVILEGE DENIED IN FUTURE President's Ruling Fills Obligation to Present Teachers. FINAL STEP IN CONTROVERSY Commissioner Valentine Issued Order Without Authority. HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE SHOW Government Longl Left Education of Aborigines to Religious Mission aries and Afterwards Took Over Entire System, Take Temperature of Horses Daily OXFORD, Neb., Sept. 21.-(Special.-Horses are still dying in and about Ox ford of meningitis, but not In such num bers as formerly. Tha recent frost, it Is hoped, may tend to diminish the danger from the disease. A number of farmers have lost valuable colts. Many have adopted the plan of taking the temperature of horses each disy and in this manner have been able io detect the presence of the disease before It was otherwise discernible. By medical treat ment as soon as rising temperature was observed, some horses have been saved. PALISADE, Neb., Sept. 21.-(Speclal.)-Since the horse disease became preva lent in ihla section of the state it is es timated that about fifty horses have died in the western part of Hitchcock county. Nearly every farmer has from one to three horses down with the disease. The local veterinarian has had little success in treating. and the vast majority of the afflicted horses never recover. The re port that the recent cold weather had checked the disease does not prove to be the case here. It is still spreading as rapidly as -before. YANKTON, S. D., Sept 21,-(Speciai.)-Dr. S. M. Smith, Mitchell, United States veterinary, called to this county to in vestigate theMiorse- disease breakout, pronounced it'cerebro meningitis, the same nervous malady that is prevalent Over the whole south part of the state. Bon Homme county alone has lost 200 head, while Xrom Gregory to Vermillion, the losses have been from ten to twenty head. The total from the river counties is very large. The disease is found on upland and lowland; Invariably in past ures and horses fed on dry feed in town are free from the disease, ' Fifteen oases have now been reported from this county and have developed In all parts of the county. It is thought that frost or heavy rain will destroy the fungus that is believed to be responsible for the epidemic. T, E, Calls Wilson Another Buchanan WASHINGTON. Sept. K.-'Secretary Fisher's action last January In revoking the order of former Indian Commissioner Valentine, barring religious garb or in signia from government Indian schools, was upheld by President Taft in an or der made public today. The decision of the president is that teachers now 'employed in Indian schools may continue to wear the garb of their religious orders; but the privifege is de nied to arty persons hereafter entering the service. This ruling will enable the government to fulfill its obligations, the president says to the teachers who were taken into the government service when religious schools were taken over bodily as government Institutions. The president's ruling is the final step in a controversy that has engaged the In terior department with religious bodies more than a year. Commissioner Valen tine's order would have prohibited any teachers from wearing religious garb in the Indian schools after the end of the last school year. ' President Taft's order, and a letter from Secretary Fisher to Mr. Valentine which accompanies it lay stress on the fact that Commissioner Valentine Issued his ruling without consulting the secretary or presi dent; and while the entire subject was under investigation. Mr. Fisher's revo cation of the order now is made final. Secretary Fisher's formal letter states that the government had . long left the education to religious missionaries; and that when it finally began a systematic handling of the educational problem It took over many of the religious schools whole plant and teachers as well," said ernment classified service. "The ' transfers thus have often beon j effected by the government s renting de nominational schools and taking over the whole plant and teacher's as well" said President. Taft , :. mmmm jw W$mw LEAKING OvrrttM. wit FiwwbU tm!iw TAFT REPUBLICANS BUSY Uniting All Over Country for Real Campaign Work. CENTRAL WEST IS ORGANIZED Opposition is Hopelessly Divided In Illinois and Wisconsin Roose velt Wave Over West Is Receding. By CHARLES A. SCOTT. Secretary of Western Literapy Bureau ot the Republican National Committee. CHICAGO, Sept, 22.-(Speclal.) - That the republicans all over the country aw getting together for a lpng and strong pull tg the dominant note of the reports that corns Into national headquarters It appears that out of 2,000 teachers' In during th last-week. the Indian schools there are fifty-one Who wear a religious garb and who are regu larly classified members of the govern ment oivil service. To direct them to give up their religious garb would nec essarily cause their leaving the service because of their vows under which they have assumed the garb." Secretary Fisher holds there Is no legal prohibition against the employment of government teachers who wear religious dress; and that opinion is endorsed by the president. It Is pointed out that sectarian religious instruction is not given in any of the schools now under government control. TOPEKA, Kan., Sept. 22.-"Mr. Wilson is the Buchanan of the present industrial situation in the United States." Colonel Roosevelt thus summed up hlB opinion of the democratic candidate's position and poUc'es tonight. He charged that Governor Wilson had "directly inverted the truth," and said that his knowledge of the Roosevelt ad ministration was gained "from the j a fluky wind, the monoplane fell like seclusion of the classroom at the time I a stone from a height of 100 feet. when he was still taking the position of an ultra conservative and was being care fully groomed for the presidency by George B. Harvey and other representa tives of the Wall street interests." Colonel Roosevelt's speech, delivered in Englishman Killed in Fall of Aeroplane . BELFAST, Sept. 22.-H. J. D. Astley, one of the most intrepid and skillful of English aviators, was killed this after noon by the fall of his a'Sroplane. Astley and James Valentine, each driv ing a machine, were making exhibition flights in the presence of 30,000 specta tors. Astley, after a splendid flight, was descending while the people cheered. He attempted to bank too sharply when making a sudden turn and, caught by Women screamed and fainted. Astley was flung against one of the wings and his skull was fractured. He died soon after being taken to the hospital. Astley.-when flying from France to England with Miss Trehawke Davis as a Topeka tonight, was devoted largely to a j Passenger, naa a marvelous escape near reply 10 uovernor w nouns receni a- a(j. Lille on September 17. On that occasion dresses. He came to Topeka after a day's ! tne machine fell 170 feet, campaigning in .Kansas. He spent the!-., . , . afternoon In Ottawa and stopped for aiShPP.'n Afft I) VI TIP Of i r ' u -o - tew minutes in Lawrence, the honsj ot Governor Stubbs. At each place he was met by large- crowds which gave him a welcome in Kansas style. , "At Detroit, yesterday," said Colonel Roosevelt "Mr. Wilson made a state ment which purported to be an answei to what I said in Colorado. I say 'pur. ported,' because It was In no shape or way an- answer at all. Moreover, so fai as his utterance can be said to conta'n Mysterious Disease SIOUX FALLS. & D., Sept. 22.-(Spe-clal,) Sheepmen of Gregory county are greatly alarmed by the death of many pf their sheep, the cause appear ing to be a weed of mysterious char acter, which the sheep devour. A. E Flke was the first to sustain losses. Twentv-seven of li 1st nheen wcra fnnn.i any statement et all. It Is simply a mis- dead ln a pa,tUre, and within a few hours Temperature at i a. m ( a. m 7 a. m, I a. m It. m 10 a. m 11 a. m 12 m.... 1 p. m statement of the facts." Vanderbilt Cup Eace Put Off to Octotjer 2 MILWAUKEE, Sept 21. The Van derbilt cup automobile races have been postponed until week after next, be cause of rain which made the track un safe. The Vanderbi't race will be held on October i, the Pabst and Wisconsin challenge trophy events cn October S, and the Grand Prix cn October 6. This declsicn was reached at a meet ing of (the officials, drivers and mem bers of the Milwaukee Automobile Deal ers' association this afternoon. eighteen more died A veterinary sur geon who examined the spinal columns and brains of the dead sheep discovered that a state .of paralysis resulted from the eating of the weeds, seeds of which were found in the intestines. When aa animal showed symptoms of the poison it would drop Its head, move backward a few steps and fall dead. There is no time to apply a remedy, as the sheep die within three minutes after showing signs of poisoning. . STOLEN CATTLE RETURNED TO STANTON FARMER 4S Ml 4f . 46 48 51 54 K STANTON, Neb., Sept. 22..(Special.) J. H. Benne, a farmer living three miles I .n,U.Ae f C t fi n t ; ... Lot Qnnilair tntiiA it'll in rt r.it j i . i.ii .ii jaoi uuuunj .vuuu The drivers all voted to remain ancl that thirty head of his cattle, which had compete In the races. Additional en- been In the pasture, two miles north of tries may also be received. j the home, durin? the summer months, The drivers will have their expenses were gone. Sheriff Stucker was at once paid by the dealer's association while here. Most of the officials will return Kg to ew zoni ounuay, oui win come uw.r j p. m 58 before the first race is contested. S p- m 59 a statement Issued later said the ex- 60 pense up-to-date had been from $40,000 4 p. m K n m rift jj j, m gg to $55,000. The proposal to postpone the 7 .). m 59 events for two weeks came from the S . m.... SSjrivars themselves. notified and a hunt begun. Yesterday twenty-two of the thirty head of cattle were returned to Mr. Benne, the thief having been traced to Wlnside, where he sold the animals to a butcher on Au gust 11. Sheriff Stucker has evidence which he believes will lead to the arrest and conviction of a former Stanton county boy. In Missouri the organisation has been perfected by the election of ex-Congressman Elvlns as state chairman, who JiM opened headquarters" In the Holland building, St. Louis, from which an ag gressive fight will be made during the remainder of the campaign. In Indiana, Michigan and Iowa, or ganizations are completed and from every section of all those states come reports that sentiment Is rapidly chang ing to . Tuft and the republican ticket. In Iowa, in addition to the regular state organization, a' league of Taft clubs has been formed to supplement the work of the state committee and the republicans are more confident each day that Iowa will be in the right column in November. Opposition is Divided. The outlook In Illinois for the success of both the national and state tickets Is materially brightened by the Internecine warfare within the ranks of the opposi tion. ' Rival leaders of the democratic clans all but came to blows ln the office of the election commission the other day, where each was claiming the exclusive right to speak for the party and each de nounced the other lr terms far more for cible than polite. A similar lack of brotherly unity characterizes the "bull moose" leadership, the bone of conten tion in this case being the question Of putting up opposing candidates. Special Interest was added to this latter fray by a telegram from Colonel Roosevelt to Medlll McCormick demanding that no op position candidate be put in the field against Congressman Wilson on the ground that "he has always been per sonally loyal to me." The telegram was peculiarly illuminating In view of the j tirades the colonel Is delivering these I days against bosslsm and his voluble j assurance that the new party Is going to be unreservedly in the hands of "the people." From Minnesota and Wisconsin reports from all sources, both political and otherwise, are to the effect that a great change is taking place, the chnnge in both states being due to the Influence of the farmers, who are beginning to ask themselves and everybody else what either the third term party or the demo cratic party' has to offer that would moke business conditions better than they are. The La Kollette influence in both these states has been strong, and while the senator ahs thus far refrained from committing himself to President Taft, his emphatic declaration that the third party term has no excuse for exist ence, that all the measures he had been advocating can be accomplished through the republican party, and , his biting criticisms' of Colonel Roosevelt, have made It enirely clear that the vote for the third term candidate will be negligible in the states where his followers are the dominating factor. Roosevelt Wave Recedes. The republican committee has been dis posed to take with a degree of allowance the reports which have come in indicat ing the subsidence of the Roosevelt tide. During the last week, however, these re ports have been so great in volume and so specific and definite in statement that they must be accepted as warranted, at least ln a large degree. , . It is particularly Interesting to note that without exception correspondents writing fromthe points in the northwest and throughout the Pacific coast states, recently visited by the colonel, declare that his meetings were a disappointment to his own people and that his speeches did his cauce harm rather than good. Britons and Russians to Divide Persia Into Twt) Equal Parts LONDON, Sept. H.-The practical divi sion of Persia between Great Britain and Russia appears almost assured as a re sult of the conferences which Serglus Sazonoff, the Russian foreign minister, has had with British statesmen. All the newspapers which are in the closest touch with the foreign off'ce, par ticularly the Times, -.ootted upon recently as Sir Edward Grey's mouthpiece, are forecasting this arrangement and are ap parently preparing the publlo mind fot it The necessity of preserving order In the interests of trade is the principal rea son MlytW&-:. j V, The Manchester Guardian and oihst liberal papers oppose the project bitterly. Some of the liberal papers bewail the disappearance of Persia as the buffer state and foresee a great Increase In the British military establishment, when th Br'tlsh-Russtan boundary is drawn across the middle of what : Is now , Persia Nowhere Is-, the outcorne of the confer ence between Sir Edward Grey and : M. Sazonoff awaited with greater Interest than in the capitals of the Balkan states, as It is believed they have a vital bearing on the cr'sls ln the near eaBt, the gravity of which, unless the powers induce Turkey immediately to Introduce reforms in Macedonia, all are agreed upon. PRINCE TO ASK NEW TRIAL Negro Who Killed Deputy Warden at Fen Wants Another Chance. PATTERSON CASE ALSO UP Republicans of Lincoln to Meet This Evening to Complete the Organ isation of a Taft Repub lican Club. Wilson Speaks in Opposition to Smith JERSEY CITT, N. J Sept. 22,-Gov-ernor Wilson proclaimed tonight In a speech on the New Jersey senatorial sit uation that the only condition upon which the democratic party can gain the confi dence of the nation is that It "should have Itself through and through com mitted to progressive policies." The governor spoke here and at Ho boken In opposition to the candidacy of former United States Senator James Smith, jr., and ln behalf of Representa tive William Hughes for the office of United States senator, to be voted on In the state primaries next Tuesday. The governor declared at the outset that It was his duty as spokesman of the dem ocratic party In the state to warn the people that James Smith, jr., was not a progressive, but a reactionary..' He de clared It ' was no personal contest and that if Mr. Smith was his dearest friend and held the same opinions that he does, the governor would feel obliged to oppose him. Maid of the Mist Aground on Books NlXGARA FALLS. N. Y.. Sept. 22,-The Maid of the Mist, the little steamer that for years has carried tourists close to the tumbling waters of Niagara Falls, ran on the rocks today a short distance below the cataract. The situation was so grave that life boats were made ready for launching, and the twenty passengers were equipped with life preservers. By skilful maneu vering, however, Captain Carter released the steamer by Its own power and brought the passengers to the boat's landing. , . , Today's mishap Is the nearest approach to an accident that has occurred in the forty-five years the trip has been made by the present Maid of the Mist and its predecessors. OROZCO'S FATHER TAUNTED BY FEDERAL SYMPATHIZERS (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Sept. 22.-Speclal.)-At the next sitting of the supreme court, October 7, the first case of general Interest to the state-at-large Is that of Albert Prince the negro convict who killed Deputy Warden Davis last winter. Prince has asked tin supreme court for a new trial and this' ease will probably be the ftrat one heard. . ' ";' ' ; " - Another case of general interest which will come up during the same week is that of Sam Patterson, who , was , ap pointed secretary of the banking board by Governor Shallisnberger four years ago, but did not serve because the courts did not hold the law constitutional as re gards the appointment of secretary of the board. Patterson sued ' the stats fot the $15,000 he would have received had ht served, v , i Opinions on cases heard last week will probably be handed down about next Wednesday. ' ' ' ' Hepubllcans to Meet, Republicans of Lincoln will hold a meet ing at the Lincoln hotel Monday even ing to complete the organization of a Taft republican club. It Is expected that Senator Norrls Brown of Omaha will ad dress the club and arrangements an being made to accommodate a big crowd In the banquet room of the hotel. C. H. Gerbcr, principal assistant in the engineering department of the railway commission, and E. W. Reed, r'ght-ot-way expert, returned last night from Adams county, where they have been In vestigating the rlght-of way values of Hastngs-Glbbon cut off of the Union Pacific railway. Figures were gathered from the trip wh'ch will be of great value to the commission in the future as the right-of-way values have been one of the hard problems the commission has had to contend' 'with because of the wide range ln opinions regard ng the same. FIRES OF CIVIL WAR II GREAT BRITAIN TO BLAZE UPSATURDAY Unionists of Northern Counties of Ireland Will Formally Defy Home Rule. WILL SIGN SOLEMN COVENANT Men of Ulster Pledge Themselves Never to Submit. OPPONENTS RIDICULE THREATS Demands Made that Government Stop Incendiary Talk. PROTESTANT CHURCHES ASSIST Govern Ins; Body of Presbyterian Chnrch Declares Home Rnlc Bill ' Threatens Religions Freedom. LONDON, Sept. 22.-On Saturday, Sep tember 28, unionists of the . northern counties of Ireland propose to register their formal defiance of home rule." Gathering In halls and market place, even In churches, the men of Ulster will sign a covenant pledging themeselvei never to submit to any government from Dublin, which may be imposed upon the country by the Asquith-Redmond horn rule bill passed in the House of Com mons. . "Ulster day," is the dlslgnatlon chosen for this remarkable political sacrament. According to Its promoters it will prov a spell of determination so solemn atvi impressive that the British cabinet will hesitate before attempting to enforce Us scheme for partial separation of Ire-, land from the United Kingdom. But viewed through spectacles of another political color the affair it not to ba taken esrlously. . , Home rule In Its revived form of local self-government Instead of complete sep aration from Ireland has aroused no deeper political feeling In England than other questions. - But the stumbling block has developed In the unionists of Ulster, Before they will submit to separation they will start civil war, their leaders threaten. Home rulers, however, treat these threats with ridicule. , Fiery Talk by Leaders. Members of Parliament like Sir Edward Carson, an Irishman, and F, E. Smith, one of . the most conspicuous , of the younger conservatives, who is not an Irishman, have mado speeches In Parlia ment and outside, announcing freely that Ulster never will recognise a home rule government and urging the people to re liit it Hence some of their opponent ha callu4 UPon- the government to take proceedings against them for'ineltlng" to. break the law. , Sir Edward Carson and F., E. Smith are to be ths first to write their names to ths "covenant" In Belfast city hall, where the largest assembly Is expected. How many names will appear on this unique declaration of independence is a subject, of newspaper contention. Predio tlons of Ulster! enthusiasts range from 500,000 to 1,000,000. , v , -. ,The Belfast corporation ' has recom mended all employers to give Saturday to their men as a "day of m;t." Tha governing body of the Presbyterian church has issued a manifesto declaring that the home rule bill threatens rellg ous freedom and setting apart the day as one for worship and prayer. The "coven ant" Is to be signed on the steps of tha Belfast cathedral, and religious service will be held there, as well as in Presby. terlan, Methodist and Church of Ireland places of woiehip ln Ulster. , Unionist women have formulated a declaration for members of their sex to tlgn and are preparing a demonstration. Seating of Taft Men . Defended by Bryan POCATELLO. Idaho; Sept. 22. -In his Journey from Montana to Idaho, William J. Bryan made several speeches from the rear platform of his train and In all he assailed Colonel Theodore Roosevelt Mr. Bryan spoke for almost an hour in Idaho Tails and confined himself ln most parts to an attack on Roosevelt's plan for reg ulation of the trusts. Mr. Bryan's principal speech was de livered here, when' he defended the action of. the national republican commjttee in seating Taft delegates at the Chicago con vention. He sold the system was wrong, but the custom was a time-honored one, and similar action was taken by the dem ocrats In control at Baltimore. He crit icised the progressives for haying failed at their convention to make any effort toward remedying the old methods. UNITED BRETHREN IN CONFERENCE AT AURORA AURORA, Neb., Sept 22,-(Speclul.)-The West Nebraska conference of the United Brethren church Is In session in this city. Bishop Weekley of Kansas City I is presiding. The church has equal rep ' reservation of laymen and ministers. S. M. Snider, who has been pastor of ths j Aurora church for several years, was elected presiding elder of the district. There are thirty charges in the. district. Those present from out of the district are! Bishop Weekly of Dayton, O., and Mr. J. Hal Smith and wife, returned mission aries from Africa. Political Notes (Continued on Second Page). EL PASO, Tex., Sept. 22 "Viva Orozco," cried derisive federal sympa thizers at the railroad station when Colonel Pascual Orozco, former military chief of Juarez and father of the leader of the Mexican revolution, arrived to night from Marfa, Tex., handcuffed to a smuggler, in custody of a United States marshal. 'The revolution will triumph," re torted the aged Orozco to the crowd of hooting Mexicans who followed him to the county Jail At a meeting of the republican state central committee of Minneapolis, former State Senator E. B. Hawkins of Duluth, was chosen as the Minnesota membvr of the republican national committee to take the place of I. A. Casewell, who had resigned following the convention at Chi crxo. The prohibition party of North Dakota will place an electoral. ticket in the field. Champ Clark made his first campaign speech In his own district when he ad dressed the voters of Hawk Point, Mo. He devoted the greater part of his speech to the tariff, especially as it ef fects the farmers of the middle west. Governor Hadley, who was floor leader for Colonel Roosevelt in the re- 1 publican national convention and who since nas not taxen an active pari in national politics, snounced that he has notified all of his appointees tn the state that he has released them from obliga tions to him and that they are free to support any presidential candidate. INFERNAL MACHINE INJURES BOY WHO FINDS IT AT EXETER EXETER, Neb., Sept. 22 Alex Nelson, a school boy, today found near town what he regarded as a curiosity ln tha shape of a tin box with a peculiar mechanism Inside. In taking It to his father's blacksmith shop he attempted to investigate. There was an explosion which rendered him unconscious, partly wrecked the shop and set It on fire. The boy Is badly injured, but has a chance of recovery. Where the supposed in. fernal machine came from is a mystery. Slightly Used Pianos advertised in The Bee want ad columns will be quickly sold. It is the same with anything you wish to sell. .' Bee classified pages teem with bargains every day. s tyler 1000