Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 09, 1915, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    Lusitania Death Roil Now Reaches
unday Bee
Fair; Warmer
VOL. XI iv NO. 47.
President Hopei People Will Assume
Examining Attitude and Reserve
Judgment Until Facts
Are Known.
Ambassador Will Ask German Got
erhment for Its Report of
the Disaster.
by the tragic aspect of the Lusitania
disaster as hourly developments
disclosed its magnitude and far
reaching possibilities, with the prob
able loss of 137 American lives,
President Wilson and his advisers
are waiting for all the facts and for a
crystallization of public opinion to
aid in laying out the course tho
United States Hill pursue in this
latest international complication
the gravest the president has faced
- since the outbreak of the Europea-i
President Wilson. while seekiug
the facts, hopes that the country will
assume an examining attitude and
reserve full Judgment until complete
information is at hand.
Secretary Bryan cabled Ambassa
dor Gerard at Berlin today to infor
mally ask the German government
for its report of the disaster, and to
Ambassador Page at London be Bent
messages urging renewed efforts to
aid the jufferlng and gather informa
tion. Cabinet Member Stay la City.
President Wilson, while be went to the
golf links for his recreation, left strict
'instruction to be notified of any Im
portant dispatches. Cabinet officers who
had lonned a week-end holiday away
from Washington, cancelled thelH plana.
Chairman Stone of the senate foreign
relations committee Issued a statement
counselling calmness. - Chairman Stone
pointed out that qualifying circumstances
must be taken into consideration because
the Lusitania was a belligerent, but he
could attach on the American steamer
Gulfllght a much more serious offense
against neutral rights.
. The American consuls at Queenstpwn
and vicinity were ordered to render every
assistance to the injured and survivors
and take testimony.
Women and Children Killed.
Tho fact that the Lusitania was a Brit
ish ship, flying the British flag, and even
had contraband of war aboard, did not
remove from the minds of officials the
ever recurrent thought that a hostile sub
' marine deliberately destroyed the ship
with the knowledge that hundreds of
defenseless neutrals and women and chil
dren were aboard.
Everywhere that aspect overshadowed
the legal phases of the case, for, while
there is said to be no precedent In In
ternational law for the attack without
warning on a belligerent merchantman,
it was realized that defense might be
made on a charge that guns were
mouated on the deck. That, however,
(.Continued on Fags Four, Column Four.)
Schwind Named '
Bryan's Secretary
WASHINGTON, May 8.-W. V. Schwind
of Lincoln, Neb., has been appointed
temporarily as private secretary to Secre
tary Bryan. He succeeds former Con
gressman Ferguson of New Mexico.
Mr. Schwind is a lawyer of the carltul
city, who has devoted his time alternately
to the law and to the southern Inn I pro
motion business. He has been identified
with the Bryan campaigns at different
times. Of late he has spent much of his
time at Francltas, Tex.
Child Dtowm In Crock.
HASTINGS, Neb., May 8. (Special Tel
egram.) The 2-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Sybrandts of Glenville, ac
cidentally fol Hnto a ten-gallon crock
full of water today and was drowned
when found, by his parents.
The Weather
For Omaha. Council Bluff and Vicinity
Pair, warmer.
Teinprlre at Omaha Yrrrday.
Hours. 1K.
til Ai&it ;""
r t I m r ... ii
i r h -vr i a. m
WImV A S . m ;
10 a! m 60
(rwwtXT I i2 m"::: ::::::::
1 p. rn bn
p. m 61
X p. in 59
4 t. m 6
. m U
6 p. m 57
7 p. m 57
Comparative Loral Record..
1!15. 1914. 1311 1912.
Highest yoaterdav i& 77 81
lxweat yesterday "... 4 41 M M
Mean temperature f K H
I'recipitation " 0 j
Temperature and precipitation depar
ti ies trom the normal at Omalia since
March 1. and compared with the lut
two years: .
Normal temperature W
lteii.lenoy (or the day... 10
Total excels mwe llaren 1 &
Normal precipitation 14 Incli
ivfieiency f"r the day........ .14 Inch
.Total ralnfHll ain'-e March 1.. Z.m inehee
Ttiiny niiiCH Mar.h 1 2.Ulnrhea
leii-i'li''y for cor. period 1W4. no inch
IittM for cor. periuL IM2.... 2.1i incbea
f sV t
v I , 41 wiirK'.w - -. V
til l ZS . . tk ' TvVaM - .?
Two More British. Vessels Sent to
the Bottom by Action of the
' Teuton Submarines.
LONDONMay 8. A dispatch to
the Exchange Telegraph company
from. Hull" says the " Wilson Una
steamer, Truro, was aunk this after
noon by the German submarine, U
, -off Day -Island. No- Uvea vera'
lost.- The crew of the fcteamer was
landed at Rosmyth castle, Scotland.
The Maori was 280 feet long and
of 1,305 tons displacement. It was
built In 1909 and Us complement was
seventy-one, men. It was armed with
two four-Inch guns and two torpedo
The British Admiralty announced
tonight that the destroyer, Maori,
had been blown up by a mine.
The British eteamer, Don, of Goole,
has been torpedoed by a German sub
marine off Coquet Island, near the
Northumberland coast. The crew waB
rescued. "
Americans to Blame
! for Their Fate, Says
Cologne Gazette
AMSTERDAM, May 8. (Via London.)
A dispatch received 'her 'from'Cologhe
quotes the Cologne Gazette on the Lusi
tania incident- as' follows:
"There is no German living, who will
not regret . tills Incident ' and . pity the J
travelers arownea. xncy,
responsible for their own ruin, since they
trusted their fate to vessels which would
pass through waters that was the scene
of war. Americans, and aome Americans
of high position, suffered by the destruc
tion of the Lsusltanla, we are doubly
sorry, but it was their own fault."
Tumulty Resents
Belligerent Talk
A. P. Gardner
resentative A. P. Gardner,
May 8. Rep
while at the
White House today getting permission for
some constituents to visit the parlors of
the mansion, issued a statement on the
LiiBltania disaster urging that President
Wilson deal firmly with Germany and
giving his ideas of what Colonel Boose-,
volt would do.
When Hecretary Tumulty heard of it
he issued a statement saying the White
House resented Mr. Gardner's "using the
executive offices as an annex to bis press
Causes Sensation
In the Netherlands
AMSTKRDAM (Via London), May 8.- ra r his wife. The message.
The news of the sinking of the Lusitania ueenJl,rtown- M red:
has caused a tremendous sensation in L "Torpedoed without warning, port side.
Holland. The Amsterdam newspapers JumPc overboard starboard side. In the
published numerous extra editions and ! water four hour"' No " .
the keenest Interest as displayed as to' Mr- Bowrt"K u President of the St.
whether any DuUh passengers were ' aeors society here.
among the missing. j '
LONDON. May .-(8:15 a. m.)-A dis
patch to the Central News from Aber
deen says the steam trawler Rennlngtoa,
one of three which jfscsped from a Oei
inart submarine Sunday, was aunk by
shell fire from a submersible off Aber
deenshire at I o'clock yesterday (Friday)
afternoon. The crew was saved by a
Norwegian steamer.
Lusitania Hit by Three Torpedoes;
Boats Blown Off
QUEENSTOWN, May 8.-A cabin
Stewart of the Lusitania today gave' the
following account of the sinking o the
"The passengers, a large number of
whom were seriounly injured by the ex
plosion of tho torpedoes and by splinters
from the wreckage, were all at luncheon.
The weather was beautifully clear and
calm. We werei goinif at about sixteen
knots and were seven or eight miles
south of Oolrcy Head -when we wei
struck by one torpedo and In a minute
or two afterward by two more.'
''The first explosion staggered us and
the others- IrntuWefttfs, ' shattering 'the
gigantic ahlp. The LusHsnla disappeared
In twenty minutes after the first tor
pedo struck. , -
"The passengers ., wero surprisingly
cool. " ;
"Nearly . all . the. first class passengers
were drowned. Most of those saved were
second and third class ' passenger. -
"We did not got" a moment's notice
German Advertisements Once. More
Appear in New .York News
NEljYORK, May 8. -There were
frequent mentions during 'he day. of
the fact - that the advertisement
piaced ' by the 'German 'embassy In
New; York newspapers the morning
of' the Lusltanla's sailing, has reap
peared In the newspapers today.
' Simultaneously with the reappear
ance of this advertisement the Lusl
tanla's name was stricken from the
advertisements of the Cunard line.
Revlaioa of Llat.
At the offices of the line it was an
nounced at noon that it was known that
seventy-nine of the first cabin passengers
had Men 'saVed,ac(?ording to lists com
piled from their own advices and other
sources. A revision of the passenger list
placed tho total number of passengers
aboard at 1.2M. The crew numbered &15,
making a total of 1,919 persons on tho
Cablegrams from abroad telling of the
safety of passengers, or saying their fate
was unknown, were received here today
J by Natives of thoo aboard,
j captain Isaac Emerson, father-in-law
: 0f Alfred G. Vanderbilt, made public a
brief cablegram received today from the
Vanderbilt agent in I-ondon. The sender
estimated the number of survivors at 600
and said Mr. Vanderbilt was "still miss
ing." Mrs. Vanderbilt is with her father
Coal Klsg Safe.
R. M. Bryan received a cablegram tell
ing of the safety of D. A. Thomas, the
so-called British coal king, who was
rescued, with his daughter, T.ftdy Mack-
' worth, and his secretary, Keese Evans.
I C. W. Bowring of Bowring St Co.. own-
era of the Red Cresa line, was In the
j water four hours, according to a cable-
LONDON, May S.-E. Kllbouraa Foote.
American vice consul at Cheronl'x. la
missing, according to an announcement
made here today by the Central News.
This organization says Mr. Foote left
his post a month ago for America. Noth
ing ha been heard from, him since, and
it Is (nought that he l.a been stopped
by the German authorities. Mr. foote
la a uatlve of uliio.
NEW YORK HARBOR A few of the vessels of the At
lantic fleet have Already arrived in New York for the bis
review by President Wilson. The vessels which have
dropped anchor in the Hudson include five submarines
with their tender, the monitor Tonopah. The picture
shows tho Tonopsh in the background, with the submar
ines, E-l, E-2, D-2, D-l and D-3, lying from left to right
alongside the dock. On account of the activities of the
submarines In tho European war, these little under water
craft of tho U. S. Navy are coming in for a great deal of
interest by the public.
if "
J i i ...
'tt tr.r
HI r.'W. Jnt-Ha -
Ship by Explosion
from tho submarine. It appranvl sud
denly above the surface on our star
board bow and dlschsrgej a torpedo at
us. The submarine disappeared J sud
denly as it came Into view.
"We caw the track the torpedo made
In the water and we got it fairly cmld
shlps. The Lusitania listed forwa.'d and
started to settle. Then the submerged
submarine discharged two muro torpe
does, which also struck us, and our
ship sank in twenty minutes. -
"After the auomarlne dived, It was
not see again. It went ft after ac
complishing its work and did not at
tempt' to save men, women or children,
but left them to drowa like rats Id a
trap. . ;
"Tho scene was frightful as tho ship
went down- A fX". many persons were
carried .'ddwn at once by tho auction
of the' big 'yesscll About 100 persons
jumped. overboard and clung to floating
wreckage or upturned boats which were
blown off the ship by the explosion.
German War Office Eeports Ens'
- sian Fort on Baltic Sea
x .
' '
BERLIN, May 8. (Via London.)
nrnclAH announcnmAnt mart
. . . . ... A . .Liverpool was put ' to work .' answering
at the German war office today that ,n(,ulrle. . The walI of the otlceg Mi
tba city of Llbau in the province. Of the counters were placarded with pas-
Courland. .Russia, had been captured
by the Germans.
The text of the communication fol -
"On the greater part of the front there
were yesterday the usual artillery duels,
in which . places, namely at Vpres, north
of Arras, in the Argonne and In the
hills of the Meuse Increased violence
from time to time.
Fight In Vosges.
"An Infantry battle took place in the
Vosges. Only in this section did the
French attack - our positions. At rUrln-
bruck, on both sides of the valley of the
river Fecht. they attacked after a pre-
Uminary fire of artillery, which lasted for
hours. All these attacks resulted In fall-
ure, witn heavy losses to the French,
"In the eastern theater of the war the
troopa we sent against the city of Llbau
took possession of tlUs town yesterday.
Hlxteen hundred prisoners, eighteen can
non and four machine guns fch Into our
"Southeastern theater: The pursuit of !
the defeated enemy by the army unJr '
General Mackenzen and such troops of
our allies as Joined this army, was con-
tinued steadily throughout yesterday.
Our advance forces crossed tho river Wis-
loka In the neighborhood of Krosno ve.
tcrday evening.
Hsu Cat Off.
"Th. inlnt .Kllon of alt n.rl. nt th
enemy engaged In this advance led to
the cutting off of not Inconsiderable Hu-
sian forces. Consequently tho trfal nu.n-
ber of orlsoners taken in the Oallclan
arena since the end of April should si)
far have been Increeed to about 70,00
men. Thirty-eight cannon, including nine
of heavy caliber, have beentaken from
the Russians."
Turkish Batteries ,
Far Up Straits Are
Reported Silenced
PARIS, May l.-A dispatch from Tenr
dos to tho Ilavaa Agency says that al
though the bombardment of the Darda
nelles forts Is boiug continued by the al
lied fleet, all of the Turkish batteries as
far up tho straits as Nagara, at the end
of the i.arrows nearest Constantinople,
have reaKCMj firing and ap;urently have n destroyed.
t W
iU.. i'-0,
Government Says it Carried No Guns
and Company Says No Explosives
in the Cargo.
LO.NDQN, May 8. The British
government today made the follow
ing announcement:
J "The statement appearing in some
newspapers that the Lusitania was
armed is wholly false."
NEW YORK, May o.F. t. Oas
kell, in - charge, of the outbound
freight of the' Cunard line, denied ft
report that there had been picric acid
aboard the Lusitania. Mr. Gaskell
said there were no explosives, ammu
nition or Inflammable mdturlal on
the ship.
Telegrams by the hundreds poured into
the Cunard offices hero today making
Inquiries regarding survivors of the Lusi
tania, As the day wore a crowd gathered at
the Cunard lino office and by noon, the
offices were filled with men and women,
many of them erylng, who waited for
word - of relatives and friends aboard.
Several hundred more, unable to crowd
I Into the offices, crowded the sidewalks.
Lists of survivors Issued wero scanned
I anxiously.
j i,.rd. Ar i.
I Kvery clerk in the line's employ, ex-
j cept those engaged in making-out lists
" " nuni
senger lists showing all aboard.' A check
mark in ink was placed opposite the
Urere roaijy whIte Detween tne chl50i
Most of the Inquiries wero for psssen,
gers In the second cubln In which there
were more than 600ond the steerage.
Many women begged beseechingly for
word of relatives.
'A message Imllcat'ng that the surviv
ors landed on the coast of Ireland would
sail today for Liverpool was received
shortly beforo noon. It read:
"The Queenstown wires nil passenger
for Liverpool now at station waiting for
'3 o'clock connection for Holyhead. Will
send you romitieto list as soon as we
can get It ready."
Italy Decides Upon
War' Against Turkey
And Teutons Leave
GENEVA, fiwllaerlund (via Taring May
S. The Tribune publishes a dlepatci from
Home saying the Italian government has
! Welded, " to the recent uprising In
( Tripoli, to notify Turkey that It eonsld-
ered void tbe treaty of Lausanne. Such
a notification, the Tribune says, would
amount to a declaration of war.
' "-" " crowaca
iw,lh G-mana and Austrlans. A number
j0& Uernan correspondents from XUsn
! ,pd Turln hav arrived at Lugano.
After the uprising ot rebels near Mlaza,
Tripoli, last month it was reported from
Rome that the Insurgents were belli led
ly Turks.
Yankton Doctor
Among Survivors
YANKTON, 8. D., May s. -(Special Tele-grami-Dr.
D. V. Moore, a prominent
Yankton phytlolsn. on board the Lu.
HanU cables that hu Is safe in gueens
town after terrible txitnrnro and Is at
tending the injured.
KIOL'X CITY, la. May a-Dr. D. V.
Moore of Yankton, on his way to Eng
land to riilikt in the Urltiuli hospital
corps, cabled the Journal that he saves
his life by clinging to a keg. lie was
picked u by a patrol boat.
- v w ? I"1 - i
Many of Those Rescued from
Doomed Liner Are Women, Ac
cording to Reports.
Ql' KKNSTOWI. May R. ,(Vlai
London.) Tho various craft! that i
ycotorday afternoon went out from
lic-re to th smio of the Lusitania i
I UK-aster returned to Queenstown Ubt
j night aud early this morning. All I
of them brought survivors In greater
or lesser number. It Is now sti
inated here that 600 will be the out
side, number of those saved. No
trace has been found here of either The latest estimate of Uvea lost as
Alfred O. Vanderbilt or Charks 1 a result of the torpedoing of the Cun
I'rohman. ard liner Lusitania by a German sab-
The lutest rescue boats to arrive 1 marine off tho Irish coast yesterday
arc brliiRlng mostly bodies of the! Is 1,1 98. It Is believed that almost
dcHif picked up from the water at the all. If not all,, the survivors hava
scene of the disaster. The dead now , been brought ashore, and there is
here number 124, and many of them 1 little hope of recovering any other
are womon
Tim nuvM and military sulhoritirn of
1,1 "tn "r', rrndrriiiK svory asatnt- i
r.nvn possible In the reniovsl of the flrad i
.d in .,Mntin th injured to ho,,HaU.
Tho manager oC the t'unard line
ha '
mum unirie notni accommodations as
well as rooms in lodging houses, and
here the survivors are being sent.
Many aerlonsly Injured.
Queenstown has nev witnessed such a
scene before. The dead are being con
veyed to morgues and undertaking es
tablishments and a number of motor cars
have been broiia-iit Into service to take
the Injured to bonpluls. The less seri
ous Injured are being helped ashore by
pallors and soldiers. Both men and women
icscued. If they are able to walk, refuse
to remain in their hotels. They haunt the
docks, waiting and watching for friends
and relatives.
Many of the survivors are still bewild
ered from their terrible experience and
their accounts of the sinking of the
Lusitania are not entirely clear. It is to
be noted, however, that one anjLrall
unite In eulogising the manner In which
the ship's officers behaved,. ,, '
Ship Lists Ualcklr.
Five, minutes after the Lusitania was
hit wllK tho second torpedo amldshlp t
had listed to such an extant that the life
boats one one aldo eould not be launched
st all. The work of getting as muuy peo
ple, for the most part women and chil
dren. Into the. lifoboats that could be
Cot cloar, was at once undertaken by the
captain and officers and men of tho
Lusitania and performed efficiently and
with heroism.
The scene st theblg liner went down
is described by 'the' survivors as heart
rending beyond wends. Battling for life,
the passengers called to relatives and
friends' or bado each other goodbye
v Many Picked I .
To small boats which had gotten away
from the side f the liner picked up a
good many survivors, who with life belts
or clinging to wreckage were floating on
the surface of the water. But', soon tho
boats all were crowded. These boats were
In turn picked up by rescuing steamers
coming at full speed from shore points,
but In many cases four or more hours
e.apsud before 'the rescuers reaohed the
scene. In many rases the only work left
for the rescue. workers to do Was to col
lect from the water the floating bodlea of
the dead. Hrveral passengers were taken
aboard trawlers severely Injured, only to
die beforo they could be transferred
Lusitania Delayed
at Dock, Says Note
-.Passenger. Writes
MEDFOltD, Ore., May l-"The Lusi
tania is now being held up and there Is
a report the captain has lost his nerve,
but I think we will get off all right."
This la an excerpt from a letter re
ceived here from New York from Miss
Dorothy Conner, one of the Lusltania's
passengers. Phe Wrote Just before tho
vessel sailed.
Mix Conner is a (laughter of Mrs. John
Conner, a wealthy ranch owner residing
near here. She was accompanied by her
brqlher-ln-lnw, Dr. Fisher of Washing
ton, D. C, and she Intended to join her
slstor wha lives In Knglund and engage
in rted Cross work in Belgium.
Strong Feeling
Manifested Against
Germans in London
LONDON, May S.-Thn feeling of re-
sentment against Germany over the tor -
pedolng of the Lusitania was so strong
on tho Stock exohsiise this morning that
the British members united and turned
all their fellow members of German origin
and also all (lennan clerks bodily out of
the house.
The Itritish members have arranged to
have petitions put ui In every market '
on Monday, asking the committee to ex
clude all such members from the house,
and this in spite of the fact that the
members of German origin aU have
naturalization papers.
Workmen Pay Only
Cent and Fourth a
Copy for Paper
DAVID CITY, Neb., May .-To the
Editor of The lle: l notice in your paper
May 8 a statement that the grand lodge.
Ancient Order .of United Workmen, is
paying 11 cents per copy tor their offi
cial paper. This statement is false. We
pay l'i cents per copy. Please Insert this
statemeut in your paper.
Grand Master Workman.
NOWAT 1.198
Many of the Dead Reported to Be
, Women, Numbers of Them
Being; Unidentified.
Alfred Vanderbilt, Charles Frohman,
Charles Klein and Elbert Hub
bard Unaccounted For.
pansengers alive.
Of the dead many
are women.
jne stories from Queenstown de-
,. i .v.
8Crlbe lhe bringing In of the bodlea
or a great nunioer oi women, many
of them unidentified. The Queens
town docks are the temporary resting;
places aUo of the bodies of several
children. One dead mother still Is
clasping in her rigid arms the body
of her 3-year-old boy. x ,
When the Lusitania left New York
on May 1, It had on board 1,901
persons; 1,251 passengers and 50
crew. The passengers were made up
of 291 In the first cabin, S99 in tbe
second and 861 in the steerage. The
list of survivors shows o tar that
about ninety first class and seventy-
five second class passengers were ,
saved. It Is now probable that com
paratively few first clasa passengers
were saved.
Small Mope More STe4.
LONDON, May S. "Tha press
bureau Is informed by the admiralty
that no mora reportsregardlng tha
Lusitania have been received, and
that tha number of survivors already
given niay be regarded a approxi
mately correct. ; '
' "Inquiries, are being made along
the' coaut, but there Is little hope of
news" of further survivors." .
This statement v was given out by
the' admiralty today.
1 The last available information seta
forth' that the Lusitania had on
board 1,251 passengers and a crew,
of 816. This gives a total of 2,067
soula on board the liner when it was
An admiralty statement this morn
ing placed the number of' survivors
at 658. Later a report trom Ireland
said forty-five more had been
brought In, 'making 703 known sur
vivors. .'
Prosalaeat A saerlcana . Mlaalasr.
The work of compiling tho list of those
saved Is progressing slowly because of
the Indescribable confusion at Queans
town, but apparently few first cabin pas
sengers are Among tha survivors. Tho
United 6tates consul at that port can ac
count for only fifty-one Americans saved
out of 1SS who were aboard. His roll does
not include the names of Alfred Owrnno
Vanderbilt, . Charles Frohman. Elbert
Hubbard, Justls Miles Foreman, the au
thor, or Charles Klein, the playwright.
Of the Americans 106 were in tho - first
cabin, sixty-five in the second and. sevea
teen in tbe steerage. -
Lifebelts Save '
Many Survivors
DUBLIN, May a-Vany of the Lusl
tanla'a survivors who landed at Oueons
town were only partly clad, having cast
aside as much clothing as possible when
they donned life belts. Most of the men.
women and children helped 'ashore ' by
local bluejackets 'still wore these belts.
jUne woman mora than 70 years old mas
taken from the water after having been
kept afloat for some time by her Ufa
"I was talking with Mr. Winters of
tho Cunard line when the ship waa hit."
said Charles C. Harnwlck of New Tork,
I w" n" crossea tne Atlantic sixty-one
llrne - wimeia goi inio oosi rio. J.'
which overturned, and then swam to boat
! No. 1. Most of the saloon passengers
i "e at luncheon and the proportion
saved was small.
"Mrs. M. M. ' Fappadopoulo, who was
on Iter way to Athens with ber husband,
swam for a long distance toward shore
before she wrt picked up. She believes
her husband was drowned."
Julian De Ayala, Cuban consul general
at Liverpool, although one of hip legs
was badly injured, swam about for
long time and came ashore wearing onl?
his underclothing, lie climbed into three
different boats, but apparently tbe first
two overturned.
Count Von Bernstorf f
Stays in Seculsion
NEW YORK. Mar .V Count von Berns
torf f, German ambassador to the United
States, who reached this rlty last night,
remained in seclusion today. At the hotel
where he was staying it was said fee had
gone to Washington. It Is understood that
he left orders not to be disturbed. At
the en tram e of tbe suite usually ecu
pled by Count von Bernstorff guar
waa stationed today. "