Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 16, 1902, PART I, Image 1
3T The Omaha rTaSM UNDAY PAGES I TO 10. g PART I. ESTABLISHED JUNK 19, 1871. OMAHA, SUN DAT MORNING, FEBRUARY 10, 1902-TWENTY PAGES. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS. Bee, Wr8C KIMS SEW UOME Edward Cheeses Ciates de Taoreio for His ltj ca Kiritra. HERE GROW OLIVE TREES HE PLANTED Greei Xoiiice.t U TJaafil MeBonts of the T riiM of Wales. MAGIC GARDENS CHANGE BLOOM IN NIGHT I srpstial Fltral Toath Adds IrajcTanot to the I alt 6ea Ail. CASTLE ROOM WHERE SLEPT GLADSTONE Glorious Old Park Could Easily Be British Poverelga'a aa a Gift, bat All Hla Efforle to Bar Arc I a avail 1 obj (Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing Co.) PARIS, Feb. 15. (New York World Cable gram Special Telegram.) Among the many estates offered hlra. King Edward has finally fixed hla choice on the Chateau de Thorenc, at Cannes, for bis residence during his stay on the Riviera in March. It belongs to Lord Rendel and Is considered the most beautiful demesne on all the sure coast, leaving In the shade even the great estates of the grand dukes of Russia. Lord Rendel Is the head of the board of management of the famous Armstrong firm and has a fortune estimated at over $00, 000,000. From 1882 to 1683 be was civil lord of the admiralty. While prince of Wales King Edward was several times a guest at Thorenc. A few years ago It was rumored In English circles at Cannes that be had offered to buy the place, but that Lord Rendel refused to take money and Insisted on making a present of It and the then prince had given up the idea.. The 125-acre park surrounding the castle Is entirely hemmed tn by stone walls clad In Ivy and honeysuckle. The avenues and ' lanes aggregate twelve miles. When In England Lord Rendel lives In another superb country place, Hotchlands, at Qull ford. He spends five or six months each year at Cannes and has another One resi dence at Postllppo, near Naples. Faatldloas About Her Gardes. Lady Rendel has long been renowned for ber exacting fastidiousness aa regards the keeping of her gardens. At Thorenc sbe lias twenty men ooiog nothing but looking after them, besides a head gardener, two foremen and a squad of experts for the greenhouses. The avenues alone provide work for several bands every minute of the day. Not a fallen leaf, burned match or footprint Is allowed to remain on the sand. As the park lies on a hillside, the aged Lady Rendel never strolls through It except In a tiny chair drawn by two white donkeys and two men with rakes follow at a distance to Immediately efface the traces of the wheela. What has attracted the king to the Chateau .de Thorene more than anything , else-Is the -woedeaful Jrollectlon of axotie - plants and flowers. In the grounds the . flower beds are never permitted to contain any but planta In full bloom. As soon as those are on the point of fading the whole bed la spaded up during the night and re set with flowers about to open, which have been kept In reserve In remote fields or in special forcing houses. From many lofty points the promenader discovers enthrall lng views of land and sea. Lord Rendel's daughtar, Maud, married Herbert Gladstone and Tborence castle possesses the room which the great Glad stone himself used to occupy there for a month almost every winter. In a particularly picturesque nook facing the south and the sea there Is a clump of olive trees set out by the prince of Wales with his own hands more than fit teen years ago. They are doubtless the enly trees be ever planted and he shows an Interest In their welfare and growth very time he returns. BALLOON RACES WITH DEATH flrim Saeetetv Oatwlnga Flylag chine, Tkesgh Its Speed la ' Two Mllea a Mluate. Copyright, 190J, by Press Publishing Co.) BERLIN, Feb. IB. (New York World Cablegram 8peclal Telegram.) New details of the fearful balloon journey which Captain Tarlsch , von Slegfleld recently made from ' Berlin to Antwerp, ending In his death, have been made known by his companion, Dr. Links. The distance, 400 mllea, waa made In five hours and thirteen minutes. It takes an express train fifteen hours to make the run by rail between the two cities. The balloon attained the most terrific speed between Htldshetn and Wesel, going at the rate of 135 miles an hour. The 108 mllea, after passing Wesel were covered In seventy-eight minutes. At ons time the balloon was flying at the rate of sixty yards a second, about two mllea a minute. SILVER ROOF T0HER THROAT garglcal Operatlaa Plaaaed Car a Girl Who Ilea Beea Two Yeara Toagus-Tled. (Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.) BERLIN, Feb. 15. (New York World Ca blegram Special Telegram.) Prof. Berg Biann, the kaiser's surgeon, has a case on band which is attracting the widest atten tlon among medical men. It Is that of a young girl who has been tongue-tied for two years. Ths trouble was caused by a violent assault, which paralysed the musclej of the tongue. Prof. Bergmann has tsken the rase after several unsuccessful at tempts have been made by other special Ista to restore speech. His plan la to cut out the top of the throat and replace It with aa artificial organ of silver. The ope ration, which will be witnessed by eminent surgeons from far and near, will take place at the end of this month. TIRES OF GILDED CAPTIVITY Former Q.rta of Madagascar Would t'ala Settle la Theae tailed Slalea. (Copyright. 1903, by Press Publishing Co ) PARIS, Feb. 6. (New York world C- blegram Special Telegram.) Ra naval a. formerly queen of Madagascar, having tired of her gilded captivity In Algeria, baa petitioned the government to allow her to settle In the I'ulted States. She offers to take an oath never to attempt to re turn to ber native Island nor to communi cate with her former subjects in any man ner. The Freuca government baa not rs- 114 to ter rir"lc". Vnlque Poaltlon la Brltlah (Copyright, 192. by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON. Feb. 15. (New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) She who York has become through the dear. . the first marquis of Dufferln and Ave 4 nly American marchioness in the Br peer age. Her father is John H. Da f anker at 24 Washington Square, Ne-- " t. utru buv lull I ICU, UtUTO j T" AU 1 Dufferln's second son,, sh , tne Lady Terence Blackwood. Two ago Lord Dufferln's eldest son,' the of Avs, was killed In battle while d g Ledysmlth. and as he wss unme , Lord Terence Blackwood became U e and took the title of Viscount Clandewye. The new marquis and marchioness of Dufferln and Ava have a beautiful house In London at 75 Cadogan Square, where they are now. The new marchioness is expect ing a visit from the stork and has to be kept quiet. The marquis has been trying to let this house for the coronation season, since, on account of being in mourning, they will not be able to go out or to entertain. The coronation, probably, will be the only fes tivity they will sttend. Their house is entered by a large, square hall, an uncommon thing In a London house. All the rooms are beautifully decorated and upholstered. When they first went Into It the drawing room was done In a shade of rose red, but when everything was finished sbe decided the color wa3 unbecoming, so she had the whole altered at a cost of $2,500, all of which was paid by her father, who also gave the decorations and furniture for the bouse. The late marquis of Dufferln, after a long and brilliant carper as governor gen eral of Canada and British ambassador to saveral of the most important courts of Europe, died last Wednesday, in his sev enty-sixth year, respected by all, yet ruined In purse and broken In beart through a perfectly Innocent but too trust ful connection with unfortunate specula' tlve enterprises. A pathetic letter, writ ten by him at the time of the Whttaker Wright smash, has been published here. In which he moana: "It is really heart breaking. I am nearly ruined, and many others are Involved in the same cammlty. The one bright spot In the whole business is the way my shareholders have behaved And what do you think that good fellow C. did? He asked leave to place 1,000 at Lady Dufferln's disposal, and yet be himself Is a poor man." The late Lord Dufferln courteously as seated to more than one request of your correspondent for his opinion on impor tant International questions. In November of 1800 he wsa asked to write an article on the old and the new diplomacy, he being the most distinguished living exponent of the former. He sent this Interesting let ter, hitherto unpublished: "I bssten to acknowledge the receipt of your flattering proposal, but In the first place I am far too busy to be able to embark on any liter ary task, and In the second place I do not know that I have any distinct concep tlon of what Is meant by the new and old diplomacy. The telegraph and rapid means of communication by letter between the foreign office., and Its dependents aa.. of course, modified the position of the repre sentatlves at the various courts of Europe to a considerable extent..-! Imagine that Is not what you mean by the expression. new diplomacy a term which I bare frequently seen used in the newspapers without, however, being able to compre bend exactly to what It applies." The "new diplomacy" was , McKlnley's which was copied by Chamberlain, while Dufferln's letter is an admirable example of the "old diplomacy." DRUMMER, FAMOUS WAR DOG Veteran of Egyptian Campaign and Comrade of Methaea la Booth Africa, (Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON, Feb. 15. (New Tork World Cablegram Special Telegram.) Drummer, the famous war dog of the Northumberland fusiliers, recently died at the military hos pital at Colchester. He went through the Egyptian campaign and was at ths battle of Omdurman, where he suaoped at bullets which he thought wen flies. He sailed for South Africa with the first regiments sent out and was the only dog Metheun allowed to accompany his column north of Orange river. Drummer waa at Magersfonteln, where Major Ray, Northumberland fusiliers, son of Colonel Ray, Drummer's owner, was killed at the relief of Klmberly, and was wounded In the shoulder at Wynberg. Queen Victoria suggested her Intention of giving blm a medal when he returned from South Africa, but the war officers raised objections. He had, however, miniature medals and clasps from Diamond Hill Johannesburg, Paardeberg, Drlefonteln, re lief of Klmberley, Belmont and Hodder river. KINGS NOT TO BE BURLESQUED Edward Objects and Losssa Theatric eal Manager Govera Them elves Accordingly. (Copyright, 190J, by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON. Feb. 15. (New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) Word baa gone abroad among the London theatrical managers that King Edward has no relish for plays In which kings are burlesqued He took particular exception to the king of Illyrla in "Kitty Grey," a gay Lothario who haunts theatrical green rooms and en tertalns actresses at supper. Conae quentiy tne aays oi "Kitty . urey" are numbered. The king believes that tbs turning of royalty Into ridicule or contempt 4 not beneficial to loyalty, yet It la asserted that his own popularity la largely, due to his "Illyrtan" reputation. in cnaracter or tne King oi illyrla ap parently Is baaed on that of the king of the Belgians, who Is King Edward's cousin. POISON, RAZOR, GUN AND ROPE By I slag All Fear This Mad Lover acceeds la Esttagalahlag Hla Flaaae. (Copyright. 1908, by Press Publishing Co BERLIN, Feb. 15. (New York World Ca blegram Special Telegram.) What is styled here "an American duel" occurred at Lamberg recently, causing a great aen satlon. Carl Mriyglob, a school teacher first swallowed arsenic, then, while writhing In pain, seised a rasor and gashed hi throat; after that he shot himself twice with a revolver and finally hanged himself by a contrivance pievloualy fixed on a door. He bad had a quarrel with hla rival for the affections of a Polish girl, and they had drawn lots to determine which should kill blmaelC RUNS FOR ROYAL NOD Ctuptrsllif of liifi Hoisoheld Chtsts AfUr Edward's A twit ODD BREAK IN HlUSt OF COMMfNS Kinj'g AitoBoblla Saves Balfour from an Awkward P rtdicamont NEW PUNISHMENT RULE STIRS STRIFE If bistort Amend bj, Hostility of Theii Owi Followers. SCOTLAND YARD IS GREVI0USLY HOAXES- War Correepondent Mlstakea for Col- ael Lrark, Belligerent froaa Gal way Another Deaclt Tanked aa Rational Debt. (Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.) LONDON, Feb. 15. (New York World Cablegram Special Telegram.) A strange, unrecorded Incident happened this week In the House of Commons. It' waa suddenly discovered that the proposal to appoint a second deputy speaker under the new rules wss Illegal without the personal assent of the king. The proposal might come any minute, so Victor Cavendish, M. P.. comp troller of the king's household, was posted off to secure the royal assent. On reaching Marlborough house he found that the king bad gone motoring to Windsor and would not be back for an hour. For tunately for the government, an unexpected ebate Intervened before the new rule and Cavendish arrived 'In the king's motor In the palace yard with the royal assent just In the nick of time to save Minister Bal four from the awkward necessity of ac knowledging that he bad overlooked this constitutional form. The ministers are amazed at the hostile reception accorded by a large body of their own followers to the new punishment rule directed against the Irish members. The rule not only doubles the period of sus pension, but It makes a return to the House by the suspended member depend on an ex press Ion of sincere regret, under the belief that none but Irish members would refuse to apologize. However, many tories have declared that they will never apologize. So this Ingenious proposal Is doomed, as It Is not the object of the ministry to provoke possible disfranchisement of British con stituencies. Irish Expect to Safer Aloae. The Irish members' view of the rule Is that punitive suspension powers will only be exercised against them, and where the English members defy the chair, which they did, with entire Immunity from punishment or even rebuke, on the home rule bill, the speaker will use tbe new power given blm to suspend the sitting member until the psasion cools. Scotland Yard was grievously hoaxed this week over the supposed appearance in the House of Commons of Colonel Lynch, Oal- wayX; absent minister.. George Lynch, a war correspondent in Cuba, China and South Africa, ' visited the house as the guest of Msjor Jameson, M. P., and signed his name In a book aa "Lynch, M. P." In stantly word waa conveyed to Scotland Yard and a cordon- of detectives was drawn around the chamber until two of them who were personally acquainted with Col onel Lynch saw they were after the wrong man. The Incident created a great commotion among the ministers. Scotland Yard evi dently apprehenda that Lynch will take hla aeat, aa It Is still closely watching both nouses oi parliament. As a matter of fact. Lynch apparently has no Intention of risking hla liberty. He has had no communication whatever since his election with the Irish members, who are rather disgusted at the part he haa played. The magnificent revenue of S710.000.000 which Beach, chancellor of tbe exchequer, will announce In bis budget, still leaves a deficit of $300,000,000 to be added to tho English national debt this year. Any at tempt to moke tbe country pay its wsy under present conditions would provoke instant reaction, so Uabllttlea are being pueu on to me debt. CADBURY OPPOSES THE WAR New ttaaker, Owner of Dally News, Will Raa His Paper Agalast oath African Scheme. (Copyright, 1902. by Press Publishing C.) LONDON, Feb. 15. (New York World Ca blegramSpecial Telegram.) George Cad- bury having absorbed tbe whole proprietory interest of tbe Daily News for $675,000 proposes to continue to conduct it on antl war lines. Mr. Cadbury. as a Friend. Is opposed to all wars. He showed recently the consistency of his convictions In remarkable way by refusing to accept an order for goods of his manufacture for the troops. He intends to exclude from his paper all accounts of horse racing and bet ting, but will report athletic contests. He haa established a model village In con nection with his manufactory, run on en tlrely new and philanthropic lines. ' The official returns show that 100 deaths are occurring In London just now from Influenza and Its sequels, to every one from smallpox. Medical observers say this In fluenza epidemic, like the first one, orlgl nated In southern Russia, traveling across Europe and leaving a terrible record of death and disablement In Its train. Ths smallpox returns remain practically sta tlonary, the principal centers being tho East End slums in Westminster. DISORDER BY MOB CONTINUES Baeoaaters ei Troops i fttreeta Occur Are Still Dnty. ad TRIESTE. Austria. Feb. 15. Crowds thronged the streets this morning, but mili tary patrols ksep the strikers and publio generally moving. All the aquares and public buildings are occupied by soldiers and large contingents of the military forces are la readiness for Immediate ac tion. Business is suspended. A number of those who were wounded when tbe troops on the Plaza Orande fired a volley Into a mob yeetsrday have since died. Many black flags wsrc flying this after noon and mobs paraded the streets smash ing ths windows of those who did not dis play mourning. The result was that there were many encounters between ths popu lace and police and soldiers, and many arrests were made, Ons detachment of troops which was attacksd retaliated by firing oa the mob. A number et rioters wars) Injured. , HE0D0RE, JRSTILL GAINS President's "on Makes Steady Ad vancement Toward Recoverr Doctor'a Examination. OROTON, Mass., Feb. 15. The latest re ports from the rooms of the three sick stu dents are favorable. Mrs. Roosevelt stated this afternoon that her son wss doing fine and that they were all extremely gratified with his Improvement. The Potter and Caramel lads are also gaining, although their ' convalescence Is not so rspld aa in young Roosevelt's esse, should no new complications arise. It Is Mrs. Roosevelt's belief that she will be able to take her son to . Washington some ' time aext week. Miss Alice Roosevelt arrived at Groton this, afternoon, accompanied by the stew ard of the White House. She was driven to the Infirmary of the school, where she was cordially greeted by Mrs. Roosevelt nd Teddy, the latter seeming delighted to see his sister. Mother and sister re mained by the sick boy's bedside during nearly the entire afternoon and evening, leaving shortly before 9 o'clock for the res idence of Mr. Gardner, which Is their home while In Groton. There was every reason to believe that the patient would pass a comfortable night. Dr. Warren, the school physician. Is now the only physlctsn In attendance upon the Ick boy, his greatly Improved condition having warranted tbe dismissal today of Dr. Jewett, one of Dr. Warren's assistants and ths expressed Intention of the latter to make but one visit a day here. The last of the out-of-town newspaper correspondents left this afternoon. A medical review of young Roosevelt's esse obtained today shows that the boy became ill as the result of cooling off suddenly after violent exercise. The first diagnosis showed acute lobar pneumonia in both lungs, the left lung being the more seriously Involved. . The left lung soon be came entirely affected and the right con gested. It was a typical case of double pneumonia. Dr. Lambert, upon his arrival last Mon day, found the lad seriously 111. with pulse 120 and temperature 106. and tbe case had become complicated with acute pleurltls. The administration of oxygen was deemed necessary. This greatly relieved the patient. The second stage of the dis ease found the heart' ineffective, but oxygen and powerful stimulants had the desired effect and on Tuesday the tem perature dropped. On Wednesday oxygen was discontinued. The stage of resolution was entered with the vitality of tbe pa tient not greatly Impaired. The heart gained In strength and the Improvement waa very steady. ROME, Feb. 15. The pope has cabled to President Roosevelt, expressing hope for the speedy recovery of the tatter's ron. GIRL IS HELD ON SUSPICION Identified by Bell Boy aa Companion of Gneat Foanjd Dying la Room. NEW YORK, Feb. 15. Walter 8. Brooks, a young commission merchant of this city, wks found dying In a room in the Glen Isiimd hotel. West and : Cortlandt streets, las( ml4nlghjUsuid otto hf death several hours later In a hospital the police were notified and took in charge Florence Burns, handsome Brooklyn girl, with whom Brooks had for some time been keeping company. She probably win be arraigned tomorrow. A negro bellboy Identified tbe girl as the one who came to the hotel with Brooks, but Miss Burns denies she was the person, and declares she met Brooks at his place of business early Friday evening, leaving blia at 8:30 o'clock to go to her home in Brooklyn. Certain It is that Brooks and some young woman went to the Glen Island, register ing as J. Wilson and wife. It was midnight when the bellboy smelled gas In one of the hallways. Brooks' room was broken Into and he was found lying across the bed un conscious and gas was pouring from the burners. Dr. Sweeney was summoned and noticed what waa apparently a simple cut on the back of the head. Later be discovered it waa a bullet wound and Brooks was re moved to the hospital. At the station tbe girl did not flinch at tbe examination through which she was put, maintaining that she did not spend the night with Brooks. Tbe bellboy, how ever, picked her out from three women lined up before him, as the one who bad been at the hotel. Dr. Sweeney snd the police put aside the theory of aelf-murder, because there was no powder mark around the spot where tbe bullet entered the head. Counsel has been engaged by the girl's father, who Is Fred Burns, well known In sporting circles as the bnnouncer at big sporting events, Brooks Is a compositor, and friends of the family say the young man waa Infatuated with the girl, and that the family was using svery endeavor to have tbe Intimacy cease. Brooks waa 20 yeara old and known as an amateur athlete. DEMOCRATS H0N0R TILDEN Hold Banqnet. Which W. J. Bryaa leads a Oreetlaa; In Letter. NEW YORK, Feb. 15. Democrats preml nent in this and other aectlons of the country met at dinner tonight by the Invl tatlon of the Brooklyn Democratic club at the Germanla clubrooms in Brooklyn to do honor to the memory of Samuel J. Tllden. Three hundred and fifty men sat at ths tables. Presldeat Herman A. Meti pre sided and seated near him were former Gov ernor Robert A. Paulson of Pennsylvania, W. Bourks Cockrsn, Representative David de Armond of Missouri, Edwsrd M. Bbep ard, John E. Redmond, Lewis Nixon, Jus tics William L. Gsynor and ex-Comptroller Coler. President Mets read a number of letters of resreu They were from ex-President Cleveland, ex-Becretary Olney, William J. Bryan and ex-Senator David B. Hill. A letter of regret was also read from J. M. Pearson, Mayor of McKlnney, Tex. There was a postscript to Mr. Bryan's Utter which resd: '"Euclosed editorial on steadfastness will serve ss a aentlment in cass rod desire one." The first paragraph of the letter said: "A party must have principles or it can have no claim on public confidence, and how can It commend Its principles better than by standing by them? Who will have faith In the creed of a party if the party stands ready to barter away Its creed in exchange for a promise of patronage? A halting, hesltsting, vacillating course not only fails to Invite recruits, but It alienates sad drives away veterans. The party that haa no higher purpose than to save its own life will die because it deserves to die; ths party that Is willing to dlr, if need be, for the sake of a grsat cause, will IIto because It deaerveo U Urs. PRINCE BEGINS TRIP Leaves lit Kativo Shores for Visit to tho United States, HEARTY OVATIONS ATTEND HIS DEPARTURE Hakes tho Voyage on Itoamor Iron Print Wilholm. IS DUE AT NEW YORK IN SATURDAY Vessel ts Eipeoted to Break tho Keeord ii Time. DISTINGUISHED DIPLOMATS ON BOARD Speacer Eddy, with Rnsalaa and British Noblemen, Leave Bremer Haves with Royal Oer- Tourlat. BREMERHAVEN, Feb. 15. At Hamburg Senator Tlrcblrschky joined the party of Prince Heny, and at Bremen, where the tra.n arrived at 1:40 p. m., Admiral Hrpliz, secretary of the admiralty, Adjutant Gen eral von Plessen and other high ofDc.als from Berlin were added to tbe prince a suite. They lunched leisurely In the royal waiting room of the Bremen station and then entered tbe train, which at 2 p. m. stesmed slowly toward Bremerbavcn. The inhabitants of every village along the route turned out, gathered along the rail track and gave the princo a great ovation. Bremerhaven, usually a dreary place, was bright with color in the prince's honor. All the shipping on the river flew Ameri can and German flags and the wharves were black with cheering crowds, as Kron Prlns WUhelm drew out Into tbe stream at 8:43 p. m., with the band playing "Tbe Star Spangled Banner." Kron Prlns Wllhelm passed Hohenweg at 5:25 p. m. Fair weather prevailed and the aea was calm. Previous to sailing Prince Henry In con versation with a correspondent of the Asso ciated Press referred to the report that he had a written a letter to Admiral Dewey apologizing for the conduct of the German squadron in Manila bay during the war with Spain. "It is all untrue," said the prince. "I have never written to Admiral Dewey In my life." The last seen of the prince from the shore here was when he stood on the bridge of Kron Prlns Wllhelm In an admiral's uniform and lifted Ma cap In response to tbe cheers of the assembled crowds. Commander William H. Beehler, U. S. N., the United States naval attache at Berlin, bid the prince good-bye from the United States embassy. Kron Prlns Wllhelm Is expected to break the record. Its machinery was In perfect condition, and Us bunkers were filled with picked coal. Director Schmidt of the North German Lloyd line, to which the steamer belongs, informed tbe correspondent of the Associated Press that he thought it would average 22 knots all tbe way over and get to quarantine. New. York.-at .o'clock on Saturday morning. The drew of Kron Prlns Wllhelm, from tbe captain to the stokers, are determined to do their best Among the passengers of Kron Prlns Wll helm are Spencer Eddy, secretary of the United States legation at Constantinople; Miss Eddy, Commander Sir Charles Gust, R. N. (retired) ; Mrs. Moreton Frewen, M. Goullchamberoff, attached to the Russian finance ministry; George A. Armour, Al lison V. Armour and William Candldus. Many Pnaacnscra Aboard. There are 200 first cabin and 200 second cabin passengers on board Kron Prlnz Wll helm. United States Consul Henry W. Dledertch, of Bremen made a speech at the twentieth annual dinner of the Navigators' guild, at Bremen, yesterday evening that has been more talked of today than any other inci dent connected with Prince Henry's depart ure. Mr. Dlederich, after dwelling on va rlous reasons for amity between Qeraia-.y, the United States and Great Britain, said: Prince Henry le not srolns- to America to establish a new alliance of friendship, but to give renewed expression to the old, friendly relations natural to the triole re lationship of Germany, England and Amer ica. Here is a Urelbuna created by heaven and not by the arts of diplomacy. The great sections of the Germanic people should be united in close ties of friendnhlp for the advancement of peace and civiliza tion. Mr. Dlederich's remarks scored tremend ously. When "Ladles" were toasted, the name of Miss Alice Roosevelt was heartily cheered. Prlace Enjoys the Seat Intent. Prince Henry was unable to be present at the dinner, owing to the preparations being made for bis departure to tbe United States. Tbe prince, however, read on the train a printed report of Mr. Dlederich's speech, and when the consul met him at Bremen Haven station and wished tbe prince a pleasant journey. Prince Henry congratu lated him on bis speech and thanked him for the sentiments expressed. Mr. Dlederich gave the prince a telegram from Mr. White, United States ambassador at Berlin, wish ing blm, in behalf of the embassy, a good voyage, a happy vinlt to the United States and a safe return. There are several hundred weight of delicacies, wines, cigars and cigarettes, un organized contributions from all over the German empire, on board Kron Prlnz Wllhelm. KIEL. Feb, 15. Admiral Prince Henry of Prussia started f-r Bremen at 8:30 this morning. What looked like bait of Kiel'a popula tlon assembled at the railroad station to bid farewell to Prince Henry at 8:30 o'clock this morning. Also at the station were Admirals Von Arnlm and Von Koester and fourteen other naval officers of high rank and a large guard of marines. On tbe plat form of the station tbs prince kissed the princess, his wife, and stood uncovered on the rear steps of the car In aplte of the sharp, wintry air until ths train was out of the station. Brings Emperor's Sympathlea, BERLIN, Feb. 15. Ths Cologne Gazette devotes a lengthy editorial jo the departure of Prince Henry on his visit to the United Stales. It savs: Prince Henry goes to express tbs em peror's greet sympathlea with the racially related American people and his frank re cognition of their power. Prince Heary Is in Germany a popular personage, and his subordinates would go through Are for him. The German people are attached to ths prince admiral. Emperor William has followed the ad vancemcnt of American shipbuilding with great Interest; there Is no yacht swift enough for him, aad be bad repeatedly given commissions to German and British builders to make blm a swift sailing yacht, and has now commissioned an American ICoktUued o Second. Fags-i THE BEE BULLETIN. Forecast for Nebraskn Partly Cloudy Sunday and Momlay; Variable Winds. 1 Kin Edward's Home for March. "addea ( base for Royal Approval. Prince Henry Starts for America. C'hanatra at Omaha Indian Aaency. S President Considers Schley Case. lrclnnd Condemns Anarchy. Outlook of German Tariff Bill. 8 Hhca Flahta to Save Hla Serk. Covcrnnr'a Reply In Omaha Cnae. Month Dakota Indnalrlal Scheme. 4 Honors to Saaan B. Anthony. Remarkable Career of Billy Weil. 5 Senate Warfare oa C ivil Service. Snnth Omaha Library Propoaala. Echuea of Local Aaterooma. 6 l.aat Week In Omaha Society. Womaa'a Club and Charity Work. T French Criticism of fircat Brltala. Reaulta of Saturday Hacca. 8 Coancll lllaffa nnd Iowa Kewe. 9 Sporting fioaalp of the Week. It) Knllroa.U Cat OAT Dcadheada. Recollections of Notable CampalaiB 11 Hard for Hlsh School Stadeata. Alhlellca at Ncbraaka Valverelty. 4et Away from Winter Rlsrore. Kubellk a Boy, but Remarkable. 131 M Oman i Her Waya and Whims. 13 Amusements nnd Musical Notea. 14 Editorial aad Comment. 15 Guarantee Good Health or Pay. Aarlcnltnre the Indpeadent Life. Booka of Old and Hccent Date. IS Condition of Bualneaa In Omnha. Commercial and Financial Matters ltt "No Other Way," by Walter Beaant. Temperature at Omaha Yesterday I Hour. Desc. Hour. Dei B a. m 14 1 p. m...... 27 it a. in ...... 1 : S i. m.i... il'J 7 a. m la 3 p. m at) N a. m 1 4 p. m l a. m 14 O p. m K 10 n. in IN n p. m Si 11 a. in 111. , T p. m UU 12 m SB ILL FATE MAY BRING REWARD Arrest of Engineer Leada to Proapect of Hla Securing Wenlth. PITTSBURG, Feb. 15. An engineer asleep at his post, a wreck in which one man Is killed, a coroner's Investigation, resulting In the engineer and two others being held to await the action of the grand jury, form a series of events this week that may result In William Jackson receiving his share of a large estate. Jackson is the engineer who, by his own frank admissions, was responsible for the wreck on the Fort Wayne railroad near Evansvllle on Monday morning, whea Mau rice Burk was killed. Jackson, his fireman and a brakeman yesterday were beld by the coroner's jury on charges of criminal negligence. This morning Coroner Jesse McGear received a letter, dated Belleville, 111., and signed F. Helms, In whlch tbe writer says a man by the name of Jack son, and an engineer, is being looked for by representatives of a large estate, of which Jackson Is entitled to a large share. The letter asks the assistance of the cor oner In finding whether the Jackson who was In the wreck la the man wanted. The coroner will communicate with the engineer at once. , - ; .. . .. .- ;-n .i wWi. in it innr"-ry -' EXPLOSION KILLS TWO MEN Accident Occurs from t'nknowa Cnnae at Trade Dollar Mine. BOISE. Idaho, Feb. 15. A brief dispatch to the Statesman from Silver City, Idaho, states that two men were Instantly killed and another badly hurt in an explosion at tho Trade Dollar mine today. The dead: ED VARKER. ALBERT NICHOLS. The exact cause of the dtaaster Is not known, but it Is supposed that a powder magazine exploded. Several men were overcome by gase while endeavoring to rescue their comrades. NOTORIOUS MAN IS KILLED Well Known Chnracter of Eastern Montana Finally Meeta Hla Fate. HAVRE, Mont., Feb. 15. Henry Thomp son, better known as "Bad Man Henry," was shot and Instantly killed today tn a saloon at Saco by Ed Spuefell. Ths fight was the result of a quarrel over a woman. Thompson was a notorious chsracter In eastern Montana. Four years ago he and Ed Starr, a stock Inspector, fought a du:l near Saco, In which Starr was killed and Thompson badly wounded. He is also said to have killed a man near Miles City. Ho came here from Indian Territory. SHOOTS HIS THREE STEPSONS Wisconsin Man Probably Enda Pro- longed Dlacord la Fatal Tragedy. APPLETON, Wis.. Feb. 16. John O. Holmes tonight shot George Walter, Martin Walter and Henry Walter, all sons of Holmes' wife, who waa formerly Mary Walter, widow of the late George Walter, proprietor of the Star brewery. George Is In a critical condition, but tbe others will recover. Holmes was arrested. Mrs. Walter married Holmes a year ago at Denver, Colo. The relations between ber sons and Holmes bavs since been strained. TO TRY FOR GOVERNOR AGAIN Justice Tearna, Millionaire Lumber man, Annonncea His Politi cal Plans. GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., Feb. 15. Justice Teams, a local millionaire lumberman, who was a candidate for the nomination for governor against Governor Bliss in 1900, today. In a formal interview, announced his Intention to secure the nomination this year. Movements of Ocean Veaaela, Feb. 15, At St. Vincent. C. V. Sailed Hellenes, from CHpetown, ior ney west. At Bermuda Arrived Topas, from Lon don, for Philadelphia. Sailed Glenmore, from Vixaaatimmriy. or Baltimore. At Hong Kong Arrived Athenian, from Vancouver, via Yokohama; Oopack, from Seattle, via Tacoma, Victoria, B. C., and vi.if tnr Mnnila. At New York Sailed La. Gaacogne, for Havre: Maaadam. for Rotterdam; Jiohen- solli-rn, for Genoa, Napln, etc.; Isucanla, for Liverpool: I'airicia. ior Mainour; rur nuaal. for GlaFKow: MlnneaDoila. for Lon dun. Arrived Ktrurla, from Liverpool and Uueenatown. At Glasgow Sailed Sardinian, for Port land. At Liverpool Sailed Campania, for New York. At Antwerp Sailed Southwark, for New York. At Havre Sailed La, Champagne, for N Vf.rk At Bremen Sailed Kron Prlns Wllhelm, for New York, via Boutnampion ana t-iier Ibourg; Koln, fur New York, CHANCES AT AGENCY Iptoial Afoit UoOoBts Coiolndss Omaha aid Wiiiobage InTottifatios. CHIEF CLERK HAYSOOD IN THE BALANCE Belief that His Dismissal is ibott to Bo looeamoDdod. NO CASE ASAINST AfiENT MATHEWSON Dr. J. F. Tan of to Go ftors Chojsiao EWsr to Canton. REPRESENTATIVE HEPBURN'S FOOD BILL This aad Two Other Highly Important Matters to Come Vp Soon Befora Interatate aad Foreign Com merce Commission (From a Staff Correspondent.) WASHINGTON. Feb. 15. (Special Tele gram.) Special Agent McComas of the In dian office, who has been Investigating charges filed by Asslstsnt Clerk Pitman against Chief Clerk llaygood at the Omaha and Winnebago agency, haa wired Commis sioner Jones that ho has completed his mis sion and that his report Is on the wsy. Commissioner Jones has wired McComas to go to Genoa and make a general Inspec tion of the school there. While it is only conjecture. It is believed here that Agent McComas has verified the charges sgslnst Haygood and will probably recommend his dismissal from the service. Haygood is regarded as one of the best clerk In the service by those In authority here, but Is ssld to be addicted to drink during the absence of Agent Mathewson from the reservation. Mathewson Is re ported as having attempted to minimize tbe fallings of bis chief clerk, but the special agent had Instructions to go to tbe root of the charges. Pitman, who was formerly In the Indian office here, has made no charges sgalnst Agent Mathewson, as assorted by soma of the papers near the reservation, but only against Haygood, who is a son of Bishop ' llaygood of the Methodist church. To Transfer Dr. Tarner. It Is the purpose of the Indian depart ment to transfer Dr. J. F. Turner from the Cheyenne River agency, where he Is at present, to the Canton Insane asylum for Indians In South Dakota. Dr. Turner has been elgbt years in the Indian service and is regarded as a most efficient man by tbe department. The transfer will probably be made Arrll 1. Representative' Hepburn's pure food bill will be taken up by the committee on Inter state and foreign commerce, of whlcb be Is chairman. In the course of a week or two. Three Important measures are pend ing before this committee, whose considera tion will attract great attention. The pure food bill, tbe bill to create a Department . of Commerce, .which has passed- the senate, ' and bills Amendatory of tho Interstate fvmii r(i'rtf,'law.'.J'rH,,' -..-".-- ' V Howard Eaton of Medora, S. ' D., waa a guest of the president this afternoon. Mr. Eaton has known President Roosevelt ever Since tbe latter's advent in tbe west,, and owns a ranch adjoining that of the presi dent. udge Smith McPherson and wife have gone to Kansas City, where the judge will bold a term of United States circuit court. Department Notea. Postmasters appointed: Iowa C. W. Blackman, Moorhead, Monona county. ' South Dakota D. A. McKllllp. Leslie, Stanley county; O. R. McCune, Dallas Cen ter, Iowa county. Joel C. Ash of Gates, Neb., is appointed railway mall clerk. Tbe postofflces at Clay Mills, Jones county, and Hollandale, Winnebago county, la., have been ordered discontinued Feb ruary 28. These rural delivery routes will be estab lished In Iowa March 1: Cambridge, Story " county Frank E. Scott, carrier; area cov ered, thirty-six square miles; population, 600. Polk, Polk county Frank A. King, carrier; area, twenty-two aquare miles;' population, 460. Story City, Story county Otis Anderson, Ole K. Helvlg and Jacob Nordskog, carriers; area, ninety-eight square miles; population, 1,676. ' The postofflces at Mackey and Rosendale, Boone county, will be discontinued. THURSTON PLEADS FOR JOHN Former Nebraaka Senator Oppoaea tho Ite-enactment of Chlneae Exclusion Act. WASHINGTON. Feb. 16. Former United States Senator Thurston of Nebraska mads an argument before the senate committee . on Immigration today against tbe proposed Chinees exclusion bill. He said that ths regulation of Chinese Immigration should be left to diplomatic negotiation in order to prevent irritation which already was such as to affect the Chinese legation tn the United States aad possibly the Chinese court itself. He eon tended that tbe Chinese government would be willing to co-operate with us la meeting our desires and aald that It is far prefer able to approach the solution of ths prob lem in that way. In view of ths fact that we are now asking of China more than ever before, while we are in a position to lve less. He also aald that while ba did not favor coolie labor, he was sure the Chinese bad boen a most valuable factor In the de velopment of the west snd bad not Inter fered In any way with the labor operations. BEVERIDGE REFUTES STORY aye the Parry-Roosevelt Political Interview la Without Foandatloa. WASHINGTON. Feb. 15. Senator Bever ldge today made a denial of the report sunt out from Indianapolis that Presi dent Roosevelt had recently In tbe sena tor's presence, asked D. M. Parry of In diana bow be would like to be on tbe ticket with the president as a vice presi dential candidate in 1904. , Senator Beverldge aaid that ha bsd called upon tbe president with Mr. Parry that he might extend an Invitation to the presi dent to be present at tbe annual conven tion of tbe Manufacturers' association In May next, and that no other subject what ever was discussed by the president and Mr. Parry on that occasion. Senator Beverldge tonight received a telegram from Mr. Parry stating that tbe Indianapolis story regarding his visit t the president waa without foundation. .