Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 28, 1907, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 9

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. 1 1
A rr tor Om Hem)
Best & West
The Omaha Sunday Bee
PAGES 1 TO 10.
Laces and Embroideries
These are the lux
uries in modern dry
good, just a thty
vert in ye olden
time. Our lines
are th .quint of
the best technique
and taste in t'tese
peerlessly fascinat
ing mat rials of
dress and boudoir
elaboration. They're
all fresh, new, sup
trb. and they in
clude designs and
patterns of such
variegated beauty
and originality th'it
novhere e!'-e viil vou find out showings outclassed. And our
prices art 0. K., always.
Very Artistic Millinery
Silks! Silks!
Monday we offer some magnificent silk
values. The rarest qualities, the choicest
desirable colorings and the best long-wearing
silks you ever paid money for.
Diamond and round mesh Vat. edgings and inscr- Jif
Hons, vorth up to tOc a yard ." V
Embroidery edging and financings of Aaxnsook or Swiss,
9 to l!i in. wle, adaptable for skirts or drtss "f Qf
flouncing t and worth up to 7fic a yard. J t
Linen Embroidered Dress Flouncings
1 7 inches, vorth 75c, Monday fr 39o
jifi inches, worth $i.50. Monday for 79c
Oriental All-Overs,
ItS inches vide, vorth 98c
l7riJZ 29c
Dotttd Oriental Dress Nets,
45 in. vide, in vhite or
butter, suitable for eve' ng
dresscs,w.$i.50, yd, 69c
Cmbroldnry Edflnis. Insertions. Galloons and Bands. In
Swiss or Nainsook. Ail new patterns. 3 to 12 15c
Inches wide, worth up to 30o a yard
Five thousand yard of Cotton Torchon
laces, a i match patterns, worth up to loo
a ard, lor
r? r? r? r? r t? z ? r? T? 2555SWasasaSBSZSHSE55HSZSZ5i
Extra Specials on Harney Aisle
Pearl Buttons, assorted sizes, one dozen on
card, each card worth 5c, Monday, three
cards for 5
Black Habutai Silk, elegant heavy quality for
dresses or waists, washes fine on sale Mon
day 29?
Embroideries 18-inch Corset Cover Em
broideries, that never sell for less than 25c,
50 assorted styles, on sale 12V
6111c Mulls, plain white, some colors as well, a limited
quantity, worth 25c. Monday, per yard v7
Bilk Thread, black only, worth 50c per dozen, on sale
.Monday, per dozen . ...,12M
27-in. China Silks In
many different shades,
this quality is worth
60c for slips, linings,
etc., on sale
Monday. . . .
86c Silk Crepe de Chines
In every shade, the
new brown b, light
shades of all kinds, In
cluding white; this
fabric is excellent for
summer wear. On sale
let ,
80-i n. Fancy Silk Hutt
ings, suitable for street
wear or dressy gowns,
come In all colcirs.
These silks have sold
In Omaha this season
for $1.25; the styles
are the best.
Monday. . . .
Fancy Silk
new spring colorings,
some have striped ef
fects, othei s large
1 woven dots. These silks
are new and stylish,
perfect In every way
r:a.le 58c
Every yard we sell, we
guarantee our written
certificate protects you
we make every claim
good upon request.
Cleola Mack Taffeta
The best wearing Taf
feta la the heavy qual-
Poplins, In
ity of Black Taffeta,
comes 20 in. wide,
sells usually at 85c
Our sale price f P
Monday, per yd DDC
Evciy Yard CJuarantHd.
The beat $1.18 quality of
Black Cleola Taffeta
Silk, evtremely lus
trous and heavy. We
positively know there
is no' better wearing
Taffeta sold On sale
Every Yard Guaranteed.
27-iu. Black Cleola Taf
feta Silk that always
sells for $1.25, the
most beautiful Silk taf
feta in America, for
suits, dresses o"r skirts
on sale OA
Monday JnfC
Every Yard Guaranteed.
8Mnch Mark Cleola i
Taffeta Silk, the oll
bolled quality, which
makes the cloth su
perb; superior to any
other 30-ln. silk, heavy
worth $1.39, C7P
Monday J I C
Every Yard Guaranteed.
80-inch Black Cleola
Taffeta Silk that sells
for $1.65, one of the
best silks we lift I.IO
$2.00 Block Cleola Taf
feta Silk, equally as
good as our competi
tors show for $2.25.
We offer the very best
quality we have Mon-
fdo7 ..:. ... . .. 1.39
Store Gleanings
If It's From Dennett's It's Good
TVhm you see our new soda foun
tain and parlors you'll say we've sent
'em all to sleep.
When you've 'tended matinee nnd
(tone home axaln you won't lie down
rtsjht certain whether It wan the
show or the sundae you liked best.
The Ladies' Home Journal Fattern
Style Hook comes out monthly, una
it's free for the taking. It's always
ahead of all competitors In tho rat
tern publishing; business. You see
It Isn't tied up with any truet or
hooked up In any way. Ladies' Home
Journal Patterns belong to one sep
arate, Independent and gigantic con
cern. Th Bnmmer Style Book will b. out
about May 15.
ITobably the most appealing of all
departments la our gigantic ( rockery
and Cut UIbhs Section. No other
crockery section In town begins to
compare with that maze of real art
and beauty on our huge second floor.
And that reminds us, we're to have
a rousing sale of White China on
Monday. Ceramic lovers pleaso nolo.
Would you ever thlrfk we had
almost five thousand dollsrs worth
of Llbbey Cut Glass In that glitter
ing Crystal Room? It's so.
Our Art Galleries on the second
floor are very originally laid out and
hung so much so that other great
stores, outside Omaha generally, are
copying our plans.
Remind the boys and girls thnt we
are to give away fifty dollars in
prises for a name for a boys' and
girls' shoe. We've gotten a great
many replies: we want a great many
more. Every boy and girl should
try it- Get blank at shoe counters.
Monday we begin a big sale of
House Cleaning and Refurnishing
Goods. Everything from a carpet
tack to an oil painting will be spe
cially priced for your annual house
refurnishing days.
Mall order buyers are urged to
make these bargains here advertised
their own. Mall the order whenever
the paper reaches you, and, provided
goods are unsold, the goods at bar
gain prices are yours.
Get your Screen Droits Monday.
Prices are 'way down and the as.
aortment Is 'way up. Buy now.
Dress Goods
The newest and most up-to-date Dress
Goods Department in Omaha. This means
the newest fabrics, the right colors and at
the right prices. We have the fabric or
color you want, at the price you desire to
pay for it. A grand showing of brown fab
rics. We can show you about 225 pieces
of brown dress materials, from the swellest
tan shades to the dark seal brown.
For instance,
new Chiffon
in the late
shades; this
fabric Is
exceptionally desirable
for skirls or suits; soft
but still firm, Oft
on sale OJC
Swell Brown Silk Voiles
These beautiful fab
rics come in golden
brown, or leather col
orings, either plain or
fancy weaves, little
striped or over-check
On sale. . .
French Novelties, as
fancy Pastel Broad
cloth, in plaid or check
effects. They are ex
clusive and exquisite
In every way, the col
orings are grand; see
these new creations
Prices from
$2.00 to. . .
Millinery with just
a touch of daring ex
travngnnet in each
specimen Vest we
make a special display
of Moiulay.
It's a grand oppor
tunity for study
ing the latest con
ceived desltfns In
fust - received Im
ports Thirty new
modes, magnifi
cent concepti0ns,
all from London,
Vienna and
Twenty-live to
Seventy-live Dollars
t& 4.
Beautiful display of styles from our own workrooms designs
which show up charmingly beside Ihost Imported.
Best value hat on the market for
Marquietts, tho latest
Palms, are here In
abundance. Prices
from lit
Our Challenge Five Dollar Hat
It's a rich copy of the most popular foreign tto- C P"00
signs and is made by our ovn urtists, J
Domestic Bargains
Unusually Good Bargains in Domestic Goods
Extra large bleached Sheets, Monday 59
Beautiful new Denims, 36 inches wide, on sale 15
9-4 bleached Sheeting, on sale 25
1.2b light Percale, new styles, on sale
10c fancy Prints, fine styles, on sale 5
10c Men's Shirting, all colors, on sale QU
Cotton Chains, fine pattern, on sale. 4
Heavy fancy Ticking, double fold, on sale. . . .15J
Large Feather Pillows, on sale, per pair 08
$C50 Down Pillows, on sale, per pair $4.7Ce
Good Uve Feathers, per pound . . . .' 59e?
Children's Hats. Caps. Bonnets, and Toques
in wild profusion.
Sale of Great Interest on Second Floor
Linen and White Goods
Everything new, neat and nice; everything
well displayed, ample room. It's a pleasure to
show you our line.
72-inch Bleached Table Damask, good
designs, worth G3c
72-inch Bleached Table Damask, all linen,
worth 95c
72-inch Cream Table Damask, sells regu-
4 larly for 50c a yard
46-inch French lawn ideal for graduating
dresses regular 45c quality
45-in. Persian lawn, a nice fine quality, suitable njj.
for summer dresses and readily worth 35c a yard. . DC
Walstinga, Checks or partly Checks, Law u. Dotted Q
KwImnps, Figured Swisses etc., worth up to 85c a yd . IjC
BED SPREADS Full size, hemmed top of good patterns.
worth up to $1.25, Monday for SI. OO
Others for $1.6.0. $1.75. $2.00 and up to $6.50
All styles, hemmed, fringed, plain or cut corners these
are genuine bargains.
S 'm 15.00,12.50
K il
S Silk PettiCOatS Lingerie and Linen Waists I
N I . , . . One thousand Waists for Mon- I
Ul I Mane of ffood. n on vv t n ff n . i , r i . n -. i .. . v. i i i . . I
K "llk- '.xtra w,de- have P I taljored. several style pleats. I
fii I jcordion rleated Bounce I Ho embroidered collars and I
I Q I with two ruffles, black and all I cuffs I
tone shads.::. .'. 4.95 jl.95, $3.95, $2.95 and 11.95 $2.?5.
Length Black
Silk Coat
Elegant display
of new spring
modelB, made up
of semi - fitting
and loose coat
styles, some are
plain tailor made
others are hand
somely braided or
trimmed in lace
and braid
Silk and Lingerie
Ovr ou hondrsd,
handsome Bilk
Dresses and mors than
two hnndrsd dainty
lang-sris Dresses,
hilk Ureases are from
the foremost designer
lot Is made up of
ons of a kind, every
new cloth and shads
Is represented.
Monday's special dls-
39150729.50. 19.50
these Lorozm
DUISES which ko
on their first dis
play Monday ara
pre-eminently beau
tiful, tney arc
charmingly set off
with dainty trim
mings of baby Irish,
filet net Hnd Val.
laces. Monday's
special display
35.00, 25.00, 15.00
Lingerie Waists ol Floe Jap Moll
Prettily trimmed In Val.
lace and insertions or
handsome medallions
$1.95, $1.48
Jtadies' I
sfi Tailored J
Suits jil Suits i
for ran ill fr I
Extra Specials on Harney Aisle
35c Silk Organdies, the newest styles, the pat
terns are beautiful, an elegant bargain, Mon
day v 14
Collar'Ruchings, proper neck lengths, many
colorings to choose from, Monday 2t
Voile Suitings in every shade, black, cream,
pink, blue, etc., one of the best spring suit
ings for this season, fast color, worth 25c,
Monday 9
Ribbons, pure silk taffeta, in every shade, the new
spring colorings, worth 15c, Monday 7
Silk Taffetas In neaTly every shade, 19 inches wide,
elegant quality, Bells usually for 65c we'll sell 27
pieces Monday, per yard 29
Omaha's Biggest Crockery
Big closing out
sale of Gainabor
Aitllh & rf HA.nJ
"J" " 'HO '
Sunset ware- Jugs,
r t 1 1 I
Fern Dishes, val
ues up to $2.93,
while it Ato
asts. each
Pretty pink decorations.
English Rock Teapots
Several colors and ehapee, worth up to
60c, on sale Monday, each ZJ
A diwount of 20 per cent off all Pif'ssed Glunsw
Tumblers, Howls, Jtign, Water Sets, Table Kets-
V- jjf "nail, -"
Eicinssr Brotherhood Celebrates filter
AnaWersary of Firs, My I arty.
la th Walt of This Orsanlsattou
Comes Great Trala of I imp t re
Uulldlaf Coincide!
ad Factors.
Western Nebraska Is prepared for the
silver anniversary of ths first May party
of dlvlHlon 8$ ot the Brotherhood of Lo
comotive Knglneers, which will be held at
North Tlatte Wednesday. This will be
the twenty-fifth annual May party given
by this order, and so populur have they
beoome that they are looked forward to by
the western section of ths state with as
much Interest as ths whole state looks
forward to Ak-8ar-Iien or the horse show.
No expense Is snared to make this af
fair of the hlahast order, and especially
tills year, which Is the silver anniversary.
t'p and do a n ths line of the Union Pa
cific the women have been preparing since
the first of the year for this party, and
dressinakaers have had a busy time. Some
Of the women. In order not to be crowded
out in the ruth of the last days, had their
gowns made two months ago and laid on
a shelf waiting for the big day. The town
w ill be crowded worse than Omaha ,1s on
lis gala days, but the good people of
North Platte will meet that emergency by
throwing open their homes to acoommodate
lattors. The opera house will b gaily
d, as will the entire city for that
An elaborate souvenir has been printed
as memento of the occasion, giving a
history of the construction of the Union
Pacific In that section, a history of ths
order and sketches of some f the leading
men and founder of the order.
Orlala of the Lodaa.
This May party, ilka Its predecessors, la
given by Urand Island division (8, Brother,
hood of Looomotlv Engineers, which wss
crgsnlast at Q:aa4 Island July U, lb7.
the visit
when the charter waa granted, and It was
the first division of the order organized
on the Union Pacific. Warren Lloyd, Jo
seph Cleburne, L. W. Rollins, U O. Far
rlngton, John Riley, Lafayette Schaffer,
John B. Wells. W. If. Whitney and Robert
Waugh were the nine charter members.
W. H. Whitney was first chief engineer of
the division. The headquarters of the
division remained at Urand Island until
1K7J, when a dissension arose as to
whether the headquarters should be moved
to North Platte or Omaha. Ad riot work on
the part of two North Platte engineers won
the day and the headquarters were moved
to North Platte, The division, however,
retained the name of the town In which
It waa organised until December, 1S91, when
It was changed to George W. Vroman divi
sion 88.
Two of the founders of the order are
still alive, L. O. Harrington of North
Platte and L. W. Rollins of Grand Island,
the latter s.till In active service.
First May Forty.
At a meeting of the dlvlHlon March IT,
ISM, W. J. Stuart moved that trie division
give a dance early in May of the same
year. The chair appointed W. J. Stuart,
Thomas Terry, George W. Dlllard. H. J.
Clark and James McUade a committee to
arrange for the party. At a later meetlag,
upon motion of J. J. jullivan. the name of
the proposed dance was changed to May
party and May 1, issa. designated as the
data. The Initial party was held at what
was then known as Keith's opera bouse on
front street, and the tickets were XS,
which Included supper at the Pacific- hotel.
The music was furnished by the Twenty
first United States Infantry band, then
stationed at Sidney. Superintendent W. A.
Deuel, the division Bujxrlntendent of the
Union Pacific, Issued orders for the trans
portation of the band from Sidney to
North Platte and return without cost to D1-'
vision 10. An engine and three cabooses
were started out at Sidney with the bund,
and the train stopped at all stations and
picked up all employes ot the company
who desired to attend the May party. The
train returned to Sidney the following day.
This courtesy on the part of Superinten
dent Deuel was greatly appreciated by
members of Division SS, as well as by
those employe who had been picked up
at tue various stations.
The initial May party was a great suc
cess, and each year since then it has af
forded the people of North Platte a yearly
opportunity to enjoy themselves.
Good Work Don by Order.
Magnificent work has been dona by the
order since its founding and assistance has
been lent to the engineers and to other
branches of the service. On request of
George W. Vroman in 1877 Division SS took
the Initiatory steps to organize the gen
eral committee of adjustment In accordance
with the laws, and local committees met
In Laramie In April, where the general com
mittee was organised with a. W. Vro
man as chairman and H. J. Clark as sec
retary. The story of the work of the organisa
tion, as told by George W. Vroman, after
whom the order was named. Is Interesting.
"On June 30, 1SS7, just before noon, there
was an order by wire posted all over the
Union Pacific system, that a reduction of
from to 10 per cent in the wages of all
employes would take effect July 1," says
Mr. Vroman. "At that time there was
no Order of Railway Conductors, Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen and very few
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, and
a few Firemen's union men, but SO per
cent or more were nonunion firemen. By
request of divisions. General Chairman
Vroman culled the general committee to
meet In session at Omsha as soon as
could be done, the firemen Joining as fire
men only. We first met I. H. Congdon.
general master mechanic, and requested
that the order for reduction be rescinded
so far as related to engineers and fire
men. Mr. Congdon tried to prevail upon
u to go home and try the reduction and,
If not satisfactory, two or three of us
could come back and he would adjust It
satisfactorily. We told him we wished to
have It settled while we were there. We
told him we would see 8. H. H. Clark,
general superintendent. Mr. Clark then
Invited us to meet him at his house the
evening following, whera we discussed the
question from T until 10 o'clock, Mr. Cong
don being present We asked Mr. Clark
If he would rescind the order at that time
and ha aald he desired to consider It a
little farther and Invited us to meet him
the following Monday morning. (This was
oa Saturday evening). The next day, Sun
day, the great riot and fire occurred at
Pittsburg, Pa., several million dollars
worth of property being destroyed. Some
time during Sunday night an order came
to Mr. Clark from the directors, ordering
the rescinding of order of reduction on all
employes. Tho promptness of the Broth
erhood of Locomotive Engineers In meeting
this emergency was beneficial to ali othir
First Recnlar Schedule.
In 1SSS engineers of the system formu
lated their first regular schedule of pay
and conditions under which they worked.
The firemen were not represented at this
meeting, but were carried along and re
ceived proportionate benefits. At this con
ference S. T. Smith, general superintend
ent, at Mr. Vioman's request included the
firemen. They found that division master
mechanics at many places were establish
ing a classification of pay for young men
Just promoted, running from six months
to a year, at the discretion of division
master mechanics, before they paid stand
ard pay. Just before this schedule was
made the Kansas Central, now called the
Leavenworth, Kansas Si Western, came
Into the system. This road was paying
very low wages, but was also brought up
to standard.
In March, I8J-9. the Kansas Central was
segregated from the system and alleged to
be under a separate management, under
Mr. Baldwin, Jr., whose father was a di
rector of the Union Pacific system. Mr.
Baldwin proposed a reduction of wages of
engineers and firemen before his official
chair was hardly - warm, to take effect
April 1. The engineers and firemen con
ferred with Mr. Baldwin, asking a restora
tion of their wage In accordance with the
engineers' schedule, but he declined to
make any conceHslons, when the men called
General Chairman Vroman, who met Mr.
Baldwin at Leavenworth and after a very
short conference offered to restore a por
tion of the reduction, which was declined
by Chairman Vroman. as he had no au
thority to vary from the established sched
ule. Mr. Baldwin declined to restore the
wages and Mr. Vroman informed him that
the rase would be taken up at Omaha with
Thomas L. Kimball, then acting general
manager of the system. Mr. Baldwin
stated that he would be there to
meet the men. The general commit
tee of adjustment was called and
about June IS met In Omaha and con
ferred with Mr. Kimball, who made an
effort to convince the men that the Kansas
Central was under separate management,
although they had evidence that nearly all
clerical work was done In Omaha at head
quarters and that the men were paid In
Union Pacific checks. After discussing the
question with Mr. Kimball for a day or
two It was proposed to have the question
arbitrated. Mr. Baldwin and Mr. Vroman
agreed upon Captain Rustln, who was at
that time general manager of the Omaha
cable street car lines. Mr. Rustln was one
who stood very high In the estimation of
all business men of Omaha. Mr. Baldwin
tndAlr. Vroman met Mr. Rustln at the
Millard hotel on the 26th day of June and
presented the men's documentary evidence
and made their oral argument before the
arbitrator, the whole being taken down by
a stenographer. On the next day, June 27,
after thoroughly reviewing the evidence,
the arbitrator rendered his dclslon In favor
of the brotherhood, restoring the rages of
the Kansas Central. This was a remark
able victory of organized labor, as this whs
the first case of a difference between rail
road employes and railroad officials being
adjusted by arbitration.
Panic Ties lp Thlnss.
During the years 1SSS-K9, through the ac
quisition of contiguous lines, the Union Pa
cific Bystem had a mileage of &,0u0 ami the
men and officials were moving along
harmoniously, until October, 1M3. 'when the
panic caused the system to pass Into the
hands of a receiver. In February, 18M, the
receivers proposed, by advice of the United
States court of the dlmrlct of NebraHka,
new schedules of pay, making a reduction
of all labor working undei schedules, and a
reduotlun of all unorganized In Lor. this
reduction to take effect April 1. All the
United States courts of the several states
and territories covering all lines of the
Union Pacific system declined to enter the
order of the Nebraska United States court
without a hearing, except the United
States court of Oregon.
The representatives of all working under
schedules filed answer to receivers' petition
In United States courts for Colorado and
Wyoming, Judges Hallet and Rlner, where
the men had a hearing and won their case.
Whereupon the receivers appealed to the
circuit court of appeals at St. Louts, before
Judge 11. C. Caldwell, who ordered the re
ceivers to give a hearing early In April at
Omaha, In the United Slutes court, before
Judge Caldwell, with Judge Rlner sitting
with him. The case was of such Importance
to all organized railroad labor, that the
principal grand officers of all railroads were
present, and the court room was crowded
to Its full capacity, and all were Intensely
interested in every act of the court and
evidence of witnesses. After the evidence
had oil been given, the attorneys for both
sides agreed to submit the case to the court
without argument. The next day, at the
morning session of court. Judge II. C. Cald
well ordered that the receivers should con
duct the business of the property under
the old schedules of pay, In accordance
with the de.slres of all employes. This case
was notable, as organized Jabor had
reached the Jurisdiction of the highest
court (United States court of appeals) ever
reached In the hlHtory of organized labor.
This great Judicial victory was widely com
mented on by the prens of the whole coun
try as a precedent as to the rights of labor
serving under the Jurisdiction of a United
States court and receivers.
Following this Incident, everything on the
system moved along quite well, and as the
company procured motive power of greater
capacity, the men on the system, by the
Influence of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Knglneers and their general committee of
adjustment, procured increased compensa
tion for running engines of greater capacity
and handling greater tonnage per train, re
sulting In greater profit and profperlty to
the company.
Trials of F.arlr Trainmen.
The trial of the earlv trainmen were
many and dangers from Indians were nu
merous. Trains did not run on the sched
ules as they do today. When a trahi
started out from a terminal It reached Its
destination when It "f there." If the
englnemen and trainmen desired a mess of or game the train was left on a side
track while they engaged In the aport.
One of the early pioneer engineers was
killed and scalped by Indians nenr what Is
now Islington, and others hud narrow
escapes from savages Theodore Living
ston knew an engineer who was scalped
by an Indian and recovered his scalp, had
It tanned and carried It around with him
for years. Occasionally a roving baud of
Indians would tear out a section of the
track, which would greatly deluy matters,
as the facilities were not at hand to re
pair as they are today. Such were ths
hardships of the early railroaders on the
Union Pacific and many of these pioneers
will meet at North Platte at the May party
and talk over old times.
North Platte Western Metropolis.
North Platte has a population of 5,000
people and Is the most thriving town In
western Nebraska. It Is the division point
of the Union Pacific and the branching oft
place for the Union Pacific and Burlington
extensions Into Wyoming. Eighty per cent
of the murrled men of the Union Paclflo
who reside there own homes The Union
Pacific will upend $3"J,0u0 In terminal Im
provements at North Platte. Between 20,004
and 25.MI0 cars are Iced at North Platte
each year. It was statvd by the committee
while In Omaha last week that the banks
of the town were bulging with the deposits
of the thrifty men who reside there.
The succens of the May party la assured.
The committee has done Its work well and
the souvenirs will be beautiful and well
worth preset ving.
lleatlncatlon of Plus IX and Prepara
tlon of Sen Hllabus Inter
esta Vatican.
ROMIi April 27.-(Speclal.)-At the prea
ent time two events of great Importance to
the church are occupying the attention of
the Vatlcui. These are the beatification of
Pope Plus IX and the publication of a new
"Syllabus." As rcgurds tue first, the be
atification commenc ed In the diocese f Sln
UUilia, where Plus IX was born, and at
Imola, of which he waa bishop. After Ions;
and patient Inquiries have been made the
procexs will be brought before tho congre
gation of rites, where the procedure always
lasts for several yeas.
The new "Syllabus," In which are enum
erated all of the theological and political
errors condemned by the church, has been
completed by the holy office. It has been
examined by the Irish monk, David Flenv.
lug, to see If any technical or typographical
errors can be found.