Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1903, PART I, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Omaha Sunday Bee.
PAGES 1 TO 10.
. v Andraw Carnegie's lfanificenc Surprises
Feopls of Dnnfermline.
lfodert Herat Where. He Wai Born Still
Standi on Hoodie Street
t tn i , - , . , . . I
Many of Scotland's Kings Inhabitsd Castle
H Eaa Given to the PnbMo.
Hear It Is the Castle a Loch Lfrea,
la Which Mary Qifti at Scats,
Was Imprisoned for
a Time.
fCnnyrleht. bv Press Publishing Co.)
EDINBURGH. Scotland. Aui. B.-(New
York World Cablegram-Special Telegram.)
Dunfermline did well for Itself when it
gave birth to Andrew Carneela. I
The little comer, one-story cottage on
Moodle street, where the Iron millloaalre
was born, la still aa It was sixty years ag-
a substantial, atono-bullt. weaver'a cottaxe.
the like of which are found avervwhnre in
the county (or kingdom) of Fife for years
seem to make little Impression on the gray
walls and dull-colored roof slatas. A but
i.i.k. ,w-.i .k. I
accommodatlona, and more often than not
the but holds the family and the ben con
tains a lodger.
Mr. Carmtjle has been prodigal with his
blrthtnwn 4ir. rather rltv for Dunfermline
has an abbey and was a kings residence,
so It Is called a city. He has given a free
library, a magnificent bath, a splendidly
equipped technical Institute, fountains and
' handstands, stained windows for the abbey
d other endowments too numerous to
But his latest benefaction has surprised
even the long-headed Fifera, and It takes
a good deal to upset a Flfer. Plttencrleft
park and glen and house and gardens, with
II.5O0.O00 In 5 per cent steel bonds to keep
It up.
For a small city of 2.1.000 Inhabitants.
many of them lassies In the mills, the gift
seems overwhelming. It Is not as 1t Dun
fermline were a Glasgow, with hundreds of
thousands living In crowded tenements In
squalid streceJW
Dunfermline; thirty miles north of Edln-
" -i
burgh. Isan Ideal weaving town, set arald
a f mi.,t..- -iv k.. th. .
i... - . i. . i.i.. I
views of landscape and mountain scenery. The countesT friends say she i Is no poU.l
He has. too. that broad estuary., the Firth clan, but a uovout. true Christian woman.
17.. . wl . p.n that' she carried to Germany, where Bun-
.v. a
the earl of Rosebery s estate, onward to
Cramond and Lelth. From many parU of
Dunfermline may be seen huge spans of the
T-orth brld: th. bridae In th.
im I -ear 014 Taw.. v' '
To the eaat ward nf .tna old town U a
paclous public park and tha old palaoe
ruina, government property ana iree o ail. l
A short walk takes tne young dunrerm-
jrne Isd to Rosyton, on the Forth shore.
where the sreat new naval sutlon Is to
! law.
And to ths north he has I.och Leven, with
' Ixvh Leven castle, where Queen Mar was
Plttencrleft glen Is certainly very close at
Tiand. Dunfermline Is singular In thst re
spect. One step and you pass from a busy
street of a weaving town lnt- a romantic
51. k a ,K. ce"lu" """Y , r
the town borders this glen. Here la the I
vt.i.i ,in k.v . ,.
year 1050 A. D.. when the Scottish klna.
Malcolm, lived and died In h'a stronahold.
There are the ruins of Dunf srmllne pal
ace. They stand grim and shattered and
old. high up above the little tower burn, or
stream, which divided the town from Plt
tencrelff glen and estate. Many kings and
( queens of Scotland were born and spent
much of their lifetime In this palace and
k.l. I II. I ,. -rMt t ..Ooe nui i " 7" ;
. J" t,;w u' k"'Z.
away. King Kooert. tne wruce, Ncotiancva
greatest warrior king, who defeated the
English at Bannockbum, sleeps at Ditti-
. A charming estate is that of Plttenerleff
Mr. Carnegls paid tSX00 for it end gets
poeaeaalon In November the Martinmas
term, as they call tt In Scotland. In 17(3 It
changed hands for only (,). There was
nn railway then.
Plttenerleff house Is old. It was bollt In
We. In 17 tt was enlarged with stones
taaen irora tne neignDuriug paince. i onujr
Ueaiat uia tiaase.
A quaint looking, tall. orow-.teprd.
dOWS and not a single sheet of large plate
glass la any of them. There Is an abund
ance Of old trees and skrubs and under
growth. A great sweep of park and field
Ilea before the house, a placid landscape.
Sheltered by high atone' walls Is the large
garden. It faces the south sjvl verythtng
that can grow In Scotland grows there
flowers In profusion. After a three-quarter
tnlle walk along the drive, sheltered by
large trees, one reaches the main ledge
gate, with a comfortable lodgekeepers oot-
tage Mr.- Carnegie wants the trustees to
whom he hands over the (state and the
1?, 500,000 to strike out something new, to
use money "in attempts to bring Into the
monotonous Uvea of tha toiling masses of
Dunfermline snore of sweetness and light."
Their stewardship will be watched with
attention. Needless to add. the weavers are
highly delighted and Mr. Carnrsij will tet
a great reception when he next visits ths
city. They will stop weaving table Ucen
and damasks that day Dunfermline is re -
nowned for table linens and will erect
arches snd make speeches.
Jaet Birds ef Pasaaae, However, Ea-
reate Heate er ta the
(Copyright. 1914. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Aug. EL (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram. V-Amerlcans
are In London in vast numbers Just now,
but they are only blrda of passage, " re
turning from the continent to sail for home.
t has been one of the best seasons for
Americans the English hotels havs ever
known. Scotland also waa largely favored
by them. It Is a subject of comment that
Americana do not patronlae Ireland aa
tnui h aa they do Scotland, although under
- present conditions the hotels ars as good
snd aa cheap aa the Scottish hotels. The
i:nglish can be found at all the chief Irish,
x tourist resorts.
The fashionable American colony have all
f.ltt4 ta Scotland or ta the continents
Ceaatese Tea Wildfnw (all for Sew
York, Which She Left
la ISM.
(Copyright. IP'S, by Press Publishing Co.)
HAMBfRO. Aug. B. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) The Count
ess von Waldtrsep Is on the ocean, bound
for her old home In New York Cltjr. She
ailed from here on Thursday on the
steamship Moltke alone, her distinguished
husband finding himself too busy to grat
ify a H1ra h- hmm hiriahd fnr Tears tO
visit the country of his wife's birth.
Countess von Waldersee la far past mld-
uie uie, oui is sun a Druimni . i...
vait, at court, in times past aha
was credited with mora Influence at the
German corrt than any other American
woman exercised In any court In Europe
Ths countess was Miss Esther Le,
daughter of David B. Lee. a pioneer whole.
sale grocer on South street. New York,
She csms of an old Connecticut family of
farmers and land owners. When her
father died her mother took her and her
I sisters to Parts. There Esther was edu
In 1S57 she married Prince Frederick von
Schleswlg - Holstein. with whose daughters
she was on terms of warmest intimacy,
She was very young then, while the Qer-
man prlnca was an old man, ana u was
gossip that sho had boldly scnemea to get
the noblemen for a husband. By a regu-
lar marriage with the American gin tne
prlnco would be compelled to renounce hla
titles, so he proposed a morganatic alliance.
Tills was refused by Miss Lee. wnereupun
th.) prince guvs up hla titles and mads
her his bride. Hlx months later the prince
died of apopiexy, leaving me giri who
ti nm cum '"lit nrtnoeea. wno neiu uii
honorary title of Prtncess da Noer (the
t'tle of Pnnce d Noer having been con
f erred upon htr husband by the emperor
at Welsbaden In 1858), met Count Airred
von Waldersee, a brilliant young officer oa
the emperor's staff, wnom sne m.nw iww
years laier.
The countess became a oonnoem 01 w
e,rreror and was said to nave causea nm-
marck s oertnrow
She was ambitious
as well as brilliant and wished that her
husband should succeed ths "Iron chan
cellor." During the closing years 01 Bis
marck's tenure of office she was identified
with vrv liiuvement that seemed to
weaken his hold on Imperial favor. Dr
Stoeker, the f.imous court chaplain, whom
Bismarck dlsm'ssed, was her coadjutor
and adviser. Her salon, one oi me iew
notable salons Germany ever possessed,
was a hotbed of anti-Bismarck Intrigue,
It la asserted.
Count von Wulderseo waa raised to prac
tical oommand of the army In lt'Z and In
1PJ0 was appointed to the command of the
. - . . . . ... it,.
allied forces in tnina,
Immortal Von Moltke as field marshal, a
nositlon he now. holds.
dav la a day of pleasure, her family New
England Ideas of the-day. and has exer ted
influence to modify what U knowa u
continental & "nda Bh
been a strong advocate of moderUon In
The marrUge t!l,hNWtr,v?n!t fo-Lra
the count waa one of the striking foreign
4Ulancea that proved bappy. the count
d counUM having aver been devoted to
COuntess has not been in this coun-
' n her molntr took her
If "
New York
Waaaaa Likely loss to
lata Title by la.
(Copyright. 190J. by Prew Publishing Co.)
v-"pyr'8 , .
LONDON. Aug. Jl-New York World
Cablegram-Special Telegram -U seems
"eiy mai a new name
soon to . the list of American peeresses In
England. Lord Leigh is a very old man
and has been 111 for some time.
Ills son and heir, Dudley Leigh, married
Frances Helens Forbes, daughter of N. M.
Beckwlth of New York. She was a beauty
when last there was a court In Paris, but
. i 1. . V. u n A nnar with her
Wr brown hair, clear complexion and
charming, gentle manner. She and her
husband ars seldom seen apart and she has
most beautiful Jewels, most of which a.-e
his gifts.
Lord Abliurer. although not an American,
Is the son of an American and very much
In that set. He Is entertaining large
parties at his castle In the north of Scot
land, many of hla guests. Including Lady
Oeerhurat. being Americans. The first
. n.n.mhAr h- i. exoecUnc Lord
I n(J Tdy Newborou,h, who are at their
houa jn Wales, and Baron and Baroness
i ta.-, mans' some others.
Pellet He
Will AttessBtvt Allay
i Hla Raeleal Staae
Has Ceased.
I (C. right. Iftt. by Press Publishing Co.)
I . LONDON, Aug. Jl. New York World
cablegram Special Telegram.) Colonial
Secretary Chamberlain Is entertaining
Mrs. Endlcott. his wife's mother, at his
place near Birmingham. where he Is
I busily preparing for his autumn protee-
I tlon campaign.
I His abandoning of the admitted basis on
I which his new scheme was founded, the
I taxation of the people's food, has greatly
I weakened hla position. It Is believed that
I he Intends to attempt to allay ths alarm
I produced throughout the country by whit
I tllng away the propositions considerably.
I There will be a special meeting of the
I cabinet the first week In September, twe
I months before the usual time, to consider
1 the position.
It Is generaly thought that the free trade
members, under the duke of Devonshire,
ill then rei-lsn.
Prima Minister Balfour's present Inten
tlon Is to reconstruct the ministry and
meet Parliament next February with
new fiscal program, on which Parliament
rill dissolve.
I Oeraaaa
Tesapts Keelklller After the
Maaaer ef tha Eleetlaa
(Copyrighted. 1Mb, by Press Publishing Co.)
BA8LE, Swltaerland. Aug. 3.-New York
World cablegram Special Telegram.) A
German la rolling a barrel of wine through
Swltaerland on a wager. He bet that ha
I could roll It from hia town. Wald-Klrch-Kn
Uriagaw. to Rome. The barrel contains six
I ty gallons of wins. Tha Journey ss mapped
lout will take him through Zale, Mustor,
Luoarne. Altorf, St Qolhard Pass. Lugano,
I Corao and MUan. He haa already beea oa
I the road Ave days.
Jury Finds Famous 8afe Fraud Prisoners
Guilty in Paris.
Madame Deolirei Famona Doable-Dealer in
German War Mislead Her.
Husband and Wife 8entenoed to Five Tears'
Solitary Confinement.
Eaalle Mast Serve Twa Years la '
ass Romala Three, Iceot.
, ta Decision, at the
J edge.
(Copyright, 1903. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Aug. 21-New York World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) Mme. Hum
bert cloned the sensational safe fraud trials
today with her promised explanation which,
however, did not Influence the Jury suf
ficiently to save her from conviction and
a five-year sentence.
After all the arguments were in the Judge
gave the Jury 260 questions to answer, and
after consideration a verdict of guilty was
returned against all the prisoners.
The court sentenced Mme. Humbert and
her husband each to five years' Imprison
ment and to 100 francs fine. Emlle
d'Aurignsc wss sentenced to two years' Im
prisonment and Romain d'Auiignac to three
years' imprisonment.
Mme. and M. Humbert will undergo soli
tary confinement during their term of Im
Says Regaler Was Crawford.
In the course of her speech in
court today Mme. Theresa Hum
bert announced that the real name of Craw
ford was Regnler, who was the Intermedi
ary between Prince Bismarck and Marshal
Basalne at the time of the surrender, after
the Franco-Prussian war.
The expectation that today would bring
the conclusion of the Humbert trial re
newed the intense public interest In the
case. The court room was again crowch-d.
Among the throng were a number of Ameri
can lawyers and tourists, who secured fa
vored places through the efforts of the
United States embassy.
The prisoners maintained the same out
ward aspect of calm. Mme. Humbert
walked in haughtily and surveyed the
crowd with scornful air. Dr. Floquet, who
examined the prisoner before she came into
court, found her to be In good health and
showing no signs of a nervous breakdown
under the strains of the culmination of the
Hints at Mystertoas Letters.
Advocate Hesse addressed the court at
length in the defense of Rornalne Daurlg
nac. pointing out . his brotherly devotion
throughout the trials to his slater, Mme.
Counsel severetTrltlOTSTJTSe declaration
of M. Pateootre, the former French am
bassador at Madrid, that he did not know
Mme. Humbert and invited the Jury to re
quest ths presiding judge to give them cer
tain private letters, in one of which M.
Hesse -asserted that Patenotre thanked
Mme. Humbert for adornments which she
had sent him tor hla saloon. ,
Makes a Revelatloa.
Then Mme. Humbert began formally:
Gentlemen of the Jury: When I wanted
the addresa of Mr. Crawford, he answered:
"You cannot know me. I am not called
Crawford. I am not known by that name."
"Then, .what name?"
He replied: "My fortune was made dur
ing the war of 1870, by reinvestment of
rentes, whlcn were men very low, ana s
large quantity was bought here."
Mme. Humbert paused again, length
ily, and then continued:
His name Is Rernler, the Intermediary
between Marshal Basalne and the Ger
mans. . I had already transacted business
with one Regnler, who appeared to me to
be a mysterious personage, and he said to
Die: He carerui, mucin me, not 10 con ruse
me with the notorious Regnler."
That Is how l suddenly learned craw-
fnrii'a name. I never told my husband. I
swear on my daughter's head. This is the
first time be hears tns name.
Madame Humbert continued making a
rambling. Indefinite statement, criticising
M. Valle, the minister of Justice, la con
nection with the Cuttausla. asserting ber
truthfulness and declaring that when ac
quitted her creditors would be able to find
her. She would do her duty, she said, and
If any one offered her money she would
show him the door.
She concluded:
I have full, complete confidence and I
will await my fate.
A movement among the spectators fol
lowed the statement, which caused a gen
eral feeling of disappointment, owing to
the inconclusive nature of Mme. Hum-
Bert's declarations.
Malt re Labor!, addressing the Jury, ssld
Now you have the secret of Mme. Hum
bert. She has told you the same that ahs
haa me.
Maltre Laborl said ha had been unable
to learn what eventually became of Reg
nler. After being condemned to death by
court-martial ' Regnler dlsappeased. Tha
minister of war ahould be able to furnish
Information aa to what became of him.
Counsel concluded with an eloquent plea
to the Jury not to condemn the prisoners
which aroused loud applause. The presi
dent of the court then declared the argu
ments closed and read the 160 questions
submitted to the Jury.
Outside the court room the public every
where awaited the verdict and discussed,
the prospects.
The Jury retired at 1:30 p. m. and the
prisoners withdrew. M. Humbert and
Emlle Daurignao looked greatly depressed,
while Mme. Humbert and Romain Dauiig
nac maintained their defiant attitude.
Regnler Presalaeat Flee re.
Mme. Humbert's mention, of Regnier In
troduced an entirely unexpected name, one
which had been almost entirely forgotten,
although It waa that of a notorious figure
In the latter days of the Franco-Prussian
war. The Liberte printed this sketch of
the man:
Regnler was first heard of in connection
with the revolution of VMA. in which he
played a double part .In September. 1S.0,
the Empress Eugenie, then at Hastings,
England, entrusted hint with a mission to
Prince Blmrck. Regnier later went to
Mela, Introduced himself to Marshal Ba
suine and toid him tbe war should have
ended after the battle of Hedan and that
his army, which was useless at Metz,
ought til maintain rider in the interior.
Buxalne thereupon at cepted the Idea of
treating with the German.
Regnier's object waa simply to Induce
Bauine to capitulate and It Is well known
that Basaine acquiesced to the capitulation
without raiolng any tiltficuUiee. The sur
render of Mats followed. Rognler's com
plicity was proved in 1S74. when, during
(Continued oa Fifth Page.)
Call Theasaelvee "Satare Men" and
Live la tha Meet Primitive
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.
BERLIN, Aug. 22.-New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) A new
philosophy of life is being preached In
Germany. Its apostle is Gustav Nagel and
he and his disciples call themselves "Na
ture Men."
Nreel was only discovered a short time
sgf "-; In a suburb of Berlin In a mud
h- r rough garden. His only clothing
f $ . .oiii cloth. Exposure to the air and
ad tanned his body a deep brown
7 j was arrested when found and pun
. .ed by several days confinement, but the
w Is powerless to deal with him and he
,et up as a prophet.
He has now returned to his native town
of Arendsee, where he has built a house
In the woods and surrounded it with a
fence. He has attracted a woman whom
he Is to marry soon, a woman of consider
able gifts aa a speaker, Metu Konhauser.
Nag;el and Konhauser plant flowers and
till the soil. They live exclusively on the
fruits of the wood and what they raise
in their garden. In the vicinity several
other "nature men" are at work making
huts for themselves, and In a short time
a colony of fifty of these people la ex
pected in Arendsee alone.
Nagel and Konhauser are actively cor
responding with disciples In other parts of
the country with regard to establishing
All wear a semi-Adamite costume. Meta
Konhauser and two other "nature women"
wear a single short tunic They decline to
have their hair cut.
Prosalaeat Ciersaaa Reformer la Op
pesea te Them as Clorlfylaa;
(Copyright, 1803, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, Aug. 22-(New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Otto von
Lelxner, one of the foremost social reform
ers of Germany, has issued an Impassioned
appeal which he entitles "The Muse as the
Handmaid of Alcohol," against the habit
of poetic glorification of habitual drinking,
He says:
"It Is terrible that the most eminent poets
of Germany should debase their muse to
the service of people who are committing
either slow or rapid suicide by their drink
ing customs. Drinking songs, with their
imagination, their public house wit, their
easy rhymes, are made peculiarly attractive
for young people and these songs are set
to music by the best composers. These
songs glorify Intemperance, moderate drink
ing Is ridiculed and total abstinence held
up to scorn. These songs ars sung by
school boys over their first glass of beer
and Incite thera to further potations.
When these boys arrive at the universities
their ambition is to become topers. These
songs, to which no sufficient attention has
yet been directed, have contributed as much
aa anything else to vitiate and destroy the
youth of the country, to raise a false stand
ard of honor, and are accountable for much
In the national behavior which brings upon
Germans the contempt anqV- cidioato of
Dr. von Lelxner proposes to form an antl-
drinktng song league.
French Cabinet Minister Takes His
Weddlna; Trip la .Naval
' I
(Copyright, 1908, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Aug. S (New Tork World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram.) The fact that
there waa rellgloua ceremony at the mar
riage of Camilla Pelletan, the French mln
later of marine. Is commented upon. The
civil ceremony was at the Malrle of the
First Arrondlssement, Premier Combes be
ing the minister's first witness.
The newspapers commont adversely on
the fact that Minister Pelletan is going; to
take his honeymoon trip on a government
cruiser, under the pretense that he wishes
to Inspect It. An opposition paper suggests
that it would be the best thing for France
if the minister took a submarine boat, as
It would have to go down and might never
come up.
Pelletan is SS years old and the bride is
S3. The bride's father, a sheriff, served
papers on M. Pelletan, when the latter was
in financial difficulties. They became friends
and later the sheriff asked the minister to
use his Influence to have the daughter
transferred from her position as teacher la
a government school In the country to a
Paris school. M. Pelletan acquiesced snd
the first thing the new Paris teacher did
waa to give M. Pelletan lessons in love.
Aeeldeat C eases Immense Decrease la
Receipts of I'mdrra-Toaad
(Copyright, 190S, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Aug. a (New York World Cable
gramSpecial Telegram.) The scare caused
by the underground railway horror la be
coming ridiculous in some respects. Ths
company's receipts are said to have fallen
oft SS.0M) a day and the people who venture
to take its trains are extremely nervous.
A man caused a panic on a train yester
day by knocking' ashes and sparks from hi
cigar as the train entered a station.
passenger stepping on and lighting a match
is enough now to cause nervous prostration
to a train load.
At tbe Champs Elysses station something
waa wrong with a motor and when the
train hands called "all out" something
very like a panic occurred.
It is estimated that the changes required
because of the accident will cost millions.
French Critic of America Think
Even Beaaty Mast Be Practical
ta Find a Place.
(Copyright, 1901. by Press Publishing Co.)
PARI Aug. a.-(New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Jules Huret,
continuing his articles to the Figaro on his
imDreeaiona of the United States, writes
that he has studied ths ornamentation of
American cities and finds tt rare to see any
thing built in America for beauty's ssks
alone, nearly everything having its utilitar
ian side. There is one thing, however,
the aquarium in New York, which, he says,
has no end except Its beauty. He found
It very Interesting and very extraordinary
He marvels at the apartment houses, the
slate, their height and their modern appli
ancea, French architecture, he remarks,
Is not altogether pushed to the wall In
America, In spit of the rivalry of Ameri
can architects, and it does credit by It
good taste ta the French nation.
British Statesman, Fonr Tiroes Premier,
Succumbs to Bright's Disease.
amilj Snrronnds Bedside as Af ed Marquis
Breathes His Last
Tonth Passed in the Obscurity and Virtual
PoTertj of Younger Son.
Haagthty Aristocrat Hates America
While Seeking; Political Honor
at Home with Wife's
LONDON. Aug.r.-Lord Salisbury dl?4
peacefully at 9:46 tonight. For forty-eight I
hours the end was seen to be inevitable.
the great frame of England's ex-premlcr
being sustained only by the constant, use
f oxygen, but even this failed In its ef
fect as the evening advanced. Soon after
the shadows had crept up from the valley
nd enshrouded the dull red walls of Hat
field House, the distinguished statesman.
making the last effort of his life, turned
slightly toward his favorite daughter, Ijidy
Gwendoline Cecil, who was kneeling besida
him, and then quietly breathed his last.
Lord Edward Cecil had been warned
arly this afternoon by telegraph that the
end was near. All the other members of
hla lordship's family had gathered at the
Dr. Douglas Powell, who had attended
Lord Salisbury, was notified by telegraph
this morning that It was useless for him
to come, and he was therefore absent at
the end.
Villagers Receive Xewe.
The village of Hatfield, which still re-
tains many features of the feudal period,
waa filled with anxious residents awaiting
the news of his lordship's demise. The
great Hatfield House, hidden behind Its
screen of pine trees, was lighted at every
window and gave no sign of the approach
ing fatality. Groups of watchers clustered
under the Elliabethah arches of the lodge
gates, anxiously questioning each latest
passer from Hatfield House.
Finally the news came when a hatless
ervant dashed down the graveled roadway.
saying as he passed: "He has gone." And
then disappeared In the church. Soon after
the bell from the tower above tolled slowly
and the villagers at the street corners un
covered In acknowledgment of the passing
of the neighbor and friend.
Viscount C ran borne, who now assumes
the title of Marquis of Salisbury, immedi
ately notified King Edward and Queen
Alexandra, the prince and princess of
Wales and others, including Lord Edward
Cecil, the soldier son. of Lord Ballabury,
who is now in Egypt, and who was the
only child of the marquis absent from
the deathbed. Boon messages of condolence
began coming in and the little telegraph
office at Hatfield was swamped with un
precedented business.
The death of Lord Salisbury occurred on
the fiftieth anniversary of his entry Into
public life as member of the House of
Commons for Stafford.
The elevation of Lord Salisbury Cran
borne to the House of Lords creates a va
cancy in the Commons for the Chester
district and Vlll probably entail the selec
tion of a new under secretary for foreign
t flairs.
The ex-premier, though he had retired
rom political life, was an Important fea
ture in many wuys. He was a warden of
the Cinque ports, high steward of West
minster and chancellor of Oxford unlver
His death places an order of Knlget of
the Garter at the disposal of King Edward.
Sketch of Career.
Robert Arthur Talbot Cecil, marquis of
Salisbury, was born at Hatfield. .the family
manor, February 10, 1130. His early educa
tion was had at Eton end finished at Ox
ford, where he became a fellow of All
Soultr college. In 1SS1 tha future marquis
married a Miss Anderson, daughter of a
barrister, who rose to be a Judge. The
connection was most unwelcome to tha
noble family into which she entered, for a
barrister in England belongs to the middle
class, and for years the future premier
waa under tha ban of his father. His al
lowance was unbefitting his birth, though
the BaUshury fortune la enormous, and as
children came the impecunious pair were
obliged to eke out a support by writing for
the magazines and newspapers, a means at
that time not regarded as dignified for
aristocrats. They lived and dressed very
plainly, and when they had a holiday trav
eled second or third class with their chll
dren, like tbe great mass from whom they
could hardly be distinguished.
But they both had brains and a determi
nation which enabled them to bear up
under 111 fortune not deservad. Meanwhile
Lord Robert was elected to Parliament, for
the son of a marquis, even though in dis
favor with bis father, can generally be
pushed in England; but his temper was not
good and bis manner not popular. Ha
made no great mark except as a rugged,
cantankerous young man, possessed of
some ability, but soured by circumstances.
Death Comee as Godsend.
In :S6&, as ha was rising to make a speech
in the House of Commons, he was suddenly
summoned to the door and informed that
his elder brother had Just died. This event
made Mm Viscount Cranborne and heir to
the title and, estates of the marquis of
Salisbury. His own fata and that of his
family were changed In an instant. From
obscurity and poverty they stepped into
ease and Importance, while high fortune
and positive grandeur stood waiting for
them in tbe immediate future. The old Lord
Salisbury was soon reconciled to his new
heir, and three years afterward hs died,
leaving the literary hack and once dis
inherited son owner of one of England's
greatest houses and bearer of one of her
greatest names.
As soon as he became Lord Cranborne
the young politician was recognised by the
tory leaders, and In Use was invited to
enter Lord Derby's cabinet. In a year,
however, Disraeli, who was in reality ths
leading spirit In that cabinet, introduced
a measure for extended suffrage, which
consistent torles refused to support. Among
the recusants waa Lord Cranborne, who,
with two of his allies, left the cabinet
rather than consent to ths democratic in
novation. The rupture was personal ss
well as political, and Iord Cranborne did
not speak to his former chief for years.
About this time Lord Salisbury's step
mother remarried. She had been fur twenty
(Continued en Second Page.)
Forecast for Nebraska Locsl Thunder
Showers and Cwler Sunday: Monday Fair
and Warmer In West Tortlon.
1 4 arnrsle Kind in Ills Birthplace.
Hanaherta Are All Knnd Onllty.
I.erd nllhury Is Head.
'Reliance W Ins la First Yacht Rare.
3 Bookbinders File Miller Charges.
5 F.vents at the State Capital.
. f onnty ( oai rntlnsi In Sehreska.
Doctor Held for tJIrls harder.
4 live Stock at the t. I.onls Fair.
Omaha Must l ie Local Capital.
4 hi 1I Labor In Mines Prohibited.
B Xew Colonel nf the Twenty-Second.
Affairs at Sooth Omaha.
Women Assaulted by Maasalmea.
6 Past Week la Omnha Society.
Market llon.e Malls Slow.
T Democrats Pick Their Delegates.
Pepallsta Are la No Harry.
H Council malts and Iowa News.
9 Results of the Ball Games.
General Sporting Stsi,
10) End of the. Tennis Tonraey.
Africander Makes Record Time.
11 Women llae Dlveraeat Ideas.
Sister ef Mercy F.lopee.
Grocers Favor Matnal Insurance.
12 Amusements and Music.
13 Sportlnar Review of the Week.
14 Editorial.
IS When Cheyenne Turns Loose.
I niresalone of the Vit Pope.
1M t'apld Mixed lv In Many Pranks.
Ill I omnierc lat and Financial.
Temperature at Omaha Yeaterdayi
Hour. Dea. Hoar. Dec.
K a. m
J a. m. . . . ,
T a. nt
8 a. m
8 a. m. . . . ,
1 P.
it p.
S p.
4 p.
B p.
T p.
, , t .
i . .
10 a. m
11 a. m . . . . ,
ia m
Two Persons Killed ana Thirty In
jured by Spreadlag; Oregon
PORTLAND, Ore.. Aug. 12. A special ex
cursion on the Northern Pacific, enroute to
the Elks' clambake at Olympla, was
wrecked about 11 this morning between
Chehalis and Centralis. The and
five of the seven passenger coaches went
Into the ditch. The two remaining coaches
left the track, but did not turn over. Two
were killed and thirty injured.
Special relief trains have been dispatched
from all points. The train left here at
this morning and all the coaches were
The wreck occurred en a grade and Is
said to have been caused by spreading
rails. The first two coaches were badly
The dead :
CHARLES SILAS of Portland.
The injured:
Engineer WlUlara Green, back and, bead
Fireman George Doskey, seriously hurt
o. w. feraue. tins ana snouiaer oroxen,
Walter Edmunds, head bruised.
'Guv Cartler. leer broken and head bruised,
O. Winfleld, ribs broken and hurt Intel-
Charles Frank, badly cut about head and
hurt internally. . .... -r - - - ...
Oua Kratie. bruised.
Miss Cornelius, bruised and shoulder
George K. Btodrett, ' leg broken and
bruised about head.
Will Harris, badly bruised.
Mrs. C. B. Brown, broken arm.
H. B. Stout, head hurt.
Charles Freeman, seriously hurt.
Qulmby, leg broken and bruised.
John Caswell, badly Injured.
Charles Herr, head hurt.
John Ruddy, head and face hurt.
Dr. Doloefleld. ailghtlv hurt.
Charles Oberg. slightly hurt.
Ed Sterling, back hurt.
John Kohn, slightly hurt.
Charles Hart, cut about head.
A. D. McDonald, slltthtly hurt.
E. Vlrslms, head hurt. -
Pallia; Wall Entombs Mea Flghtlac
Flames la St. Loals Hay
ST. LOriS, Aug. 2S. Six firemen were
burled under a falling wall during a fire
that destroyed the big store of the Luethr
mann Hay and Grain company In North St.
Louts this afternoon. All were rescued,
but two suffered severe Injuries.
Injured :
Richard O'Neil. burned.
Herman McBrlde, burned
Joeepb O'Harra. x
David Obelmser.
Dan Reardon.
Michael Hanlon.
Former Senator from Montana Calls
to Talk 0er Appointments
for the State.
OYSTER BAY. L. I.. Aug. a. Former
Senator Thomas H. Carter of Montana
was the only formal caller on President
Roosevelt today at Sagamore H11L
He came to discuss with the president
appointments In his state In which he Is
Interested, snd also some details concern
ing the Louisiana Purchase exposition, of
which he la one of the national commis
sioners. He was a guest of the president at
Knickerbocker Special Collides with
Freight with Berloas
PANA. III., Aug. 22. The westbound
Knickerbocker special train on the Cleve
land, Cincinnati, Chicago A St. Louis to
day ran at high speed Into the rrar end of
a freight train, partly demolishing the pas
senger locomotive and several freight cars.
Emma Harris of St. Louis suffered se
vere cuts about the head; Engineer J. E.
Reynolds of Mattoon sustained a dislocated
shoulder and Cook Alberns of Bellefon
talne, O , was painfully burned.
Movements of Ocean Vessels Augr. S3.
At New York Arrived : New York, from
Southampton; August V ictoria, from Ham
burg; I'mbria. from Liverpool. Sailed: Mln
netonka. for London; Columbia, for Glas-
row: Vsderland. for Antwerp; Campania,
or Liverpool; Pennsylvania, for Hamburg,
vln Plvmouth and Cherbourg.
At Bremen Sailed: Barbarosse, tor New
At Queenstown Arrived' Etrurla. from
New York; Cedrtc. from New York. i
At Hong lOing Arrived, previously: City
of Pekin. from San Francisco, via Honolulu,
Yokohama, etc.
At Yokohama Arrived, previously: Indra
Ssmha. from Portland lor Hong Kong;
Nippon Verl. from H-n Frt,nfl o, via Hon
olulu, for Hong Kong.
At Antwerp-Sailed: Zealand, fur New
York. i
At 6-lilv Passed: Grosser Kurfurst. from
New York for Plymouth, Cherbourg and
At Southampton Sailed: Philadelphia, for
New York, via Cherloui g.
At Havre Sailed: lt Lorraine, for New
American Yacht laiily Distances Sir
Thomas Lipton's Onp Hunter.
Pint Race Seems to firmly Establish the
Defender's Superiority.
Anchor ana Chain Missing tt Official Test
to Be Ke placed.
Ideal Weather Marka Second Attempt
lo Open Series for Rlae Ribbon
af Seaa am Aaalversary af
First Wla.
NEW YORK. Aug. U.-Iu a cplemLd
twelve to fifteen -knot breese, over a wind
ward and leeward course of thirty miles.
Reliance today beat Shamrock HI by eight
minutes thirty-six seconds actual time, or
seven minutes thirty-nine seconds after de
ducting the one minute fifty-seven second sy
time allowance which the defender con
ceded to Sir Thomas Lipton's third chal
lenger on account of Reliance's sail area
as at present measured.
It waa a royal water fight for the ancient
trophy, which carries with it the yachting
supremacy of the world. By a strange co
incidence, the first victory In the cup series
of 1903 occurred on the fifty-second anni
versary of the day on which America won
Its famous victory round the Isle of Wight,
Reliance beat the British boat three min
utes twenty-four seconds in the thresh to
windward, and five minutes thirty-six sec.
onds in the run down the wind.
First Race Conclusive.
The nautical sharps, who hsd already
made up their minds on Thursday that Re
liance could take the measure of the chal
lenger in any kind of weather, regard to
day's test as conclusive, although they
hardly anticipated so overwhelming a vic
tory. The race even dampened the ardor
of Sir Thomas, who Insisted, after Thurs
day's fluke, that his yacht was greater
than ever. Still like a true sportsman, he
does not acknowledge defeat and hopes for
better luck next time.
The single criticism his friends make of
today's race is that tha only shift of thb
wind which occurred waa to the advantage
of the defending yacht. Aa thla shift oc
curred On the windward beat, even grant
ing that It accounted for Reliance's lend
at the turn, the time the defender gained
on. the home run was more than ample to
give It the race. It must be conceded, how
ever, that Shamrock showed Itself a won
derful boat In beating to windward, per
haps the best craft in thla respect ever
sent across the western ocesn on a cup
hunting expedition.
For twelve miles the great single stlcke.s
raced like a team of horses and during that
portion of the duel the patriots made no
attempt to conceal '.heir pervousnees.'-
' "The racing 'conditions Wday were ideal!
A thin hate hung over the Jersey chore
obstructing the view, but out on the course
the sea was flooded with sunshine from a
vault of feckless blue. A long ' ocean
swell heaved up from the south and a
twelve-knot breese, fresh and strengthen
ing, blew out of the southwest, throwing
up fleeting whitecaps on tha suarklln.;
ocean. The picture was superb. The size
of the enormous excursion fleet and the
number of slghtreers aboard. In the es
timation cf those who have witnessed
many contests, made a record for an In
ternational cup race.
Mark Carried Oat to lea.
As the direction of the wind would have
carried a windward course from Sandy
Hook lightship Into the Jersey shore, the
committee was obliged to set the mark
seven miles further out This delayed the) '
start about forty-five minutes and pre
vented the usual massing of the exour.
slon fleet in the form of a great marine
amphitheatre behind the starting line. In
stead, kept back by the revenue cutters,
they formed a column of hulls and stacks
extending three miles toward the Jersey
shore, the yachts around the line com
pleting the shape of a fishhook.
The course, southwest, carried directly
Into the eye of the wind, to a point off
Anbury Park.
The honors of the start, as on Thursdsy,
were tsken by the American skipper. Cap
tain Wrings timed his approach to the Hue
badly and in an effort to keep oft until
the gun boomed almost lost his bowsprit
as he luffed up to cross. Barr, as usual,
went over in the windward berth, four
seconds behind his rival. Both were close
hauled on the starboard tack. It was a
magnificent sight as they plunged seaward.
The first few minutes were watched with
intense interest. Both were foptlng fast.
They showed yards of their underbodles
and shipped a good deal of spray and some
solid water forward. But after fifteen
minutes their positions had not varied per
ceptibly and there was alarm among the
experts. Those who had expected to see
Peltance walk away from Its adversary
as a result of last Thursday's showing
were disappointed. Bhamrock hung on and
in tack after tack seemed to be holding Its
For thirteen miles challenger and chal
lenged fought out ths magnificent duel,
sailing between two lanes of excursion
boats as free from interference as If they
had been in the middle of the Atlantic. AH
the time tha wind waa freshening and the ,
white caps were topping the waves.
Wind Shifts with Hellaace Ahead.
The critical point in the race came at
12:40. a little less than two hours after the
start. The mark was less than two miles
away and the relative positions of the
boats were about tha same. Both were on
the starboard tack. Reliance ahead, but
to leeward. Suddenly the wind dropped
arid hauled a trifle to the west. The shift
enabled the yachts to head up for tha mark
with Reliance In the lead by about 200
yards. This waa the only thing which
marred an otherwise truly sailed race. But
from that time on Reliance steadily In
creased Its lead In windward work until it
was three-quarters of a mils ahead. As
it rounded the outer mark, the whistles,
sirens, bands and the voices of the un
numbered thousands on the excursion fleet
swelled into a vast chorus.
Turning for horns, lis spinnaker boom,
poised along the mast like a lance ia rest,
fell to port and the big sail burst oit Ilka
a cloud, while at the same moment lis
enormous balloon Jib topsail bellied out
forward. The smart work was cheered
by the crowds, but a moment afterwards
there was a cry of dismay when the guy
that held the spinnaker parted. The
enormous sail soared aloft and tumbled
over the Jib top sails stay, collapsing like
aa empty meal sack. But the spar was