The Omaha Daily Bee
Omaha Is the gate way to tho
ocown-to-ocean road. The Use's
advertising columns are the gate
way to the road that leads straight
to business success.
VOL. XLHL-NO. 109.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1913 TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
DIAZ LANDS AT VERA
CRUZ, DESPITE ADVICE
v TO CONTINUE VOYAGE
(General Goes Ashore from CoreoTado
Without Hindrance, While
REQUESTED TO KEEP MOVING
Kgtnt of Government Suggests He Go
On to Tampico.
FEW OF PARTISANS PRESENT
Nephew of "Iron Man" Not to With
draw as Candidate.
MADERO'S BROTHERS JAILED
Relative of talc President Ar
, rfitrd at Monterey, Chnrjred
with Complicity In KVoo
VERA CRUZ, Mexico, Oct. 22,-Gcneral
Foils Dlas'landed hero from the steam
ship Corcovado without hlnderance at 11
o'clock thl morning;. He was cheered
as he Came ashore by several hundred
people of the working class, who had
gathered on the quay. He went Im
mediately to the residence ot his mother-in-law.
He said In reply to Inquiries that he
would not withdraw from the presiden
tial candidacy even though he were com
peting against the Huerta ticket
An agent of the Mexican government
called' on General Dlax while he was still
on board the steamer and attempted to
induce him to continue his voyage to
Tampico, but General Diaz refused to do
.Arrive, Almost at Same Time.
The steamship Corcovado, with General
Felix Diaz on board, and the German
protected cruiser Hertha arrived here al
most at the same moment this morning.
The- Hertha anchored under the walls
of the fortress of San Juan de Uiua. not
200 yards from the Corcovado. After the
Corcorado had been Inspected by the port
authorities, a boat put off from the Her
tha. and two German officers went
on board the steamship on which General
DIai had made the voyage here.
As a result of the display of a force
of' rural, guards, only a small' group of
Brest their leader.
The- sending of the German officers on
board the Corcovado is explained by the'
fact that it is u German vessel and tho
commander of the Hertha Intended to see
that General Dlax was hot molested so
long as he remained on board.
' Sfadero's Brother Jailed,.
MEXICO piTT, Oct., je-Danlel nd
ICrarW the late
teroychard. with eonltoHy In a
to tubr oyer that city to reVolutlsAame.
according to, dlpi4he printed in the
newspepel-s herd. 'The ' twd brother ara
said to have been compromised by docu
ments" taken from dead rebels alter a
Xlght hear Monterey.
..All States to Be Represented.
HERMOSJLLO, Bonora, Oct 22. Gen
eral VehdstlanO Carransa, the constitu
tionalist chief, announced today that he
would complete his cabinet with the ad
dition of departments of Justice and In
struction, making six In all, Each of
the. Mexican revolutionary states, will be
faa mntn hn HlrArttAfl thn.f nrtiVA CAtn-
cap,, capital ot the state of Blnaloe, and
Mozatlan, the seaport of Slnaloa, the
only 'Cities of any else now held by the
federals In the, Matt General Obro
gan Is preparing to assault Cullacan
with an army of 4,000 men. equipped
with twenty machine guns.
The consUtuionanata nave just issueo
66o;K0 In Sonora state paper currency
in 'half and quarter-dollar denomina
tions; to take the place of boarded sti
rrer. Tho paper is circulating ai par,
Recording to state officials.
Hoastast Premier Critically 111.
ROME, Oct. 21. The Russian premier,
Alexander Nlcholalevltch Kokovaoff, who
naabeen here a few days, became sud
denly HI today. His condition Is serious.
He is ti8 years ot age.
Forecast till 7 p. m. Thursday: ,
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and vicinity
Fair Thursday; not much change In
S a. m
t a. m , 32
1 a. m 32
8 a. m 22
9 a. m - S3
11 Z m.L ......... V. M
12 m,..iii!!."!!oiw 44
1 p. m 47 ,
S d. m
4 p. m 0
& p. m 43
f. p. m..
7 p, m..
8 p. m,.
Comparative bocal Record.
ISIS. 1911 U)l. MR
Highest today W 86 63 O
I-owot today 21 24 37 S7
Mean tempeatur 40 44 4S 63
Preclpltagon W . .09
Temperature and precipitation depart
lures from the ponnal:
Normal temperature , St
Deficiency for the day 11
Deficiency since March 1 S33
Normal precipitation 0 Inch
Deficiency for the day 04 Inch
Total rainfall sine March 1... .20.24 Inches
Deficiency since March 1. .tl Inches
Deficiency cor. period 1312 2 tl Inches
Deficiency cor. period 1911 12.92 Inches
Reports from Stations at 7 1. M.
Ftatton and State Temp High-Rain-nf
Weathtr. 7 D. m eit. folL
i-neytnnf. ciouu- m
Davenport cloudy 38
Denver, cloudy ,.. la
Ds Moines, clear 42
Dodge "City, clear.....;,.., 42
l-ander. partly cloudy,,.. &o
.-North natte. ciouay.-,.... e
Omaha, clear 4C
Pueblo, clear 4X
RjUiUl City, rloudy....... 4o
Kalt Lake Cttv, clear..... S8
Ban a Ke. clear .... 61
Sioux tlty, clear 44
Valentine, cloudy 44
L. A W&LSII,' Local Forecaster
MAHY WOMEN REGISTERING
Fair Sex Well Represented at Gov
VETERANS WELL REPRESENTED
Many Brlnar Powers of Attorney
from Old Soldier, Who Are
Thai Saved Mnklnir
NORTii PLATTE, Neb., Oct. 22.-t6pe-clal
Telegram.) The total niimber regis
tering here for land today was 2,422, mak
ing a gross total ot 13,575 registered at this
point A number ot prairie schooner
parties are camped? In the city today wait
ing for the drawing.
The number of women as compared with
the number of men registering Is increas
ing. Noticeable among these women was
one who came in a wheel chair. About
every third man registering brings power
of attorney for some soldier in his com
munity. Tho total absence of any gam
btlng game makes this registration dlf-
ierem irom any neitv nereioioro. j
One old man from lower Missouri cort-i
flded to one of the attendants at the regis
tering booth that he was about the best
fixed man In the country to draw one of
the farms as he had four strapping sons
and a sawing outfit and it would bo short
work clearing his land ot the timber in
the' North Platte forest reserve.
"Weather continues favorable today and
auto. parties are averaging about as many
Autos Line Roads.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Oct. 22.-(Speclal
Telegram.) A conservative estimate
places the number of autos arriving today
at 00. Many of these came from Hol
drege. Arcadia, Ord, Greeley, Fullerton.
Loup city and Buhroll.- The Turlington
trains during the night and early .morning
brought in 2,350 passengers. Among those
were many homeseekera from middle
Today's registrations up to 4 o'clock-
this afternoon number 2,639, white tho
total number of registrations is 23.4.
Among those to pass through the regis
tration booth today were Mrs. Andrew
Rosewater and Miss Louise Diets, both
Weds In Order to Register.
Unlike the youth at North Piatte who
had a wife and children on hand to estab
lish his right as a family man. Wright
Itunyan, a young man from Mason City,
Neb,, today made himself a family man
before entering the registration booth
upon being Informed by Superintendent
Gaston of the Information bureau that
he - was , too younglto'" register. Runyan
speedily remedied the difficulty by find
ing a young woman who was willing and
then procured a license.
Superintendent Oaston In his leisure
hours puts In his time as a minister, and
was Invited to perform the ceremony.
The wedding' too"k place at 4 o'clock this
aftprnooh In the Baptist, church, and'the
youthful groant atter.s41utIng .hfs bride
tu'cTtfid her arm beneath his and hurrlml
T'1 tPr$t,W .
4Hmhd the" etrele the natarhta shouted
congratulations from all sides. , The new
Mrs.. Runyan .wis 'Miss, Eva Snyder and
she' iived atMtWda.
Much favorable cement Is heard re
gardiag.the d sporting grains. When., tho
stating capacity of a coach It- filled an
other coach Is added, enabling all those
leaving this point to have comfortable
seats, Tho crowds are betas handled in
an able manner and up to date there
has been no confusion of any "kind.
VALENTINE Neb.. Oct K.-Total reg.
titration to date, ltJOfi. Today's regis
Judge in Second
LINCOLN. Oct. 22. (Special Telegram.)
Governor Morehead this morning named
J. E. Begley of Ptptlllon as judge of the
Second district Begley was county at
torney of Harpy county and was born In
South Omaha. He is 3C years e44 and has
served as county judge. ' HeyM an al
ternate to tlis Baltimore convention which
nominated Wilson to the presidency.
This Is the end of a hot fight which
has been waged for this position. D. O.
Dwyer was first In line for the position,
but he was opposed by thu candidacy ot
W. W. Wilson of Nebraska City, and it
was thought the governor would name
The nomination of Begley this morning
came as quite a surprise to the friends
of the men who were first considered
for the position.
Clarke Buys Interest
in Nebraska National
An interest In the Nebraska National
bank has been bought by V. W, Clarke,
vice president of the Stock Tarda Ns-
tional bank, and Charles k, Coffey, a
' direotor In ths Stock Yards National ban
and president of the First National bank
Chadron. Henry W. Yates, jr.. and
r. v. marae say inai jienry yv, i axes,
sr., will remain as president and will be
re-elected January 1-
It was announced soma, time ago that
Mr. Clarke had bought stock In the Ne
braska National and that he was to be
come vice president The statement did
not say, however; that Mr. Yates had dis
posed of a large share of his holdings In
the bank. Mr. Shepherd.' cashfer of the
bank, still retains bis Interest
Senate Passes Bill to
Save Woman's Home
WASHINGTON. Oct. 22-A woman's
efforts to save her home again prevailed
when the senate today repassed the so
called Corbctt tunnel appropriation,
awarding 21S.760 to claimants for labor
and material furnished on the Shoshone
Irrigation project In Wyoming, The ap
propriation was not referred to com
mittee and many senators spoke, of the
patience and. hard work of XUs. Catherine
MacDonatd of "Butte. Mont, whose en-
t're fortune Is dependent on the Ieglsla-
i tloL President Taft vetoed the bill last 1
ar and the senate repassed it bu
J" th hou
THOMAS VICTIM OF
Organisation Accused of Responsi
bility for Removal of Kearney
Normal School Head.
SCHOOL POLITICS IN THE DEAL
Victim Looked on as Good Educator,
hat "Talks Too Ifuch."
RESENTMENT NOW EXPRESSED
ction of Normal loard is Much Con
demned by Citizens.
S HIS MANY SUPPORTERS
Pabllo Takes Sldr of Deposed
cator. Whose Actions at Kear
aey Win Htm Commend
tlon on All Hands.
(From a Staff Corresponde:
LINCOLN. Oct 22.-Speclal.)
every indication at the present
the action of the State Norm
dismissing one of the moat
normal school educators th
ever had, for no other reason
than that he had the moral cou
stand up and fight one of the strongest
political organizations the state has ever
known, will like Banquo's ghost long
haunt the men who were instrumental in
,the action, which is condemned by a
large number of influential pepple of the
stats who have long known the potent
factor which the so-called Schoolmast
er's club has played in Nebraska politics
and educational circles.
Want One Man Thinks.
Perhaps the words of a member of the
board who voted to remove Superinten
dent Thomns of the Kearney State nor
mal, without a hearing, and one. is also
a leading and influential light In the
Schoolmaster's club will better explain
the action of the board than anything
else that can be said. When asked If
Dr. Thomas was not a good man at the
head of the school and 8- good educator,
"Yes, Dr. Thomas Is one of our most
successful men In noral school work, and
he has made a great success of the work
at the Kearney school, but he talks too
It Is said by those who know Dr.
Thomas well that he Is 6ne of those
kind of men who Is not afraid to speak
out when , ho sees anything which ho
considers detrimental to the success ot
any line of work which he undertakes.
He has fought the' Schoolmasters' club
for several years, because he saw In it
an Institution that he considered detri
mental lo the best interests ot educa
lonal work. I , is true that Dr. Thomas
had been a, candidate for admission to
the clqlf, or at least h.ad alfntfls that
he would Ilk to becama a tntmW, but
jyrjna snswaanh-.--' ... -
Accord! nr 'to a hismber of ths club
tho organisation M .cowpssed onlr of
successful educators. The membership
can oniy reach 100 and I limited to that
number. No man can become a member
unless he Is invited to do so. He cannot
signify his ambition to become a mem
ber, but h emust wait until he has
shown himself lo be the right sort be
fore he can join the organization. Tho
fact that he wants to join disqualifies
him. It is said that Dr. Thomas
"wanted to join," but did not show the
proper qualifications. Evidently ho
"talked too much."
Those conversant with the tight say
Dr. Thomas is the only man In Ne
braska who has had the courago to fight
tho club and keep It up. Unfortunately
for Dr. Thpmas he aluo opposed the Glnn
Book company, which It Is said has the
backing of the Nebraska Teacher, a
ironthly publication Issued In the offices
ot tho University publishing company,
and purchased his material for the. Kear
ney school from the American Sosfc com
pany, a rival concern. This, no-It is raid,
has made him a mark for members of ths
club, a number of whom hold stock in ths
company which publishes the Nebraska
The Crahtren Case.
When Superintendent J. W. Crabtreo
was removed from the State Normal
school at Peru a couple of years ago It
Is polntitl out he was given abundant
opportunity to appear before the normal
board at Its meeting and show cause why
bo should not be relieved from tho school.
Several meetings were held and he had
all the chance a man could ask for to
rrake a showing, and he did appear and
made a showing pf his side of the case.
But In the minds of the board he did not
make good and he was removed.
Took Stand for Removal.
When Dr. Thomas was in Lincoln dur
ing the session of the legislature, he
urged the removal ot the state university
to the state farm. This, It Is said was
another case In which h "talked (oo
much."A man cannot be a great and suc
cessful educator and have a mind of
his own. It he wonts to succeed he must
be Subservient to the political educational
bosses of the state, or he will lose his
Job and the state will lose his services.
In the minds of many the time has
com when an Investigation should bt
made Into the facts regarding the In
fluence of the Schoolmasters' club In
state politics and the hold It has over
the Normal School board. It Is heard
on every hand that the dismissal of Dr.
Thomas In the way It was done Is an
outrage and a disgrace to the state. Why
any organization which limits Its member
ship to a certain number should b al
lowed to dictate the policy of any de
partment of the state or Why It should
be allowed to make and unmake men
regardless of their worth to the state Is
Streuiith of the CJlnb.
Said a man this morning; "It the
Schoolmasters' club Is a good thing for
the educational Interests of the state,
why should Its membership be limited to
100 members only and they of a certain
brand. Why should not any man who Is
good enough to have charge of any of
our great Institutions of learning in the
state be good enough to belong to this
inst'tullon. There is too much of the
Continued on Page Two.)
, , The Lure of the Land
asm wBsfA' SsL v v w y
&'?mr 1 "(Kiras . . . - "5 MfiA --.;
k 1 -o. Njk.-r -r 1 1 suu'i n .u ' 1
Ci.'LlxlHAi.. I I LiOl '4rVi U JT1 ri I Isfffcl DT V .1 ' I W sV I
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
MISS MTOHASKED TO RUN
Bodwell Makes Journey to Omaha, to
Present the Request.
MOVE IS MADE BY LINCOLN
Capital City Wants Neat Convention
Had a Candldato of Its Orrn
In'the-Prrson of Chancellor
Ssmnti Arery. )
KuBsrlntMdent H. J. Bqdwell of Bet
rloei: representing t list v he -wwi, -vatsiBS
'tlrtrsnUftwtt;-f..liil MMjifettJ of ike
tesihefs or fcebfaika, "viUd PMholpai1
Kate MdHugh of, the Omaha High school
Tuesday attfrnSoh ad urged her to be
a candidate for president ot tho Nebraska'
Btate Teachers' association.
Miss MoHugh has declared her Intent
tlon to run for the office, she sold: '
"The demand seems to be general, 'i
have repeatedly refused to be a candi
date, blit as this Is the last chance I
will accept the office It ths majority' of
the teachers want me. I do not tblnfc It
Is a political move. On the other hand I
believe it Is a move to take the associa
tion out erf politic."
Superintendent Bodwell, for years al
lied with the'Llnooln and South Platte
teachers In the annual fight for the con
vention place, makes this first raovo
boostlnr Mis Mollugh's candidacy at the
behest ot the IJncoln school-official-politicians,
who planned ths campaign
for Miss Mcltugh a month ago. Omaha
teachers knew two weeks ago that Mis
McHugli would be solicited to' run for the
position, which she could could havaraad
for several years past had she desired It
TeeUer Make Reaaest,
Superintendent Dodwell'a visit with MUa
McIIugh was followed by calls from
several women teachers bt the South
Platte country, all on the same mission.
A few Omaha teachers also called and
asked her to be a candidate.
Local and out-stats suffraglsjs have
pledged Miss MoIIugh thflr support, as
they did a year ago, when only the
Omaha principal's persistent refusal of
the office prevented her frleuds from
Lincoln's avowed object Is to compel
Omaha to accept the presidency ot the
State Teachers' association and then to
ask the teachers In return to give Lin
coin the annual oohventlon.
The fight will be staged when the con
vention meets In Omaha next month.
Bomo Want Avery;'
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct 2T-(8pecal Tele
gram.) In connection with Princlpa'
Kate McIIugh's announcement of her
candidacy for president of the State
Teachers' association Chancellor Samuel
Avery's friends are rousing to his sup
port Chancellor Avery was a candldato last
year, and but for the chicanery of the
school politicians ' would have been
elected. He was replaced at the last
moment by Superintendent James K.
Delzell, the republlcan-'bull moose cam
Chancellor Avery has grown gray In
the service of Nebraska schools and sev
eral times tho teachers ot ths state have
desired to honor him with ttw presidency
of the association. All over the state the
teachers are urging him for the office
Ho will be a candidate and It Is believed j
he will secure ths votes of the majority
of the teachers who are uninfluenced by
the "political squabble now raging In the
Two Hundred Buried
By Mine Explosion
TRINIDAp. Colo.. Oct 22. -Two hun
dred miners are reported entombed as the
result of an explosion that occurred this
afternoon at the Stag Canon mine at
Dawson, N. M, , according to reports re
ceived hers late today. The mine Is owned
by tha Phelps-Dodge compspy of Tlew
The National Capital
Wednesday, October ail, mini
Senator Aihurst presided In the ab
sence ot Vice President Marshall and
President Pro Tern Clarke.
Met at noon and adjourned at 12:24 p,
m. to noon Thursday without transacting
any business. .
DEFIOIEROY BILL IS SIGNED
V V dts- - - -
Deputy Marshal.1" iU
Jobs Itceitte liUeaMfjilf-. v .
PRESIDENT EXPLAINS THE ACT
Men Are Responsible to Bonded Sn
perlora and Role Is Not to He
Taken as Precedent for
WASHINGTON, Oct 23. President
Wilson today signed the urgent de
ficiency bill, carrying exemptions from
the civil eervlco of deputy United States
marshals and deputy collectors ot In
The president save, out the following
"J am convinced, after a careful ex
amination of the facts, tliat the. office
ot deputy collectors and deputy mar
shals were never Intended to be Included
under the ordinary provisions ot the civil
servlco law. The control ot the whole
method and spirit of the administration
of the proviso In this bill which concerns
the appointment of these officers Is no
less entirely in my hands now than It
was beforp the bill became law; my
warm advocacy and support both ot tho
principle and of the bona fide proctico
of civil service reform lit known to the
whole country and there Is no danger
that the spoils principle will creep In
with my approval or connivance."
The president look ths position that
bonded officers directly responsible for
their subordinates, could choose more ef
ficient men by personal selection than
by examination because of the personal
equation that enters Into the confiden
tial relations between employer and em
ploye. Tha president moreover feels that
at any time ho can by executive order
control the system.
Hadley and Butler
May Be Counsel in
CHICAGO, Oct. 22. The committee rep
resenting western railroads In connneo
tion with tho government's plan to de
termine the physical vslua'Jon of rail
roads will meet In Chicago early next
month, according to a statement issued
hers today by Hale Holdon, Vic? presi
dent of the Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy
The statement adds that as the subject
will be under consideration for several
years, the committee has ottered Pierre
Butler of St. Paul and Herbert B. Had
ley,' former governor ot Missouri, em
ployment as counsel.
Mr Hadley recently was quoted as say
In gthat itt.OO) a year would not tempt
hi mto forsaks Missouri for Chicago, on
which point Mr. Holden's statement says:
"Neither Mr. Butler nor Mr. Hadley
has been asked to move to Chicago, al
though their work will frequently bring
PROSECUTION RESTS IN
THE EATON MURDER CASE
PLYMOUTH. Mass., Oct 22.-Ths
prosecution rested late today In the case
ot Mrs. Jrnnlo M. Eaton, who Is on trial
here for the murder of her husband. Rear
Admiral Joseph G. Eaton, by poison. Tho
flats occupied five days In the presenta
tion of evidence
OMAHA POLICE DROPPED OUT
'judge Monger Distributes Reward
MOST OF CASH GOES TO 10 YS
Last Chanter la the Robbery of the
'Union Pacific Train nt tho Lane
Cut-Off dome Yrara
. In federal cotlrt JJ JJaaolrt yeaAerday,
,Judi1!,;c. Hunger disposed of th dues
twT ai'-wlit should th reward
mohsy .frtferid by the-UhloTi yoilfle Haiti
road oeftil4y for Information leading to
tho arrest 'and conviction of the. five ,mon
who held lip and robbed the mall car on
Its train at the Lane cut-off ths night of
May 24. I960.
In disposing of the reward, amounting
to some S,060, the court held that the six
South Omaha youths, John Belek, James
Belek, Frank Krudner, Rudolph Morrlsy,
John Kowlik and John Krudnor,.shoutr
haVe 22,700 each; Peter Carr and Coleman
Bell, two Denver policemen, 25,400 each,
and the estate of William May, who a
the time was an Idaho city marshal and
aided in the arrest, should have a like
Many Claimants for Reward,
There were something tike ICO 'claim
ants tor the reward, Including some twen
tyfW police officers pf Omaha and. South
Omaha. They were all left out when thi
distribution of the money came. Besides
the officers, there were school teachers
and residents In the vicinity of the Brown
Park school, Bouth Omaha, to the number
ot a dosen, all of whom appeared before
the court months ago and claimed that
they did certain things that atdsd in the
ultimate capture of ths robbers. Tho
court held otherwise, finding that the six
South Omaha boys were directly respon
sible for the arrest and that the police
officers of the two cities were simply
performing their duties In taking the
men Into custodq.
The night of May 22, 1909, Golden, Tor
genson and their three associate flagged
the, express from the west and stopped It
at tha end of the Lane cut-off. When
ths train stopped they cut off tha engine
and took it down the track a couple of
hundred feet, inarching tho engineer and
fireman back to the cars. There the rob
bers tired several volleys Into the ex.
press and mall cars. The men In charge
wers ordered to the ground and the ex
press safe opened. Little was found In
this. TJi en the pouches of registered mall
were taken away, after which the train
was allowed to proceed Into Omaha.
Capture of the Robbers.
The night of the robbery officers
scoured the rountrv. hilt nn tm nt
robbers was found. Their whereabouts
remained a mystery until tho school boys,
pupils at ths Brown Park vlmnl Rnntt,
Omaha, several days later saw some sus
picious loouing men loitering about the
school building. The bovs watch th.
men and later saw them climb Into the
loft of the school house. Later on, am
after tho men had sons, th
climbed Into the loft and there found
mall sacks and letters inttnrxi
They notified the uollce. who.
to the school building, laid In wait and
capvureu a coupje or the robbers when
they returned to contnue th caortlng of'
the mall n order to necu th- h e
tho letters. Subsequently one of the rob-1
bers was arrested n Idaho, two n Denver
and one In Omaha. They were all con-i
vlcted and sent to the federal nenlt.nii.-.. 1
Lsvenworin, rrom where one escaped
and Is still at large. Once has since been
pardoned and three are still In prison.
JIUMBOLDT. Neb.. Oct 22.-( Special. )
Llpyd Moyer and Miss Katia Johnson
were' married Saturday at Pawnee City
by County Judge- McNalr. After return
ing home In the evening a wedding feast
was given them at the home ot Mr. and
Mrs. J P Moyer, patents of the groom.
NOT STAND ASIDE TO
AID MS FIGHT
Representative Kopp Says He Did
' Not. Promise to Withdraw and
Will Not Do So.
HIS DISTRICT IS REPUBLICAN
Has Been Renominated and Will
He Tells Him to Seek Vindication in
NOTHING IN COMMON WITH HIM
Sir. Kop-ip !nr H Him No Alllnneo
Tflth Tw-rnty-l'lve-Xrar Turn
many Mnn or Twenty-Fire
NBW YORK, Oct. 22.-Wllllam Suiter,
deposed governor of New York, faced
today1 a three-cornered fight for election
lo tho assembly from tho Sixth district,
the republican candldato, Harry Kopp,
declaring emphatically that he had never
promised to withdraw from tho race and
did not Intend to do so. Tho dlstrjct Is
normally republican, and Kopp, the In
cumbent of the office, had been nomina
ted for ro-electlon.
Sutler's acceptance of the progressive
nomination for tho ortlce Is character
ized as a breach of faith In a statement
Issued this afternoon by Kopp, an af
front to the voters of tho district and an
a fight for vindication rather than a
fight to represent the residents ot the
Hhonld Go to Drntncrntlo Distriot,
"If Suiter seeks vindication," reads tho
statoment, "ho should go Into Foley's or
Fitzgerald's or Culklnn' district. I am
and will remain tho candldato of the re
publican party of the district. I consider
It an affront to the citizenship there that
a nonresident should be Injected Into a
purely local fight."
In conclusion Kopp eald:
"I as a republican, nave nothing in
common with' Mr. Bulser, the democrat
or Mr. Rulzer the bull tnooser. He hss
been, on his own admission, tied up with
Murphy and Tammany hall for about
twenty-five years, and with a misfit or
ganization In my district for about twenty-five
days. I shall present the earns
reasons to my constituency why Mr. Bul
ser should bo defeated that I presented
to htm in tho executive, mansion."
Pattlsnn Hefnara Nomination.
BUl'JSUIOR, Wis., Oo,t 2--Martln Pat
tlson of Superior formally withdrew at
tho progressive party's candidate or gov
srfior Mhfi Nr.' FUIW W selected
as, tho. party's,, Candida, at acanfarcRCM,
rftatlfcM hM this (firing.
The letter oh withdrawal repeated hM
'faith In tha progressive party, business
reasonit being given as tha cause of, hU.
unwillinffnsM to ffive hla"tImo at present
ABSENCE OF CZAR DELAYS
APPOINTMENT Of PINDELL
WASHINGTON, Oct 22.-The absence
of Emperor Nicholas from Bt Peters
burg and the expectation that he will te
rrain for some tlmo In tho Crimea prob
ably will operate to defer tho formalities
preliminary to the nomination of II. M,
Plndell of Peoria ns ambassador to
nussla, as. originally Intended. Officials,
had anticipated that these fnrmolltles
would bo speedily concluded, but as an
ambassador Is accredited to the toverelsn
ot a country, the Russian foreign office
is precluded from passing on the question
ot acceptability, which necessarily awaits
the return ot tho emperor.
STARTS FOR PANAMA
NEW YORK, Oct S.-Llndley M. Gar
rlson, secretary of war, accompanied by
Mrs. Garrison and 'his secretary, left'
New York for Panama this afternoon on
ths Colon. He will make a, general In
vestigation pf conditions In the canal
cone, particularly with reference to tv
plan for permanent organization of tho
administration there after tha canal la
One of the most important ac
cessories for the new; fall cos
tume Is the band-bag that must
go with It.
Never before has there been
such an endless and fascinating
variety of styles and leathers
as there is before us this season.
It seems that there is hardly
a species of animal from the
-walrus to the litard, that has
not contributed its skin to make
my lady's shopping bag or
Also the brains ot hundreds
of skilled designers have been
used to make them not only
serviceable, but artistic, con
venient, and individual.
The time has passed when a
woman would buy one gooa
stout bag to last summer auu
winter for years. Now she rnust
have a variety to suit different
postumes and different occa
sions; And this is quite pos
sible, too, even for the woman
of limited spending money be
cause the bags ot today jnay be
comparatively inexpensive. In
spite of their daintiness, and In
tricacy. If you have not considered
this part ot your fall wardrabe,
look over today's Bee and see
for yourself the possibilities
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