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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1897)
THE OMAHA BEE.
ESTABLISHED JUKE 10 , 1871. OMAHA , SUNDAY MOKNING , OCTOBER 17 , 18J)7 ) TV/ENTY PAGES. S1XJLE COPY FtVIO CENTS.
MOBS IN EVIDENCE
lawlessness Runs Riot in the Suburbs of
England's ' Capital.
* * -
LONDON TOUGHS DEMOLISH GOLF LINKS
Tear Down the Olnb HOUEO and Assault the
HANDLE THE POLICEMEN VERY ROUGHLY
Vestries in Suveral Parishes Call a Halt on
PROPOSED INCREASE IN BRITISH ARMY
I'lilille Opinion Apiicnr to Kiiilii
Siu-li u Mn\c nn 1'nrt of the
( ii > \ cmilU'llI IliK'KM tot
Ho I >
( CopjrlRht , li'J" , by the Aiboclntea I'rc'ss )
LONOON , Oct. 10 Tho'English newnpa
pern , which arc fond of preaching unctuous
Bcrmons on the subject of the "lawlessness
of Americans , " have food for reflection In
two events In London and Its suburbs this
( week The Honor Oak Golf club possessed
ono three-hill link for three years. Finding
the property -vas being wantonly destrojedor
Btolen , the club caused the ground to be
fenced in thus shutting cut the general i ub-
llc , to the great delight ot the neighboring
residents whoso llto had been made hideous
liocnuse of the congregation Micro of
drunken , dog-llghtlng roughs from the slums
of Depford Thereupon It vv-Jb clalmad that
the public's rights were being encroached
upon and the agitation against the golfers ,
assiduously fomented , culminated on
Sunday last , when a mob of about
1,000 persona , aimed with clubs and
utonos. toro down the fence and
demolished everything in sight. I'hoy de-
strojcd the golf links and reinforced by over
2,000 othei rioters the mob advanced upon
the club house , driving the golfers within ,
liilcks and logs flow until the club hcusc
; was wrecked. When the rioters were uniblo
to dislodge the detei mined members of the
club some of the mob leadeis brought bun
dles of straw , with the Intention of betting
lire to the premises , and they were only
prevented torn carrying out their purpobc
by the timely arrival of police reinforce
ments ? , the tow policemen previously on the
eccno having been as badly maltreated as
the golf plajcrs Ono of the latter fell into
the hands of n do/ten ro'igbs , who pounded
him with sticks until the unfortunate player
was In a scilous condition. A renewal of the
dlstui banco Is expected tomorrow.
A somewhat similar right-of-way raid was
\vltncss3d at Hllllngdon on Tuesday , when
the Inhabitants cf that place opened a road
through Loid Hllllngdon's gatno preserves
iThe right-of-way tlnough these preserves
liad been haired for over thirty } eurs ami
vho ground is overgrown with fine timber ,
which the crowds of villagers felled for n dis
tance of halt a mile , also removing the
gates , Iron fences , etc. , which were In their
London rufdanlsm does not end here. The
terrorb of the streets ate bo glaring that
the vestries of the different parishes have
combined in nn appe.il to the home secre
tary for additional police protection , pointing
out that many of the districts arc living
practically in , a state of terrorism , gangs ol
lulllans Insulting , attacking and lobbing the
Inhabitants seemingly without any icstralnt
WEST Al'RICAN QUESTION.
Or Hail/ell , the American Methodist
Kplscopal bishop of West Africa , In an In
terview emphasizes the Increasing dangers
of the situation In West Africa , owing to
the activity of the French authorities. The
bishop H.IJS that unless the best statesman
ohlp Is brought to bear upon the Africai
problems thu European wars of the ne\i
century will bo fought on that c ntlneiit
Ho suggebta UK the best solution ot the ptob
lorn that Great llritaln should give German >
Wulllsih bny and give Franco Ashanti , Huh
tirst and all rights In Moiocco and Algiers
Franco on her pait withdrawing nil her
claims in Egjpt , "which England cannot
sin render" The bishop adds that there is
Jio doubt King Leopold of Belgium Is re
solved to take over the Congo Free State
as a Belgian colony in 1900. Already the
state is being divided Into districts to be
occupied by various Roman Catholic orders.
INCREASING THE ARMY.
The Army and Navy Gazette voices the
opinion of Ililtlsh military men In congratu
lating the country upon the fact that the
ROY eminent has at last determined to In
crease the effectiveness of the army , as al-
trocly outlined In cable dispatches. The
Oa/otto saju it Is useless to deny that there
is reason for alarm at the present moment ,
adding lint the aimy Is unequal even to
ordinary demands , the home batteries and
battalions being llttlo better than so many
"military nurbeiles , " Continuing , the
Dazettu says. "Tho men. arc mostly Imma
ture boys and the reseives which would bo
mobilised turner certain conditions arc unic-
Btralmd The militia , which was once
valuable , lias been allowed to run to seed
completely and the volunteers are a doubtful
source of strength. No patilotlc Englishman
cur ri-gi.nl the situation with complacency.
H la ch'plorahlo that a nation so prosperous
should be paw ericas for a mllltaiy effort be-
youil the reach ot her ships' guns. "
In other quarters thu old prcpnsalp for a
consci li.tlun are again heard.
Thu newspapers are poking n great deal of
fun t tht litest war ofllce order , prescribing
the weight and height of candidates for com
missions in tbo aimy , whu must not bo less
than fi feet & Inches birch nnd 130 pounds In
weight -at the ago of IS , or C feet fi Inches
high and 1.1 < - pounds In weight when 21
years old It Is pointed out that under this
rule neither Lord Wolseley nor Lord Robeits
could have entered the army , while Napoleon ,
Nelson. Wellington , Jullua Caesar , Alexander
the Great and Wlllkim of Orange would have
been barrid The newspapers nro bristling
vvlth letters from friends of the candidates
for commlsblons. many of whom are under
stood to bo undergoing fattening processes
lu order to reach the required weight.
ENLARGE TUB DOCKS.
There Is little doubt that the Money docks
btunl will adopt next week the scheme pro-
jios-d for harbor Improvements , at a ccst of
$ lfi.Si > 0,000 It Is Intended to provide acccm.
icodatlon for the largest vessels , to construct
live branch docks and three gravel docks ,
1,030 ami S2Q feet long , respectively , ulso tbo
improving and deepening of others lu addi
tion to ronstrurtlng sheds , covering 250,000
The champagne vintage U finished. Owing
to the changeable iiummen and wet Sept iu-
; er. necessitating too early gathering of the
gmpcs , the vintage will be very medium ,
ioth In quality and quantity. It Is satisfac
tory to tote that reports from Italy , Sicily
and Sardlnl are exceptionally good , promMng
to add to the reputation which Italian wines
have lately been rcacqulrlng.
The baronets are about to hold a meeting
In London to protect their rights and seek
redress for tholr prlovance" . In view of a re
cent decision according children , during the
legal life of peers , the title ot honorable
and giving them precedence of the younger
children of barons and ahrad of baronets.
The approachment betwe'ti Queen Victoria
and her grandson , Emperor William ot Ger
many , Is pticceilljY ? apace and It Is now
ilghly ptobable that his majesty will pay a
brief visit to Balmoral In November , travelIng -
Ing on his yncht from Kiel to Aberdeen. In
connection with the emperor's yacht It Is eald
Queen Victoria Is BO enamored of the Internal
arrangements of the iHohenrollern that she
has ordcreJ the plans of the latter to be
adopted In building the now royal yacht ,
which has Just been commenced.
SP\MSII vrnviinii iti\s ; ASIIOUH.
Two Vrinj OIHVt'i'H mill Se-t < 1nl > - ' ' \ 1ii
HAVANA , Oct. 1C. The coasting steamer
Triton , from Havana to Bahlo Honda ,
province of Plnar del Rio. has been wrecked
between Dominica and Marlel. on Iho north
coast of that province. The steamer went
ashore this morning during heavy weather ,
grounding about eight miles from the coast.
The purser .and one of the passengers have
arrived nt Marlel. They say they have no
knowledge icgsrdlng the fate of the captain ,
fifty pjasengers , soldiers and civilians and
the thirty mombcra of the crew of the
Triton. The missing passengers Include
several well known merchants.
The Spanish gunboat Maria Crlstlna and
the tug Louisa have left this pori lot . .
sceneof the wreck.
It is now said that the Triton had on '
. 'oard over 200 passengers , soldiers and
civilians , pnd it is feared that they have I I
all oorished. In addition to the thirty men
pObliiK the Fteamcr's crew. No dotolls I ;
of the wreck , however , have yet been re-
Owing to the heavy s'a that was running
the gunboat Chrlbtlna found It impossible-
to reach the "scene of the disaster until to
night. Only the purser of the ship and one
passenger were saved. Among those who
wore-lost wore two navy nnd two aimy of
ficers , n commissary ofllclal and seventy-
seven privates. On boaid the Triton was
$31iJO ( ( In sliver to be used for the payment
of the Spanish military and naval forces.
The Triton , it Is stated , was ovoiloaded It
cairlcd n largo quantity of giociries and
ammunition and had on board ulnctv-'hiee
rifles for the government troops.
Ton tit ! ! 1'ul in Di'iilli.
CITY OP MEXICO , Oct. 1C The public
prosecutor has demanded the sentence ot
death on ten people concerned in the murder
of Anulfo Arroyo , among them Inspector of
Police Vlllavlccnclo , who Is charged with de
liberately perjuring himself and taking es
pecial pains to deceive Justice in invcntlga-
tions , and also Miguel Cabrera , who was second
end nohlstant Inspector of detectives Public
opinion suntains the prosecuting ofllcer In his
demand that capital punishment shall be In
flicted on these men.
l. * | iriis > CtmfViM'iMM' ClONC'fl *
nnilLIN , Oct. 10. The sesslcns of the In
ternational leprosy conference closed today
vvlth the recoiding of the conclusions uranl-
monsly reached. They are as follows : "Tho
leprosy bacillus Is the tmo cause of the
dKease. Man Is the only animal In which
this bacillus lives. Leprosy Is contagious ,
but not hereditary The isolation of patients
Is desirable and under circumstances Mich j
as c\ibt in Norway should be compulsory "
l''r < * utli Ijiit'riniolilzif ? nil Slum.
LONDON , Oct. 1G. The Paris correbpon.1-
cnt of the Dally Mall says : The attempts
of the king of Slam to obtain an abrogation
of the- clause In the treaty between Slam
and France which reduces him to the posi
tion of a king without subjects have entirely
failed. The other Euiopean powers have re
fused anything but moral support and the
oncioicamcnts of the French upon Siamese
territory are likely to increase.
SiiniilHli ItciHirt on Ilrr 'il < Unities.
MADRID , Oct. 1C. An official dispatch re
ceived from Havana says that during a num
ber of recent engagements between the
Spanish troops and the Insuigents the latter
lost 1C2 killed , ninety-seven were captured
and 247 submitted to the Spanish authorities.
Iho Spanish loss duiing the simo engage
ment , the ofllclal report adds , was six men
killed an l thirty-eight wounded.
lllKlirjii'iit * Driiiniiil Pull I'lll'ililli.
MADRID , Oct 1C. Thegovo.nment has re
ceived Information from Manila that the In
surgents of the Philippine Islands have re
plied to the ovciturcs of Captain General
Piimo de Rivera , who has been trying to
Induce them to tmbmlt , demanding extensive
amnesty to begin with , and a full pardon
Still l.njx ( liilm l < > Trliililml.
CITY OF MEXICO , Oot. 1C. llaron Hard-
enhlckey of Tilnidad fame is here on bual-
iiess and wlsVu to buy from the govein-
mcnt an Island in 'the Pacific. Ho says hit
has not relinquished his claims on Trinidad
and stys bo will take the Island yet by
lloporl i\-r.iniiri'hM IN toVcil. .
PARIS , Oct. 1C. According to a dispatch
to the Ruppel from Berlin it Is rumored In
Gri man court circles that the ex-Empress
Frederick , mother of Emperor William , In
tends to marry Count von Slckeudorf , the
couit marshal. The Rappel is a Boulevard
paper and no credence Is given to the report.
\iiii > rl < 'iin Iliitlcr In 11 n mil u r r.
BERLIN , Oct. 1C. The t'rst shipment of
American butter haa airived at Hamburg In
excellent condition and found a ready market
at prlctb slightly lower than the German ,
averaging to the American butter maker 24
to 2C cents per pound.
XVi'jliT Mu > Mill An ; Tlnio.
HAVANA ( via Key West ) , Oct. 1C. General
Wcyler last night received telegiams from
the government at Madrid Informing him
that he would bo permitted to embark for
Spain at any time and on any steamer.
\llllltllll C'd III III 111' MlN lll > I'N.
ST. PETEHSIiURG. Oct 1C H Is an
nounced that the combine between the Rus.
slan flrms engaged in the naphtha Industry ,
which expires today , will not be renewed.
llt'iir ) AVlilliDliicH iv Illi Ilio ( lui'i'ii.
LONDON , Oct. 1C. Henry White , secre
tary of the United States embassy , and Mrs.
White dlud with the queen yesterday at
IIKRL1N. Oct. 10 During the past week
snow has fallen and cold weather has pre
vailed in western Gtiimauy
MIIIII'K KIIR | < ArrUrx at Miulrlil ,
MADRID , Oct. 16. The king of Siata and
suite arrived here today.
FOUR GREAT NAMES
Young Marquis of BlandforA
Down wilh Pfttronymtcs.
CHRISTENING OF THE HEIR TO BLENHEIM
Notable j Mnrlboroitgh Family Function
Fu'.led Through Very Succjss'ully.
PRINCE Of WALES STANDS A3 SPONS33
All Manner of Good Things on
Behalf of the Bab ) ,
W. K. VANDERBiLT TAK S AN AC1 IV- PART
CrniiiirnllK'i- ( In * Hero of ( he Cc-
ollNlnii CnrrlrM lllniNClf ullhViin -
tli'i'ful DlKiill } 'riironnli thu
1S37 , by Press Publlslilns Company. )
LONDON , Oct. 1C ( New York World
CablegramSpcclal Telegram. ) John Albert
Edward William are the names given by the
prince of Wales , the marchioness of Illand- ,
ford and William K. Vanderbllt to the Infant
maiquls of Blandford , the duke of Marl- '
borough's firstborn , nt the christening today ,
In the Chapel Royal of St. James palace , | i
All eldest children in the Chui chill family I I
are named John after the first duke , other-
wlso the prince of Wales' baptismal names
would have come Ilrst. William is after thu
grandfather , William K. Vanderbilt. The i
'christening was a very quiet , select function. | I
A good sized crowd , composed chiefly ot well | '
dressed women , gathered at the palace gates
to t see the company arrive , expecting a big | ( '
fashknablo j assemblage. Hut the curloua r
throng | was disappointed. With the e.xccp- ]
tlon ot the prince It was merely a family I
party. The only notable absentee was Mrs. j
Helmont. As Mr. William K Vanderbllt i
was to act as sponsor , Mrs Helmont , for I
merly bis wife and the mother of the duchess
of Marlboiough , could not participate ; con
sequently she chose to stay away.
The ceremony was appointed to begin at
11-20 a. m. Punctually to the second the
duchess of Marlborough arrived , dressed In
pale blue and white silk , looking wan and
delicate Immediately following her was
the hope of the family , n bundle of white
satin and costliest lace , borne by a buxom
aiibuin haired nurse , dressed In white , with
black bonnet. The duke showed his wife tea
a scat In the pew nearest the altar , then
went out and received the other guests his
two sisters , Ladles Norah and Lillian Spen
cer Churchill ; his aunt , the duchess of
Buccleuch ; her two daughters ; the duke of
Abercora , his uncle ; the countess of Pem
broke1 , a cousin ; Lord Churchill , lord In
waiting to the queen , and about a dozen
Marlborongh women servants.
VANDERBILT IS QUITE SOLEMN.
Mr. Vandorbllt entered Immediately before
the prince of Wales , and having bowed
gravely to the ladles bo took a scat beside
the marchioness of Blandford , the duke of
Marlborough's mother , who shook him
warmly by the hand. Mr Vanderbilt -was
solemnity personified , clad in a black fiock
coat and a white waistcoat. He took up a
hymn book and became deeply absorbed in
its contents. The princeof Wales , with
Colonel Stanley Clark in attendance , was
then Ubhered In by the duke , who looked the
happy father all over , and took his place
neaiest the altar rail. The prince wore a
black frock coat , gray trousers and had a
flower In a buttonhole. Ho only faintly ac-
knowlcdgoj the salutations of the company
as thev lose to receive him. He bore h'a
most religious aspect. All this time the
young duchess was on tentorhookb con
cerning the baby's temperature , on which
subject she was iceelvlng whlbpered bulle
tins from the nurse The noble Infant , which
displayed an exemplary temper , evidently was
too warm in the multitude of veils and other
garments , so an assortment of them was re
moved gradually by the nurse and handed for
safe keeping to the mother. Subdcan Edgar
Shepherd started off instantly the prince
was in his place , standing with Lady llland-
ford ami Mr. Vanderbllt , and the nurse bearIng -
Ing the babe , at the font A wreath of cx-
qulsito white flowers was placed around the
rim of the font. A hymn was sung , the
company standing , except the duchess. The
duke stood behind the sponsors , assiduously
reading the prayer book. Nothing was more
edifying than the devout attention vvlth
which the prince followed the hymns and
prayers , In. . both of which ho appeared to
join. He spoke loud and clearly his responses
in behalf of the slumbering Infant , whom he
pledged vicariously to all manner of
righteousness with a light heart.
WOULD TICKLE ANYONK.
Thcio was Just a suspicion ot a smile on
the faces ot the noble ladies around when the
prince stoutly and unfalteringly declared
that ho renounced thu world , the flesh and
thu devil , and all his works on the part of
the unconscious lordling by his side. But
oven that did not disturb the equilibrium
of the Marlborough babe , which was a miracle
oj qulcsencc. Even when the paternal
grandmother , the marchioness of Hlandford ,
got him he nevei moved. When the clergy
man took him in his arms the Infant showed
the Ilrst and only tign of obstreperousness
by making a grab at , the crews of the order
of the Bath worn around the neck of that
functionary. When the ceremony was over
the pic clous infant was handed back to the
nurse * , to the obvious relief of the duchess ,
who had watched his migrations from hand
to hand with anxious eye. The prince then
stepped foiwaid and led the duchess to the
sacilsty to sign the baptismal register , together -
gethor with the duke , Lady Hlandford , Mr.
Vanderbllt nnd the duchess of Huccloucb.
The Interval while this select party was In
the sacristy was occupied by the others
present in gathering around the baby and
complimenting the nurse on his marvelous
HE'S THE ONLY BAHY.
"He Is the best baby I have ever minded.
Ho gives no trouble to any one , yet he Is as
healthy and strong as ho could bo , " the
nurse proudly declared. When the prince
retuincd with the duchess and the rest to
the chapel he shook hands with all the
women , who courusled low. Then ho stroked
the baby's face and complimented the ditch- j
era on Jils hc'althfu ! look. Afterward the I
prince advanced to Mr. Vanderbllt , who had ! I
stood moio or less apart , and , blinking his j
hand felicitated him on the birth of a grand. '
ECU. .Mr Vanderbllt received the piince's
cour.eous advance with dignified cor
diality , In contrast with Mie rather
olncqulous manner In which the no
blemen piesc-ut Lad addressed him.
Then the party dlsperssd and the babp was
taken luck In the Marlboj-oitgh coach to
Spencer house. The duke subsequently went
to tl.o mairlsge of the marquis of Waterford
and Lady Ilcatrlx KHz Mmirlco , second
daughter of the marquis of LandsJown , but
the duchess was too fatigued to accompiny
The prince of Wales presented to the babe's
parents a gold cup on which nero engraved
the data of christening , the ninu given to
the babe , the arms of the prince of Wales
mil the Marlborough arms.
Mr. VnnJerbllt Is booked for passage on
the steamship Lucsnla , which sailed from
Liverpool today , and will touch at Queens-
town on her way to Ntw York.
SHOWS rWOHS TO liV.MiTIIY.
liojiillv KHiu'i'lull.v Dcviilvil to Her lit
\ < -u mnrki't Itiu-cx.
( CopyrlKltt. 197 , liy the Araoclnloil Prcfs )
LONDON , Oct. 1G. The Nowmarket race
course has been the center of th ? social
world of Great llritaln during the past week.
There were large house parties nt all the
svvrtll residences in the vicinity , and the
prlnco ot Wales , who has been shooting with
the duke of Cambridge on the Six-Mile bottom
tom , attended the races dally , generally weav
ing a dark brown golfing cape. Lady Dcres-
ford. Lady Randolph Churchill and Lady
Essex , three American leaders of society ,
wearing the smartest costumes , also were
In attendance every day. The feature of the
racing week was Iho social triumph of Lily
Langtry , even before she became the owner
of the Australian horse Merman and the
.winner of the Czarcwltch otakts and a fortune -
tune In bets. In the exclusive jockey club
enclosure she was the best dressed woman
land was constantly surrounded by admirers.
The prince nt Wales and the duke of Cam
bridge vvero specially devoted to her and
the pilnce was the first person to congratu-
late Mrs. Langtry upon winning the Czarc-
witch , while the duke of Cambridge escorted
her to the birdcage In order to moot the vie- '
In connection vvlth Mrs. Langtry nnd the
reports circulated of her marriage or engage
ment to Prince Estcrhazy , the lattei has
sent a notice to the Times , requesting the
paper to correct the report of his cngagc-
mcnt. but no woman's name was mcn-
I , VMSTHY M VA" CUT THIJ I3STTI3. .
HIT Iiitc It us tin n ( I'M I'riMTy | ( In Ire
land Will Prolmlilj Conic ( ( i Her.
LONDON , Oct 17 A Sunday paper pub
lishes over the signature of "One Who Knew
Him" a sketch of Edward Langtry , the hus
band of Lily Langtry , the actress , who died
Friday night in an asylum for the Insane.
The writer says
"Langtry in fifteen long years never set
eyes on 'my better half , ' as ho was wont to
call her , until ono clay on King William
street their eyes mot. Langtry told me that
ho raised his lint most respectfully and
madame bowed , but it y as tlio greeting of a
husband and wife. Langtry never sivv his
wife on the stage. The last ilmo I met Lang-
try was vvl'cn ho came to town to Initiate
certain divorce proceeding- and I then no
ticed that my Ill-starred friend was no longer
the Langtry of old. Ho was nervous to a
degree nnd at times his mind wandered ,
while ho had ono Insatiable desire to have
'a few words' vvlth 'my better half. " During
Langtry's last Illness Mrs. Langtry's soli
citors requested that they be kept Informed
of his condition. H is possible that she may
inherit his estate in Ireland , as he willed It
to her by his marriage settlement , nnd as her
divorce is not recognized by ( he English law.
In nn Interview last May Mr. Langtry said
Mile settlement still held. "
ljI\ < M I.ONt 111 II FlofMl.
( CopjrlBit 1SS7 , by 1'rosfi PiibllshliiB Company. )
KINGSTON , Jamaica , Oct. 1C. ( New York
World Cablegram Special Tglcgram ) Great
loss of llfo has resulted , as well as extensive
destruction of pioperty from a flood at Mon
tenegro Hay , a ssaport on the noith coast
of Jamaica , having a population of perhaps
0,000 In some cases buildings vvitn their
occupants were swept seaward. In other
cases dwellings and business houses were
overturnoj , burying the people within.
IIHATII or i\-si3NVTon
1'iif.scs SiuliliMily A nnj u < Mliliilprlit at
Ills Hotrl In i : < Mitrlc'r.
'BEATRICE ' , Neb , Oct 17. ( Special. ) Ex-
Senator Paddock died suddenly at the Pad
dock hotel at 1 o'clock this morning of heart
Mr Paddock returned homo from the cast
a month ago and his health had been falling
steadily ever since. Ills physicians have
feared the worst for some daH past , but did
not anticipate that the end was so near. Ills
death was a great shock In the hotel where
ho has been making his homo olnco his re
turn from the cast , and where it was not gen
eraily known that ho was falling.
Senator Paddock's wlfo and one daughter
vvero with him when ho passed away. The
other daughter and his son are in Chicago.
Algernon S. Paddock vias born at Glens
Kails , N. Y , Juno 9 , 1830 , and received nn
academic education and studied law. In 1857
IIP came to Nebraska and four years later
was appointed territorial secretary by Abra
ham Lincoln. This ofllco ho held until Ne
braska was admitted Into the union , perform
ing the duties of acting governor during a
part of the time. He wan elected to the
United States senate for the first time ln > the
year 1873 nnd In the year after his term ex
pired he was appointed a member of the
Utah commission by President Arthur. Ho
served on this commission until October ,
IfsSC , when ho resigned , anil in the following
winter was again elector ] to the United
States senate to succeed Charles H. Van
Wyck. His term expired in > March , 1893 , and
since that time ho had boon chiefly engaged
in promoting private commercial enterprises
LONDON , Oct. 10. Edward Langtry , the
husband'of Lily Langtry , the actress , died
last night In the asylum fof the Insane at
Chester , to which he was recently commit
ted by a magistrate , having been found wan-
del nig In a helpless condition In that vi
cinity. It Is suppose that Mr. Langtry was
suffering from concussion of the brain , due
to falling down the gangway of the steamer
on which he traveled from Dublin to Holy-
NEBRASKA CITY , Oet 1C ( Special. )
Kablan Illessl. an eccentric character of this
city , dleJ today , aged 65 } cars. He was a
Swlbs by birth and came to this city nearly
thlrt > joara ago.
J UNI ATA. Nob. , Oct. 16. ( Special. ) Peter
Weber , living tlneo miles touth of town , died
ycsteiday and was burled today In the Roman
Catholic cemetery near Roseland. He was
one of the wealthiest farmers of Adams
county. He leaves a largo family.
liUATIUCE , Neb , . Oct 16 ( Special Telegram -
gram ) - Martin J C'al'el } for ten } ears paat
loadmaster for the Hurllngton at this point
died toihy at the a 3 ot 47 jears He began
work for the company at Linculn maoy years
aga and had been a faithful employe. Death
was caused by consumption ,
NO SMASH OS SILVER
British Cabinet Not Likely to Split on the
Eimotallio Question ,
PROPAGANDA'S ' EFFORTS PROV : FRUITLESS
Move to Commit England to the Oatue Dio3
in the Shell.
BANKERS' ' OPPOSITION IS TOO STRONG
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach rinds Himsalf in
Awkward Preclicaraant ,
REG3ETS HIS AGREEMENT WITH SMITH
I'roiioslltoll Hi'llltlM' to I In- Until * < > f
niiKlntiil'H lt 'Ni-r\r I InlliiilN ot
tliu 1'iTsi'iil Morui of
, 1W , by Press Publishing Company ) '
LONDON , Oct 1C. ( New York World Ca
blegram Special Telcgiam. ) Iho report that
cabinet dissensions are feared hero over the
bimetallic question excites amusement in
political clicks. The position in regard to
the bimetallic commission is simply thiv
The outcry provoked from the banking com
munity by the conditional understanding
offered In the notorious letter of the governor
of the Bank of England to the chancellor ot
the exchequer has thoroughly convinced the
ministers they made an egregious blunder
Their only anxiety now is how best to extrl-
ento themselves from the consequences of
that proceeding Leading English bimetalllsts ,
knowing the crucial moment has ni rived In
the bimetallic movement , have during the
last week flooded the columns of the Times
with letters intended to stiffen the backs of
the bimetalllst members of the cabinet , but
this attempt Is a forlorn hope. The uprising
of the eity bankers has terrified the chancel
lor of the exchequer , who committed hlmsrlf .
to the cchcmc of the governor of the Bank ]
of England merely to please Halfoui nnd his j ]
other blmc talllst colleagues , The moiiomot- j I
nlllstb will not be satisfied with the m re I i
silent dropping of Governor Smith's pioposal ,
but arc demanding an explicit declaration
from the cabinet , hhowing England cannot
entertain the idea of Joining any bimetallic
conference It ib said tonight in influential
political circles that the ministers have de
cided upon appointing n roynl commission of
inquiry into the whole subject which Is the
appiovcd method of shelving Indefinitely any
The leport thnt the Empress Fred
erick has secretly married her cham
berlain , Count Seckendorff , has at last
found Its way into the English precs. It is
now sometime since this story was first
beard. It has all along 'been credited in
court circles here and In Go many that Em
peror William Is believed to have intimated
to his mother that as long as the marriage
is kept peciet ho Is willing to ignore It , but
If avowed he will be compelled to take
measures to punish them both as provided
for in the family statutes of the Hohcnzol-
DEATH CLOSES TWO SCANDALS.
The death of Sir Charles Mordaunt , after
n short Illness , revives memories of the great
divorce suit of the century in which he was
petitioner and the piince of Wales , Lord
Cole , Sir Frederick Johnston and others vvero
co-respondents. The shame and anxieties of
that suit turned Sir Charles Mordaunt sud-
drntly from brightness and gaiety Into
settled sadness and gloom. lie never re
covered from the effect of the ordeal , al
though he married again. The daughter born
to his divorced wife , the paternity of which
bo repudiated , was brought up by Countcfi
Dudley , and is now Marchioness Bath The
divorced Lady Mordaunt was a woman of
great beauty and personal charm She lived
for bcmo years after the divoice on the
continent , but latterly has icstded nt Mel
bourne , wheio she ekes out a dissipated
existence on an allowance of $1 000 a year ,
mnde by her sister , Countess Dudley.
The death of Edward Langtry In the
Chester lunatic asylum took place when .Mrs
Langtry was entertaining n select paity of
sporting friends nt dinner at the Savoy hotel ,
In celebration of her haul of $200,000
Wednesday In bets on her horse Merman ,
which won the Czarowitch stakes. Since
her husband had been taken to the asylum
the officials there had had no communication
of any sort from Mrs. Langtry. Were it not
that he possessed a small private Income he
would have been treated as a pauper in
mate. By the irony ot fate tills Income now
passes under the marriage settlement to
swell the hoard accumulated by the famous
Jersey Lily. Edward Langtry was a pretty
worthless type , anyhow. He left his young
and beautiful wife to her own devices when
they had only been married a couple of
years. While she was whirling In the
vortex of London society , ho was contentedly
yachting and drinking around the coast. Ho
was as utterly Indifferent to bor as she to
him The only thing that can bo tald In his
favor is ho steadfastly Ignored the oppor
tunity presented him nt the outset of her
career of taking a certain position in society
as the husband of the Jersey Lily. He was
complaisant , but not of the shameless type ,
who would openly benefit by such a position
For some ye-ars back Edward Langtry dis
played the lift ) of dissipation ho had led. Ho
was originally a good looking , gentlemanly
young fellow. When I saw him a few
months ago at Southampton be was bloated
almost beyond recognition. The bridge of his
noho had been , broken by falling when under
the Influence of liquor. He spoke with
amazing freedom about his wife , but with
out a UUCP of feeling. Ho was thoroughly
demoiallzcd at the end of the shiftless llfo
ho had led and had lost even the manners ol
a Bcnitleiran , by mixing so long with tipplers.
The Wastrelstown asylum authorities have
decided to hold an Inquest , as It Is believed
the Immediate cause , brain attack , was a
head Injury of some kind.
PATTI HAS BEEN VERY SICK.
Adelina Paul's III nets has been much moro
serious than she admits ; In fact she was
threatened with pneumonia She Is staying
at Hotel Continental In Paris , and tlrxt
caught a slight cold , which confined her to
her bedroom. She was then informed by
the maid , who had learned the fact from the
hotel servants , that she was occupying the
same room her first husband , Marquis do
Caux , had died In This gave a tremendous
shock to the Diva , who is exceedingly super-
etltlous , and she insla'ed on moving Inatanter
Into another suite , Just vacated by tbo grand
duke if Metklenburg She thu < * caught a
chill , which came near leaving such serious
Earnest Terah H olcy baa bce < i filling a
good deal of space In the public eye hero
THE BEE BULLETIN.
Weather IVrprnut for
Tirc-iitcnlng , North WliuN
1. l > olni ; of I.uuliM * I. ( union Mnl ,
ClirlMi'iiIni ; tlu > M.irqul * of Itliiiiilfurtl ,
Mhrr'n Slum U Very Slim.
Urrmiuty WitiHe Reciprocity Trcivty.
y , Mel Itcilllrlil Ilim to Slum III * Iliuiil.
I'liiiii Mr the Wlntor ( , 'arnlval.
iliul | ; < > srntt IHMinrft Attorur ) Illllirrt.
n. ilinlRt' Pout unit lll Uncord.
Sti * r I'liyn for I'lipulUt SppnkiT * .
I. In it AVook lit Oitmlit Hiirliil Circle * .
Aiming tin' l.m'.il Mualvl tils.
r . Si'imlor Alllioli Spriks lit ( Met I'liiiul.
I'dltor Alicll llc'plli'M to ( itiriitiiii
( ) . Cniincll UliifN l.ociil Mutter. * .
.Mttrlirll t'onfiTi'Mco Iti-mlj to ( 'loir.
T. SitiU'tluy'n ( liiiui'4 on tlin ( irlillron.
Ki'iM'ptlcw to t'osftlo > t'Unpros ,
Union Stock YiinU llniticli Out.
H. rntuiiMl ofllllu n It stritln ; .
t'.ixliiR Strni-ti In Nnrtli O ti.iiiu.
11)Voin in : Her U'ujH mill Her World.
I 1. C'oiiiiiii-ri'liil mill rininrlil Ni'v\J.
t4. ! IMltorlul mid CoiiHiicMt.
HI , Si.nn r.MturiM of thi 1'irlt lltpotltlmi.
I'lllilliI'rtni'lltlmi of Di-i'Mlc ,
1 1. I'.tlioi'K from tli Anlu Itooiiifl.
AiiiiiHi'inrul NotiM mill ( l.isilp ,
111. "flu' r.iHtliroiik Clrli. "
IT K itiprt II irr rt Aithy \ lluiiu.
1H. "Minou Halo. "
ll . Wi'i-klj ( irlit of Spirting ( liuslp.
. In tinWorlil of Whirling WlU'i-li.
HVIV AcnnipMIS roi.n w\vn.
.N on i1. 1. Iltilf Inch ofViit < T I'alls In
This Vli-lnlt > .
Hour , Don. Hour. DTK : .
n n. in . ll > I | i. in . Is
it n. in . i < | i ! p. in . no
7 it * in . . . . . . IU l p. in . . fi I
N n. in . Ill ! p. in . .M
n. n . II ) r p. m . f.1
10 n. in . n o p. m . r. i
11 . i . I- 7 p. 111 . r i
11 : in . in
The cold wave which an hod heio from
the northwest Friday night brotiRlit a inln
with Itlilch seems to have been quite gen
eral In the \stern halt of the slate. The-
nicclultutlon In Omaha was 0.13 ot on Inch.
\Vaimcr weather Is promised for today.
in the last few davs. He has Just purchased
.tho I town resilience at May fair of the liitu
Lord ] Hlndllp , head of the Alsopp's brewing
firm I Iloolcy paid $1,000,000 for this mansion ,
and i Is moving Into It Immediately. Illtheno
when ' In London he baa lived at the TCI minus
hotel 1 of the .Midland lailway in the Insa-
lubiious Huston road , Besides buying up a
tow more Joint stock companies dining the
week , Mr Iloolcy has floated a newspaper
entcrpiise < with a capital of $ ; ! ,7fiO,000 , In
tended to compete with Sir George Now lies ,
Ilarsworth's and 1'eatson's multitudinous
weekly and monthly publications. He Hun
offered \ New lies $7,500,000 for all bis publi
cations , which offer was politely declined.
Ai/rin ( SUM ) \\nviui. .
IlrltlNh Ciililiii'l DlKfiisNCN < li < - Mim-
ctar.v ( liiONlIiin.
LONDON. Oct. 16. The Btltlsh cabinet th's
morning held Its "first autumn mecthiK at the
foreign office. The piomler , Lord Salisbury ,
presided and all the ministers , ' \ltli the ex
ception of L rd James , the chancellor of
tin ? duchy of Lancaster , Viscount Cross , lord
privy seal , and Mr Walter Long , the presi
dent of the Hoard or Agriculture , were In
attendance. The meeting lasted two hours
It is uudei'stoo.l the question of reopening
the Indian mints for the coinage of silver
was not decided , Imt it Is added that the
matter was discussed and w III Miortly form
the subject ot further communl-atlons between -
tween the chancellor of the exchequer , Sli
Michael IIIcks-Bcach , and the United States
In addition to discussing the sliver ques
( Ion , It is understood that the cabinet min
isters were In deliberation upon the Anglo-
FrcMieh situation In West Africa , and In le-
vlowing tlie- Cretan airangemcnts.
In spite of the1 btntcment that the question
of the reopening of the Indian mints foi the
coinage cf sliver w 111 form the subject of
fuithrr communications between the chan
cellor of the exchequer and the United
States iroretaiy commission it is believed
that the British government bab reached the
decision not to enter Into an international
monetaiy conference. Furthei meetings
vvlth the American commissioners will beheld
hold simply because they were previously
arranged , ns cabled last week. In rcgaid to
India , It may be rcgaidcd as certain that the
mints will not be reopened at present , or
until the Indian authorities aio fully pre
paid ! , and though the decision rests vvlth
Downing street , It Is certain tnat the vlev.s ef
Simla will prevail and It Is known that the
Indian authorities oppose the stop.
No moro definite Infoiimiilon can ho ob
tained with regard to the action of the cab
inet , but theio IK every reason to bellcvo
that the government's position IH , as before
stated , that it will not enter Into an Inter
national monetary conference1.
Messages received from members of the
American commission say they have received
nn Information with regard to thu action
taken at the cabinet council today , hut they
hear that a statement will be lesucd next
week to the effect that the government will
make no suggestion to the Hank of England
PH to any alterntlon of its prcnent reserve.
The government cannot In any event do more
than make a icconimendatlon to the bank ,
KO the statement that thu cabinet had decided
that the bank should maintain a full gold
( standard is Inconcct.
Thu puss association sends out the follow
ing seml-ofllclal statement tonight :
"Tho cabinet considered the subject. In
pursuance of the pledges given In Its name
by , A. J. Dalfour , first lord of the treasury ,
and Secretary .Michael Hicks Bench , chan
cellor of the exchequer In the House of Com-
monci , when the resolution favoilng cooperation
tion In securing a stable money parity ex
change between gold and sliver was passed
" 'Iho chancellor of the exchequer and his
colleagues still maintain the position then
taken that the government cannot alter the
gold standard in the United Kingdom. But
they have In thu Interval consulted the In
dlan government with regard to the opening
of the Indian , mints and a reply lias been re
ceived which it Is understood Is htrongly
averse to the proposal. Owing to the dlllleul-
ties In India and the opposition In other quar
tern the cabinet felt they were unable to
give an Immediate undertaking to leopun the
Indian mints , but they apparently arc not
Indisposed to enter Into further negotiations ,
and It is expected that , as Iho outcome of
today'H cabinet meeting , the United States
commltfcloners will bhortly have another In
terview with Sir Michael Hicks-Beach and
that diplomatic communlc-itloiib on the que-H-
tion will be continued with the foreign pow
ers moro Immediately concerned In the re
habilitation of silver"
In spite ot the above , however , It is genei-
ally believed that the government has fully
decided to taj "no" to the proposals pro
scntcd by Mr Wolcott. Mr Stevenson left
London ycnterday for Rome.
Qornnny Willing to Enter Into Treaty with
United States ,
NEGOTIATIONS ARE ALREADY UNDER WAY
Mnking Slow Pnc ? , Mainly on Account of
EVERYTHING WAITS ON TIIYT QUESTION
Great Decrcaso in German Exports for
Quarter Eliding September 3.
CAUSED BY RU H TO EVADE DINGLEY BILL
TrriitcuiliitiN lliiHti * Diuiiloj ril III AN
tempt to Col Mori'linnillNC Into
Inllfil M nil's II cf ore IIIH
\ IH'coiiK'N n l.m > .
1"7 , bv the Amoel.itc-il Tress. )
HCULIN. Oct. 1C Sean after thu now
United Slutos tailff went Into effe'et the of
ficials uf the Ami1 ! lean embissy Informed
the ( icrinait go\ eminent tint the United
State's was willing to begin negotiations for
a leclpioclty dent > under clashes 3 and 4.
No answer of m > kind has thus far been
made , but pre\n.itloiiR | are nctutlly making
to open negotiations , although the pace la
vorj slow. The question Is being thoroughly
considered In the imperial department ! ! at
the Interior and tlnance , as well as the CJcr-
ninti foreign ofllco , the ollleials of that do-
parlment being engaged In collecting and.
compiling etitlstlcs foi ascertaining not only
thu effects of the new tailff of the United
States upon the different branches of Ger
man Industry but with a view of the possl-
bllltj of extending new branches of goods
into the Geinmi exports One of the prin
cipals who is conducting thlb vunK is Ilerr
\Vurmnth , the foimer Hotmail commissioner
at the World's Columbian exposition nt Chicago
cage , while ( lie statistical branca Is wholly
In chaige of Itarou vou Thlollmann , foimerly
( term in ambissador at Washington and now
becretpij of the Impel lal ticasury. The fact ,
however latent , thai the cabinet crisis la
still on and Is considered to only end with
Iho ilcpatt'ni * of Prince Ilohenlohe , neccs-
saiily letjids the whole work of the lecl
pioclty tiealy prcllminailcs.
DHCItKASi : IN nXl'OHTS.
Erroneous and misleading icports as to
the effects of the new United States tariff
on German Industry continue to appear In
the press. Consul Genetal Goldsihmldt has
just compiled an oliiclal list of German ex
ports , fiom which It appears that there has
been a great decieaso In cxpoits for Iho
quarter ending September SO , largely duo
to the verv great haste In crowding exports
to America , prior to thy Ilngley bill becom
ing a law , hut the decrease In the whole of'
Germany is only -11 per cent and not DC
per rent , as reported by the Kroui Zeltung.
MGoldsohmidt points out that the de-
crcaso is mostly In sugar , evidenced by the
fact that during the thiid quarter of 1806
the sugar exports fiom Germany to the
United States were valued at $ GCG9,9E5 ,
while In the second quarter of 1S07 , antici
pating the passage of the Dingley bill , the
exports of Gentian Migar were neaily douljlti
that amount , namely $ K,9SOC97 ! , but for the
thli ( ' quarter of 1S97 the sugar cxpoits to
the United States wcr < - under $900,000 In
value. The Migar expoits during the fiscal
jear of 1800-97 ending in August amounted
to $30 227,608 , showing an enormous excess
a i compared with normal years.
How teiilllc was the crowding of German
exports in anticipation of the Dingley bill
becoming a law Is shown by the fact that
while dining the second quaitu of 1SOG the
figuieweie only $ it,837IDS : for the Ilorlln
district , during the second quarter of 1897
the amount i cached < 21S59,1C7 for the Berlin
dlstilct alone , compiislng only the northern
half of Geimany , while for the 'whole ' of
Gernain the figures were about $ iil,000,000
against $20,000,000 for the same quarter In ,
1890. In other words , the German pxportern
discounted their tiado In anticipation of
the pap.sagp of the Dingley bill for a whole
qnaitcr In advance. The German press herewith
with a few exceptions Ins not 1.Joked Urn
above facts squarely In the face. I2von the
Cologne Gazette , which ha.s Imnienso Influ
ence In western Gcimany , publishes thin
week statistics claiming to show the disas
trous effects of the Dingley tariff act.
The National Xcltung says"Hveryboay
has known that the Dluglcy tin Iff hill would ,
injure German Industry , ntul the1 question la
what can be done on the ( ! enr n side to
neutralize the Injury. A tailff war such as
the ogrutlaiiH want would only render the
situation more acute "
The Detitscho 55i'ltuii' < , a leading agrarian
organ , after speaking of the continual flow
of money from imope to Ameilca says"It
It should prove that the commercial Inter
course between Europe anil the United ;
Stales continued as at present to nuccbsltato
an outflow of gold to America and a chronlo
stiffening of the Kuiopoan ironey maiket the
Ihiropiaiv countries which this > car will
have to pay about 500000,000 marks for
Ameilcnn c'crc alH In excess of their exports
will bo compelled to organise joint measures
for sclf-defenso. "
Under HH-KO clrcumstanceH It Is not sur
prising that the growing feeling of animosity
agalns * the United States Hints expression
even in the liberal and national papers which
have hlthcito been friendly to America. It
Is significant , for Instance , that Ilerr Max
Schlppcrel , a socialist member of the Holcha-
tag , has declared In behalf of the other forty-
EPven socialists of the houte the willingness
of the boclallHt faction to aid the govern
ment in any measures calculated to bring
about a state of commercial Inteicliungo with
the United States more favorable to Germany
than at present.
VICTIMS oiLISI : MAJIJSTK.
The sentence Imposed on the editor of the
Hamburg Kcho , Heir Itelnbold Hten/oi , who
was committed to eight months imprisonment
after being tried on the thai go of leao nm-
jesto , in asserting that King Leopold had
habitually rncourag d gambling , and who ha
beun Hlnco rcleabcd on 5,000 murks' ball , 0114
the case of Jlerr Llebknccht , the ooclalUt
leader whobo appeal to the supreme court
agdlimt the sentence of four month ! . ' Impris
onment panned on him In 1895 for loao ma *
jefcto committed In his speech at the opening
of the socialist congress in Hrculau In Oc
tober of that year , lias been < l ! inlsst-d ,
whloh nrciBsltutc-B his undergoing thu term
of ImprUonmoiit , continue to agitate the
newspapers and periodicals of every ubade ot
opinion , who demand that the Ilelchatat ; aboU
Uh section M of the pen * ! code , under
Ilerr Steiuel vva convicted.
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