Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 28, 1902, PART I, Image 1

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    The Omaha Sunday Bee. i
PART I.
PAGES 1 TO
TO 12.
ESTAULISHED JUNE 19, 1871.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1902 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
MAY FORCE KING OUT
Leepeld Daily leceming Mora Unpopular
' with ?eople ef Belgium.
ABDICATION WOULD SURPRISE NO ONE
General Opinion He Would Prefer to Be
Free to Enjoy Hit Fortune.
ONLY CARE CONCERNS HIS SUCCESSOR
Determined that Hit FaToriU Nephew Shall
Reign When He Quit.
MAY PRECIPITATE BLOODY CIVIL WAR
TnKnrK of th Dead Oueea, the
t'ounteea Lonyal uudf Louie of
Cohort; Mala Caaee of
Dlaaatlsfaetlea,
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing- Co.)
PARIS. 8ept. 27. (New Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The World
correspondent today met In Paris a prom
inent roemb r of the Belgian government.
This man, although absolutely devoted to
King Leopold and the royal dynasty, wu
rnoet pessimistic as to the future of the
royal household.
"The king," he said, "made a deplorable
mistake In bis attitude toward Countess
Lonyal. The Incident will yet prove bis
undoing. The public protest has been tem
porarily subdued on account of the sol
emnity of the circumstances, but the In
dignation of the people still rankles, and, as
la will be judiciously fanned by King
Leopold's enemies, It will soon burst Into
auch a storm that the king's abdication
will be unavoidable within six months.
Possibly Prince Albert will then be allowed
to ascend the throne, but a graver revolu
tion Is more likely, which will result In the
establishment of a republic,
"King Leopold has lately grown Intensely
unpopular. His supercilious detachment
from the affairs of the kingdom, his con
tinuous escapades In Paris and Nice, his
curious financial manipulations In connec
tion with the Congo state, his practical
abandonment of the queen. Oven after ber
physicians hsd warned him that she was
doomed, his cruelty to Princess Louise of
Coburg and now to Countess Lonyal, to
gether with the surrender of all his power
Into the1 bands of the reactionary clerical
party, have finally rendered King Leopold's
Veiy uauia loaiuauuje lo Ilia auikiua auJ
middle classes. The aristocracy alone,
whose privileges run with his, support him.
"The king, however, will not be surprised
or displeased when an abdication la wrought
from hlra. He has long looked forward to
the possibility of enjoying his Immense
fortune In freedom. Most of his money la
now Invested In Prance, England and
America. He la. now building a fine resi
dence In Paris and Is all ready to mors
out of Belgium.
"However, It he finds the movement la
likely to dispossess his cherished nephew.
Ktug Leopold may shew fight, in which
case the conflict between the army and
the people will bo a bloody one, whose
result no one can foresee.".
BORIS TALKS OF AMERICANS
Of All the Wonderful Thins Ho
Thinks Reporter the Most
Buterprlelngr.
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 17. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Paris now
possesses two picturesque Russian grand
dukes. The first Is Boris, who Immediately
upon his arrival at Havre gave several
amusing Interviews. The gist of these
talks was that the American newopapere
were Irrepresslbly enterprising and surely
constitute the greatest curiosity In the
t'nited State. He declares that Ameri
can society' Is delightful and American
progress is so stupendous tbat It should
be considered as an ever-present prob
lem for every European nation.
About the reporters, Boris aald: "If
you talk to him one minute about the
weather the next day he prints a whole
column about your love affairs. It you
. nlmply shake hands, remaining perfectly
dumb meanwhile, he will print two
columns. If you refuse to see him at all
you expect a full page of mixed dialogue
and life sketches. 81nce ordinary cham
pagne drinking was not picturesque enough
for them, they represented me gulping It
from a dainty chorus girl's slipper."
All of this Boris calls amusing.
The second grand duke la Paul Alex
ndrovltcb, who Is now Installed at the
Hotel Rtts with Mme. Pistolkors, ths
companion of his fourth elopement. Boris
today visited Paul and a lively acene
ensued. What they aald to each other
Is not known.
CHOATE TALKS ' TO CUTLERS
follows the Custom Established by
Former Ambaaaadara tn
Great Britain.
(Copyright. 1C. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. 8ept. . 27. (Nsw York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Ambassa
dor Chelate haa returned to London from
North Berwick to be the principal speaker
at the Cutler's feast in Sheffield an Mon
day. The American ambassadors have al
ways attended one of thess feasta during
their term, where recollections of addresses
by Hay, He yard. Phelps and Lowell are
treasured. Mr. Choate returns from Shef
field to North Berwick, where Premier
Balfour was hla host last week. The latter
Is at Whlttingame now, playing golf. Mr.
Balfour and the bishop of London were
partners In a foursome there yesterday
against Herbert Asqutth and Andrew Lang.
Balfour and Lang ars average players,
while Bishop Ingram and Asqulth are com
paratively new hands and decided duffer.
EXCURSIONISTS UNDER WATER
Swi.a Amasemeat Company Pra poses
ta Van Sabaaarla -Boat as a
Pleasure Craft.
(Copyright. 190S. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 27. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) It la bow
known that the Ooubet submarine boat, re
cently eold here at auction, was purchased
by a 9wUs amusement company, which in
tends to give submerged excursions In Lake
Geneva. The prospectus says the tickets
will be t2i and the distance covered will be
twenty-five miles under water and a aaile
and a half on the surface, la order to
demonstrate the safety pf the boat, each
passenger will be presented with a free Ufa
Insurance policy for $2.&oe.
YERKES SAYSJT ISN'T FAIR
Telia Londoners Ther Shouldn't Per
mit Morajan to Compete with
Hla District Railroad.
(Coryright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Charles
Terkes has been talking very freely since
his return to London concerning the rulnoue
competition of the J. Plerpont Morgan
combination in the underground railway
field. Mr. Yerkes said today: "The Dis
trict railway will be electrified completely
eighteen months from now. An enormous
amount of money Is being spent upon it,
and what we say la that we should be
given a fair chance to show what he can
do. If Parliament gives permission to your
rivals to run another line along side the
District railway and practically ruin it, as
such a line must Inevitably do, I do not
think It would be fair."
"8uppote," Mr. Yerkes was asked, "these
schemes bad started before you took an
Interest In the District railway?"
"I do not hesitate to say that in that
rasa wo should not have touched the Dis
trict railway until the question was set
tled. Now, however, that we are In It, we
are bound to see it through. We could not
sell our stock even If we tried."
Mr. Yerkes did not tblnk tbe Morgan line
would confer any advantage upon the public
which would not be conferred by the elec
trified District railway, and he certainly
did not think there was any necessity for
both lines. "We have now to fight for our
existence," he said.
HE HAS TEN THOUSAND FLEAS
Charles Rothschild Gathers Them
from All Quarter of the Globe
for Hla Collection.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The Roth
schilds are all noted as collectors of strange
things, but Lord Rothschild's second son,
Charles, prides himself on having the larg
est collection of fleas that was ever brought
together. This strange hobby has been
brought Into notice by the fact that some
Polar explorers have just brought him a
number of fleas tbat live on animals within
Artie circles.
"Every animal and bird has a particular
kind of a flea," he says, enthusiastically,
"and very many of them have several dif
ferent kinds. So, you aee, the flea affords
more diverse material for a collector than
any living creature. I have fleas from
every corner of the world over 10.000 dif
ferent varietlea. Whenever an expedition
Is about to start for a foreign land I engage
one of the party to collect specimens of
fleas from every species of mammal and
bird that is encountered. The variety Is
endless and It affords me as great delight
to find a new flea as any of my relatives
derive from aecurlng a great masterpiece
of art." Charles Rothschild is 25 years of
age, and his elder brother, Walter, la a
noted naturalist. Both have their collec
tions at Trine: Park, Lord Rothschild's
country place.
MASCAGNI FEELS AGGRIEVED
Waald Carry tha Incident of His He-
moval Clear to fa KinsT
""'. aweaearr.- ' . '
(Copyright, 190, by Press Publishing Co.)
ROME, Sept. 27. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Mascagnt, the
composer, waa seen by The Bee correspond
ent while he was on a flying visit to Rome
prior to his departure for the United States
from Cherbourg. He seemed to be very
sore at his removal from the post of di
rector of the mimical academy at Pesaro,
but he consoled himself with the reflection
that he had the sympathy of Italian people
and said he would arraign the conduct of
the Pesaro authorities, If necessary, before
the king. Asked whether he had rfny In
tention of settling in the United States
Mascagnt impetuously answered: "I ad
mire the people of America and thank them
for their generous admiration, but I love
my country and I should prefer to live
surrounded by enemies and In comparative
oblivion here rather than aa a pampered
favorite elsewhere."
FATAL DUEL OVER A TRIFLE
Quarrel Over a Broken Clay Pip
Eada In One Student Kill
lag Another.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Sept 27. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) A fatal dual
occurred near Paris this week between two
law atudents of Polish birth. The quarrel
arose over a clay pipe, which one of them
broke and refused to replace, whereupon
the word "thief" was uttered.
The usual reconciliation after tbe fight
was expected and a dinner was arranged
In advance for tbe two adversaries, the
four seconds and tha two doctors. At the
command to lira both shot simultaneously
and one of them fell, a bullet piercing his
forehead.
The victim bad been supported here for
tbe last three years by his mother In Hol
land, who worked In a factory, denying
herself everything to give her son an edu
cation. This was to be his last season at
the law school. His unwitting murderer
was distracted and attempted suicide.
BERNHARDT PLACES AN ORDER
Contracts with Sardoa for "The
Sorceress," Havlnc Foaad
KotalaaT Better.
(Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 27. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Maurice Orau
la In Berlin trying some new tenors for tha
New York opera season. Mme. Calve Is
here discussing a contract with the man
agement of th Opera Comiqu. Bern
hardt, despairing of finding a suitable play,
haa just placed an order with Sardou for
on of hla heart-wringing melodramas
similar to "La Tosca" and "Fedora." I
will be entitled "Th Sorceress." Th
actress will, meanwhile, produc "Mac
beth."
Bessl Abbot Is back and says eh has
fully regained her health. She may sing
small parta la th opera during th winter.
CALL HAY'S NOTE SUPERFLUOUS
French Say It Wasn't Keeeaaarr After
Frealdeatial Pronouncement
aa Moaraa Doctrine.
(Copyright. 1902. by Pre Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Sept. 27. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Th general
Impression of th French press and In po
litical circles concerning Secretary Hay's
letter about Roumanian Jews la that It
waa uncalled for, especially after th re
cent pronouncement touching th Monro
doctrines
CALLS ON CARNEGIE
King Edward Administer! a Shock te
Sticklers for Court Etiqnet
HOSTHASNOTIEEN PRESENTED AT COURT
Previous Meetinge Were While Edward Wu
the Prince of Wales.
MONARCH ADMIRES CARNEGIE ESTATE
Compliments Owner on Accommodation!
for Hit Tenants.
WISHES HE WERE ABLE TO DO AS MUCH
At Conclusion of Visit the Ex. Steel
Kin- la Invited to Visit Edward
and View Royal Estate
at Balmoral.
(Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) King Ed
ward's visiting Andrew Carnegie, who never
has been presented at court, created an In
novation In royal etlquet sufficient to give
the court officers a great shock. Mr. Car
negie bad, of course, met the king more
than once, when he was the prince of Wales,
out he had never sought to Improve the ac
quaintance.
An onlooker at the meeting at Sklbo
castle Informs the World correspondent
that Mr. Carnegie was dressed In the usual
golfing costume and raised hla cap as the
king raised his. They shook hands warmly.
There was no formality, and the steel king
Immediately became enthusiastic In show
ing his beautiful place and all his wonder
ful works and Improvements to his royal
visitor. The king was interested, and. be
fore leaving Sklbo, Invited Mr. Carnegie
to come to Balmoral to see his estate.
Since then the Carnegie factor has been
entertained by the king's factor at Bal
moral to exchange views on estate man
agement and maintenance.
The king, on hla way from Dunrobln with
the duke of Sutherland, bad traversed mile
after mile of the Carnegie estate, had no
ticed the comfortable cottagea In which
Mr. Carnegie's crofters are housed, and
complimented him warmly on his benefi
cent utilization of his wealth, saying he
wished he bad the resources to do sb much
for his poor. The king and Mr. Carnegie
got on admirably, and tbe latter'a visit to
Balmoral Is to be an annual event.
CONGRATULATE THE FRENCH
Con areas of Free Thinker Seada
Message to the Paris Gov
ernment. (Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Consider
able excitement has been caused by the
message sent the French government by
the Universal Congress of Free Thinkers,
whose assembly In Oeneva has just closed.
If ran: "The Universal Congress of Free
Thinkers,' assembled at Oeneva, In th
great hall of the university. In the name
of tbe democratic free thinker of all
nations, sends to the council of ministers
of the French republic and, especially to
Ms president. Its civic homage and Its
warm congratulations on the struggle en
tered Into with energy against the clerical
spirit, for the moral and scientific
emancipation of tbe people and urge It
to sustain without turning bark and with
out feebleness a clearly defined policy
which will serve finally as an example to
the entire world of a democracy all of
whose Institutions are tree from theologl
cal tutelage."
SUSPICIOUS OF MARK TWAIN
"Cesrier" of Tramp Abroad Tells of
Flrat MeetlnaT with the
Hamorlst.
(Copyright, 1902, by Pre Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Joseph N.
Verry, the courier mentioned In "A Tramp
Aboad," thus describes his first meeting
with Mark Twain in Pari:
"I was not aware who my employer
was. At first sight he did not nil me with
enthusiasm. His clothes fitted blm badly,
he wore no tie and his long, yellowish,
gray hair hung untidily over the back of
his collar, and he smoked a large, ugly
corncob pipe. I felt anxious about my fee,
all the more so that he never referred to
It.
" 'Your first duty. Joseph.' he aald, 'Is
to take out the wife and children. 8how
them all the sights of Paris, Joseph, and
do not hurry back. They are always ring
ing my bell. I hav work to do, Joseph.'
"Then he returned to his room and I
heard him turn the key in the lock."
NEW HOME FOR ART STUDENTS
Former BalldlnsT Veed by Americans
la Paris Torn Down, bat Aa.
other Is Provided.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The his
torical building provided for the Ameri
can Art association by the generosity of
Rodman Wanamaker will bo torn down
to make room for a new street. Sine the
art students have been unable to ralte
sufficient funds to erect a structure of
their own the club has rented another one
more centrally located. Th present site
is also a larger building and more suitable.
The new place boasts of a garden and a
large studio, both admirably adapted to
entertainments. It I now being fitted with
modern American conveniences and will
be opened next month. Mr. Wanamaker
will continue to donate the rent yearly.
WORSE THAN BOARDING HOUSE
Padua Plaalat Flay Over a Day With
Only Tweaty Mlaatee' la
terraptloa. (Copyright. 190?, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 17. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Newt
comes from Padua of th most astonishing
pianlstle feat, which leaves tbe Pader
ewski aad Roaenthals Ilk pal shadow,
far behind. From Sunday morning at T
o'clock till Monday at 11 p. m.. a pianist
named Bancla. kept the piano going, exe
cuting by heart 250 compositions. He
made only two stops of ten minute each
during this formidable piano seance. The
only refreshments he took were In liquid
form. Including a sort of medicament of
hla ewa composition.
CAPTURE AN AMERICAN CROOK
Clever Postman Defeats Attempt to
Get Impression of Malt
Bos Key.
(Copyright. 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, 8epl. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Te'iegram.) Henry
Conrad, who was caught In a daring at
tempt to get a wax Impression of tbe key
to a mall box In the center of the financial
district In London, has been Identified by
Inspector Forest of Scotland Ysrd as
Chsrles Fisher, a well known American
forger and thief. Forest arrested hlra In
London five yesrs ago for a forgery com
mitted In Cincinnati, for which he was
confined In Ohio and was only released a
few months ago. His wife, who la a very
clever woman, known as "Sheeney Ra
chael," Is also In London. The attempt to
get an Impression of the mall box key was
very cleverly concealed and but for the ex
ceptional alertness of a postman It would
have succer A man first cams along
and told th man he had dropped a gold
piece Intc i- oox accidentally with some
letters. ths postman waa looking
for It a er came up with a brush in
his b id seemingly unintentionally
rubber on the handle of the key. The
paint' & k the key out to clean It. but
the an, noticing that he had some-
thlr - Jls left hand, sprang toward him.
Tb, .nter Instantly bolted, dropping
w .rned out to be a box of wax, on
T an Impression of the key had been
tam. He was caught and Is now await
ing trial, but his confederate Is still at
large.
TIRES OF WORLD'S PLEASURES
Impoverished Nobleman Prefer to
Work a a Cobbler w hen For
tune Again Smiles.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 27. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) From the
pleasures of glided youth to a cobbler's
bench is tho romantic career of Count Ed
ward 8tadlos. a member of one of the
noblest families of Austria. The some
what unusual moral of the tale Is the fact
that In the face of a fresh smile from
fickle fortune he prefers to remain a cob
bler. The affair came about In this way: The
young count, having dissipated Ms wealth.
was wandering through a forest in
Hungary when he came upon a cobbler
to whom he confessed his poverty. The
man offered him a home and a trade and
the count, accepting, was taken to his
homo and taught to make and mend shoes.
One day a man of law, who had been
looking for him a long time, arrived and
told him that by tho successive and rapid
deaths of all of his male relatives he had
become belr of the Immense fortune of the
Stadlos and member of the House of Peers
of Austria. This sudden prosperity, com
ing after so many misfortunes, did not
turn tbe head of the noble cobbler, who,
according to rumor, ordered that a simple
hut be built In the forest, and now, having
renounced the vanities of the world, he
live In this hut, making and mending his
own shoes.
SHAH A SPLENDID CUSTOMER
Part Tradeamen -fit Htm On4 -with a
Great Collection of
Ware.
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept, 27. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The splendid
yacht bought by the shah of Persia at
Xante has been sent by way of St. Peters
burg to his domains. Its magnificent
fittings called forth the greatest admtra
tlon. It will be transported by way of
the Volga and Caspian sea. His yacht was
no means the only souvenir of gay Paris
borne away by the shah. Indeed, so hete
roegeneous a collection did he carry away
that a long procession of greatful trades
men assembled at tbe station to bid him
"bon voyage" when he departed. Mando
lins, marmosets, phonographs, tapestries,
chlckena, the last book of Oppert and dozens
of frock coats are among his purchases.
The eastern potentate, It appears, has a
habit of wearing a ' garment once only.
after which It is passed on aa a gift to
someone whom he wishes to highly honor.
That Individual, Irrespective of age or
station, Immediately dons it aa tbe most
distinguished honor that could be conferred
on him.
The eh ah openly confessed that he found
the Parisian "Nouveau Cirquo" much more
entertaining than the Comedi Francaise,
where he only remained two minutes
At
the opera he spent much time leveling his
glass on a very decollette dame, who re
fused, however, to be presented to him.
FROWN ON DE WINDT'S SCHEME
Railroad Through the Barren Worth
laad Not Likely to Prove
Profitable.
(Copyright. 1908, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 26. (New Tork World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Several sci
entific reviews, publish expert opinions upon
Dewlndt' Parla-New York railway. They
concur In pronouncing th project Imprac
ticable. The most sanguine cannot foresee
sufficient traffic to pay th Interest upon
the cost of construction, even In a century
hence. Two of the writers consider ths
Chicago-Mexico-South America Trunk line
much more urgent and less costly.
CROWN QUEEN OF NEEDLE
latereatlaa; Ceremony at Parla Eise
altloa of Feminine Art
and Industrie.
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Sept. 27. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Tbe Queen of
The Needle will be elected tomorrow and
will hav a her subjects all the seam
stresses of Paris. Th Exposition of
Feminine Art and Industries, now In
progress, will give a fete devoted to tbd
heroines of tbe needle, and It Is her that
th monarch of usefulness will hold sway.
She will be crowned with suitable ceremony
and be attended by a royal suite.
SONS OF REITZ INVESTIGATE
C t Madagascar to Inspect
ta B Offered Boer by
French.
Laad
(Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Sept. 27. (Nw York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Two sons of
Mr. Reiti, th former secretary of th
Transvaal, sailed today from Marseilles,
bound to Madagascar, to examine th lands
which th French government has offered
to concede to Boer settlers. They said that
If th region waa satisfactory they expected
to take several thousand oolonista to Madagascar.
LAW FOR COAL BAROXS
Boetoi Court is liked te Name Receiver
for Peiniyhania Oompaiiet,
RIGHTS OF THE PUBLIC ARE TO BE TESTED
Petition ii Eqmity to Determine Povrer ef
Obstinate Owners.
THEORY ADVANCED EMBRACES THIS IDEA
Property to Be Operated and Combine
Broken if Possible.
TWENTY WEEKS OF CHANGELESS STRIKE
Soldiers Oanrdlna; the Mines Have
Fan y .Day and End geema Still
Far la the t'ncertala
Fata re.
BOSTON, Sept. 27. A committee of cltl-
tens, headed by the publisher of a Boston
newspaper today sought relief In the courts
from the present coal shortage and h'.gh
prices by asking for a receiver for the coal
companies and coal carrying roads. A bill
In equity wa filed In the supreme court
against the following named corporations:
Tbo Philadelphia ft Reading Railroad com
pany; the Central Railroad of New Jersey;
the Lehigh Valley Railroad company; the
Delaware, Lackawanna ft Western Railroad
company; the Delaware A Hudson com
pany; the New York, Ontario ft Western
railroad; the Erie Railroad company; the
Pennsylvania Coal company and the Phila
delphia ft Reading Iron ft Coal company.
The petitioners ask that a receiver be
appointed for the benefit of all concerned
upon such terms and In such manner, and
with such agents and servants, and with
such rates of wages and other conditions
of employment and at such prices for goods
produced and sold, as the court shall from
time to time adjudge proper.
The bill Is baaed upon the legal theory
of the coal situation, given by H. W. Chap
lin, a lawyer.
Position of Plaintiff.
Mr. Chaplin says in support of his posi
tion: "Since the public have a right tn
the mines, a right to have coal forthwith
mined for Immediate consumption, and
have a right to have that coal Immediately
transported out of the mine regions, by the
coal carrying roads, a court of equity, if
no other solution of the difficulty Is op:n.
has authority to and upon the application of
a representative proportion of the people
undoubtedly would appoint a receiver or
receivers to take Into his or their hands
the whole business now tn the hands of
the anthracite coal combine, and to run It
in their place."
A subpoena to serve on the defendants,
giving notice of the bringing of the ault. Is
to be taken out Monday by tbe plaintiff
lawyer, and It will probably he returnable
in November.
Easy Day for Soldiers.
WILKESBARRE, Pa.. Sent. 27.-
The
Eighth .and Ninth regiments of the state
guard had easy times in the Wyoming re
gion today. The strike district was quiet
ana ail the soldiers bad to do was to get
their camp equipments ready.
The close of the twentieth week of the
strike sees no apparent change in the situ
ation.
oi,njniu,, ra., oepi. zi. Tnree men
who were arrested at Hoboken today have
been Identified as tho Hungarians who mur
dered James Winston, at Grassy Island
Wednesday. The Lackawanna region was
free from disturbances today. The troops
kept up their patrolling and succeeded tn
preventing workmen from being molested.
MORGAN IS GOING INTO OIL
New York Man Is Abont to Identify
Himself with that Product
la California.
BAKER8FIELD, Cal., Sept. 27. The Cal
lfornlan today says: J. Plerpont Morgan
Is about to identify himself with the oil
business tn California. On, October 12, or
a few days later, surveyors will be put
Into the field and will run lines to the
ocean from the Coaling, McKlttrlck. Sun
set. Miday and Kern River fields to deter
mine by which route It Is most feasible to
transport oil to tidewater. Tbe surveys
will run over the coast range at a number
of points and so will go down the San
Joaquin valley parallel with the line of the
Standard.
A company having a capitalization of
$5,000,000 has been organized for this pur
pose and this money will be devoted to
tbe construction of lines, pumping stations,
storage tanks and the like. Mr. Morgan
and his associates have aleo formed a sep
arate company, capitalized at $20,000,000,
half of which will be Inveated In Improv
ing ground and the other half turned Into
a reserve fund.
It Is stated that th Morgan syndicate
will be prepared to handle two million
barrels the first year and until the whole
demand for the market Is met.
SHIP COMBINEJS SETTLED
All of th Details Completed aad
Statement Nearly Beady for
the Public.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. The Commercial
Advertiser prints tbe following today: It
was learned today on the highest authority
that all the detail of the Atlantic steam
ship combination, which have been ar
ranged by J. Pierpont Morgan, are now
practically completed and the deal will
be consummated and the full particulars
be made public early next week.
George W. Perkins of J. P. Morgan &
Co. practically confirmed this In an inter
view given to a reporter of this paper.
"We have been working on the detail
tor some time," he said, "and have just
completed all tbe agreements, contracts
and working arrangements which are to
govern the consolidated lines. A statement
will be given to the press next week, In
which all the details of tbe arrangements
will be given."
MONTANA CHEERS ROOSEVELT
Brpabllean of Silver Stat Hold aa
Eathaalastle Coavaation at
Great Fella.
GREAT FALLS. Mont.. Sept. 27. Montana
republicans met here today In state conven
tion aid amid tumultous cheering endorsed
Roosevelt for president In 1904. Joseph M.
Dlhon of Missoula waa nominated unani
mously for congress, and Judge W. L Hol
loway of Botemaa waa nominated for as
sociate justlc of th supreme court.
THE BEEBULLETIN.
Forecast for Nebraska Fair and Warmer
Siiniiay. Monde y. c ooler, with rnlr In
KiiHt; Probably Showers In West Portion.
Page.
1 Klnst Leopold Mar Abrfleute.
F.dwarrt Pays Vlult to Cnrneule.
Law to Hearh the Coal Haruna.
Ak-Sar-Ben t'urnlvnl In Fall lllaat.
a Tracing- la St. I.nnla Boodle.
.ant Week In Wall Street.
8 ws from Nrhraaka Towns.
Counties Puttlnu; ip Tickets.
4 Foraker Opena Ohio t'nmpnlan.
world at Mercy of Tobacco Trnat.
5 Midway la Well Worth the Money.
Woman Forced to Commit Crime.
6 Week In Omaha Society.
T V. P. Blacksmiths lloldlna Out.
Hearing; In Strike Injunction.
8 Council Bluffs and Iowa.
Playing- at War In Kanaaa.
9 South Omahn ws.
Nebraska Fields Yield Bountifully.
10 Sporting Kvenle of n Hay.
11 ttolf Beanlta nt Country t'lnb.
"port In Bevlew of the Week.
Too Much Water Being Wasted.
14 In the Domain of Woman.
15 Amuaementa and Maale.
10 Tronblea of the Mntorman.
W. C. T. I'. Temple Building.
IS Editorial.
10 Story of a Nebraska Xnvel.
Effect of Climate tin Conaumptlon.
Uronth of se of Typewriters.
Framing In of a Street Fair.
T2 Story, "Thoroughbreds."
23 Marketa and Financial.
Temperature at
Hour. Org.
R a. m -tit
fl a. m 4H
T a. ru 4H
M a. m 41
t) a. m ftO
10 a. m Ml
11 a. m nl
12 in BM
Omaha Yeaterdayt
Hour.
1 P.
ii p.
p.
4 p.
It p.
p.
T p.
DCS.
. . r
. . tM
. . IM
. . IA
. . Ml
. . t2
. . WA
FIGHT FOR STRATTON WEALTH
Another Turn In Contest for the Mll
llona Left by the Colorado
Miner.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Sept. 27.
Ex-Governor Charles S. Thomas, acting for
tbe administrators in the Stratton estate
controversy, filed a petition this aflernoon
with Judge Orr of the county court asking
that Tyson S. Dynas, Carl Chamberlain and
D. H. Rice, executor of the estate, be
cited to appear In court to f-how cause why
they should not be required to turn over
the property of the late millionaire, as de
manded yesterday. The writ is made re
turnable In the immediate future.
Attorneys for the executors state that
ll.cy Vk 111 appear, in all probability Monday,
before Judge Orr. C C. Hamlin, one of the
administrators appeared at the courthouse
this morning with a similar petition, but
did not Die It aa previously reported, it
being the Intention of the administrators
at that hour to follow different proceedings.
Later In the day their program was
changed and it was decided to follow the
original plan, namely, of calling the ex
cutors Into court. If the latter refuse, eon
tempt proceedings will be Immediately In
stituted, y
ACTRESS IS NOT. IN PUBLIC
Woman Charred with Conspiracy
Manaa-ee to Keep Her Ijocatlon a
Secret from Police.
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Chief of Police
McNeil of Bayonne, N. J., said today that
Laura Blggar, the actress who was wanted
by the authorltfes as the principal in an
alleged conspiracy to defraud-the heirs of
Henry Bennett, Is not in Bayonne at the
present time. He said the Bayonne police
were not looking for her, but tbat the war
rant for her arrest was in the hands of the
sheriff of Hudson county.
Dr. Hendricks, the proprietor of the Bay
onne sanitarium, and former Justice of the
Peace Samuel Stanton of Hoboken, who
were brought to the Freehold jail last night
on warrants charging complicity In tho al
leged conspiracy, are still In the custody
of the sheriff, neither of them having been
able to furnish the $5,000 ball required.
Hendricks and Stanton aver they have no
knowledge aa to the present whereabouts
of Miss Blggar.
MAYOR LOST IN THE WOODS
Slips and Sprains Hla Ankle, Sleeps
In Hollow Log and Live on
Huckleberries.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 27. Mayor Thomas
J. Humes, was found today by a searching
party in the woods north of Lake Washing
ton, where he had wandered Injured and
practically without food alnce Thursday.
Mayor Humea slipped and sprained bis
ankle last Thursday afternoon while chasing
a bear. A storm came on and he lost his
bearings. He slept In a hollow log Thurs
day night and last night and was unable to
travel much, owing to the condition of his
ankle.
His only food was huckleberries. A
searching party started out this morning
and found the mayor without trouble. He
was brought to his home, where he Is suf
fering from exhaustion. It Is believed no
serious effects will result.
NEBRASKA MAN IS HONORED
Graduate of State t'nlverslty Culled
to Preside Over Inlveralty
of Wasblnatou.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Sept. 27. (Special
Telegram.) Piof. George Eliot Howard,
formerly of Leland Stanford university,
now of Harvard, baa been Invited by the
board of regents of the University of Wash
ington to visit tbat institution and Inspect
It previous to a conference with the board
with a view to appointment as Its presi
dent. Prof Howard la a native of Saratoga,
N. Y., and graduated from the 1'nlverslty
of Nebraska in 1876. He Is tbo author of
"An Introduction to the Constitution of
the United 6tates," "Development of the
King's Peace and tbe I .oral Peace Magis
tracy," and numerous historical papers.
Movements of Ocean eaaela, Sept. 27.
At New Yort Arrived: Kirurla, from
Liverpool; 1-a Bavole, from Havre; St.
Louie, from Southampton.
At Hong Kong Arrived: Gaelic, from
San Francisco via Honolulu, Yokohama,
etc.
At Yokohama Arrived: Tosa Maru, from
Taroma.
At Cherbourg Arrived: Pennsylvania,
from New York via Plymouth, for Ham
burg, and proceeded, fial.ed: Philadelphia,
from Southampton for New York.
At Antwerp Sailed: Vaderland, for New
York.
At Havre Sailed: La Champagne, fur
New York.
At Liverpool HalKd: Campania, for New
York; Noma'llr, for New York. Arrived:
Cevle. from New York.
At Southampton Hailed: Philadelphia, for
New York via Cherbourg.
At Hamburg Arrived: Fuerst Bismarck,
from New York,
KING WELCOMES ALL
Ak-Sar-Ben VIII Hospitably Eeceives Vie-
itere from Black Hills,
BIG TRAINLOAD OF PLEASURE SEEKERS
They Come to Itay TJitil Curtail Palls on
FeetiTitiea,
MAYOR MOORES DELIVERS KEYS Ti CITY
Telle Vieitore te Help Theme elves te What
They Want.
BRILLIANT STREET ILLUMINATION BEGINS
Thousands Vpon Thonsanda of Varl.
Colored Llsjhta Give Omaha Appro,
prlate Festival Appearaace
Carnival I'nder Full Sway.
Attendance
September 24. . . .
Reptemher t. . . .
September lift. . . .
Hrpteinber HT. . . ,
at Street Fntr.
, . . . . ;t,i;iti
R.TTl
, . . . . K.ONtl
St,TT.i
Never In the hlstorv of the Kingdom of
Qulvera has the festival of a coronation
opened with such splendor and promise
ae has thin the carnival which marks the
ascent of King Ak-Sar-Ben VIII. to tho
throne.
Although the festivities ' decreed by th
powers have but just begun, thousands
upon thousands of his majesty's faithful
subjects have already come from all parts
of the kingdom and their hearts are Joyous
with the spirit of the time.
The rates of the Imperial city are open
and through them a multitude of loyal and
enthusiastic citizens swing every day to
participate In the festival attending th
crowning of the new king. By the timo
the gorgeous royal pageant passes on Its
way to the palace next Thursday night and
by the time the royal court ball Is set in
motion next Friday night the city will be
crowded to Its utmost.
Last night, even as the festival la open
ing, multitudes swarmed the highways aud
byways of the Imperial city the people as
radiant In spirits as the city was brilliant
in holiday attire. -And whle the crowds
have never been equalled, so has th Illum
ination of the Imperial city surpassed all
previous showing.
Streeta ioreool- Illnmlned.
The street lllumlrmiloij famished a
brilliant, dazzling spectacle. Light from
thousands of incandescent ilectrtc bulbs
dissolved night into day and shone with
glittering splendor. Streets were arched
and hemmed by continuous strings of these
glowing embers, which also hung In rsdi-
ant clusters from stately buildings that
reared tbelr blazing heights like walls of
fire above the admiring masses fairly awed
by this peerless feat of the electrician.
Farnara and Sixteenth stretts, of the
principal thoroughfares, presented the
most striking appearances. They were
irched with rows of. Incandescent at ln,-
tervals of A block, lined on both sides by.
similar strings, thus forming ranopie of
brilliant hue. Farnam street from Tenth
to Twentieth was one long corridor of fir.
as waa also Bixteentn irom tiowero. 10
Webster, about the same distance. Th In
tersecting arches at Sixteenth and Farnam
formed tbe climax of the dazzling picture.
Douglas street from Twelfth to Seven
teenth and Harney from Fifteenth to Sev
enteenth were draped in luminous folds.
Conrthonse Paragan of Paseaat.
With all tbe inspiring glory of this fes
tive night the court house was the paragon
of the pageant. Its old dome was one
blazing mass of white light, and on Its
pinnacle arose, in majestic splendor, the
emblematic form of Justice, wreathed In
fire and with fiery hand outstretched, aa If
In token to the beckoning figure of tho
Ooddess of Liberty, which danced amid
myriads of glistening lights on tbe city
ball building across the street. Just be
neath this triumphant spectacle against
the front of the court house tnd above
the Farnam street entrance was a beautiful
shield of red, white tnd blue ;ghts, tbe
Etars penetrating the background of blue.
Every window In the old eolflc was
fringed with incandescents.
The city ball, Just opposite, shone back
aa it to vie In friendly rivalry with th
gorgeous glory of th "temple of Justice."
The Goddess of Liberty, In haughty mien,
smiled In graceful grandeur upon her bril
liant sister. Justice, and a radiant trl
colored shield, like that on the court
house, helped to complete the Imposing
scene.
Bee Bnlldlna- 1 Brilliant.
The Bee building completed a trio of the
most beautifully decorated of all the build
ings In the city. Across the top over tbe
Farnam street entrance, like diamond lace,
sparkled hundreds of Incandescents, and
from the projections wreathe of diamonds
smiled on the gazing thousands. Around
tbe windows end on the Farnam street
side were lights of many colors, arranged
In artistic groups.
The seats erected on both sides of the
street were filled for hours by many per
sons, who gazed In admiration on the
three buildings.
Decoration of Bualneaa Honaaa.
Of th business houses tbe Boston store
probably attracted the greatest number of
persons and elicited the greatest amount
of praise. From a five-pointed diamond
star, which was constructed far above the
building over the entrance at Sixteenth
and Douglas streets, two strings of lights
trailed to a base of light which edged the
top of the entrance. Three large squares
of light enclosed the eaat side of the
building, and from each window Old Olory
waved. At this place the streeta wer
congested many tlmea during the evening
by the admiring throngs.
At the store of W. R. Bennett tbe Illu
minations wer In tbe ahow windows, and
the Oriental scene and the queen of Ak-Sar-Ben
in her parlor were Illuminated
with the color of Ak-Sar-Ben. This place
was highly complimented and during tb
nttr evening a good-natured crowd num
bering thoueanda jostled each other for a
place to see.
Many other business bouses wer gaily
decorated, Including the hotels, and there
were thousands of persons who, being un
able to get into tbe carnival grounds, felt
amply repaid for tbelr presence In th city
by the sight of th wonderful Illumina
tions. Crowd Well Behaved.
Th crowd that entered the carnival
grounds occupied every available space and
standing roun. was easily at a premium.
There were 31,771 persons paid admission
Itito the grounds. Of these 28,773 went
through th turnstile and th remainder
through tb past galea and tb large sxlt