Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 09, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    The Omaha Sunday Bee
Yr Money Worts
Best & West
Pages 1 to 10.
ttranee Story Oomaa from Borne Eetardinc
' Complication's in Pope's Cabinet.
erry Del Val AUeed to Bate Brushed
liide Old AdYisers.
"Bismarck of ths "Vatican" 8psnus His
Tim in . Beadine.
Wuknn Resterlag stairway Flad
Walla Cevered with Deceratleae
ay Famoas irtlatt ef Fl
teeath CHiirr.
HOME. Sept. I. (Special Cablegram to
The B.) Interesting complicatlona
have arisen it tlx Vatican. The chief
symptom la that tha cardinal! are no
longer Consulted, and that tha cardinal
secretary of atata governs not only their
heads, but over tha head of tha good and
pious old pope. Leo XIII never failed to
consult the cardinal on all Important
question, and always listened to their
vlewa with close -attention. Under tha
Merry del Val recline, tha claim la made
that tha cardinals, even those who con
tributed most to the election of Plus X
have been pushed aside.
The opposition constats of three cate
gories of cardinals. The extreme left,
tha "Montagne" of this new movement,
is recruited from the best, the cleverest,
and tha most modern members of tha
Sacred college. To 'this group belongs
Cardinal Satolll, who has learnt much
during his long aojourn in the United
States; Cardinal Agllardl, - famous for
bis wit; Cardinal Ferranta, , formerly
nuncle to Paris; the aged but learned
Cardinal Capecelatra, tha Impulsive Car
dinal Vlncenso Vanutellt (the chief friend
of Oermany In tha Sacred college), and
tha French Cardinal Mathleu. In the
group of the Moderates" are the Cardi
nals Caasetta, Cavagnla, Cavtchlonl, Oen
parl, Mlntlnelll, and Nocella, all ardent
partisans and electors of Plus X. Tha
third and last militant group, which con
lines Itself to observation and mute criti
cism, Is made up of men like Cardinal
Oreglla, Macchl, Ootti, Eeraflno and
Rampella Is Wattlae-.
And Cardinal RampotlaT ' Since tha
advent of Pius X the 'secretary of state
Of Leo Til, has withdrawn to his palace,
reads tha words of 'i he fathers of the
i church and waits, .'.' id since his recre
ment Cardinal Rampolla's Influence with
the Sacred college ha been steadily, grow
Ing. Evea those who were formerly his
enemies now see, how skilfully the "Bis
marck of the Vatican" conducted tha af
fairs of tha ' church, Y The veto against
his election given by .Austria at tha last
conclave la retarded as One of the greatest
m!stak .er madabx lb&jroY.exQinent
of 'Frana Josef. The claim Is no mUi
.that hla supposed friendship f6r 'France
would, never .have Induced so clever
man aa. Cardinal Rampolla enter. Into,
a conflict with the triple alliance, , t
It Is announced that, Blgnor Schneider,
the architect of the Vatican, while tipping
an n: chltrave of the sUir . leading; to the
museums of the Vatican for tha purpose
of restoration, ordered a workman to
crape It - cautiously, considering that per
haps under the surface there might be soma
painting. . In fact, whilst the workman was
craping away , tha whitewash, there
gradually came to light colors, on their
first apearanee faint blue and , afterwards
mora vivid.
A tha work of discovery proceeded
there were valuable ornamental or deco
rative paintings of ths fifteenth century
revealed to the workmen. These were of
tha Raphael school of painting. Among
tha ornaments was a magnificent shield
f Pep Leo X. Some 'of those who have
bad an opportunity of seeing these works
have coma, at first glance, to the opinion
that' they 'may have been painted by
Raphael himself, or at least by Glullo
Romano, bla most prominent and prob
ably his ablest disciple. The fact that
these works of great art have been cov
ered over suggests that this was dons
Ither to conceal themr they were white
washed during the prevalence of Infectious
. Christian Demeerata Active.
Th conflict between the Vatican and
tha moat advanced section of tha Catholics,
known under the name of Christian demo
crats, is becoming mora acuta, aa the pope
kas Issued an encyclical especially directed
against them, condemning, their movement,
taetlcs and aspirations, and forbidding un
der Hie gTavest penalties, all members of
tha clergy from participating In that as
societies;. The Vatican evidently believed
this to be a master stroke, capable of
annihilating tha young movement, but, an
tha contrary. It haa found new, strength
after having been so attacked. Naturally,
tha clergy left the ranks, but the laymen
gathered everywhere voting orders of the
day from all parts of Italy, stating that
whlla ready to bow to ecclesiastical au
thorities In all questions relating to religion,
tbey ' consider themselves sntlrely Inde
pendent In political and social affairs.
St. Fetersbera; Hears He Made Offer
te Cser far laks
T. PETHP.SBURO, Sept. I -(Special Ca
blegram to The B )-,Throngh publications
In Paris newspaper that John O. Rocke
feller 'and the bland rd Oil group of Ameri
can millionaire had offered flOO.000,000 for
certain canal concessions the truth Is be
ginning to leak out so far as the' details of
that transaction are concerned. It la true
that Mr. Rockefeller and his associates of
fered to loan the Russian government M0.
a 0,000, and even more If necessary. i
Ths Parla newspapers, however, made a
mistake In saying that this wss for canal
concessions. It was for control of the Baku
Oil Melds In Bouth Russia Instead. The
agents of the esar met Mr. Rockefeller dur
ing his recent visit to France, t'p to the
present lima arrangements have not been
completed because his European agents
Warned Mr. Rockefeller that in .the light
of tha recent tremendous decreets tion in
Russian bonds growing out of ths lack of
Stability of th existing government the
transaction could not he regarded as safe.
The Russian government might find it Im
possible to oarry out any agreement made
with the American millionaires looking to
aj disposiuaa at Interest la the Beau district.
Kvea geitteh (emplala of the "ler
aess" af Travelers la that
GLASGOW. Sept. S.-(Speclnl Cablegram
to The Bee.) Th 'return rush of Amer
leans from the Highlands has begun.
ready the shipping companies here an
London sre st their wits' end to find '
neccmmodntlon for them all. The Qt
Who came ovr this yesr Is said 4. f
far exceeded any previous records, a
though almost all the companies hnve t
on additional ships since lsst yesr. It Is
Impossible to comply with all the applica
tions for berths of those who wish to re
turn. The companies complsln that th
tourists all Insist on going back at the
same time. Whether they come in May or
June or July, they all want to return ioim
time between the middle of August and the
end of September. The result le that all
tha outward going boats now are over
erowded, and that every available berth
Is booked up for tha neit fonr weeks.
Those who neglected to mske provision for
their return Journey are now In a sad
plight and many will have to remain urrtU
tne rush esses off In October. Americans
Dave not as yet learned thst Scotland Is
at Ita best about the time thnt they sail
for home, else, social snd .business affairs
permitting, they would remain evea longer
than they do.
Another complaint this year appears to
be against the Americans themselves. It
certainly sounds singular, but the Scotch
are complaining that Americans are frugal.
And this from, a nstlon famous for what
has been called "near."
"It la quite sn understood thing among
the elans of Americans now In London,"
said the manager of one of the large hotels,
"to use our hotels only for a bed. and an
address. Msny of them In fact, the
majority do not even breakfast here, but
take their first meal at a tea shop. A
chief object with them appears to be to
get our address on their bags. It Is the
fraud of the label In nnother form."
Glasgow Merehaats Back Ctasas
Trying; to fleeare Gold from
Saakea Ships.
GLASGOW," Sept 8.-(Speelal Cablegram
to The Be.) For the third time during re
cent years attempts sre being made to re
cover from the depths of the sea treaaure
which went to the bottom more than three
centuries since, In the Spanish galloon.
Admiral of Florence, wrecked off Tober
mory, In the Isle of Mull. Many previous
efforts to bring to the surface the long
lost wealth in the tressure ship of the
Armada have been recorded. Captain
Burns of the British Msrine Salvage asso
ciation, who Is In charge of the operations
for the Glasgow merchants who have again
embarked In the enterprise, would, It Is
said, be well content If he obtained pos
sesslon of the silver plate, the sacramental
vessels and the ellver crucifixes, which were
on board tha flagship '.of Admiral Oaapard
da Susa. togsther with the Jewels attd
golden crown, set with the choicest pearls.
A for tha bullion burled in the mud, there
fa Spanish' documentary evidence to prove
that It amounted to millions. Tha assump
tion IS that tt htlll IfMliMutii tH.
tlhVrlghtfuf rwperty' ofSh'syndTcate t
wnom tne auKe of Argyll haa delegated bis
ancient right, conferred by tha royal char
ter of WO. ',. . -.. A ,
It la stated that'ln 1001 a Swede brought
up. heavy Iron cannon, but his. appliances
were limited. In . 1740 the ninth -earl of
Argyll renewed' the search -and found a
large bronse musala-loadlng gun, which Is
now at Inveraray. Long years passed, and
the present series of explorations beneath
the surface made by divers working under
Captain Burns, which were , begun In 190J,
resumed laat year and continued this sum
mer, have this distinct advantage: Modern
appliances sre utilised to their utmost.
Tha task set Is to discover the ship, and
tha rest will be comparatively eaay.
Raler af Great Britain Displeased at
Bad Taste Showa at
MARIENBAD, Sept I. (Special Cable
gram to The Bee.) In answer to the
story that tha king made on appointment
to meet an American girl who wrote him
that aha was about to marry a dear friend
of his. It 1a, stated that no incident of
the sort described ever occurred. The
king, while here, has not broken through
the rules "of royal .etiquette, even with
On the other hand, during tha days of
his cure he was greatly annoyed by be
ing mobbed by a - curious, unmannerly
One morning especially . may be men
tioned when his majesty, accompanied
by Sir Stanley Clarke and Major Pon
aenby, walked from the Hotel Weimar at
half-past seven to .drink a glass of
Kreusbrunnen water. A large croyd
was waiting - outside, and began to fol
low his majesty, almost treading on his
Ths king, wishing to escape their at
tentions. Bought refuge on a favorite
bench In a bay off the promenade over
looking the public gardens, but this only
amd the .effect of Increasing the slse of
the mob. The requests of the officials
that they should not subject the king to
Unpleasant attentions fell on deaf ears,
and finally his majesty waa obliged to
curtail Ms morning walk and return to
the hotel.
The behavior of the public haa given
great annayance to the authorities, who
were most anxious that ths king should
enjoy a quiet holiday without interrup
Vleaaa Faela Aagrleved to Tfclak nts
. Clalssaat ta Heaer la
laaored. '
. . ' ' I
j VIENNA, Sept. ..-(Special Cablegram to
I The Bee.) Says ths Welner Abendposti
J "Whenever conversation turns on 1 motor
! cars an hears It staled- and similar aeser-
, tlons are also to be found la the text-1
J books that It was the American Edison '
; or the German Ackermann and Delmler. or
a Frenchman who Invented the modern
automobile. The real Inventor. Biegfrted
Mark us. Is. mentioned either not at all, or
! only Incidentally. - And few know tluit the
first motor csr appeared In th streets of
Vienna. Under tha title of The Motor
Vehicle,' the expert Hugo Ouldner has
published a much-needed text-book, in
' which, la a brief survey of the develop-
i ment of modern motoring, be shows that
Mark us. in 1K3. was one of the flret to
bring the Vieitakt linnxia-raot'ir Into use.
It is known In Vienna, and It should now
be known elsewhere, that Markus' Vlertakt
Bensia-motor waa to be seen as early as
IKi at tha great world exhibition.-
Eh ra ipt for Oonftitution Orders
. j m of Body for Consultation.
jTolntioiarv Movement Extended to All
Parts of the Empire.
Amaued Lartre Fortune j Taking Bribes
atErrrj Hand.
Man Jast Forced fresa Offlce Pat
All Predecessors la tha Shade
aad the Offlce Is
CALCUTTA. Sept. . (Special Cable
gram to The Bee.) Reports from Teheran
state that the 8hah rescript for a con
stitution orders the formation of a national
consultative assembly composed of rep
resentatives of all classes, from the
princes downwards.
Ths assembly will advise on important
state and public affairs, and will propose
reforms conducive to tha welfare, of the
people and tha country.
Justice will be administered In ac
cordance with the sacred law. The Grand
Vlsler la to draw up the rules of pro
cedure for the assembly, and these are to
be approved by the assembly Itself.
During ths period of excitement nearly
15,000 Persians of all classes took refuge in
the grounds of the British legation, and
pitched huge tents, each trade or pro
fession separately represented.
Almost every town In Persia was af
fected. The basars were closed, with
the exception of a few European shops,
and business was at a standstill In tha
literal sense of tha world.'
Vlsler a Grafter.
The Grand Vlxler, who has just been
removed owing to the clamor of the people,
still vinlts the Shah, and It (s tha general
opinion that he will resume office directly
the demonstration leave the British
Legntlon. The Grand Vlxiership Is the goal
of ambition of ministers and government
officials. They dream of the position aa
a means of becoming rich. For methods
of extortion, the official who has Just
been retired has put all his predecessors
In ths shade. He was a past master In the
art of taking bribes, and now la worth an
Immense sum.
At present the minister of foreign affairs
Is the Grand Vlsler. He Is a middle-aged
man, of gonial appearance, and strikes the
observer aa being roost kind and obliging.
But ha has tha characteristics of the
oriental, and hta Ideas are not regulated
according to .European standards.
. Asaeer te Visit India.
According to advices front Cabul, prep
aration are. already in progress for the
visit of the Ameer to India In November.
Tha road from Cabul jlQ.JeJlalabad. along
tha-XaJrurrtmrn' bwn Tspaireoi tor-his
majesty's passage, while troops are being
Inspected andi new uniforms made for the
eaoort. . ...
It. Is announced that the Ameer's son,
Inayatullah . Khan,- and his ' sister are
shortly to be married to the daughter
and son, respectively, ot Nasrulla Khan,
tha Ameer's brother. .
Mora Traabl for Persia.
TKREHAN. Persia, Sept. S.-Tha baxars
here are again closed and people are once
more flocking to the British legation In
protest against the delay In signing the
revised ordinance proposed by ths clergy
relative to the projected national aasembly.
The clery rejected tha ordinance drafted
by the grand vlsler and submitted one of
their own. to which the shah has not yet
anaented. A crowded meeting of clergy and
merchants yesterday Severely criticised the
procedure of the government. The clergy
advised a few days' patience, but the mer
chants and others decided to close up their
business and proceed to the British
legation, where they declsre they will
remain until the shsh sign the ordinance
drawn up by the clergy and exllea the late
grand vlxler and others who are opposing
reforms. .
Girl Kerpa Ogloer at Bay with Rile
While Her Sister
GENEVA, Sept. ' (.-(Special Cablegram
to Tha Bee.) Two girls named Vachero,
aged IT and It years, have Just accom
plished a daring feat of smuggling.
They belong to a family whose ancestors
have been smugglers for a century. Their
hunting grounds are In the mountains
where the . Swiss. Italian and . Austrian
frontiers nearly touch at tha Stelvlo Pass.
Many deae prate rights with the customs
officials have taken place at this spot,
until tha Vacheros have been almost wiped
out There now remain of the family only
tha , father and mother, and tha two
da.uft-b.ters. who are tha heroines of this
latest exploit.
At present the father Is suffering from
a rifle shot through tha elbow, which he
describes aa aa "accident." He 'was un
able to get a largo cargo of tobacco across
the Swiss frontier Into Itsly and his
daughters determined to ' smuggle ths
contraband themselves, ' '
They started, but near the summit of the
pass were discovered by two customs of-
fit lala. Whlls the elder girl proceeded on
I ths Journey tha younger one kept the of
ficers at bay with a rifle from- a sheltered
position. Tha men replied, and the fusillade
continued until the sister with the tobacco
had got a good half hour's start. The
younger sister then disappeared and re
turned home by making a long detour In
tha mountains, svsry path of which she
1w Director Will Lear a far Essperar
What la Wroi a
BERLIN, Sept Emperor William has
determined ta discover what Is wrong with
the Germsa colonies and after returning
from, the maneuvers will receive In audi
ence Herr Dernburg, the new director of
the colonial office, and discus plans for
Director Dernburg has already declared
hla Intention to visit, the African colonies
I forthwith and atudy the situation on the
j ground and see what can be dona to set
I the colonies on tha road to prosoeritT. Th
contracts of the great colonial trading and
mining companies will be subjected to rigid
scrutiny la tha interest of tha colonies.
r'reoeh ftoveraiaeat Will Graat Badge
af Leglaa af Hoaar to
PARIS, Sept I. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) In spite of everything It ap
pears ss though there Is every prospect
of Miss Sarah Bernhardt obtaining the
cross of the Legion of Honor at an early
date. The cabinet has decided to pub
lish the decree of the nomination In the
"Journal Official" over the heads of ths
council of the order. It Is a mistake to
think that that body haa any power of
veto on nominations by the government.
According to the constitution of the order,
the various ministers are bound to con
ault the council of the Jrder before mak
ing any nominations, but they aro in no
wsy bound by Its decision. The council
ran merely offer advice. In practice, how
ever, an unfavorable decision by the
council has been regarded as a veto on
the appointment. This was inevitable.
Thousanda of names are annually sub
mitted to the various ministers. They
cannot possibly know ' the claims and
qualifications of every candidate. The
names are .therefore passed on , to the
council of the order, which makes an in
vestigation and reports on the qualifica
tions of the candidates. Nlrjety-nlne
times out of 100 the reasons are not suffi
cient and the minister accepts the de
cision. The result hss been that the
council haa ended by creating a little 1m
perium In Inperlo and arrogated to Itself
powers of veto which constitutionally it
does not possess. It had only to make
a "break" like that In regard to Mme.
Bernhardt to bring up the whole ques
tion. 1
Irish Jaaraal Thinks Chlaese on
Ikthmas Will Be Political
Issae la America.
DUBLIN, Sept 8. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) The Freeman'a Journal, . the
leading paper of Ireland.' apprehends that
the United States, like Great Britain, Is to
have Its Chinese campaign. Says that paper
"Mr. Shonts, the head of the Panama
Canal Commission, it is stated, has con
vinced President Roosevelt that the labor
situation In the Isthmus of Panama de
mands the introduction of Chinese coolies,
and It Is added that an experimental baton
of 3,600 are to be drafted for the work. The
result Is, naturally, ' that an antl-Chlnesa
labor campaign, such as that which haa
taken place In England In respect of tha
Trsnsvsal, is threatened throughout the
United States. Mr. Bhonts, of course, has
his excuse, for he says that the climate de
mands Orientals; but the labor party ot
the republic don't accept- It, and so thcrq
will be a Chinese labor question at the
next American election, as there wss at
the last English jone. The Incident shows
that however much the western republics
msy endeavor to keep clear of the com
plications of the old world, they, will al
ways And It difficult t do so, and that
however simple and logical the Monroe
doctrine may seem to be on the fsce af It,
It will, never be' a perfect and secure docu
ment any more than any document of the
kind haa been during the history af the
modern world." ... -
I'amarrled Workers of .. Paris Have
Home Wherei Fees Are Com ',
.' paratlTely Ssnall. . . '
PAsRIS, Sept 8. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) A flne ' home, or hotel, (or
the telephone and postofflce girls of Parts
is' nearly ready. Although called the
Hotel des Demoiselles des Telephone
there is also In It accommodation for
the married and unmarried women em
ployed tn the various other departments
of the postofflce.
The' building Is In the Rue de Lille, in
the vicinity of the central postofflce, and
is due to the initiative of M. Mougeot, a
high official. Funds were supplied by
philanthropic capitalists, 10,000 being
collected In a few days. The occupants
of the home have a library, sitting rooms,
recreation rooms and a court yard, which
Is to be a sort of hothouse In winter and
a garden tn summer. The accommoda
tion for the married women Is limited to
the restaurant, or eating room, and to the
library, whkjh they are at liberty to use.
The unmarried occupants have bed and
sitting rooms for four or five francs
weekly. It Js proposed to organise an
other and a larger Hotel des Demoiselle
des Telephones later on.
Holland aad Belsrlana Consider Closer
Relatione, hat "agaestcd Idea
Is Dlfflralt.
BRUSSELS, Sept 8. (Special Cablegram
to Tha Bee.) The question of closer politi
cal relations between Holland and Belgium
Is ths echo of a similar discussion here,
which created a more than passing Inter
est It la however, generally felt that
there are serious obstacles to any practical
step toward a definite union, economic or
military, bet wen the two count rtea Hol
land Inclines to free trade; Belgium Is
protectionist.' The most favored nation
clause exists In most of the commercial
treaties which Belgium hss made with!
other countries, snd, until these are de
nounced preferential trading with Holland
Is Inadmissible.
The military side of the question Istbeset
with difficulties. Whlls admitting that It
behooves smaller ststrs to follow ths ten
dency of the larger powers to group them
selves for their self-protection, It Is' doubt
ful how far a coalition of the Dutch anj
Belgian armlet would serve th purpose of
self-defense ' olnt an Invasion by a power
of the flm rank.
Gambler Depends aa Wealthy Rela
tives, bat Flads Himself Be
fore a Coert-Martlal.
BERLIN, Sept. S. (Special Cablegram to
Tha Bee.) Lieutenant Mchle of Bavaria
is being tried by court-msrttal for having
obtained the signature of Duke Ludwlg j
Wllhelm of Bavaria to bllla under falao
The lieutenant was member of a
young nobles club at Munich, ' where
gambling for very high stakes took place,
and he lost a good deal of money.
He pleaded before the court that he
believed the bllla would be met by
wealthy members of bis family. He had
slso hopes of marrying an heiress. These
sources failed him, and the duke, who
is 13 years of age, was called upon to
honor hla signature for 8:1.000.
The duke atated that he had only wished
to do his comrade a good turn, anl had
signed the bills on the distinct under
standing thst he would not be called on
ta And tha money.
Gorman Priest Chosen General of the
Eooiety of Jestu.
For Many Tears He Was Professor ii
. Gretrorian University.
He is the Author of Many Books Dealing,
with Profound Questions.
Pope. Espreaaea Great Satlsfactlea
Over Reaalt of Election, De
claring; New Geaeral Jast
Fitted far Place.
ROME, Sept S.-Francis Xavler Werns, a
German, waa today elected general of the
oclety. by the congregaUon of the Society
of Jesus in succession to the late Father
Martin, who died last May.
Following the election a messenger waa
immediately dispatched 'to tha Vatican to
Inform ths pope of the choice, which, to
become effective, requires ths papal sanc
tion. Although the strictest secrecy was ob
served, It Is learned that two ballots were
taken before the final choice was made.
The announcement that a new general of
the order had been chosen was communi
cated to ths outer world by the ringing
of a bell, which waa the signal that the
meeting was at an end. Formal announce
ment of the election was then made to the
record of the college and Father Alfred
Maertena) procurator general of the Jesuits,
went to the Vatican to Inform Pope Plus
of the society's choice. . The pontiff ex
pressed great satisfaction over the selec
tion of Father Wernx. "He la Juat the
man fitted for tha position," said the- pope
when he had heard ths message brought by
Father Muertens. He charged Fathfr
Maertens to take to General Werns the
apostollo benediction and also an affec
tionate letter of greeting which he wrote
to the new general. '
Father Werns's comment upon his elec
tion, according to a story which came from
the council chamber, was: "God, I am not
worthy, but Thy will and that of St. Igna
tius be done."
No time has yet been fixed for the elec
tion of assistants to the general and of
other officers. Including a secretary.
Career af New General.'
Father Francis Xavler Werns waa born
at Rothwell, Wurtemburg, on December 8,
1B42, and at tha age of 50 yeara entered the
society of which he. today waa. chosen
head. After a long course of preparatory
work he took up the study of canon law
at Dittan hall and In, 1888 received . an ap
pointment, aa professor .in tha Gregorian
university. : He also haa been rector .of the
university since 1904. In 1.89? Father Werna
began tha publication of a series of books
dealing with toe. moat profound questions
of 'mMflaw.- Four- roramee of this work
already have been published. . He Is a con
sulting, member of the congregation ecclesi
astic, extraordinary affaire and Index coun
cil. ; . , . . ' . ' i .
It la predicted that the choice, of Father
Werns aa general of the Company of Jesus
will. Jesuit in the Infusion of new life into
the organisation. -He Is " recognised In
church as a progressive man, of present
day Ideas and extremely energetic. .
Kew Cjahas Delegate.
Mgr. Aversa, apostollo delegate to Cuba,
today, was consecrated titular archbishop
of S4rdl ' at Castle Gandolfo by Cardinal
Merry del Val, tha papal secretary of state,'
assisted - by Mgr. Kennedy, rector of
the American college and ths American
students. "
Interest In today's function was height
ened by a recently announced decision of
anti-clerical socteUes to make a- demon
stration today against Cardinal Merry del
Val and the poller of the Vatlcsn. Tha po
lice Interfered with the proposed arrange
ment to the extent of forcing the demon
strators to hold their meeting In .private
and the ceremony at Castle Gandolfo was
marked by no outward Incident
Independent Leagae 'Names Part of
Ticket aad Committee Will
Fill Vaeaaeles.
OAKLAND,. Cel.. Sept. 1-in addition
to the nomination of William K. Langdon
of San Francisco for governor the state
convention of the' Independence league
named the following candidates: '
Secretary of State O. R. Swain, Alameda.
State Treasurer Edward Ford, Santa
Attorney General Oessner Williams, Los
Surveyor General I. N. Chapman, Ala
meda. State Comptroller George W. Back,. Sac
ramento. Stats Printer John ' Collins, Ban Fran
Cisco. Supreme Court Clerk Ed Ralney. Santa
Railroad Commissioner A. H. Black, Or
ange. The remaining placea on 'the ticket are
to be filled by the executive committee
after a conference with the committee on
All Other Strikers, at las Fraaclsce
Will Werk with Imparted
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 8 Despite Pres.
Ident Calhoun's determination to retain
strike-breakers In his employ the members
of ail unions recently on strike against tha
United Railways will return to work, ex
cept the stationary firemen. This much
wss decided st a meeting of the commerce
committee ef the allied unlona which lasted
long Into thla morning. The majority of
the company's union employee decided to
accept arbitration on the basla offered by
the corporation. 'What helped In this plan
mora than anything else waa President Cal
houn's assurance that all strikers would be
taken back Into the service without dis
crimination. '
The delegates of the firemen were the
only ones who voted to stay out. ...
Railroad Maa Kada Life.
MILWAUKEE. Sept. 8-Chsrles E. Wil
son, seed 43 years, formerly first assistant
general frelKht agent ut the Wisconsin
Central Railway company. committed
suicide today by shooting. His friends s
crlb III health se the cause of the deed.
Fatal Powder Esploalea. '
RLUEF1ELD. W. V., Sept. 8 An ex
plosion today at the Dupont Howdea works
at Nimours, Vs., killed D. Clark and
fatally injured four others. Ths causa of
Uis explosion la nut haowa.
Forecast for Nebraska Fair Kaaday
and wnnriart fooler la West and
rth Portions Moaday.
XRWR SrCTlOW Twelve Paaea.
1 Ramers of Friction la Vatican.
Reform "trlkes Persia at lAst.
German t'hnaea Head of Jesuits.
Cambrldae Wins from Harvard.
S Hill Ore 1. eases Are Held Valid.
Roosevelt at harrh C elebration.
8 Xewa from All Parts of Nebraska, v
Bryan's Reply to Swlllvaa Delayed.
4 lee Trast Is laTltlnsr l.eaal War.
t oaaty Board Honors Roaewater.
8 Moist Air Hlader Ratldlasr Wark.
waday Services at the Chnrehes.
8 Past Week la Omaha Society.
T Affairs at'noatti Omaha.
Bryan to Talk to Laborers.
8) Resells of atarda- Ball Gamea.
Mlseellaaeoas aportlaa Sews.
9 Amatenr Athletic talon Meet.
More Hippie Forsrerles Discovered.
Wlsaer to Have Mve Stork Khovr.
10 Council Bluffs and levra Sews. .
11 Flaaaclal and Comaierelal News.
18 Ceadltloa ef Omaha's Trade.
1 Interstate t'ommlssloa After Roads
Iowa Methodist Minister Aeeepta.
Mayor Dahlmaa Oat for Dollar Gas.
2 Editorial.
8 Timely Real F.atate Topics. '
Plenty to Do la Ms r'ranclsro.
" Mahtlnsr of the Modern Home.
4 Want Ada.
8 Want Ads.
8 Want Ads.
T KeatareS ef Modern Hotel Life.
Baltimore to Have Vnlqae Jabllee.
8 Xade In Art Comes Off Billboards.
1 Aroaad World with W. J. Bryaa.
Coaataatlaople, Beehive af I'arest.
8 Year of Advaaee la F.dacatloa.
8 Gossip A boat Plays aad Players.
Masle aad Musicians.
4 Traits af Edward Roaewater.
8 Bryan Given an Ovation at Home. (
World'a Great Fornltare Makers.
8 la the Domain of Wemaa.
T Rportla Review of the Week.
B Stories for the Little Folks.
COLOR SECT! OH Fonr Paces.
1 Brer Rabbit's Flylnsr Trip.
5 Part ef Bellamy's Dream Realised.
8 Patasr Over of an Old Home.
Some Ideaa for thlldren'a Clothes.
4 Mary and Her Lamb t'p ta Date.
Bab Always Gets the Blame.
Hoar. Dev. Hoar. Degr.
8 sn Tl 1 p. m itl
a. m TO a p. m Aft
T a. m . . . . . TO 8 p. m ..... . OA
8 a. ra T8 4 p. m Pa
9 a. m.i.... T8 8 p. an OH
10 a. m Ra 6 p. m !
11 a. sa NT T s. m H
ia as '
Work oa Pathnader Dam Is Progress
. lag Favorably "oath Dakotaa '
: low Osatre Commlsslea.
(From-' a Staff Correspondent)
WASHIKOTON. Sept. l.-(Spec!al Tele
grant.The supervising engineer In charge
of the 'North Platte" irrigation project In
Nebraska and Wyoming reports that of)
August It the foundation was- ready for
the stone laying" and the first atone was set
In the great , Pathfinder dam. The work
of stone laying has continued and It' Is
expected .the entire foundation will be ready
for the masonry by September . . ,'
Charles E. MoChesney of South Dakota,
supervisor of Indian schools In the state of
Washington, has been appointed a member
of the Osage commission charged with the
duty of settling; the affairs of the Osagea
In. Indian Territory, superintending allot
ments and generally preparing these In
dians for full cltlsenshlp.
W. R. Bennett of Omaha, with hla wife
and daughter, haa been In Washington for
the past three days on a sight-seeing ex
pedition. Mr. Bennett and family came
east with Bryan's "home folks," and after
the "Peerless Leader" left for Nebraska
Mr. Bennett came to Washington. They
leave for New York tomorrow, and after
a vlelt to Mr. Bennett's people in New York
state will return to Omaha.
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska
Crelghton, route 8, Ora J. Buckmaster, car
rier; Roy L. Buckmaster, substitute. Iowa
Akron, route 6, Arthur G. Adams, car
rier; Lewis H. Adams, substitute; route t.
Mortimer Swift, carrier; L. Swift, substi
tute; Hills, route 1. Charles A. Krebal, car
rier; Louis K rebel, substitute; North Lib
erty, route 1, Dudley Stone, carrier; Jennie
M. Stone, substitute. .;
The comptroller .of the currency has ap
proved the conversion of the Central City
bank of Central City, Neb., Into the Cen
tral City National bank with $10,000 capital.
H. W. Lyenberger of Brooklyn, la., has
been appointed bookkeeper In the treasury
Laalslaaa's Test is Dirflcclt Becaase
af Ceadltloa Which Affects
Other Vessels.
WASHINGTON, Sept. t-Ths Louisiana,
designated as ths most modern battleship.
whlcs Is now undergoing its "shaking
down" ptocess, haa been obliged to ateum
slowly because oil gets Into the boilers and
causes trouble.
It Is a condition of affairs thst has af
flicted a number of ether nawal vessels and
alterations have been made in the ma
chinery to obviate, the difficulty. It seems
curious thst oil should get Into the boilers
of a ship, and the explanation Is that the
dynamo engines are responsible. These en
gines are run the entire twenty-four hours
of the -day and are lubricated by a spray
of oil. This spray gets mixed with the
steam that is sent into the condenser snd
Is thus returned to the boilers, where It
floats upon the top of the wster In s scum,
which seriously Interferes with the msin
engines of the ship.
Ohio Jndge Refuses la' Quash la
formatlaa ar Aeeept Plea'
' la Abatement.
F1NLAY. O., Sept. S.-Judge Banker to
day overruled motions to quash the Infor
mation filed against John D. Rockefeller
and all the Standard pll canes A plea of
abatement waa filed in each taae and all
were also overruled and the defendants
given until next Tuesday to file motions.
The Informations charge John D. Rocke
feller and the Standard Oil company with
violating the Valentine anti-trust law.
Pleas in sbatement were made by the
Standard , attorneys snd these wee
promptly overruled. The 6indsrd stance
asked prrmUslon to file other motions In
the rase and they were given until next
Tuesday to do so.
Cambridge Bowers Beach the Ooal Twt
Loncths Ahead of Harvard.
Ability to Get Away Quickly th Deter
mining Faotor.
All Are in Osod Condition, While Two
Britons Are Exhausted.
Ambassador Reld and Captains of
Both Crews Make Speeches .
, Great Crowd Wltaessee
the Race.
PUTNET. Eng., Sept. 8 Today's boat
rsce between crews rrom Harvard and
Cambridge universities, which wss won
by the Englishmen by two lengths, was
probably the most surprising ever rowed
on the Thames, not so much because of
the result., but the way In which It was
f on.
Cambridge, as had been feared by Har
vard and hoped for by Engilahmen, got
away the better, securing a lesd which
they Increased to three lengths before
Hammersmith bridge was reached. ' Both
crews, as-they went under the brldgo,
were rowing steadily at twenty-eight
strokes to the minute, neither apparently
exerting Itself. Suddenly Harvard com
menced to use more power, and although
Cambridge already had the race won and
had the advantage of water conditions,
the latter was compelled to Increase tha
stroke to thirty-three and finished a tired
out crew. Donaldson was ready to col
lapse and Close-Brookes tn the bow was
nearly as bad, The remainder of the
crew paddled the boat - to the landing
stsge.' The Harvard men on the othor
hand apparently were quite fresh and
took their boat across the river at a
brisk rate. ;
English experts say there la but opa
explanation for the result, that of super
iority of English oarsmanship and of tha
English stroke. Harvard had one of the .
flnest crews physically, -ever, seen on the
river, but was unable to overcome that
training' which English oarsmen receive
from childhood. The Cambridge .crew,'
too, had In Stuart, one or the best strokes
England has produced. It also had the
advantage of choice of side, but thoso
who- know the river best ssy this was
little An their favor with the tide and
wind 'as they 1 were today.
Great Crowd! Sees Race.
The crowd which lined the banks from
Putnsy to Mortlake, massed on fridges.,'
roofs 'and 'balconies and weighted down,
the branches of trees was a record gath-'
ring for recent years. ' To' estimate ths .
number of persons who witnessed tha"
Contest would be, (Impossible, but they
stretched In unbroken . atrlnga for ' four
andT one-half miles on slthsr aide of the
river. Of ' Americana (here . Ware . hun-
deeds,' all ahoWIng the ' Harvard colors,'
chiefly in specially 'chartered bOata. The
crimson, however, only showed in splashes
amidst the endless display of the light
blue of Cambridge. When the tight blues
were' seen to have gained an advantage at
the start a great cheer went up from the
crowds on Putney bridge. In Fulham park
and on the Putney towpat'h. It waa taken
up by those further along and continued
with Interruption to the end of tha lace,
when there was a final tremendous out
burst from the people on Barnes bridge,'
the excursion, steamers anchored at the
finish siid thousands upon thousands who
had gathered at Mortlake.
Stroke Stuart of the Cambridge crew,
said: . "Fllley and his crew rowed . a
magnificent race. We are glad we won,
but sorry to defest such good fellows."
Captain Fllley of the Harvard boat.
locanlcally declared that his men had been
beaten fairly and squarely. Cosch Wray
was gloomy and had nothing to say ex
cept that he had no excuse to offer. Coaoh
! Mattlebury of Cambridge said: "The Har
Lvard men made up the beat crew ever sent
out irom ine i niiea elates, witn another
yesr and a little more of the English style
the Harvard men will be dangerous rivals.
I hope tha Americans will favor us with
another visit"
v t rews Dlae Toaether.
The crews , dined together tonight at
Prince's restaurant Colonel Wlllan, who
rowed against Harvard In the Oxford four
In 1808, presided, with Captain Fllley on his
right and President Goldsmith, of the Csm- .
bridge Boat club, on his left, and Ambsa.'
aador Reld and other dlatlngulahed guests
surrounding him. Colonel Wlllan pro
posed ' the health of King Edward and
President Roosevelt. Mr. Reld. In replying
to the toast' to President Roosevelt, said
that while he was not altogether contented
with the result of todsy's race, ha waa.
aure the president would be satisfied with
the way Harvard had borne defeat. Ha
promised the Cambridge crew a warm weL
come In America should tbey decide to go
over there for a return race. Colonel Wll
lan proposed a. toaat to the crews.
Captain Fllley, replying for the American
oarsmen,, said:
"There Is no question that the beat crew
won. We have nothing to say to the cr
trary. Had the race been rowed frqap
Mortlake to Putney Instead of as It wag
the reault would have been the same. I'm
sorry we did not give them a better race."
As the afternoon advsnced dense crowd
gathered at th starting point snd stretch-,
Ing along the river banks ss far aa the ey
could reach, testifying to the fact that tha
sporting Instincts of the British public had
been aroused as they had seldom been
arOussd Urfore. Tha thrur.g were wholly
cosmopolitan and cheered with equal en
thusiasm all appearances of the wearers of
the crimson or of the blue. . t
The breese freshened somewhat as the.
time for starting the race approached and
there was much eagerness to ascertain
which crew was the winner of the toss for
positions, ss It wss calculated that ,th
choice of the Surrey aide of the river might
give the lucky crew an advantage of as
much aa a length.
Crews Slay la Quarters.
The crews themselves kept mostly to
their respective headauartera at tha
j Leander and London Rowing clubs, saving
every ounce or power for the coming
atruggle. The doubts as to the outcome
were evidenced by the nervous anxiety of
th aupporters of both sides among tha
genersl public, but thoe in oloro touch
with the two "eighths" remained calmly
confident, satisfied that their charges were
in the pink of condition and ready for a
desperate struggle. The Harvard crew, In
the course of tha day received cable