he Omaha Sunday
PART I. g
PAGES 1 TO 10. t
ESTARUSnED JUNE 19, 187L OMAHA, SUNDAY MOUSING, OCTOBEIJ 23, 1903 THIRTY-SIX fAGES. SINGLE COVY FIVE CENTS.
lUiMUNCES A LEGACY
) Pop Flu EefTntf to IVabl.ah Eis Eight to
Property in Court of Justlo
may be prisoner but short time
Font fT AoDoacoei Hie Intention to Ho
' Longer Bemain Behind" Wall ,
WAITS FOR ITALY TO INSURE SAFETY
Has Premised to Visit tb Monastery of
' 8alnt Cecelia.
MERRY DEL VAL'S SELECTION NOT LIKED
Italian PrM Taulmoailr TJnfavor-
able, Hew iMrctarr of Stat I
, m Foretgaer and If ot rrloadly
j to Government.
X .Copyright, 1KB, by Pres Publishing Co.)
? ROME, Oct 24. (New York World Ca
': blegrnm Special Telegram.) In the last
j' ear of tha pontificate of Leo XIII a
,-ioapoIltan priest left all hla property,
' mounting to about half a million lire, to
.ib pupa, who acoeptcd the gift, not ex
i peeling any opposition. The priest' rela
f, tive. however, eonteated tha will, and
,t while Leo lay dying the oourta decided In
; favor of the pope. After the election of
Flu x the relative resumed their fight
and M. Fartlarea, the lawyer representing
the Holy Sea, came to Rome for Instruc
tion and a written authorisation to con
tinue to defend tha papal rights. Plus
X, boweyor, after obtaining Information
regarding thee relatives and their finan
cial condition, decided to send to the court,
through the archbishop of Naples, an un
conditional written renunciation of all hla
right In favor of the poor relatives, who
wera contenting the will. The court acted
js, mo expresses wisn or in pope ana
I Tkllowed the property to b distributed.
. May Oo Oat of Vatloaa.
I Tha announcement made on tha very
'lay of the election of tha new pope, that
Pius X did not Intend to follow the policy
of his predecease toward the Italian gov
ernment, by remaining a prisoner in the
Vatican, has received confirmation on sev
eral occasions. Pius X has made known
his decision to his sisters and relatives,
whom he dlreotly authorised to make the
statement public, that h intends to come
out of tha Vatican as soon as the neces
sary arrangements for his safeguard are
made by the Italian government, with
which Mgr. Merry del Val la arranging
It Is believed that this Important change
of policy will b seen next month, when
Pius X has declared ha will pay a visit to
tha monastery of Saint Cecilia, In Traste
vero, whose inmates are Benedictine nuns,
tinder tha strictest role of enclosure. Car
dinal Rampolla Is the protector of tha
order and on tha Feast of Saint Cecilia,
November 28, ha usually presides at the
pontifical mass. It to not Improbable that
Pius X will assist In person at tha celebra
tion as a apodal mark of regard to the
nuns, who, of all the religious Institutions
of Roma, have been especially devoted to
tha Holy Sea under preceding popes.
Dliilike Hew Secretary.
The nomination of Mgr.' Merry del Val
as secretary of stats, though not unex
pected, has created great excitement, the
Italian preaa being unanimously unfavor
able, not fjnly because the new papal
premier Is a foreigner, but because under
the reign of Lao XIII ha gave many evi
dences of being opposed to a liberal policy
toward Italy. Austria, whose government
a few weeks ago rejected hla nomination
aa nuncio to Vienna, la also considered to
be hostile to the young prelate, while In
the sacred college many of the cardinals
are openly making oaustlo comments ajid
criticism regarding the selection of so
young a man for on of the most Important
office of the church.
Th new secretary of state will need all
the tact and diplomacy he can command
to keep hla position long In th fac ot
suoh open hostilities on the part of many
of th moat prominent prelate of th
curia, who will at least attempt to make
his tenure of offlc rather disagreeable.
Another promotion recently made by the
0"w pop was that of Mgr. Blaletl as
Xi.;:$m0' an offlc which involve
... vi"" authority over th Vatican palace.
f A Jgr. Blsletl ha been devoted to hi
I ' I lutles aa maestro dlcamera sine the ao
I I eaalon of th new pope and. although the
j J lemocratlo manner of Plus X and his
""" aim sxciusiveness up-
et many of the long standing traditions
if th Vatican, he never opposed the new
i oilcy and allowed every one who so
' vlshed to hav eaay acoeas to the pontiff.
H Mgr. Caglano Dl Asavedo, the preceding
najordomo, although a little disappointed
it not obtaining th dignity of cardinal,
fhlch I customarily given to the ma
i ordomo after a few years of service, is
V tatisfled that Plua X has still th highest
1. egurd for him nd the service he has
t endered to the late pope.
I' Piu X has revived the office of prefect
t f the apoatollo palace (long In abeyance),
knd Mgr. Caglano has been appointed to
t i position, which carries out the long
herished Idea of Piu X of centralizing all
1 he Vatican administrations under one
lead. The new perfect of the palace will
i ve supreme control of the Interior
f nancea or me Vatican, th paying of
iiane and th settling of all accounts,
iu uniting In on ofln th several de
triments. arraives Open t Btadeat.
The Vatican archive, which contain th
oat important historical documents In any
rarv In th world, have Just been thrown
en by Piu X for the investigation of
j dents. For centuries this important eol-
... . .
x 'tion of documents have been Jealously
I wuwiuq inspection ana it was
ly recently that Leo XIH allowed a few
ivlleged personages to peruse th treas
m contained In the Vatican collection,
i X has don even mor and hereafter
;ry student will hav a ehsr.ee to Wje
ough this sea of historical information,
tie Vatican archives occupy thirty-six
ms in tne rear of the palace and con-
n an tne documents relating to nuncio
,1 papal envoys, many autograph letters
j" kings and emperors, the draft of
f Utle with foreign government, the or
'cial acts of the many councils of th
; irch and many of the most Important
; -umerits regarding the hist jry of nations.
Is because of these Important archives
t Germany, France and Auatria have
sly established In Rome schools of learn-
whee students of history may come
J be near this remarkable collection.
1 'lie portion of the archives will, however.
kept strictly closed to public Inspect
i vn. This Is the one which contalna all
I document of holy office n, .i,.,.
' ' - u.lul .U-
(Continued oa Fifth Pag,)
VISIT EXPENSIVE TO KING
Altaoaah the Oaest of th Katloa,
Itallaa Moaarca ' Ipeat
f,000 a Day.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct. 24 -(New York World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram.) Although King
Emmanuel of Italy was the feuest of the
French nation he did not And his stay In
this cspltal cheap, lie gave $10. UW for the
poor of Paris and $i,0W) for the Italian poor
here. This, added to the sum he spent for
Jewelry and watches be gave away aa prea
ent at the ministry of foreign affairs,
where he was lodged, bring the total to
about $26,000. making th visit cost him over
$4,000 a day. That 1 mor than most Ameri
cans pay, even with the bill of candles In
cluded. The Paris papers caused amusement by
saying that the queen of Italy, who 1 a
Montenegrin princess, gave audience to a
deputation of Montenegrin students, al
though only bne student from Montenegro
is registered in France. This oddity is
emphasized by the fact that Montenegro la
represented at Paris by two consuls and
the Montenegrin colony In the capital num
bers four persons.
Queen Helen won the feminine hearts by
her natural demeanor. She did much to
help the Rue d la Palx modistes make
popular green as the most modish color for
trimming hata the coming seaaon.
Henry Rochefort has raised a great out
cry In the Intranslgeant against the arbi
trary action against individual liberty
taken by the French government to pro
tect the king of Italy during hi visit here.
Hi particular and loudest complaint is be
cause Police Prefect Leplne arrested more
than 100 persons alleged to be suspicious
character th day before the king arrived.
CLERK MIXED THE NAMES
Wow Kaa Who Desire to Marry Mast
Show that n Was
(Copyright 1908, by Pres Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 24. (Now Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) The town
clerk of Crauxtlle was thoughtless on day
away back In 1STS. Tortured by love or a
toothache, preoccupied by debt or a
rendesvous, the clerk wrote In Crauzille's
register: "Born, this day, a child, Eugenia
Concerning the parents It matters not
The clerk should have written: "Born, a
child, Eugene," not "Eugenie." All un
conscious of the clerical error the child
grew up and ever one called him Eugene.
Necessarily when he was old enough he
was - conscripted and served his military
term, as th army I not particular about
first names. Being a handsome man, a
young girl fell In love with him and he
with her. Everything had been arranged.
Mademoiselle Marie' papa and mamma
had consented, the amount ot the little dot
had been fixed. Pere and Mere Sauvanet
Then the wondrous man-lags law of
France came Into play. Spinning red tape
by th meter, the law examined the civil
register of Crausllle and discovered that
Eugenie, not Eugene, Sauvanet was born
that day In in "How Is It possible for
Eugenie to marry Marie?" asked th law,
enveloping Itself In red tape absolutely.
Now th wedding dress I put away In
lavender, mademoiselle discovers herself In
tears. It remain for Eugene to prove to
th law that it 1 Eugene and not Engenle
who burn to marry, and It will take sev
eral month to prove this, thanks to tha
law's red tape.
SIBERIAN RAILWAY IS A FAD
British Smart Set Find Trip Over
Hew Line I Just the
(Copyright 190S. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Oct U (New Tork World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The latest
fashionable eras among the English Is to
cross Russia to Asia by the Transslberlan
railway. Lady Lyster Kaye, formerly Mil
Yznaga, and her husband have left with a
retinue of servants and stacks of luggage
and fur to make the trip. They have
planned a six months' excursion, including
Japan and returning by way of San Fran
cisco. If one want to be right up to date in
British smart society he must do the St
Petersburg season and the Transslberlan
route, if one can afford the extravagant
cost The train Is said to be the most
luxurious thing ever designed In Europe,
and th comfort of traveling on It are re
ported to be reduced to fairy tale real 'lo
tion. Most Americans here want to make
ihe trip, but they live at such a rate that
they object to the time It consumes.
CARTOONS ON POSTAL CARDS
Visit of Royalty to Fraac Ore,
toa for Maay Hew
(Copyright 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct. 24. (New Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Th king of
Italy' visit brought on a rain of new
Illustrated postal cards, running the gamut
of-French and Italian colors, In all fash
ions Imaginable. There are likewise carica
tures of the two heads of government.
The favorite one for M. Loubet represents
him presenting a. tray of doughnuts of
Montelmar, his birthplace, to his royal
The most significant, perhaps, represents
Loubet In feminine attire, dressed as a
bride, with wreaths and veil, surrounded
by aspirants for his hand. The csar is
seen in an attitude of entreaty, hla hands
clasped Imploringly. The king of England
Is uncomfortably kneeling at his feet, the
king of Italy stands opposite him, in be
seeching attitude. In the distance Em
peror William ofOermany is seen In mili
CLUB FOR LITERARY WOMEN
Oa with Modera Feat ares to
Be Opeaed Sooa la
(Cepyrlght. 1303, by Press Publishing Co
uinuun, uci. ii tisew Xork V
Cablegram Special Telegram.) A new
th mans literary and sclenytto club,
Lyceum win soon oe opened on th
under th auspice of th leading
women of the day. They Include
newspaper writer and authors, black
white artists, doctors, women with
versity degree and th wive of dl
tlngulshed literary men.
The club Is International and will
rated with the leading clubs of th aa
rnaracter in America and on the c
of Europe. In addition to Drovidinc
Ing place for intellectual women. It
also hav residential quarters at
LOG OF AN AERONAUT
Archduke Leopold Salrator fiiyei Eeoord of
Beont Flight in Balloon.
GOES FROM PARIS TO NEAR LUBECK
Covers Mors Than Tirs Hundred llilei in
Remarkably hort Tim.
AVERAGED THIRTY-SEVEN MILES AN HOUR
Tiip Wat Stopped bj Close Approach to
SANTOS DUMONT'S BRAZILIAN V SIT
Compatriot So Eager ia Their Greet
lags to laveator that People
Were Injnred la Crash
at a Reception.
(Copyright 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 24. (New York World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram.) Archduke Leo
pold Solvator, a kinsman of Emperor Fran
cis Joseph, who expects to compete In the
balloon races at the St Louis exposition,
kept a log of his recent notable flight of
ovor 600 miles from St. Cloud, France, to a
poiat near Lubeck, Germany. Here It Is:
"Description of the airship: The Centaure,
1,60 cublo meters (166.600 cubic feet), piloted
by his royal and Imperial highness, Leo
pold Salvator, and Count Henry de la
Vaux; assistant pilot. Chevalier de Corvln.
Four hundred kilo (about 1,000 pounds) of
"Records of the travelers: Th archduke,
23 ascensions: Chevalier de Corvln, S7 ascen
sions; Count de la Vaux, 98 ascensions;
total, 176 voyages In the air.
"We had no determined plan. We wer
asking nothing better than to go aa far
aa we could and to surpass th other three
balloon which had made the ascension
l'Oubll, the Aeroclub and th Orient We
"Quitting St Cloud at 4 o'clock we leave
Mont Valerien at our left and traverse the
Seine at Argenteull. At 700 meter (12,300
feet) altitude we pass along tha border of
the Olse betweeen Boran and Morlaye. A
good wind carries us along rapidly, and at
4:40 p. m. we perceive the Aeroclub, which
the Duke and Duchess d'Uses and Jacques
Faure occupy. Then we pas the Orient,
piloted by Castlllon de St. Victor, accompa
nied by Don Jayme de Bourbon.
Midnight Hour of crime. We are 1,900
meter (6,200 feet) above a country which
appear to us hilly and wooded; no light,
no life; one sleeps; It Is like death. At 1
o'clock we pass Ems, then Hunter. Th
country that we hav passed must be
thickly Inhabited; on all side appear
cities, scintillating with thousands and
thousands of lights. A great city girdled
with a silver river palpitates under th bal
loon basket It la Namur an l'Escaut
"We mount to 1,300 meters (4,000 feet), per
fectly balanced; the moon pierce the
clouds, appears, laughs or weeps, but re
joices us mightily. Here ws are, then, out
side of tha shadows. Th great luminous
e enters become rare; we travers silent re
gions Ilka deserts, where Immense marshes
extend. . - "
Hear German Soaa-s.
"On that hand there Is a city which es
cape us, but it Is celebrating a fete, for w
hear, under th Centaure, German music.
We recognize the air, a very popular on
beyond the Rhine; w hum It W pass
the Elbe, the Weser; at our right Is Ham
burg. We are very wide awake, for by
turns we have taken a nap.
"We float under the rain In a thick fog;
the moon and compasa Indicate the direc
tion; we veer always to the northeast.
The barking of dogs and crowing of cocks
assure us that we ar still above th earth.
But we are near the sea. for we hear tho
whistling of the sirens. We traverse a
great noisy city, whose nolBes grow dls
tant, cease; then the country again, and
"A turn of a valve and we descend and
are at 200 meters (700 feet) of altitude. A
valley, precipitous to a landing, presents
Itself; another turn of the valve and the
basket comes to earth. The voyage has
terminated, and at Kllngberg. commune of
Gleschendorff, northeast of Lubeck, duchy
of Mecklenburg. It is 8:60 a. m., and we
ere four kilometers (two miles and a half)
from the Baltic.
"Had It not been for the. fog we would
have continued, and a we had still 140
kilos (376 pounds) of ballast, we would
have gone far.
"But we are satisfied with our race, 850
kilometers (528 miles) at sixty kilometers
(thirty-seven miles) an hour."
Santos-Dumnnt has confided to a friend
that he means to attempt to cross the
English channel in a balloon. He said
so on his return to Paris after hearing of
the voyage of his rival. Count de la Vaux.
Santos-Damoat la Brasll.
It has been learned that the fifteen days
he spent In Brasll on his recent visit were
as many days of uninterrupted triumphs.
The enthusiasm of his countrymen over
flowed. Flotillas wer chartered by thou
sand to meet him at sea on ar.
rival. No gig In the navy was good enough
for bringing him to shore, so they took the
label off the barge in the museum which
iiau never wen usea dui py Dom Pedro
and Dom Juan VII, and In that ha landed.
Once on land enthusiasm became delirious.
Along the 2.000 mile he traveled to greet
relatives and friends there was continuous
cheering. On his return affairs at one
time threatened to take a tragical turn.
He went ashore at Pernambuco, where a
irrand dinner Vas offered him by the gov- I
ernor; the palace was Invaded by th
crowd, and In the crush that followed a
number of persons were Injured. On San-tos-Dumont's
request the reception was In
terrupted and he had to be protected by
troop in order to get on board again. On
being asked why he had not brought an
aeromotor with him he spoke of the ex
pense. Thereupon a prise of $100,000 was
voted by congress for an Internationa com
petition of a course of sixteen miles, th
greater part over the bay of Rio.
"A rather dangerous undertaking," says
Santoa-Dumont. "mora dangerous than at
Mont Carlo, for the bay simply abounds
Lieut. Von Korwaln. chief of th Aus
trian military aeronautic department, and
companion of Archduke Leopold Salvator,
on leaving Paris last night for Velnna, said
to the World correspondent:
"I have concluded an important arrange
ment with Count de la Vaux to take part
in the ballooning contest In th St. Louis
exposition. Count d la Vaux says he I
awaiting favorable conditions to undertaks
another sensational balloon trip, accom
panied by Count Castlllon de St. Victor.
Pe la Vaux is experimenting with a new
balloon fitted with a powerful motor. When
fitted with lu mechanism tha balloon will
resemble an aerial automobile. It ha
already bean called th spherical automobile.
DEPOSED MADAGASCAR QUEEN
Create Comment by Reported Plaa
f Afcaaettaa oa Repeat Visit
(Copyright 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 24. (New Tork World Cable
gram Special Telegram.) A plot was laid
to carry oft tho .former queen of Madagas
car during her visit to Paris, according to
the newspapers. Ranavola formerly was
monarch of hnr native Island, but France
sent an army there six years ago, conquered
the natives and sent their deposed queen
Into exile In Algeria, where she has been
kept In seclusion and on the most meager
allowance ever since, for fear that if she
were given her liberty her loyal people
might rise up and make trouble. Two years
ago she was permitted to come to Paris,
always th city of her dreams, and where
she had her gowns made when she wore a
crown and had a court But she was only
allowed to stay a little while and then sent
back to Africa. Not long ago she was per
mitted to go to South Africa with her aunt
and her little niece.
The story of the plot to kidnap her waa
based on a fervid espousal of her cause by
the "Emperor of Sahrabs," picturesque
Generalissimo Labordesque, a noted duelist,
who struts the boulevards In a scarlet cloak
and self-sufficiency. He wrote to tha gov
ernment: "You allow th queen to literally die of
hunger. If you refuse to allow her a pen
sion of 60,000 franca ($12,000) I shall keep
her. If you refuse I shall open a public
subscription, and In a few days shall have
"The abdication did not take place, how
ever, and the queen returned to Africa,
probably to live in an Alegrian boarding
house at $6 a week, which would be about
In keeping with the allowance of tha gov
ernment Ranavola earn to Parts from Vic-8ur-Cere
near Auvergne, where she excited no
little Interest. She was accompanied by
her aunt, her little niece, Marie Louise, anil
a French companion, Mrs. Delpen. She flees
the Journalists as she would a pestilence
sin.'e one reporter falsely reported an inter
view he had with her.
The queen was greatly pleased with her
surroundings in south France and often
made exucurslon Into the mountains, but
In order that no photograph should be
taken of her she continually wore a whit
veil. She is very childish, loving bright
pretty things and gayety with th same
eagerness that her niece does. When an
obliging person took her automobile riding
she was enchanted. But soon she grew
frightened and asked to be set down. She
takes great interest In her toilet, though
It Is very modest Now this poor little
queen without a crown does not know what
will become of her. Her movements are re
stricted and her Income Is very small. Bha
would be very happy to live in Paris, but
ha accept her fat with an almost pa
LEBAUDY IS JMAKING STAMPS
"Emperor of Sahara" Cannot Enter
Preach Territory Wlthoat
(Copyright, 1503, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 14. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Jaque Le
baudy, "emferor of Sahara," 1 again
claiming publlo atteiftlon. He owe France
thirteen day of military service, which Is
compulsory In this country, but he refuses
to serve, saying: "I am now a Saharan.
You might as well expect the German em
peror to come and serve as a French sol
dier." This contention Is unlikely to "go"
In France, and If Lebaudy crosses the fros
tier two gendarmes will be sent to arrest
him, and they ar not likely to call him
Lebaudy 1 more Interested in things
philatelic than In military service. He Is
occupying himself at the moment with th
issue of a series of stamps, carefully mak
ing the condition that 10,000 shall be re
served for collectors. The Saharan stamp
bear aa a design a ship with a desert on
the horizon, with three letters, "L. B. D.,"
the abbreviation for "Lebaudy," and th
Inscription, "Africaln postes," with the
value In centimes. Meantime Lebaudy"
legal troubles have been complicated by
the death of Picard, the boatswain of Fras
qulta. In which he made his first visit and
conquest of Sahara.
BIG MONEY IN POSTAL CARDS
Toons; Englishman Who Saw Their
Possibilities Ha Made a
(Copyright 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Oct. 24.-(New Tork World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Evelyn
Wrench, whose coming of age was cele
brated by a banquet in the hotel Cecil th S
week. Is a remarkable example of inborn
business Initiative turned to profltabe ac
count. He la a son of yrlvy Councillor
Wrench, one of the commissioners under
the Wydhara new Irteh land act
On leaving. Eton school he want three
years ago to complete his education In
Germany. There he foresaw the future of
the picture post card craze. He returned
In three month to London and opened a
small shop on the Haymarket, -with
agencies In Germany and other countries
for picture post cards, and lesi than three
years trading finds him with over $5u0.000.
He began on $250 and now U earning $100,00o'
a year. The business has been turned into
a Joint stock company which Is publishing
60,000,000 post cards per annum.
CHARTRAN MAY NOT COME
French Artist Plaaaed Trip to
America, bat May Be
(Copyright 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 24. (New York World Ca
blegram.) Special Telegram.) The well
known artists, Chartran and Carolus
Duran, are back In Paris after a summer's,
outing, both eager to be at work. Carolus
Duran Is soon to begin a painting of the
countess of Castella and another of her
three children. Chartran has a commis
sion from th government for a fresco
in the Pantheon. Chartran thinks it prob
able that be wlft he too busy this year In
Parts to pass hla winter In America, as he
had Intended to do.
FAULKNER IS AJ THE HEAD
Remain Chalraiaa of Art Committee
of Aaaerleaa Artist' Associa
tiva la Paris.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct. 24. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram. Th American
Artist association was presided over at Its
meeting this week by Mlelxlner a
mlnlatureist at th autumn exhibition.
Herbert Faulkner, a painter of Venetian
scenes, was r-lected chairman of th art
C110ATE MUST REMAIN
Etiquette and Preienoe of Alaskan Com
muaionera Keeps Him in London.
REPRESENT THE PRESIDENT PERSONALLY
When They Leave American Ambassador
Will Make Vi.it to Paris,
PREPARING FOR A NOTABLE WEDDING
Marriage ef Lord Herbert and Beatrice
Paget Late in Winter.
PROBABLE GIFT FOR KING EDWARD
Mrs. George Keppel Takes Great la
tere! la Mlalatar ef Herself
Which is Being; Made by
(Copyright 1903. by Prea Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Oct 24. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Ambassador
Choate, according to dlplomatlo etiquette,
cannot leave London until all tha Ameri
can of th Alaska commission hav de
parted, as they represent th president per
sonally. Becretary Root who 1 being entertained
by Secretary White at Wilton Park this
week, with a party Including Mr. Choate
and Craig Wadsworth, la the last on th
around, but will go away next week. The
ambassador will then start to Join Mr,
and Mis Choate In Paris.
Second Secretary Rldgely Carter, who
acted, aa secretary to th Alaska com
mission, ha already left for Scotland.
Secretary White will go to Washington
Miss Beatrice Paget, th beauUful young
daughter of Lady Alexander Paget I to
b tha bride of one of th moat notabla
weddfngs of th late winter season. Her
husband Is to be Lord Hrhi-t. tha hi-
of the earl of Pembroke and a nephew
or the late Sir Michael Herbert, British
ambassador to the United Rtnta anil T.d
Herbert formerly Leila Wilson of New
xora, wnose niece. May Goelet Is soon to
marry the duke of Roxburghe. Mrs. Arthur
Paget is enjoying the whirl of Viennese
society, the most exclusive In Europe. She
has been taken up by one of the Austrian
archducbeaa;s and confesses that aha la
so fascinated with the Viennese gaieties
Bne win remain there until the season ends,
after which she is booked for soma vlnlta
to Hungarian castles.
Michael P. Grace' second daughter, Mar
gareta, who la to marry Jay Phlpps, Jr.,
In November, will have a country weddlnr.
which Ic "the right thing" In the off season.
Besides Battle Abbey will be glorious for
the occaaslon. The trees and garden ar
superb now In the fading reds of autumn.
Tha bridegroom has not yet arrived from
New York, but th ret of th Phlpp
family ia In London, stavlnar at ClarMara-ai
Th Mr. Phlpp who wUl be th best man
is escorting th bridesmalds-to-be around
town to th various shop, where frocks
and hat ar being mada,
Tha bride's dress will be an exquisite
creation of white chiffon flecked with
dewdrops. According to the American ous
tom, she will wear soma splendid Jewelry
given her by the bridegroom, ' including a
fine diamond tiara.
Ther will be four bridesmaids, tha un
married sister of the bride, two sisters of
the bridegroom and Miss J. Eyre, a cousin
of th bride. Their dresses will be gor
geous Composition Of White velvat mr,A
chiffon, with large whit hata with feath
The best portrait ever natntad t
Amelia Kussner (Mis Coudert) is the on
she ha Just finished of Mrs. George Kep
pel. It Is smaller than usual and when
rimmed with diamonds and nenrla ran ha
carried In the pocket. It Is possible thit
it is Intended as a Christmas gift for the
king. Mrs. Keppel has been verv anvtnna
about this miniature and has sat very often,
although not fond of posing. Letter reach
ner rrora all manner of artists, asking her
to alt to them for portrait, but aha ig
nore them all.
BRIDEGROOM IS BANKRUPT
Wlf 1 Rich American and
I Friead of King
(Copyright 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Oct 24. (New Tork WfM
Cablegram Special Telegram.) General
hit Seymour Blane, who married a pretty
American widow. Mr. Henrv Blak. anriu
this year In London has Just been adjudged
a Danxrupi. tie ia described as a director
of publlo companies and a member of
White's club. At present he Is traveling
with his wife on the continent
Sir Seymour got many valuable nresenta
at his wedding, Including a hindsome gold
mounted cane from King Edward. The
debt which brought bankruptcy is $3,000 of
borrowed money. Mrs. Blake la wealthy
and has a beautiful house on Hans Place.
CZAR IS PLACED UNDER BAN
Armenian Archbishop Caases Sensa
tion by Placing Carso Cpoa
(Copyright 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 24. (New York World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram.) Th Armenian
archbishop, M. Klrtlllta, ha caused a sen
sation In Russia by publicly and solemnly
anathematising the emperor and his gov
ernment. The ecclesiastical curse was pro
nounced by the archbishop during divine
service at Tin Is and was provoked by the
confiscation of the Armenian church funds.
The French press, commenting thereon,
says It would be In order to bestow an ec
clesiastical curse on Premier Combes, who
is now commonly represented by the French
as a devil with horns and a tail.
TO HELP FRENCH PRETENDER
Committee Formed to Bapport Claims
af Francois d Boarboa
(Copyright 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct 24. (New Tork World Cable
gram Special Telegram.) A committee
has been formed her to support th cam
of General Francois de Bourbon, duke of
Anjou, to the throne of France. He I at
present In th service of hi cousin, the
king of Spain. The duke of Orleans, an
other pretender, ha not been heard of In
some time, whllo th two Bvnapartes,
Princ Napoleon of Brussels and Prince
Louis of th cur's army seldom com Into
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Forecast for Nehrsskn Fair Sunday and
Monday; Cooler Monday.
1 Pope Plaa Reaonnrea a I.eaacy.
n-tllooalst Describes I.ona Jonraey
Choate Mast Heme In la London.
ton nilloa Premier of Trotter,
a Clark Comes to Rescue of Batte.
Carriers' Offices In sooth Omaha.
President Ha Brlatow Report.
S New from Nebraska Towns.
Fleming; Explains III Position.
4 Omaha to Have Golden Jubilee.
B Soldiers at the State 1 alverslty.
Work of Stat Labor Bareaa.
Past Week In Omaha Society.
T Nebraska Outclass Colorado.
Neither Tork Nor Omaha Score.
5 Council BlhlT and Iowa New.
9 Ball Men Wlad Vp la Harmony.
Dowle Make a Queer Move.
19 Amusement and Maalo.
13 Sporting Review of tho Week.
15 A agora Goat I a Money Maker.
Bring a Valise Fall ot Gold.
IS Characteristics of Tom Murray.
Kaaaaa Fight with Bank Robber
IO Finaaclal aad Commercial.
SI to 8U Illustrated Be.
FOOT BALL. RESULTS.
Nebraska SI, Colorado O.
Omaha High School O, York O.
Mlehtgaa 47, Drake O.
Prlacetoa 18, Dartmouth O.
Minnesota 4U, Belolt O.
Tale IT, West Point 6.
Chicago 18, Illlnol 6.
Wisconsin R7, Knox O.
Northwestern SB, Cincinnati O. '
Haskell Indians 12, Kansas 6.
Harvard X, Urowa O.
Cornell 41, Western Reserve O.
Lafayette 6, Navy S.
Columbia 18, Pennsylvania .
Washburn Lincoln Medio O.
Iowa 17, Orinnell O.
Carlisle Indian 111, Swarthmor B.
Orinnell 12, Clinton O.
North Platte 12, Grand Island O.
Fraaklla Academy (, McCook O.
Slghlaad Park 40, Crelghtoa 0.
Temperature at Omaha Yesterdayi
Hour. Deg. Hour. Dear.
B a. m 4 1 p. m .03
6 n 40 a p. m (iu
a. iu 40 U p. m...;.. 0
8 " 43 4 p. m 7u
47 6 p. u )
10 - " Bl e p. m on
11 a. iu nti T p. an tt4
13 m. Ott
MAE WOOD A FAIR DIVORCEE
Former Tonna- Omaha Woman Was
Once Married to Mtchla-aa
The publicity attracted by th Bide role
played by Ma C. Wood, formerly of
Omaha, in the recent nurrlaaa nf
Thomas C. Piatt of New York, has de
veloped the ract that the young woman In
question was married before ah located
here. During her rosldence in Omaha,
whisper of a divorce were heard, but no
on took the trouble to verify them. Th
Cincinnati Enquirer print the fact aa
gathered by it Bay City, Mich., corre
spondent to the eect that May Catherine
Wood was formerly th wlf of Albert C.
Wood, a Jeweler, now employed there by
John Lelth. They were married in Colon,
Mich., December 19. 188S. and . iiv to
gether for five year, when it is alleged.
sne lert mm, going to Nebraska, They
went to Bay City In 1889. when ha ac
cepted a position with his brother, a Jew
eler, wno died soon after, and A, C. Wood
managed the business for his hrnthae-a
widow several years.
September 29, 1889, Mrs. Wood filed a
bill for divorce, alleging drunk.nnaaa an
infidelity, and In her complaint stated that
once Deiore sne was obliged to leave Wood
an9 took steps to procure a divorce, but
returned to him on promises of better be
havior. Wood filed a cross-bill, denying
all her allegations and praying for a di
vorce on account of cruelty and desertion
by Mrs. Wood, who had at that time sold
the household furniture and gone to Ne
braska, H alleged that he got abuslv
letter from her dated Omaha and Denver.
Mrs. Wood did not prosecute her suit
Wood discontinued the cross-bill and
started a new suit on the same allegatlona.
One witness testified that Mrs. Wood had
married for spite.
If 'the marriage took place In 1885 Ma
Wood must hav been not over 18 when
WHERE, OH WHERE, IS DIETRICH
Millard Woald I.Ik His Colleague to
Let His Friends Hear from
Senator Millard Is wondering whether h
ought to send a search .warrant out for
Senator Dietrich to satisfy the people who
are constantly inquiring aa to the senior
The announcement was made over a week
ago by the Associated Press that Senator
Dietrich had landed in San Francisco from
Alaska, but since this dispatch nothing
has been heard from him.
"I don't know where my colleague Js
sir." said Senator Millard when asked
about Senator Dietrich. "I have been try
ing to find out myself. I have been In
communication with his private secretary
at Hastings, but he insists that he Is as
much in the dark aa I am. I think Senator
Dietrich is old enough not to get lost, but
It would .relieve me grtutly if he would
let hi friends know wher he Is and when
he expects to show up in these parts.".
Senaor Dietrich left for Alaska June
1, to return to Nebraska October L and Is
therefore about a month overdue now.
Self-styled Unaperur Banished,
NEW YORK. Oct. 24.-Jaoques Lebaudy,
the self-styled emperor of Sahura, accord
ing to a Paris dlsimtch. was banished from
France as the result of a recent visit of hla
to the Morocco coast. The governor has
Issued a proclamation against hira under a
section of the penal code whlrh provides
banishment for anyone exposing French
men to reprUals from foreigners by acts
that are not approved by the governor.
Movements of Oeeaa Vessels Oet. 84.
At New York-Arrived: New York, from
Southampton. Palled: Tmbria, for Liver,
pool: Minneapolis for London; Pretoria
for Hamburg via Plymouth and Cherbourg
Kroonland. for Antwerp; Princess Irene
for Genoa and Naples; Furneasla, tor Qlasl
haWen rge' tor CnrUanla and Copen-
At Philadelphia-Sailed: Haverford. for
At Nanturket Lightship Passed: Arable
York. "P001 "ml Wueenstown, for New
At Liverpool-Arrived: Campania and
Celtic, from New York. Silled: Etrurla,
for New York.
At SouihHmpton-Salled: Philadelphia,
for New York via Cherbourg.
At Cherbourg Arrived: Itlueoher, from
.ew York via Plymouth, for Hamburg
Bulled: Phllidelphia, from Southampton,
for New York.
At Havre hailed: La Tourslne, for New
York; La Champalne, for New York
At WHrsellleiArrived: Claverhill. from
Horr Kong and Manila.
At Bremen Ba'led: Frederick der Grosse.
for New York via Southampton.
At fjenoa ArrlvU; IloheuaoUern, from
QUEEN OF THE 1DRF
Lou Dillon Bednoea the Trotting Eeoord
0ns and One-Fourth 8eoonds.
WORKED UNDER ADVERSE CONDITIONS
Strong Wind from North Swept Down
Baokitrotoh at Memphis.
BAD DAY FOR THE FORMER CHAMPIONS
Three Heoords Broken in Tensest, 0n
in EhoJe Islaid.
DARIEL FASTEST OF PACING WARES
Trotting; Record I1B8 1-3, Pacing Ree
rd for Mare 830 1-4,' Trottlas
Reoord to Pole 8iO 1-4, Pacing,
Half Mile, OiB7 1-3.
MEMPHIS, Oct 24.-LOU Dillon, th peer
less trotter, owned. by C. K. G., Billing pf
Chicago and driven by Millard Bandera,
this afternoon proved her right to th
proud title of queen of th turf by trotting
a mils under adverse conditions In th re
markable time of 1:58H-
Th daughter of Sidney Dillon was paced
by a runner, driven by Scott McCoy, and
another runner followed closely to urg th
mar to a supreme effort.
Th track of the Memphl Driving club
never showed to better. advantage. Team
and sprinklers wera employed throughout
th day putting on finishing touches, and
when the tlm for Lou Dillon's trial arrived
the course was perfect. A strong wind
from tha north swept down the long baoH
r.retch, however, and Judge Newton an
nounced to the spectators that too much
should not be expected of th gam llttl
Lou Dillon appeared on the track at 5:10
p. m. and after a preliminary canter, San
ders announced that he was ready for th
start. The two runners were aligned In
position and It was noticed that a atrip of
board a yard wide was fastened to tha
pace maker' ulky. This, It was an
nounced, was used to keep the dust from
the mare's face. At the first start Sander
nodded for the word and th flag dropped.
Trotter Crowds Runner.
After going an eighth of a mil Sander
yelled to McCoy to drlv faster and It
looked as If the mar would catch th
runner. Making the first turn, th remark
able work of Lou Dillon could be better
seen by the thousands present and Ilk a
pleca of' perfect machinery she reached
the. quarter pole In 30 seconds. In the turn
for the back stretch many expected to tee
the champion falter because ofth wind.
To the sjrprise of everyone Lou Dillon
seemed to travel faater, and when th half
mile was reached, th timer clicked out
0:6914, a great cheer arose and many
horsemen predicted that a new mil record
wa making. On th far turn, McCoy was
forced to whip tho runner to keep, clear
of the trotting marvel which was puhin
hlra closely. Th three-quarters pel wag
passed In 1:2SH and th mar had turned
for home. The wind now waa an advan
tage rather than a detriment and with a
superb burst of speed, Lou Dillon, urged
on by tha shouts of th driver of th run
ner, dashed under th wir In 1:6814.
When th tlm wa flashed to tha spec
tators, hata wer flung high Into th air
and cheer followed cheer. 8anders waa
literally lifted from hla sulky by aa ad
miring throng and Mr. Billings was
showered with congratulatlona. It was
a noticeable fact that the watches of tha
three official timers agreed to th frac
tion and many horsemen standing In tha
Infield caught the tlm as officially an
nounced to a fraction. Th timer wra
Bud Doyle, Fred Hartwell of Chicago and
John Dlckerson of New York.
After the mare had been blanketed and
sent to her barn, Sanders, her driver, saldi
'I am not a bit surprised at th result of
Lou Dillon's effort. I expected to break
the world's record despite tha advers con
ditions. I desire to say that It Is my candid
opinion that Lou Dillon can trot aa fast aa
any horse in the world can pac and next
year I will demonstrate this atatmnt
With perfect condition today I would
be afraid to say how fast th mar would
have trotted th mile."
Two Other Record Go.
Two other world' rcorda wer broken,
Darlel, a bay mare, by Alcande, driven by
A. McDonald, paced a mil In 2;004. Th
former pacing record for a mar wa held
by Fannie DUlard, 2:03. Equity and Th
Monk, from Mr. Billings' stable, wer sent
a mile against the M2 trotting to pole
record. The two horses wer driven by
Mr. Billings In faultless style and passed
under the wlr In :o. Four other In
teresting races were decided.
Pacing. 2:11 class, nursa tt non-
Cascade, br. g., by King pilot
by Masker (Wallace)...".
Cousin Madge, bl. m. (Benedict).
Tess, br. m. (Jamlesnn)
Daniel J, bl. g. (Fleming)
Minnie Christy, b, m. (Johnson).
Stipulator, bl. h. (Young)
Tony W, br. h. (Robto)
Bow Sebastian, b. h. (Zapel)....
Time: 2:074. 1:071$.
Pailno 9 (V7 ! u ..,aaaA dr fWMa.
Star Pal, brv h., by Bwon Hal Steel
Wlnfield Tratton, b. h. (McOulr)
Foxy Curd, b. m. (Rea)
Chestnut, ch, g. (Bell)
C'ubonala, bl. h. (Geer)
Trt'by Direct bl. m. (Walker).,
Half-mil pace to wagon, amateur drlv
Primrose, b. m. (Mr. Roberts)
Bade Ailerton. br. ra. (Mr, Jartwell).
1 11110 . 4 i .unia.
Pacing, 2:2u class. Emerald handicap.'
purse ti.OoO, one mile and a half.
Hal Chapln, br. h., by Brown Hal-Bessie
Mi'hwen (Geer) j
Mury Anna, b. m (Snow) S
Dlabllto, b. g. (Walker) ...
Five Points, bl. h. (Hogan) 4
To best i:VS. world's pacing record for
mares, nem vy r anuy umara: . -
Darlel, b. m. (McDona'd) .1.'...
Time by quarters: 0:2tft. 0:5Vb, 1:2, IiOOU.
rr n . 1 , . . . . .
it ucat wuiiu ironing record
Lquity and The Monk (Mr. Bllllriaa)....
To beat tha worlds Imltlr, .- 1
held hv Creacaua! '
Lou Dillon, br. m., by Sidney Dillon
Lou Medium, by Milton Medium (Mil
' Time by quarters: 0:30,,0:64, l:2SSi.
Prince Alert Lowers Reeor
PROVIDENCE. R, I.. Oct. i4. V tha
matinee race held at Narraganseft park
mis aiternoon under th auspice of th
Narragansett Park association Princ
Alert the bay gelding owned by Jams
lianley of this city, clipped a quarter of a
second from the world' reoord for half a
mile, by going the distance In fi:7U. Tha
time for the quarter wa 0:294.
Mert Demurest, tha driver of Prlnu ilrt
telegraphed to E. E. Smather at Memphl
after the race that he would match Princ
Alert againat Dan Patch, Mr. Demarest
stipulate that th match rac shall tak
piac at Lmum November U
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