Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 30, 1902, PART I, Image 1

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The Omaha Sunday Bee.
PAGES 1 TO 12.
Edward U Adamantine in Befuial to Take
Ecclesiastics Insist on Fulfilling Various
Ancient Customs.
Anointing with Oils Bothers Both King
and Queen.
Sixty Furniture Vans Required o
Tlr Veluuhle from Marlbor
(k to Baeklnghum Monarch
Order Generel Vucrluatlon.
Copyright, VV. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, March 29. (New Tork World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) King El
Ward baa had great difficulty In Inducing
the archbishop of Canterbury to ahorteo
and simplify th ritual of coronation. In
the first plce. tbe king wished the cere
mony to occupy not more than forty-five
minutes. But Moat Rev. Dr. Temple, sup
ported by other ecclesiastical authorities,
ha Insisted on retaining several ancient
customs, so the ceremony will take ninety
On one point the king la adamantine. He
absolutely refuse to take communion. This
baa caused the primate deep chagrin, as It
la likely to provoke unfavorable comment,
because it Is common report that the king
never has partaken of the communion ac
cording to the Anglican rite. The bishop?
of Bath and Durham hare Insisted upon
their right to support the crown on the
king's head after coronation, an assistance
(ha king wanted to dispense with.
After prolonged protest from the king, the
primate ha decided that the king must
-avbmlt to being anointed on the breast, also
pn the forehead and chin, with holy oils,
and la having a silt made In the coronation
robes to permit this to be done.
As Queen Alexandra positively refuses
to have her face anointed, the holy oils
are being prepared In the form of a solid
Chrism, like wax, for the primate refused
to forego that part of the rite.
Particular a to Fit Crowa.
Further trouble and delay have been
saused by the queen's fancies In regard to
Ihe color of her coronation robe and the
set of her crown. Thirty crowns of the
Gothic pattern prescribed by the king were
lubmltted to her. but she left for Denmark
without having picked one out.
The removal of the valuable from Marl
borough house to Buckingham palace, where
the king and queen will go into residence
after Banter, la being carried out with ex
traordinary precautions. ' They will fill
Sixty large furniture van. Bach van will
be aealed bafore leaving Marlborough bouaa
ca Its 400-yard Journey to tha palace and
will be accompanied- iy th maater of tha
king' household. Lord Farquhaf, la whose
presence tha seal will be broken at the
aalace and the contents carried to tha royal
The king baa Issued a peremptory order
that all official and servants employed lo
royal realdencea shall be vaccinated, be
eause a coachman of hi cousin. Prince
EM ward ot Eaxe Weimar, contracted small
pox after refusing to be vaccinated.
Simultaneously, an order waa made that
averyone employed In or frequenting tha
Hons of Parliament should be re-vac-llnated,
except members, who are not ub-
leet to compulsion. Thla order affecta
1,200 persons of all grades. .
Ctrnu Expedition Dig T"s Evidence
af Clvlllsntleu Antedatlag
King Solomon.
fCopyrlght. 19. by Prea Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, March 29. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Not only
la ancient Babylon, but alao la Palmyra, baa
a German archaeological expedition die
tloguiahcd Itself by excavations. Dr. Pack-
stein, leader of the Palmyra expedition, baa
sent a report Indicating that the eatlr
plaa of tha famoua templa of tha aun,
'Tadmor of tha Wilderness," baa been d la-
The rulna unearthed consist of colon
xtadea, arches and fragments of temple
extending In an unbroken line for nearly
mile and a half. The wonderful temple
af the aun is shown by Pachsteln to have
bad a peristyle of 140 column and a most
gorgeously ornamented archway. The Ger
man expedition to Baalbec. a city built by
King Solomon, baa also bad rich finds.
The templa ot tha sun there la alao a won
derful place and Dr. Pachsteln la convinced
that ba ha the entire plan ot It unearthed.
In tha cyclopeao walla ba baa Tail bar
block of marble twenty feet high, twelve
feet aquar and slxty-eevn feet long.
weighing about TOO tons each. Another bugs
monolith b calculated weigh 1,000 tons.
Pachsteln baa discovered beautiful relief
of beads and garlands, which data from a
time befora King Solomon. Tha great burnt
offering altar in tha center ot the court
and a magnificent basin for ablutlona bava
been unearthed, both of them wonderfully
decorated with reliefs atlll in a fair state
of preservation.
Fraaa Prslila Hla Economy tka Pea-
ale Ca t Condemning Hlas
far HI ttlngtueee.
fCoDvrla-ht. 190!. by Prea Publishing Co.)
ROMK. March 29. (New York World Ca
Plegram Special Telegram.) King Victor
Emmanuel' frugality and almpl taste hav
already become proverbial la Italy, but al
though hla subjects at first praised and ad
mired the young king economy, they are
aow beginning to call blm downright
atingy. The royal chefa pay of 1100
month under tha lata klug baa bean cut t
tau. When be complained to Queen
Helena, she said: "You bar no reason to
complain, for In my country, Montenegro,
the minister of war la paid avea las.
Th contractor who catara for the royal
household of &0 person get only 60 cent
a pentoo. a day, although b la expected
to provide three meala. Tha dowager
queen, Marghrrlta. pays nearly ft a proa
to feed the 113 member ot ber household.
Eighty horse have been aald from th
royal (table la th last two month and
160 employ and servant have been dis
missed, most of them without pension.
1(1 rumored that the king, fearing that
rapidly developing socialism may upset hla
throne, la putting a 14 money for a rainy
Wife af Sew hlef (oaitricler of Suvy
Mae last Takea Keen later
rat la oleuteer.
Copyright, VC. by Press Publishing Co.
LONDON, March 29. (New York V orld
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Mr
Philip Watts, wife of tha newly appdl
chief constructor of the navy, corner
nlii anil nnhla hnitM- the Cnmtrs Si
Paint Omer, who fought gallaK .V!,
Ing and country. Her fatbr deva-
ller Gustave Slmonau, wi,' ..gulshed
traveler and artist. Hex and'a new
work takea her away fron. ber present
ome at Newcastle, where she will be
greatly missed, for her tact and charm of
manner had made her popular.
She has long taken much interest In the
volunteer. After the mar began she spent
yesr in South Africa, rendering valuable
eervlca In various ways, particularly In for
warding stores to the front and in work in
the Red Cross depot in Capetown. She
laited the principal battlefields, traveled
In Zululand and spied out the little known
regions of western Cape Colony.
The countess of Essex, formerly A dpi a
Grant of New York, Is aeeklng to repair
her family fortunes by Joining with Mrs.
Williams in starting a fashionable laundry,
the launderers for which are to be brought
from Farls. London laundry work is no
toriously! bad. Many wealthy men-about-towa
send their shirts to Paris to be laun
dered. Lady Essex, whose taste in dress is
considered to be ot the highest, le consulted
by Taqutn on new styles and gets a hand
some fee for such services.
The duchess of Newcastle is a keen
portswoman and lover of animals. She
a always doing something to improve the
lot of horses and dogs. Her favorite
pony. Lady White, Is an object of her con-
tant thought and care. She Inherited her
affection for horses from both her parents.
rode before she could walk, and has al
ways been an expert, fearless horsewoman.
Some of the most Interesting spaniel trials
ever known In England took place recently
at the duke and duchess' splendid country
home at Clumber Park, Nottinghamshire.
Of the half dozen young unmarried
women who are Invited everywhere In so
ciety, with whom, in fact all London
hostesses have to count, perhaps the most
charming la Miss Lillian Thynne, daughter
of a brother of the present young mar
quis of Bath's grandfather. Her ex
tremely pretty face, fascinating manners
aad kind heart have made everybody her
erlcan Syndicate Plan a Kl re
Hoar Express Service front
(Copyright. 1902. by Prea Publishing Co.)
PARIS. March 2. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telerram.) "From Lon
don o Paris In five hours" may be realised
within two years, thanks to a syndicate of
Americana, whose representative are con
sulting dally with the authorlUea of the
French Northern railway. Your corre
spondent, though requested to withhold
names for th present, t assured that a
practical plan haa been devised. '
Tun IsorUtru ' rat. war. whose sunerb
Calala branch boast of having tha fastest
train in tha world, ba been trying for
year to Induce the two English London to
Dover line to ahorten tha time of tha trip
but the English argument alwaya baa been
We bold the short route, anyhow; why go
to th expense of this?"
' The American syndicate mentioned has
secured the support of powerful English
politician, and at tha next session of the
British Parliament a bill will be Intro
duced authorising a new electric line from
London to Dover. The promoter of this
enterprise promise to cover the distance In
forty-five mlnut. The estimated coat of
tha new road la $26,000,000, on which amount
the enormoua traffic expected will pay 20
per cent. It la calculated, from the first.
M. Loubet. the famous Inventor of one
type of th submarine vessel used In the
French navy,' la designing th largest sub
marine craft yet attempted. He Intend to
all It from Brest to New York, guaran
teeing to keep under water half way. -
Composes n Good Deal, bnt Outside
Werld Seldom la Favored with
Hla Compositions.
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, March 19. The kalser'a multi
farious accomplishment Include piano play
ing, to which ha recently ha been devoting
much time. Although he playa aa m ich by
ear aa by note, arrangement from Weber
and Auber have been specially written for
When b I on a Journey It always de
light htm to happen on a good pisno. Dur
ing the autumn . military maneuver the
kaiser alwaya Insist on having a grand
piano In excellent tuna wherever ha lodge.
On tho Imperial yacht during hla voyage
along the coast of Norway he spend hour
at tha piano. Several of tha finest instru
ments la tha world ar la the royal castle
at Potsdam and Berlin.
The kaiser baa been compoalng a good
deal of lata, but except en th rarest occa
sion tha outside world never bear of It.
Sometime a favorite lady of tha court, or
a musician who baa won royal esteem, I
presented with a manuscript aong or ro
mance, but thla la rare.
Hla majesty' production are numeroua
and form on of th most highly treasured
of the empress' possessions. She alwaya 1
th first to bear ber husband' work and
pas Judgment on it. If that Judgment 1
favorable th work is added to her collec
tion; If unfavorable, it I burned.
Fran Pletseh Thrive aa Steady Es
Stadeata. (Copyright. 190C. by Prea Publishing Co.)
VIENNA. March . (Nw York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) 'That I
an flair that must be settled ia Pietach
shop," is what Vienna students say when
they mean a duel, perhaps to the death.
Pletscb ahop la an apartment kept by
Caroline Ptetsch, a sailor's wife, tor th
xpre purpose of providing a place for
students to fight In. Duels with serious
sometimes fatal, results are of dally occur
rence here, notwithstanding the earnest ef
forts bslag made to suppress tks custom.
Frau Plstsch was arrested this week for
the fourth time, detectives having sur
prised two student fighting with sharp
sworda la aa apartment. A duel la which
a atudent of medicine named Cokorac was
mortally wounded csused a eaattoa lent
than a year aao. and she was arrested aad
ent to prison for three months.
As soon as aha gat out of prison h
takea rooms in a different part of th towa
aad carrlaa a the asm business.
Alleged 8candal Over Sale of Wast Indies
- Seems lull Explained.
Christmas and Gron Fall Out and Bitter
Recrimination Ensues.
Danish Government Repudiates Both as Its
Accredited Agents.
High Official In Denmark Positively
Hefaie All Claims that Either
Party Influenced the
COPENHAGEN, March 29 in an Inter
view with a representative of the Associated
Press on the subject of Congressman
Richardson's resolution for the appoint
ment of a committee to investigate a charge
made by Captain Christmas, in connection
with the sale of the Danish West Indies, a
high Danish official says:
Neither Christmas nor Gron were ever
given authority to negotiate tor the sale
of the West Indies. They never negotiated
with Washington and have In no way In
fluenced the negotiations. The negotiations
were conducted through Ijiurlie ri. Swen
son, the I'nlted States minister here, and
Constantlne Urun, the Danish minister at
Washington. The Danish government is
under no obligation to any private persons
in connection with the sale. Hence no
commission Is due or will be paid.
The alleged scandal Is the result of a
quarrel between Christmas and Oron. Tre
latter claimed he effected the sale and
that, hence, he wanted a commission.
Christmas made a similar claim, accom-
Banled by a confidential report to the
lanlsh government, containing statements
regarding bribery, etc., as recently pub
lished In Washington.
Gron Becomes Desperate.
Most of the report was printed by the
Danish press some time ago. Gron, seeing
It was hopeless to expect a commission,
started for Washington with Christmas'
report In his pocket, boasting to the anti
sale advocates here that he would be re
venged by influencing congress to decline
to pass the appropriation for the purchase
of the islands.
Before the commencement of the negotia
tions, Christmas and Gron actually tried
to become connected with the matter, as
agents. The then premier. Dr. Horrlng,
gave them some encouragement and private
parties favoring the sale furnished small
amounts for their traveling expenses. Dr.
Horrlng waa indiscreet. He discussed a
commission, but bribery was not suggested.
He and the other parties speedily disco -ered
that tbev hikd heen tmnosed udoii and broke
off their connection with Christmas and
Gron, considering them to be without In
fluence. Christmas haa now been forced to
declare that his report ot bribery waa raise.
Christmas Statea Hla Case.
NEW YORK. March 29. The Daily Mall'e
correspondent la Copenhagen baa bad a talk
with Captain Christmas, who is not the
leasfwatonlshed by the American scandal,
say th London correspondent ' 'of th
Herald. ; v - "
"Tks Danish 'no sale' arty" bs said.
'"hopes to break oft the sale br tha help of
the scandal. For that purpose somebody
stole my confidential report to the govern
ment and engaged a certain person, an
American citizen, to go to Washington to
tart the scandal, by delivering the report
to Representative Richardson and to the
Captain Christmas gave out here on Frl
day a declaration under oath that no mem
ber of the American congress waa either
directly or Indirectly Interested In the sale
of the Danish islands. He say he aent
this declaration to the Foreign office, with
a demand that It be forwarded to the Danish
ambassador. M. Brun, in Washington. It
was also published in all the Danish news
papers without a denial.
Ko Claim on Amerlra.
"I never bad any arrangement about a
provision with any American authority,'
he said. "I have no claim whatever on
America, but on the Danish government for
my work and expenses. The present gov
ernment ha nothing to do with any possi
ble acandal. aa all th arrangement re
garding me and my work were made with
Premier Hoerrlng three yeara ago. when I.
by an order from the American State de
partment, had brought Secretary Henry
White into communication with the Danish
foreign minister, M. Ravn.
'The existing government ha accepted
the present situation from their predeces
sor. Mm. Ahested and Hoerrlng, and has
never blamed me with a word for anything
I have done.
"It aeems to me that the 'no sale' party
I not acting for the benefit of Ita coun
try In trying to disturb the entente crrdlale
between America and Denmark, an under
standing which our premier, M. Deuntzer,
officially atated tb other day, ha been re
markably good."
Committee ta investigate Danish-
American Bribery Charges Will
Held Oyts Meetings.
WASHINGTON, March . Tb special
committee appointed by Speaker Henderson
to investigate allegations In connection With
the Danish West Indies purchase, held an
executive meeting today and determined to
begin the investigation next Tuesday at 10
a. ra.
The eommltee unanimously decided that
tha meetings would be open to the public
Chairman Dalxell waa authorised to make
any arranaenwnta necessary to secure th
presence of witnesses. It waa understood,
however, that several parties would appear
voluntarily without being summoned.
As th charge ahowed that they had been
brought to Representative Richardson's at
tention by Niels Gron, it waa considered de
sirable that tL latter should appear, aad
h probably will be beard on Tuesday.
Roman Pont I Pertrar Society as
Drifting Toward Slate of
ROME, March 29. Th pope today pub
lished a long encyclical, the tone of which
suggest a testamentary recommendation.
After thanking God for hi prolonged life,
hut holiness reiterates one more th
teaching be ha already promulgated to
the Catholic world.
He deplore th renewed attack on th
church, and th recent error of humanity,
instancing d I force and picturing th pre,
ent condltioa of society as having drifted
into a tat of anarchy. He entreat tha
people to return, to Christ and the Roman
pontiff, as the only sources hence tha
world can bop to obtain peace and salvation.
Manrtiartan Pnct Subject tn Mttle
Opposition Berssi at Resale'
Liberal Cenrse.
i ,
FEKIN, March 29. The Russians are not
pressing the proposition fo gtve the Russo-
Chinese bank exclusive mining and other
right In Manchuria, ao the power are not
to likely to oppose the algnlag of the Man-
churlan treaty, aa now practically agreed
upon between Paul Lessar, th Russian min
ister here, and Prince Chlng. president ot
the Chinese foreign office. The signatures
probably will be attached la a few day.
M. Lessar haa been auggestlng to Prince
Chlng that Thibet should be granted In
dependence. The Chinese believe that thla
portend a Russian attempt to acquire
Thibet a compensation for compromising
Russia's Mancburlan ambltsnna.
Certain German instructor who were
formerly employed In th Chines army
have requested their reinstatement, but
the officials replied that China bad agreed
not to employ foreign instructors, on ac
count of the Jealousies of the power.
Nevertheless more Japanese officer re
cently Joined Yaan-Shl-Kal'e army. They
are wearing Chinese clothing and their
efforts already have resulted in great Im
provements in the equipment of the forces.
The latest report from T Ming Fu ay
the greatest lose of life occurred during
the fight between Yuan-8bt-Kat'e soldiers
and the populace.
The inhabitant of aeveral villages who
were enlisting in the so-called united vil
lagers society resisted the soldier, but a
most of the villager were only armed
with spears and swords, they suffered great
Rigid Protocol Gaverna Correspond
ence Between Prcaldent nnd
Foreign Rrler,
(Copyright, 108, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. March 29. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) M. Loubet s
coming visit to the ciar haa drawn atten
tion, th Daily Messenger notes, to th
protocol governing correspondence between
the president ot th republic and foreign
rulers. The svritlng of a letter In such a
case is no simple matter. Sentence have
to be carefully considered, the exact mean
ing of word has to be weighed and even
the size and quality of the note paper are
a question of important. The shape and
size of the seal are also decided by protocol.
The first page of parliament letters to rul
ing sovereign must contain onlyalx lines,
legibly written, and with strict attention
to punctuation. No coat-cf-armsynor printed
heading must appear on the paper and th
president signs himself "Emile Loubet."
Strong effort ar being made in Spain to
secure President Loubet' attendance at the
coronation of King AlTonso. The queen re
gent ba aent a special envoy here, but It
i rumored that aartoua . objections have
been raised by th French government be
cause it ia th only republic Invited. While
this government ask that Swltserlsnd,
Mexico and Argentine br Invited. It Is un
derstood that Franc le especially unwilling
to appear to countenance willful Ignoring ot
the United States. M y " ' J-:
If Hla VlBTOrons Republican Policy a
Vindicated, Ronsseaa In
tends to Reslara.
(Copyright. 1902. by Tress Publishing Co.)
PARIS. March 29. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) France la in
the midst ot a highly exciting political cam
paign. Despite Btrenuoue effort to prevent
It, all the antl-republlcaa factions are sol
idly united for the nrt tim in history
Nevertheless the country already givea In
dication that Premier Waldeck-Rousseau'a
prediction that the monarchists, Napoleon
ites, clericals and eonservstlves would cease
to count In political affairs In the next par
liament will be thoroughly fulfilled. It thla
ehould b reallxed, the result would be mo
mentous, for gigantic reforma would follow.
The Americana must not forget that,
though France la a republic, until now the
reactionary minorities in ths aggregate
have so nearly equaled the party devoted to
republican Institution that a radical de
Dsrture from tradltlona was rendered al
most impossible. Your correspondent 1 in
formed on high authority that If the elec
tlone generously vindicate hla prudent
though determined republican policy, M.
Woldeck-Rousseau Intend to resign th
premiership, being satisfied with having
held th office for th longest tim on
Kew the Perfermcr le navlsg nnd
Hla Arma Grew Ele
phantine. (Copyright. 19. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Match 19. (New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Guitav Oar
nler. a composer, won bl wager that ba
could play the piano eeaaelessly for mors
than twenty-four hour without repeating
th nam piece. He played twenty-aeven
hour and four minutes without notes, en
tirely from memory, playing lis piecea,
ranging; from a concert ball waits to a
Beethoven aymphony. Twice be waa fed by
an assistant, but without interrupting the
playing. Tb performances ended when
Garner, who had peea raving more ana
more for two boure. fell lneniWe. The
kin was worn off bis finger tips and after
he stopped hi arma began to swell. At
tb present moment Oarnler Is still out of
bis mind and tha doctors say hla condition
la precarious.
Priest la Therefore Arrested by
Rassian Soldiers While Of.
flclatlaa nt Altnr.
(Copyright. 1901. by Press Publishing Co.)
ST. PETERSBURG, March 29. (New
York World Cablegram 8peclal Telegram.)
A Catholic prteat waa arrested at th
altar In Bortnlkl, a towa in Russian Pa
land, before hi congregation and la tb
midst of dlvln servlc. Th congregation
reflated, the police drew their sword, and
ia th fight that followed a doxea person
were wounded.
The priest bad been ordered arrested be
cause at a church festival he bad omitted
purposely. It waa charged, to say the
prayer for th csar. Th incident bat
reused latent excitement among the
Catholic and atlll further Increase their
bitterness against tbelr Russian oppressors.
Frnnee at St. Lanla Fair.
PARIS. March 29. The Senate today
adopted th bill previously passed by the
Chamber of Deputies, providing a credit of
too. 000 franca to defray th fin art and
tat manufacture exhibit of Franc at tb
BL Loula ax position.
United States Diplomatic Agent is Hot
Wanted by Bulgarians.
Foreign Government Manifests Displeasure
at Eis Firmness.
Washington is Annoyed by the Conduct
of Bulgarians.
Breach Formed by Attltnde of Sofln
Aathorltlra Will Sot Soften
Feeling; Here Over the
Abdnctlon. j
WASHINGTON. March 29. A one re
sult of hi activities In the Ptone case
Mr. Dickinson has lost his position as dip
lomatic representative to Bulgaria. When
he was tn Sofia last fall he addressed some
very strong representations to the Bulgarian
minister for foreign ffalr and appar
ently he hat not been forgiven, for now
Information come to the end that he It
persona non grata.
A minister or diplomatic agent cannot be
retained at a place against the will of the
country to which he Is accredited, and that
la Mr. Dickinson' position. It Is very
probable, however, that our government,
as a manifestation of its displeasure, will
refrain from sending another diplomatic
agent to Sofia, though It will not be thus
prevented from making any demands upon
the Bulgarian government In the matter
of the Stone case which the Inquiry now
In progress may seem to Justify. The Bul
garian government has no representative
Mr. Dickinson I consul general at Con
stantinople beside being diplomatic agent
to Bulgaria and receive a lump salary nt
$3.0iXI per annum. It is not likely that he
will suffer financially by this Bulgarian
Mlas Stone Denounces Charare af
Preacher's Complicity as Crnel
aad Absnrd.
LONDON. March 29. Mis Ellen M. Stone,
tho American missionary, arrived In Lon
don today. She said to a representative or
th Associated Press:
"I am very tired, but I am glad to be
here. I cannot reiterate too often my
thank to my many friend on the other
aide. I shall be delighted to get home
once more."
Mis Stone listened eagerly to the read
ing of a copy of the dispatch detailing the
Interview which a representative of th
Associated Press bad with her at Vienna
cm Thursday night ' . -
Teit,- b ' td,-tha'a juat - na-1
aid and tha way I feel. I cannot aay any
more than la known about the causes ot
the kidnaping. The Idea that Tsllka had
anything to do with it la just aa absurd
and cruel as when some people hinted
I had connived at my own abduction.
"Yes, Macedonia la a very troubled state.
It Is seething. What I going to happen
I cannot say. The government must settle
who 1 to make amenda for our capture.
"Throughout my captivity I felt the hand
of God guiding and protecting me. Why
people are so anxioua to aee me and hear
what I have got to aay puxzles me. If I had
done something myself I could understand;
but, I was only an unwilling agent In the
Incident, which. I hope and pray, will
eventually benefit tha work of the gospel
In Bulgaria and Turkey."
Miss Stone I staying at a frlend'a house,
where she ba so far, successfully evaded
a amall army ot reportera who had been
acourlng London In search of her. While
ah talked, Misa Stone constantly played
with her umbrella and started nervously at
any noise. Th lines in ber face show the
anxiety she ba gone through.
Ray Stannard Baker, who brought Misa
Stone from Sslonlra to London, said to th
representative of the Associated Press:
The interest Miss Stone created was ex
traordinary. All through Turkey and Servla
the crowda waiting at the station pressed
around the car in the hope of seeing Mis
Stone. Some of the newspaper men came
tn. talked with her and bade ner lareweu.
Until we got to Servla the most stringent
precautions were taken by the officials to
prevent a repetition of the kidnaping.
One of the most Interesting parting
scenes was the baptism of the Tsllka baby
last Sunday. The ceremony took place In
Mr. Houses' little Bulgarian chapel at Sa
lonlca. Miss Stone became god-mother and
the baby was named the Belgian equiva
lent for Ellen.
It will be a long time before Miss Stone
recovers from the effects of her captivity.
Blie scarcely slept until she reached ostend
vesterday evening and Is atlU very nervous
and slightly lame aa the result of the fall
from her horse while she was In the hands
of the brigands. Sine her release Misa
Stone time ha been greatly taken up
with letter from all parts of the world
evincing the sympathy and Interest which
her capture created. During nearly all the
tourney from Salonlca Miss Stone worked
hard In an effort to answer these corre
Miss Stan Declares She Hover Again
Will Visit the Scenes rf Her
Cnptur by Bnndlts.
(Copyright. 1902. by Pre Pubhshlng Co.)
VIENNA. March 9. (Nw York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) When Mlas
Ellen M. Eton passed through hers on her
way from SalonUa to London, bound for
ber home In America, she (aid to th World
"It 1 not likely that I shall ever go
back to the Balkan states. ,
"I Intend to stay wtth frtenda in London
for om time and then go to New York.
What I shall do in America remains to be
tattled by out missionary board In Boston.
"I may undertake a lecture tour through
tb United 8tatea for tha benefit of mis
sion funds, but nothing has been arranged
"I bar no complaint to make of my
treatment by the brigands, who did all In
their power to keep m In health, as a
dead missionary would be of no us to any
"During tha daytime I was Invariably la
soma cava or remote mountain refuge,
traveltag only by night. If I had not bad
fifteen years of previous experience tn th
Balkan climate I could Bot hav kept
Miss Ston warmly defended Pastor
"Mr. Ttilka waa certainly honest," th
laid. "He and Mr. Ttilka were educated
ia America, ar Intelligent, kind hearted
and true. Mr. Ttilka was my only com-
(Continued on Fourth Page.)
Forecast for Nebraska Fair Sindav,
Colder In Kast Portion; Mondny. Fair
and Warmer; West to North Winds.
1 Kins: Refuses the Cnmmnnlnn Cnp.
Denmark Explains the lataad Deal.
Dickinson Loses Hla Foreign Post.
'War Renewed on Wyoming Range.
5 White's Resignation Anticipated.
Flood Dnmnae Over Two Millions.
Democrntle Plnn for the Filipinos.
8 Snvnxe Wnlts In the Rhea Case.
Woodward Lynchers Are t'nknowa
President Agnlnst Irrigation Mill.
4 Congress I.cnrns of Miles' Case.
Western Xhnoters nt Big Handicap.
Two nf the llatfleld t.ang Killed.
B Rash to Florence to Stop Violence.
Strike In nn Omnha Shoe Factory.
Mrs. Nation's Toar of the Town.
6 IJist Week In Omnhn Society.
Woman's Clnb and Charity Work.
Clarke Beats Junes In Arkansas.
7 ooK Omaha aad Ita Affairs.
Teachers Want to Tnke the Censes.
8 Council BlneTa nnd Iowa Sews.
R l.ntter-Day Saints In Convention.
. Ronrke Family Bcglna to t.ather.
tl tinaalp of the Handicap Shooters.
Athletics nt Nebraska I nlverslty.
14 Woman i Her Ways and Whims.
IB Amusements and Musical Notes.
14 "Banner of Blue," by S. R. I rockett
17 Easter Maalc In Omnhn Churches.
Street Curs Promised for Florence.
15 Editorial nnd Comment.
19 Omaha Firemen na Life Savers.
Delarey, the Boer Sheridan.
Proflts of Fire lasarance Concerns.
22 Preservation of Good Eyesight.
Echoes nf the Omnhn Antr-Hooms.
88 Condition of Rnatneas In Omnhn.
Commcrclnl and Financial Matters
24 Evolution of Modern Big Stores.
Temperntnre at Omaha Veaterdavi
Hour. Dcg. Hour. Dep.
B n. m 34 1 p. tn 4(1
6 a. nt 3:t 2 p. m 4t
7 n. m 3t 3 l. m 4S
a. m HH 4 p. m 4t
9 n. m :H B p. m 4
10 a in ,1U A p. m 4
11 n. m 41 7 p. nt 4
12 m 43
Ask Attorney Gcnernl fo Define L,e
arallty of Coler Ques
tion. CHICAGO. March 29. The attorney gen
eral of the I'nlted State will be called
urou to determine whether the club women
ran make discrimination upon race, color
or previous condition of eervitude. A com
mittee of Chicago club women was ap
pointed todav to ask Attorney General
Knox about the constitutionality of what
the general federation propose to do at
Los Ans-eles.
This committee represents the moat In
Duentlal clubs in Chicago. Within the last
year the congress ot the Vnlted States ha
era n ted the YJeneral Federation of Women's
Clubs special corporation papers. This
charter provide for the organization of
women' club engaged in philantrophlc,
educational or charitable work, or In
literary, art or music culture. Thpre are
specific provision against political and re
ligions discriminations. The question .now
arirrs whether, tfte. rluhs arehnuoHto oh
serve th constitutional provision lu regard
to race, color and previous condition of
Mrs. R. A. Cole of Milwaukee la the
woman who oroDosed the appeal to At
tornev General Knox. She is ot the opinion
that this will throw the whole color ques
tion out of consideration at the Loa Angeles
The federation proposes to reorganise, she
ays, and In doing so, must remember that
It will have to consult congress, which
(ranted the charter In the present form.
That would at once raise the question, she
believes, whether clubs would have the
riant under the constitution to authorize a
national federation should It recognize race
and color.
Congregation. Transformed Into Mob,
Engages la Violent Encounters
and Arreata Follow.
CHICAGO, March 29. Five mn and three
women entered the Seventh Day Adventist
church, where an Interstate Adventist con
ference I in session today and created such
a disturbance that they were finally beaten
and rushed from tha church by almost 150
worshipers. The eight alleged disturbers
were arrested and taken to tb police na
tion. All these persona are member of th
same religion, but ot another church.
The trouble began when one of the party
denied a statement being made by Mr.
Anna White, a "prophet" from Battle
Creek, Mich. When this man was ordered
out, it Is said, hit seven companions spoke
up and In a moment the church was in an
uproar. Mrs. White ordered that the dis
turbers be taken from the church. Nearly
every one in the ball arose to obey the or
der. They were led by J. E. Woodward, a
trustee of the church. In the rush which
followed pew a ere overturned, clothing
mas torn, face scratched and the church
bad tha appearance of a riot.
When the police arrived the noisy one
were bundled Into the patrol wagon and
hurried to the police atatlon. One of th
men In tha party waa ao aeverely injured on
the right leg that be could scarcely walk.
Petition Scnntor Burton ta Oppose
Any Appointment af Pension
TOPEKA, Kan., March 29. A delegation
of thirty-one Crand Army men called on
Senator Burton In this city today and asked
blm to us bis Influence against the con
firmation In the senate of any appointment
which may be give to Pension Comm a-
sloner Evans when tbe latter retlrea from
bis present position. Tbe veterans rep
resented that they were much annoyed by
tb announcement that the policy of Mr,
Evans waa to be continued by bit succes
sor. Mr. Burton promised to bring tb matter
before th president as soon as possibl
after ba return to Washington.
Movements of Oeenn Vessels, March 29.
At New York Arrived: St. Paul, from
Southampton and Cherbourg: V'mbria. from
Liverpool and Uueenstown. Balled: Moltke,
tor Hamburg vk Plymouth and Cherbourg.
At Havre Arrived: La Gascoene. from
New York. Billed: L'AqultaJne, for New
At Queenstown Arrived: Belgenland,
from Philadelphia, for Liverpool.
At IJverpofii Arrived: Numldlan, from
St. John and Halifax. Balled: Lucanla
for New York.
At Hamburg Arrived: Pretoria, from
New York via Plymouth and herbotirc.
At 8t. Vincent. C. V. Arrived: Falls of
KVItie from Tacorna.
At Ant werp Sailed: Vsderland, for New
At Bremen Sailed: Freldrlrh der Grosse,
for New York.
At Yokohama Arrived: Peru, from Ran
Francisco via Honolulu and Hong K.uog.
Bloody Battle Reported in Upper Green
Hirer Country.
Roan and Abe Hill, Wyoming Brothers, An
Seriously Hurt.
Old Trouble Renewed Over Division of
Grating Lands.
Cattlemen tee Gans aad Claba tn
Wholesale Destruction Wounded
Hill Brothers Disable Ram
of Their Oppeaeata,
ROCK FTRINGS. Wyo.. Mrch 29. (Spe
cial Telegram.) A telephone measag was
received from Big Tlney In th upper
Green river country in Pint and 8weet
ater counties thla afternoon ttatlng that
a bloody battle had been fought near that
rlaoe between cattlemen and abeepmea,
the trouble having grown out of a division
of the range. The report laid that two
sheepmen, brothers named Hill, bad been
badly hurt and that It was feared other
participant tn the Cgbt bad been wounded.
Before further details could be learnt d
the telephone line broke down and aa Big
Piney Is twenty-five miles torn the nearest
point of communication there ia no way of
confirming the report or learning more
about the trouble until tomorrow.
Trouble has been brooding tn the upper
Green river country for some time. Sev
eral years ago the cattlemen of the regtoa
drew a dead-line around a certain traot of
range, which la said to be the finest feed
ing ground In the Rocky mountains, and
Issued warnings to sheepmen to stay away.
Local flockmasters obeyed tba mandate, tor
they knew that If they crossed th line their
sheep would be turned back or slaughtered.
But nomadic herds were frequently pushed
Into the forbidden territory, with the re
sult that flocks were driven oat, some
sheep were slaughtered, herders wer ahot
at and wounded, and sheep wagon and
outfits were destroyed.
Old Fenda Revived.
Last spring John Butterfleld and a com
panion herder were at'acked by masked
men. Both were wounded and on waa
crippled for life. November Tom Ryaa
and Chria Peterson, herder In tha employ
of a Salt Lake City outfit, were ahot at
and run out of the country, their aheep
were slaughtered and the camp outfit waa
As feed 1 getting acarc and tha range
are overcrowded. It ia feared that the
aheepmen, driven to desperation, will fight
It out t the bitter and with th cattle
men, who. It la claimed, have no mora
right to th rang than tbe flockmasters,
for it is government domain chiefly. Fur
ther trouble cf asriou nature Is ex- '
pected." '
Further particular of the battle on tb
range In the upper Greea River country
between cattlemen and aheepmen wer re
ceived here late tonight.
Roan and Abe Hill, sheepmen, were seri
ously wounded, but were not dead when
th courier came out. Eleven hundred of
their sheep were clubbed and shot to death.
Tbe Hill brothers ahot two cattleman.
whose names have not beea learned, bnt
they were not fatally wounded.
Another report aaya several sheep herd
er were severely beaten and a large num
ber of sheep killed, but that no person
waa fatally hurt
Reliable information la hard to obtain.
for the telephone line to Big Plney la atlll
Represeatntlve Smith at Mlchlnnn
Criticise Thla Arlstoeracy
a nn Evil.
WASHINGTON, March 29. Th bous de
voted the greater part of today to tha
bill Increasing tha efficiency of th revenue
cutter service, but did not complete Ita
consideration. Tb opening argument was
mad by Mr Sherman of New York.
Speeches were mad in favor of tha bill by
Messrs. Minor of Wisconsin and H. C.
Smith of Michigan, and against It by Meters.
Richardson of Alabama, Little of Arkan
sas, Cochran of Missouri and Mann ot Ill
Immediately after th bous met today
Major Pruden, the assistant secretary to
the president, appeared and transmitted
from the president tbe Miles correspond
ence called for by tbe Burleson resolution,
which waa adopted several daya ago.
Th Chines exclusion act was mad a
special order after the dlspoaal of tba
revenue cutter bill. Tbe speaker then
laid befora the bous th military corres
pondence. Th member appeared greatly
Interested, but only tba letter of trans
mittal waa read and there waa considerable
Tne ho us then proceded with tha eon-
alderatton of the aenate bill to promote
tb efficiency of th revenue cutter serrlee.
It waa agreed that there should ba eight
hours general debate upon th MIL Mr.
Sherman of New York, who was la charge
of th bill, explained that It purpose was
three-fold, namely to Increase tbe rank
and psy ot the revenue cutter officer; to
regulate tha atatna as to command where
revenue cutter and naval officers were
thrown together, aad to provide for tbe
retirement of revenue cutter officers.
Mr. Richardson of Alabama opposed the
bill. Mr Minor of Wisconsin support
the bill, as also did H. C. Smith ot Mich
lgsa. Tbe latter declared that the nsvy
bad snubbed and shamefully mliuted th
marine corps. Th aocial aristocracy of tb
navy, be aald, waa on of ita worst evils.
Comparing the peril of th navy and
marln corps, Mr, Smith said about th
safest place a psrson could occupy waa
that of a high bureau officer of th navy.
Mr. LiUl of Arkansas and Mr. Cochran
of Missouri opposed anything leading to
ward a civil pentlon list. Mr. Maaa of Ill
inois spoke in opposition to tba bill. With
out completing tb measure th bout at
1:15 p. m. adjourned
Wisconsin Representative Doelawe
He Will Vote for Reciprocity Men
nr nt Committee Meettag.
WASHINGTON, March 29. RepreaeaU
ttva Babcock of Wlsconslu today authorized
th statement that he would remain In
Washington for th waya and mean com
mute meeting on Cubaa reciprocity and
would vote for th Payne bUL.