Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 09, 1902, PART I, Page 2, Image 2

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TltphOf.f tlt-tti.
the market Many choice novelties received the
The Latest la
fast black llabu
iai silksone of
this reason's
handsomest black
silks. More
in demand this
season than ever,
since the clinging
skirt has come into
prominence, . smoothe In finish,
a little heavier than our water
proof China and Jap silks.
Nothing mora stylish for entire gown
or ahlrtwaltta, ai they will -not muii
f or erueh; ther wear beautifully; 27
Inch. 11.00, 11.15, 11.(0. $1.75 a yard.
SPECIAL Mor of that handsome
allka received. Have you aaea our
pedal black Peau d Solo la No.
1001, No. 1001 f In quality and beauty
they bava bo equal. All pur allk,
with a smooth and beautiful finish;
nothing mora practloal for a waiat.
aklrt or full drew pattern. Prudent
buyer will m eelectione while wt
can make theae price. No, 1001, a
regular 11.25 quality, now Me: No.
1003, regular $1.75 quality, now $1.27.
Cottca Goods
f or Pretty Wash Waists -
82-inch madras, at 15c yard.
f 9-Inch Zephyr at lBo yard.
It-Inch Zephyra at H4e yard.
12-Inch Mndrs at ISo yard.
10- lnch St. Andrew Noveltlea, tSo yard.
82-Inch Imported Madraa, JSC yard,
tl-lneh imported Zephyra, I5o yard.
11- lncb Egyptian Tlaauea, JBo yard.
It-Inch Imported Tlaauea, 25 yard.
21-Inch Silk Zephyra, (0 yard,
it-inch Froated Madraa, SBe yard.
Zl-loch Blrdaeye Madraa, 5e yard.
: M-tnCh Scotch Madraa, 30c, 15e, 402,
46e, 50c, 0o yard. ' '
45-inch bordered Noveltle,' $1.10 per
21-Inch mercerlxed Oxford, 15e yard,
tl-tnch Imported Oxforda, 40c yard.
Aomrrs ro
irere those of John Roelcky, who la preel
dent of the committee' of Bohemians who
have engineered the enterprise. He epoke
ra Bohemian and then la Bnglleh, saying
to Kubellk that while In other places ho
bad been receiving souvenlra of ornamental
beauty, It had beeen decide that In Omaha
the attestation of hie countrymen'a pride
should be the acbolarahlpa at Prague, one
for a poor but gifted Bohemian, of Bohemia
and the other for a poor but gifted Boh,
mlaa of America,' neither of whom ' la yet
choeen. To the profits of this concert It Is
proposed to add enough to make the total
$4,000. The fund will be known aa the
American Kubellk endowment.
Plaaa for Today. .
While the violinist waa playing his man
agers Imposed absolute quiet on .the
parly la the wtoga. but before .and after the
aacsrt he received several prominent cltl
lena of his own or kindred natlonalltlea
and a few musicians. Today he Is to dine
at the home of V, Buresh, 1621 Center
street, others of the dinner party to be
thoee who are touring with him and the
members of the local committee. These
latter are John Roslcky, president; 8. U
Kostoryt, secretary; V. Bureeh, treasurer;
Rev. J. Vrenek, Mrs. Nellie Svoboda, C.
Hermanek, Joseph Mlk and S. A. Beranek.
Coneernlng the telephone. It may be ex
plained for the hundreds of people who
paid $160 for thalr aeata la the house, that
the only ones who had the. benefit over, the
wire were the official of the telephone
company.' and a few of their friends, . For
years ther has been a receiver secreted at
the stage side of the front rail of the up
per front balcony, and last night "central?
connected Jt with the house telephones, of
' .
Kaweltk AetoeJefcee, Dellarkt a4 Ca-
matea wltk Ml WosMlrosia "kill
The- program preeented Kubellk : front
three points of view: 'As a , master ' Of
prodigious technique, aa exponent of the
pure, classic, romantic melodious dreams
of Beethoven, and as an Interpreter of pro
found emotions, la other words, exeeutloa.
sentiment and feeling. Thla arrangement
ixclted agreeable - expectation and lively
eurloalty to note In what respects his
genius differed from that of other masters
who have won secure fame by their moat
extraordinary pertormancee. For ao young
a man to win a recognised place- among
the maater stare of the musical world ex
eltea the keenest' attention; yf it must-be
remembered that unequaled Pagantnt at- ar
most the height of bla fame ' was' much
' ' r , . i. . i . . r
That's a Conimon Spring Condition.
' It's a sign that the blood is deficient in vitality,
1 just as pimple and' other eruption are signs that
the blood U impure. It's a warning, too, which
only the hazardous fail to heed. '
Hood's Sarsaparilla
new life, new courage, strength and animation. ,
, It cleanses the blood and clears the complexion.
Accept no substitute. .
. "As a trlag medlclae . Hood Aarea-
TnkO . penile U excellent. It dlepej that tired.
IlOOd'S " 1(tuld feeling which make lit a bur
den." Lore Feey, Hannibal, Mo.
I'ocJ'f Simparllla promises to curt and keeps the promise.'
W Cfoo Saturdays at 4
Women look to Thompson, beldcn & Co.
for the newest novelties and latest styles
We aim to have them as soon as shown on
Hose Supporters -
The Hook on Corset hose sup
porters do away with safety
pins and bands, pulls the corset,
down In. front and greatly im
proves the figure.
Satin pad allk webbing: the. eolora are
black, white, pink, red, blue and lav
ender, 50o each
Sateen pad. plain Hale web, 15e each.
The Maaeot hgeo aupportere are alto
attached to the lower hook of the
ooreet and give the much deetred
straight front; 26e and 50c each.
Monday, March 10th, we will
place on special sale two lines
of kid gloves a good opportu
nity to buy your Easier glove,
as they are. excellent values. We
have every size except 6J and 7.
they have sold at $1.00 and $1.50 per
pair. Monday your choice at 75o per
pair. We cannot fit, guarantee or ex
change theie'at thla price.
Women's Nackwear
The new spring llne: are here
the prettiest novelties to be
found in the city.
Silk atock with tie enda, at 60c, 76c and
$1.00 each.
.' White pique atocka with tie, at 50c
Bilk acarfa to all colore at. $1.25, $2.60
and $1.25 each.
Liberty allk ruffe In black, white and
eolora, at all prlcea.
roiTKK kid oiotm ahq moalvb
youngerr ' WllhelmJ was pronounced v by
Llsst a second Paganlnl at the age of 1;
and Hemenyt wa given the homage of the
higher dUllaotton when even younger
nan WllhelmJ. To he aura, the latter two
were mature men when they first appeared
In America and eurloalty concerning them
was not ao piquant aa that which greeted
young Kubellk when he won in this Coun
try a repetition of his European- cohqueats.
To conalder this unassuming young man
as the equal of past masters Involves a
wider new of bis capacity than posaibly
has yet been afforded by his brief eareer
la the highest' planes of performance.'. In
thla age of prodigies ta all departments of
human activities and achievements, the
world la apt to place discriminating meaa
urn of value' upon thoee who undertake
to command and hold Its attention and ap
preclatlon. After all, these masters In ex
ecution are only Interpreters of the worka
of thoee who ' were able to Conceive and
expreaa In permanent form ' conceptions
whose preaentatton - lays ' claim to every
human emotion. The signs of these mual-
elal idea oftentimes involve, in their pre
sentatlon. difficulties of the highest order;
but back of tbea lies th Idea ttaelf and
It 1 interpretation of this fact fixes the
statue of those who undertake to give It lta
highest and moat sympathetic expression;
The first view of Kubellk a preeented
last evening was In the rendition of
Ptganlnl'a "Concerto for Violin Id D." with
g cedent by Sauret, another maater of
the violin. This number presents tre
mendous technical dlfflcultlee, all of which
were met by tht phenomenon In execution
with an ease, a precision, delloacy and
rhythm of movement that at once excited j
highest admiration and continued aaton-1
lahment. Hla attack upon the most com
plicated paaaagea disclosed most extraordi
nary facility, hit modulated trills and
double not and pexxlcato playing, the
clearness, rhythm and eiqulslte delicacy
of hie fingering denoted that mastery; of
thla remarkable competition which only a
genlu In execution could acquire. It I
not aurprlalng that in respect of his exe
cution thla young man t pronounced on
of. It not th greatest, masters of v lolls
technique. In response to th lively, ap
proval of hi audience Kubellk added to hi
bold npoa their Indorsement of bl high
perfonuanc by presenting a delightful
aerenad by Pierna.
Th doubl number la which Kubellk pre
eented hlmaelf in a new aspect Included tw
aoo.."RomancK"ibx. Beethoven, and "Slov.
aneky Tanec." by Dvorak. ' Thee number
demanded aoaaethtag more taaa mastery of
technical dlfflcultlee. They Involved a deep
understanding of a charming oompoettlon of
it, gives
Bee, March 1, 1901.
the Best
past week
Colored linen embroidered turnover at
60c each.
Lace turnover at 60c, 75o, $1.00 and
$1.25 each. '
The New
are now
ready for
your selec
tion. Pretty
fancy white
dainty India'
iinon and
other fash
ionable ,
fabrics made into very hand
some stylish waists, beautiful
designs, from fl.00 to $3.00.
NEW SUITS Every day la adding
aomathlng new to our assortment.
New Drea Skirt In all the new allka
and woolen gooda. . The Florodora
aklrt la particularly" catchy; prlcea
from $12.00 to $50.00.
New Petticoata la brtlllantlne, 'moreen
and mercerised fabrics. All our Pet-
tlcoata are cut gored and full.
We are showing some excep
tionally handsome things in
the trimming line this spring.
In colored appliques, the comblnatlona
Are Indeed beautiful.
The French taate and aklll are noticed
In the blending of ao many ahadea.
No other deslgnera eould do It ao
well. Parte gowna are elaborately
trimmed with charming applique of
many aorta.
. We invite you to look through the
choice . things we are ahowlng.
Colored trimminga range from SBe to
$5.60 a yard, while black, cream and
white trimminga come In all gradea.
one of those "dead .but eceptfered 'mon
archa" In th musical .world "who still
rvl,e ua from their uras." Beethoven' on
ceptlon demand more than skilful render
Ing. , The clasalo beauty of hla stylo, bis
trutafulnesa, hla freedom from dlffuaeneaa,
the beauty of hie tone coloring and hla In
exhaustible fertility . of resource, would
have signified little to th merely clever
executant . unless along . with a perfect
rendering went, a deep and sympathetic
comprehension of the Ideaa which they con
vey. Certainly Kubellk disclosed the beau
ties of Beethoven's charming composition
with romantic tendernesa of treatment, but
one could not avoid feeling that something
wa lacking in the harmonious message of
the great composer.
rroosDiy svuneux touna room ror a more
congenial endeavor in hla Interpretation of
Dvorak beautiful work. Dvorak I on
of the greateet composers of Bohemia and
Incorporate In hla many notable compoal'
tlons tbemea from the folk songs, with
which Kubellk la doubtless familiar, and
which probably etlrrel In him a deeper
Th forceful ness and freshness of
Dvorak'a composition cam primarily from
bla us of dialects and Idioms derived from
th folk muslo of the Cteche'. Rhythmic
energy and harmonic daring are character
latle of hi music, which I always melo
dious, original and beautiful. The natural
nee of these folk songs la ths secret of
tbelr charm. Kubellk disclosed deeper evl
donee of th Impulses of his charaoter la
giving expression to Ideaa" closely asso
ciated with his development and tratalng
and with fond memories of bis native land.
Kubellk' interpretation awakened irm
pathetic appreciation.-
Having aatlsfled hla audience on the score
of execution, these two number imparted
Increased charm to bis renderings by bla
admirable control of tone, hi gentle and
almost timid expression of passion. Re
call 4 by applause that was spontaneous
nd . continued '. he gracefully rendered
Wlemaroskl delicate "Bouvenlr d Koe-
con." . . . -
Th hop for a deeper display of feeling
wa excited by th next number, th lro
mortal reverie of Schumann. "Traumerle"
ta a favorite composition th world over,
Probably . In all music ther I no work
simpler In lta notation and which admit
of uch variety of treatment. Tennyaon'
famou 11 nees
In looking o'er th happy autumn field
And thinking of the day tbat are no more
are full of auggeation of th deeper feel
tnga aroused by a' sympathetlo rendering
of Schumann's dreamy conception. Poeelbly
Kubellk' capacity for Interpreting the
deeper sentiments of th soul could not
have been subjected, to,. a mora familiar
teat. Excepting hi delicate modulation
and quiet coloring, hla exquisite amooth
neaa of tone, the rendering of thla deeply
affectln' composition waa comparatively
commonplace. "La Ronde dee Lutioa" (Bat
ilnl), the second of this double number, waa
In' lively contrast with' It predeceeeor, and
again Kubellk' splendid mastery of tech
nique displayed Itself.
Kubellk pleased hla own people Im
mensely by playing th national hymn of
Bohemia and the aong, full 'of patho and
sweet melody. "Where la My Home,' which,
la charming appreciation of hi reception,
h unexpectedly preeented after th reg
ular program waa concluded.
Hla.Jeal Shay wo deserved spplauae
by her piano eoloa, th rendering of Llaat'a
celebrated "Rhapeodl Hongrola No. 11"
being especially pleasing.
eareseatatlv ' Bekeaalaae Fill
' Bodr ( k Theater.
While th treat proportion of th Kube
llk audience was made up f th repreeenta
tlf Bohemian tamlllea of the city, ther
waa also a liberal attendance of Jhoe
member of aoclety tbat compose tbe ma
jority of the fashionable gatherings. Tbe
theater parties were noticeably lacking.
J however, excepting thoee la Jb boxes, aoJurlou.
ctety people being pretty generally dle
trlbuied over the house.-While aearly every
box held Ha full complement of patrona,
the occaeloa eoarCely admitted of the usual
activity among their member and there
waa aon of the visiting that ha bee ao
noticeable during the winter.
Among thoee seen I the parquet were
Mr. and lira. W. H. McCord, Mr. and Mr,
Arthur C. Smith, Mr. and Mra. Haller, Mr,
and Mra. D. H. Wheeler, Mr. and Mra.
Chase, Mr, and Mra.Cudahy. Mrs. Offut,
Mra. Yost. Mlaa Edith Smith a ad Mlaa Mo.
Pbereon. - . , x.
Thoee occupying the boxea were:
Box A Mr. and Mre. J. W. Buchanan.
Mr. t. O. Clark, Mra. J. B. Boyd and
John L. Boyd.
Box B Mr. and Mm. K. C. Barton, Mr.
O. C7 Barton, Mr and Mre. L. F. Crofoot
and Mr. L. B. Wadlelgh.
.Box C Mr. and Mre. Charlee Meta, Mr.
and Mre. Arthur Met. Mre. Fred Meta end
Mr. and Mra. Adolph Dworak of Schuyler,
Neb. .
Box tMr. and Mra. J. L. Brandela, Mr.
and Mre. Hugo Brandela and Mrs. Arthur
BraiHlele.. . . -. . . .
Box B Mr. and Mra. Luther Kountae,
Mies Cotton, Mine Richardson of Erie, Pa.;
Mr. Ear Mlluird, jr., and Mr. Frank Has-
x t .
Box F Mr. and Mra. H. 0, Burt, Mr. and
Mr. R. B. Schneider and Mlaa Schneider
or Fremont. Neb.
Box O Mr. Thomas KllnAtrlck. Mra.
John Q. Bourke, Mlaa Kllpatrick and Mlaa
Bourke. ,
Box H-Mr.'and Mra. B. A. MeWhorter
and Maatere Hugh, Donald and Garden
Box K Mr. and Mre. Oetaecbfnahn, Mrs.
Fran Nagl an) Master Juilua Oetxsch-
""box L-Mi. and -Mrs. E. M. Fairfield.
Mra. Ouy Howard, Mra. 8. J. Strickland
and Mr. otia Howard. .
Box M Mr. and Mrs. a. M. Hitchcock,
Mies Marie Crounee and Mrs. Alice Cul
llnpham. Box N Mi-: John M. Deugherty. Mre.
Joseph Kalal, Mies Blanche Clark, Dr. F.
J. Kalal and J. A. Bchenk.
Teanar kabellk Seeaaa Moved fty
' eerily at Reeeptloa.
A modest little man with a Blender, al
most frail- figure; brilliant black eye t
very far apart, a firm, earnest mouth and
a shock of black hair that hung Just below
hla coat collar alighted from a apSclal car
at the Burlington depot att o'clock yester
day afternoon. Tboee who were so fortu
nate aa (o get a glimpse of him saw llttl
of what I popularly understood a the In
signia of genius the long hair waa hit
only feature that could com under that
head. HI drett was of the kind tbat ee
capes comment by being neither tod plaid
nor" too flashy. ' A square-cut coat, th pat'.
tern a small check, trouaer of th same, a
"fancy" veat 'of lavender and brown, a pair
of dull black ahoes In need of a shine, a
black Fedora hat, a four-in-hand tl and 4
light walking stick thee - were th prin
cipal Itema of hi costume. A to hi man
ner, It wa . abrupt and nervous. Ha
eemed to be deeply moved by- th Ovation
he wa receiving.
A young mother with her three children
stood on a track to get a better view of
him, and a h passed she held up a 4-year
old youngster and said: "See, Johnnie, that'
h that'a Kubellk!" , r
Johnnie probably mlatook the lion of th
hour for a welterweight champion.
The crush at th depot wa almost a
great aa that which greeted President
Roosevelt during the laat campaign. A cor
don of policemen atood along th track to
keep the crowd from swamping th recep
tion committee when It should alight. Th
platform, th lower waiting room and th
rotunda were a mass of moving humanity,
while the overflow extended' ovt upon th
etreet and upon the viaduct. Leaning oh
the arm of Vaclav Buresh, Mr. Kubellk
wa bustled up the winding, stair into th
rotunda above; where the . Rev. Jarasklov
W. Dobia mad a address f weloem In
th Bohemian language.
You have contributed to the glory, of
th Bohemian nation, In this country a la
Europe," he eald, "and w trnat you wltt
live to bring atlll greater luster to your
nam and to your country."
At th conclusion of th address ther
wa a apontaneoua buret of applause. Hat
were ewung In the air and lusty cheers re
verberated through th forest of Greek
columns. Kubellk seized one of the apeak-
er'a handa In both of bla, spoke a few word
In a low vole and waa than bustled Into
hack which wa waiting outside. v"
jueanwnii tne admiring crowd war
pronouncing hi name with every possible
variation. Th Bohemian said "Koo-bsh
leek," with the accent on the first syllabi.
Americana gavs it only two syllable.
Several large delegation from towns In
th Interior of the state cam la oh th
am train with Kubellk and hla party,
while other bad anticipated blm. On of
theae waa from Oeneva and ether town ta
Fillmore county. It comprised F. V. Hardy,
Jo Llcha, A. v. Kouba, Frank Kucera,
Tom 'junta, c. Smrha. nr.. C. Smrba. Jr.,
reior voia. franc stecn and Anton Knura
From Wilbur cam J. A. Hoepodsky, ed
itor of th Prltel Lldu; John Zvonechek,
ur. inane Btarkey. PeUr Satorlk, Mr,
Baanek, Miss Toney Badllek, Mr. and Mr.
Aksarlnt, Frank Jouvocn an4 J, J. Saeek.
At th hotel Kubellk was. assigned to
ulta 14, but It was observed tbat U th
numeral down th hall had followed th
regular order th number on hi door would
have been it. Out of roepect to th Ancient
superstition tbe painter baf omitted this
number. Kubellk' attention wa called to
this, but b wa not alarmed by It. The be
lief that 11 I aseoclated with Ill-luck had
not found Its way to Bohemia, b aald.
Kubellk apeaka English fairly well, but
it la a peculiar fact that h ha difficulty In
understanding th American pronunciation
w . ', ...
"I learned what I know about .English la
England," aald he, "and ther I bav very
llttl trouble with th language, but her la
America you bav. a. different, way of speak
ing K. . Tou are what you call quicker,
I bav to watch your lip to tell what you
ar saying.
"I am highly pleased with my American
tour thus far," h resumed. "It Is much
better than I expected. I thought that out
her In thla western country you wer all
what Is th word that mean, money
lover?" .
.Mercenary," aald Vaclav Buresh.
"That' It mercenary. J thought yon
were etrlotly a commercial, people, tbat
didn't car much for th finer art, but
am most agreeably, surprised. I don't ae
but that ther ar Juet as maty mupl
lover her In proportion to th population
aa there ar la Europ. I don't any
difference." .
. Aaked a to hi habits In regard to prae
tic, th great virtuoso aald:
"When I bav a concert I practice
hour a day and when there la ao concert
I prattle from three to four hour a day,
I always aleep aa hour before a eoaoert.
then I get np and drink axup of strong eof
fee. That la lb only etlmulant I vr tak.
No, I don't us tobacco or liquor 4a any
. "How do you Ilk th America glrlif
he was asked.
"X think they ar very ry lvly
They ar o lively." And be smiled, show
Ing a well groomed set of teeth.
"Some of th critic bav been saying
th&t you will 6r rvach i'ae acm of your
uoeea until you have eaperleaoed th
great passion of love and beea dieappotated
therein. What do yoa think of that?"
Vaclav Bureeh had to translate this.
Th virtuoso s sailed gal this time
rather wearily. He had doubtless aaawered
th question many tlmee before.
"I doa't think that make any differenoe."
he eald.
Foley' Kidney Cur make th hlday
and bladder right. Contains nothing la
Eallroad Officiali and Oititent
Viotimt of toe Wreck.
Detail Casise at Wreek le Rot
Kaovva, kat Offlelals mt Ik Read
Are Baa-aged la aa la
. - vaatlcatlaa.
HOt'STON. Tex., March Dr. Turner,
hief aurgeon of th Bouthern Pacific railroad
at El Paeo, advisee the general head
quarters her that all who wer Injured
th wreck aoar Maxoa, Tex., Friday
morning will recover.
Ther bav been no new 'development
t to th cause of th wreck. An Inquiry
ha beea started and General Manager Van
Vleck 1 near the aoen of the aocldent
making an Investigation. Very few of th
passengers saved their affects and In most
Instances the aurvlvors have only what
wa worn at tbe time or haa since been
given them. Th company I doing every
tbliig poaalbl for th unfortunate. They
ar being aupptled with wealing apparel.
money when neceesary and, In fact, every
thing that lu any way will b conduolv
to their comfort.
Statement . ot Railroad.
SAN FRANCISCO.' March I. The follow-
log statement haa been Issued by the South
ern Pacific officials with reference to the
dltaater to train No. near Maxoa on Fri
day morning:
uperlntendent Martin reports that the
ecldent occurred two and a half mllea
east of Mimii at t:S5 a. m. Conductor
Btovkwell report that the speed waa not
faet at the time of derailment and la of
the opinion that the derailment waa due to
h obatructlon on the track. The two day
and mall rare, one ooaoh, One chair car,
three touiiat eleepern and one flrat-claas
leeper Were completely destroyed bv Are.
Conductor Stockwell also report that be
ha retained hi ticket and train sheet
and that the number of killed and sur
vivor tally therewith, thus accounting for
very passenger on hi train.
Th official report laaued late thla after.
noon place tbe number of dead at twelve
and th Injured at twenty-five.
A revised list of th dead fellow:
of Chetopa, Kan.
WIFE AND BABY of Andrew Shelby of
BABY OF O. HANSEN, Racine, Wi.
MR. AND MRS. WHITS Of Manitowoc,
AL BOONZB of Doyllne. La.
Mrs. Mary Kuckler, San Francisco, Inter
nally Injured.
Mr. Anna Wortheat. Ban Franclaco, hand
and lef hurt.
Mr. M. E. Shepard. Glen Mills, Pa., head
William Joseph, San Jose, Cat, back hurt
Mr. B. 1. Fuller, Washington, D. C, leg
and foot hurt.
A. S. Turner, Black Hawk, Mlaa., band
Antlo El Rio, Del Rio, Tx., Internal In
juries.-' :
Oeorge Ellenberg, Xexlngton, Ky., thumb
F. C. Baker, Angleton, Me."," bruised. ''
Charles H. Hoey, San Antonio,. Tex., both
feet scalded.
A. ' B. Mercy, Wlmberley, Ti., calp
wanna. j . -..
J. T. Taylor. Mulberry, Kan., hand hurt.
Mr. Mitchell, Philadelphia. Internal In
W. R. Adam, express messenger, serious.
William Reig, Bettman, N. D- head and
sack hurt.
A. F. McKeoile, Bafford, I. T knee
brulaed. j
H. J. Todd, Frankfort. Ky.. sprained
Thomas Crowder, Houston, Tex,. , knee
J. H. Taylor, Birmingham. Ala., bruised.
Dr. O. O. Nortett, Peco City. Tx..
praiBea arm.
O. B. W. Bennett tl, St. Paul, Kan., hand
hurt. '
W. S. Glenn, Blackbawk, Mis., leg hurt.
Hugh Mill. Chetoph,' Kah., brulaed..
Paacal Roderigues, slight bruises,
Lularl Merallta. alight bruise.
Antonlt . Darnel. Del Rio, Tax., slight
H. Newman of Houston, Tex. .
L. B. Green of Lo Antelee, Cel., sprained
James Brio of Woodward. 8. O.. acaln
wound; Doth band injured.
J. U Power of Del Rio, Tex., scalp wound
and face bruised. -
H. Lindsay of Fresno. Cel., acalp wound.
D. P. Haven, residence not given.
Mr. T. B. Olovor of Brooklyn. H. T,
Mr. A. F. Baaaett of New York, crushed
leg and feet.
Mr. M. B. Chaa of Alameda, Cat., both
feet injured.
Nathan Do an of Canada, both handa, eara
and no burned..
Mr. W. U Rlddl of Chetopa, Kan..
badly brulaed.
O. B. Hansen, traveling man.
Mr. O- K. Hanaea, bruised and aervoua
E. C. Fuller of Washington, abrasion of
feet. a '
Mr. C. W. Bennett, reeldence not given,
crushed hand.
Mr. L. E. Fata of Boerne, Ten., nervou
hock rlous, '
f Place 1'ade Hie
NEW YORK. March I Secretary of th
Treasury Shaw visited Wall tret today.
He called first at th assay emce. which he
Inspected. Accompanied by two . attache
of th aaaay ofllo. th secretary want to
th publio (tors and visited th ub-tra
ury. Later be went to th dock to witness
th method of baggage Inspection of r
turning tourists, and be announced that be
would go to th America in dock t
bow St. Paul' baggage would b examined.
' 8 far a could be learned no formal ar
rangamant for a meeting between th sec
retary and th banking Interact bid. been
mad today, 'but II I thought that prob.
ably sota f th better koewn fiaasclere
would pay their respect . to Mr. Shaw
wbil h t her.
Cbiaee Mlalet fay Ml Coaster
Will Malta World' Fair
ST. LOU 8, March t. A Washington tel.
egram received today at world' fair head
quarter tatee that th Chin minister
has reoommended his government ta maks
a definite appropriates for ths St. Louis
world' fair and tbat th Chinee govern
ment will da b reeommand In th mat
ter. - . . .. ..
Information waa als received that th
Cores a government would mak cradltabl
exhibit at the spoltiea-
A dinner wa given to Oovraor Stanley
bd the Kansas world fair commission at
the Mercantile club today. Preeldent
Francis thanked the Kansaa gentlemen for
th prompt response given by Kane to
th call for state appropriation. Ksnsaa
being one of the first statee to make an
ppropriatlon for the St. Loula world'
fair. Th amount appropriated wa lilt,
000 and assurance waa given at th dinner
today that th amount would be consid
erably Increased. Governor Stanley eug
geated tbat on exhibition of all animal
native to the Louialana purchase be made
at th world' fair. Th auggeation aeemed
to tak with all present.
(Continued from First Page.)
ence, wa mad almost entirely of laurel
and waa tied with broad purple ribbon.
Ambassador von Holleben, Admiral von
Seckendorf, Admiral von Tlrplt. Captain
vOn Mueller, Captain von Rebeur-Padchwlts
and Conaul Oeneral Buena visited Columbia
university today . representative of
Prlnc Heary, who waa unable to make the
visit In person.
Mrs. Ogden Mill gave a luncheon and
reception today In honor of Prlnc Henry
of Prussia at her home, 1 East Sixty-ninth
street. Sixty persons attended the lunch
eon, which began at 1 o'elock, and about
100 at th reception which followed. Calve,
D March! and Gilbert of the Metropolitan
Opera company aaag; Fran Wlleha, violin
ist, played, and Isador Luckatone, pianist,
accompanied the alngera. Mr. Mill' table
waa In white and gold. Prince Henry eat
at her right and Mra. Clarence Mackey waa
at th right t the prince.
Among th -other at th table wer Am
bassador von Holleben, Admiral von Tlr
plt, Oeneral von Plessen, Admlrsl voa
Elaendecker, Admiral von Seekendorf, Cap
tain voa Mueller, Count Quadt, Commander
Rebur-Paschwlti, Lieutenant . Commander
8ehmldt voa Schwlnd, Lieutenant Com
mander von Egldy, Count von Seckendorf,
Assistant Secretary of State Hill, Major
Oeneral Corbln, Admiral Evana, Colonel
Bingham, Commander Cowlee, Mr. and Mrs.
Bayard Cutting,' Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius
Vanderbtlt, Mre. Clarence Mackey, Mlaa
blahop, Mr. and Mra. W. D. Sloan,
Mr. Royal Phelpa Carroll, Mlaa Babcock,
Mlea laeiln, Mr. Gambrllle, Mlaa Jay, Mre.
Cooper Hewitt. Mr. Alfred Vanderbllt,
Mia Thayer, Mlaa Gerry, Mia Sands, Mrs.
Parsons, Mrs. Livingston, Mrs. Egerton
Wlnthrop, Mrs. Corbln. Mr. Rhlnlandr,
Mr Jennings, J. Plerpont Morgan, Edger-
ton Wlnthrop, Creighton Webb, Stephen
Olln, Heber Blahop and Edward O. Wolcott.
Calve and the other who eang were heard
In th ballroom of th Mill bom, where
th reception waa held. -
Caate of Tweaty-riv Faaaawa San-
Jects Glvea Ilartard y Em
peror Wflllaas.
CAMBRIDGE, Mas., March t. Examina
tion of the portfolio of photograph pre
vented by Prlnc Henry to Preeldent Eliot
of Harvard at the reception of th Gar
ments Museum aaaoclatlon on Wednesday
how that Emperor William' gift to th
muaeum, as Indicated by th photograph.
will embrace th casta of twenty. flv aub
Many of them ar Important architectural
monument and the collection range la
point of tlm from th great brons door
t the' cathedral of HUdeechelm, which dat
from th beginning of th eleventh century,
dowa 'to Gottfried Schadow statu of
Frederick tne Great at Btettm, erected ia
17, t ft..- . ..'..-. '
Many of th ' object ar Of great als.
the emalleat being th large mas of th
le-ealled dying warrior over tb door of
the arsenal at Berlin, and th largest in-
eluding th entire golden gat of th ca
thedral at Freiberg, the bUhop' seat and
Altar of the Uum cathedral, and tha col
loeal equeatrlan atatue of th great elector
at Berlin by Sehleuter. Statue of herolo
1, representing the, founder, com from
th cathedral at Naumburg; while th tomb
of Sebaldua at Nuremberg furnishes an II
lustration of famou work la bronse, It ta
expected that th casta will arrlv In thla
country about tha mlddl of th summer,
Harvard Thawka' Kaiser.
BERLIN, March t. Emperor William ha
received the following dispatch from Presi
dent Eliot of Harvard university:
Harvard ulversltv thank your majesty
for your inspiring; measaae to Princ Henry
and for your munificent gift. May your
act draw togetner two ainarea peopira.
v (Continued from First Pag.)
dome, and with logglaa from which giant
ferae and' palms bent gracefully' Into brll
Uantly lighted apace. - . .
Th only muelo played waa by a gypsy
baad with It "prima," wbereaa It)
vtenna ther I aa Imperial baad wit
Straus for a conductor.
A I eharacterlatio of a Hnngariaa court
ball, the ladle tarried away all th flower
with which the rooms wer deeorated, llliea
of the valley, amarytlia, rose, whit lllaoa.
rarest orchid, asaell and rhododendron.
Not a bloaeom wi left en th green back
round of the decoration. Of coura th
flower were' taken' n keepsakes f th
king and act of loyalty.
While the king -waa at Buda-Peet th
guard at th castle, aa Is customary, was
composed exclusively of son of good fam
ilies, Who aerve one year at their ewa ax-
pence. Foreign prince nave orten woa
dered at th Intelligent look of Hun.
garlaa soldier, taking th men of the
guard as type of the aomiers or ta
lateretat Caaasaore Cawiaalesleaar
Meet a Ckleaar fa Freight
. " ; TairlaT Matter. '
WASHINGTON, March 1. The InteraUU
Commerce commission will give a hearing
la Chicago next Monday afteraooa In th
frslght tariff cas of th Proprietary Ae
oclatloa of America againat the New York
Central. Michigan Central, Michigan South.
era, Pennsylvania, Pittsburg. Fort Wayn
Chicago ad th Ptttaburg, Cleveland.
Co! urn hue, Cincinnati dt St. Louie railroad.
Tbe complainant allege tbat th road un
justly classify th advertlslag matter of
the former la tha flret claae and that, wbil
th full valu of aucU matter doe not ex.
eeed I teat par pound and haa ao general
market valu, th read charge Tt catt
per hundredweight between New York and
Cblcas. "-'
Kearsarie, -ladlaaat, Maeeaehaaette
ast tlsksaia, fader Hlgsiasea
Eater Harbor.
COLON. ColombU. March I. Th Valted
Stat eqoadron, comprising th battleship
Kearaarge, Indiana, Maaaobutt and Ala.
bama.' under aommandar of - Rear Admiral
Hlf glneoo commander-in-chief of th North
AtlaaU aiatloa. entered th harbor , tht
af Urnoon. . t
Th aquadrea will remala bar three day.
Catted State Consul Oscar Malmro
hoarded th flagship lama lately aa th
arrival pt th aquadrea aad paid hla re
spect te Admiral Hlgglnsoa.
Declare! United State Knit Exact Btcog
oition of All rUipiflo.
lay ta Have T.raed Phllla.alaee Over
to Mek Law Waa Id Hav Beea
Blaekeet Page I Ka
tlaa'e Hletary.
NEW YORK. March i. Brigadier Gen
eral Frederick Funatoa waa th guest !
honor at a dinner given tonight at th Lotut
club. Mor than too member of the club
wr - prevent. The guest a' table, which
wa spread In th center of th diner, wa
presided over by Frank R. Lawrence, pret
Ment of th club. At hi right eat Oeneral
Fubaton. Other at th tabl wer Charle
8. Oleed, a prominent lawyer of Topeka;
rrant R. McLennon, editor of th Topeka
Journal; Charle Leede of Chicago; B. T.
Jeffrey, preeldent of the Denver k RIo
Grande railroad; Captain Charle D. CCgh
lan of th navy; Job F. Hedge. Paul Dad
and S. H. Canfield of ColumbU alvrlty,
0o at one tlm taught a school In Kansaa
which General Funaton attended when-a
boy.-. -i
When the dinner wa over Preeldent Law
renc a roe and Introduced Oeneral Pun
ton aaylng:
Ther ar some things which do not enter
into the realm of controvemv and among
them are the bravery and Intrepidity of the
-V " . ttmn merv. i nave in
Pleasure of Introducing to you one whnee
-"w ki iimnii orougni to a cioeev the
war In the Philippines. . We greet him
most heartily. -
faaitea Talk af War,
General Funaton aald that Judalna from
th remark of th preeldent h wa x
pected to talk about th war In th PhlU
Ipplne. i
"To talk about war over ther I not an
agreeable eubject," be eald, "but what, I
niay aay may aid aome of you In forming
opinion.. Th army haa been doing a
good a It could under th circumstance.
"When Manila wa aurrendered ta Dewer
and Merrill aome thouaanda of Spaniard
wer in ton eity. in the eye of th world
the peopl looked to u for protection,
and to hav turned them Over to th un
controllable mob, known a Agulnaldo'
rmy, would bav been th blackeat pag
of American history, one that a thousand
ysars or repentance and restitution would
net hav aatlsfled."
Oeneral Funiton then told In mlnut de
tail of the Inatance which led to th war
far between th American army and th
Insurgent. He aald that on th opening
of th battle between th army and th
insurgent Major Motealf ef the Flret Kan-
aa regiment had coat ta hi quarter and
Midi '
Bmaea la Frogreea.
"Th dene ha begun."
"What dance?" I aaked. and Miior Met.
calf replied:
"Go out and bear It." and I want out
and beard th pattering of rlfl ball and
that waa th beginning of th war ever
ther. General Funaton than aald:
"All sort of men get Into th army, ther
ar good, bad and Indifferent, but I believe
that 85 per cent of th American soldier
ar a brave and human lot of men. Th
other I per cent, who hav been writing
letter to aewspapere. hav ornamented
th inatdee of grog houaa for' a longof
tint than ' thr hav distinguished them
aelvea la th field." ' - -I
All of tneft rdta who hav fallen tine
December, W00, hav4 bee victim af a -lot
of misinformed and misguided peopl hare
In th United Stat. It la perfectly proper
for' u to hav all aorta of opinion a to
what w should do. with th Philippine
Island, hut for heaven' ak. let a keep
them to ouraolve until vry aquar Inch
of that territory recognise th eoverelgaty
of th United State.
Kat Ta Patriot. '
Oeneral Funaton then gav many ex-
ample to how that th Filipino leader
war not true patriot. H mentioned th
laying of Antonio Luna, who waa ordered
slain by Agulnaldo, General Funaton aald
tbat, Agulnaldo had told him la regard to
Luna's death: "I had him killed simply ba
caua b would hav been dictator Inettad
of mylf.".
-Would you Imagine Oeorge Washington
doing anything )ih that!" aaked General
' Tha general 'eald there wa not on 'of
th eo-called Tinplna patriot who could
net b eonvlcted ef murder If h waa tried
by a Jury.
"There ' ar many men la th United
Statea who did nor with their mouth
and mlndi.t ald'tb losurgaet than did.
the poor' men wtrh th Krag-Jorgtnaea
rifle. I would rather theae men banged
for treason than to on of our todlr
dead n th fleld of battle." ' " '
Th general than declared th Filipino
eould not be claeaed with th Cuban and
said that It tha United Stat troop should
now leave th Philippine (aland there
would be a halt dotea kinds. of civil war
there and that th world would hold th
United State responsible for them.,
Tbl concluded Oeneral Funaton' ad
dress and a be sat dowa he wa loudly
cheered. Then President Lawrehc aald
that all thos present would Ilk to hav
General Funaton toll th story of th cap
tur of Agulnaldo. Oeneral Funatoa re-
ponded and told of thla la detail.
Th general aald b talked with Agulnaldo
on their way back to Manila on Ylok-
burg aad that Agulnaldo told him that
either 'Dewey or any on had promised
him anything, hut that he and hi peopl
had faith In th American. :
Oeneral Funatoa called n Prlnc Henry
la tha afternoon la th prlnc' apartment
and th two chatted for almost aa hour. -
Prayer Fd Malta MarveUa
Providence I eometlmea credited with di
recting the footstep by ao elmpl a way aa
th reading of a food ndverueemeat. -
A lady cut la Sbalblna, Mo., earn "Alaut
two year ago I wa eomplld to retlr
from my echoed teaching becaue I wa
completely brokoi) down with nervou pro,
"I auffcred agony in my back, . My hand
and feet would wll up night. I wa la
dreadfully aervoua condition, irritable,
with a dull, heavy headache oOntiauallyi
had a appetlt aad could not digest, any.
thing If I tried. I waa unabl to remem.
br what I read, and waa, of cour,, unfit
tor mr wart.
"Son aald I had coasumptlon, other said
dropty. On day, If by Providtno, I
read th testimonial af a lady who syma.
torn were much th ' a mine, aad
ah told f how Orape-Nuta Braakfaat Food
had cured bar, ee I eQclji4 ta try it
"I left off th ald-faehioned breakfast a4
began with Orape-Nuta, a llttl fruit and a
up of Pottu Food Coffe. That waa
tght month ago, aad I hav steadily la
proved In both body aad mind. Orape
Nuta Braakfaat Food haa doaa ' mora for
bp than all th medicla I hav ever takea.
and aow I am wei agala ad able t retura
oac mor t my hopl dutu and abl to
do anything accessary la my work. '
"My mld I clear apd my body trngr
than vr before, Pleaaa da aoi pubUah
my nam." Naata alva by Peetuai C-.,
Battl Creek, Mich.