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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 24, 1902, Image 1

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VOL. XXV.—NO. 55.
Released in "safe" city
fc"o Notification Sent of Their
Coming: and \o One Is on
Hand to Meet
Politics in the kidnaping
Ellen M. Stone, the American missionary,
•who, with iume. Tsilka, was captured by
brigands in me district of Salonika Sept.
3 last, has been released and arrived at
Strumitza, Macedonia, at 3 o'clock this
Nobody was at Strumitza to meet Miss
Stone as the brigands had given no indi
cation where they proposed to release the
Mme. Tsilka and her baby were also
released at the same time. They are all
Mir« Stone immediately made herseli
known to the authorities at Strumitza.
Tn..- first news of Miss Stone's release
was contained" in a telegram received by
llr. Dickinson, the American consul gen
eral at" Constantinople, from the Ameri
can vice consul at Salonika. The tele
gram gives no details of the release. ;
As Strumitza is near the Salonika-Us
kub railroad. Miss Stone will proceed to
Salonika without delay.
BOSTON, Feb. 23.—Secretary Barton, ol
the American board, has received the fol
lowing cablegram confirmatory of tne
dispatch announcing the release of Miss
Stone. It was dated Salonika and is un
■ "Both Miss Stone, and Mme. Tsilka and
child released from confinement in good
physical condition and good spirits." ;
Secretary Bar regards this news -as
absolutely authentic, as the missionaries
of the board had been given instructions
to send no cablegrams based on mere
reports, but to wait until po:itive inform
ation could be given.
Dr. Judson Smitn, one of the secretaries
of the American board, called at the resi
dence of Mrs. Benj. P. Stone, mother of
Miss Stone, in Chelsea this anernoon,
bringing a cablegram dated Salonika,
Feb. 23, containing the cne word "Safe,"
signed "Haskell." .
Dr. Smith understands this dispatch to
indicate that Miss Stone, * : Mme. Tsilka
and the latter's baby have been' delivered
into the hands; of the American 1- repre
sentative* in "Macedonia. The cablegram
is from Edward B. Haskell, one 'Ct the
m:ssionaries of the American board sta-
ned at Salonika.
Returning Diplomat Gives New Vrr
sion of Miss Stone's Trouble.
NEW. YORK, Feb. 23.—Spencer Eddy,
first secretary of the United States lega
ticn at Constantinople,: who had charge
of negotiations for the release of Miss
Ellen M. Stone and Mme. Tsilka, arrived
here today, an the Kronprinz Wilhelm.
In an interview he said the brigands cap
tured an American in preference to any
other missionary, because they '.lieved
the Americans would pay the largest
ransom. -..
"Did the brigands want the money for
themselves?" was asked of Mr. Eddy.
"No, they did not, and that is where
the people in America do net understand
the case. It is entirely a political matter
and all the people in Macedonia are in
sympathy with the kidnaping, for they
believe it is a step toward freeing Juace
donia from Turkish rule, the same as
Bulgaria has been freed, and the $100,000
they demanded was .'"tended for the
■ Macedonian cause.
"If we had been dealing witn the pro
fessional brigands who wanted money
pure and simple, instead of the political
brigand®,. Miss Stone would have been
released long ago."
"Dv the Macedonians have any feeling
of enmity towards the missionaries?'
• i>o. They are rather friendly to them
than otherwise. They desired to attract
the attention of the world to the!r cause
and incidentally to secure needed money.
I have every reason to believe they have
given Miss Stone and companion in cap
tivity the best of treatment."
"I have had five letters from Miss Stone
written in Bulgarian so her captors could
read them and they were masterpieces in
cleverness and diplomacy. Miss Stone is a
very courageous woman."
"Will not Turkey attempt to punish the
""Turkey will have a problem on her
hands if she does for the Macedonians
have risen up as one man in their deter
mination to be freed from xurkey and
this kidnaping of the two American mis
sionaries may be called chapter one in
their plan for securing liberty."
A*«i*tanee of Innocent Person*
Keens Work of Kmisom Secret.
LONDON, Feb. 23.-Cabling from Con
stantinople the correspondent of the
Continued on Fifth Pag*.
— ■ -— . .
Weather Forecast for St. Paul:
Fair and Colder. -
. I—Royal Reception of Prince.
Miss Stone] Is Really Fi-ee.
Senator Bucknian in Lead.
Judge Nojes Is Ousted. .
Miy*terlonA Death in Fire.
Archbishop Corrlgan Hart.
Jewel Smuggler Is Cunght.
2— Family Attacks Policeman.
Minister Believes in Trusts.
Smith^nnd Hies Club Meets.
Lutherans Open a Hospital.
Presbyterians in Celebration.
P" Drugs Are Denounced.
Crushed Slate for Paving. -
School Inspection Agitated.
• 3-Xcws of the Xorlliwcut.
■ 4—lOiliiorini Comment.
Industrial XevrsT"
iiiliHKu Only IVSiI Tjtilc
Women I'se iiuun.
Mob Dunbar In Back.
7— Clews Likes XVuti Street Tttulz.
8-Bryan Doubts Xcw Yorker*. .
, Farm Notes.
§ ¥ %l fatii globe
NEW YORK FeTx 23.-Sophia Reach,
sixty-one years T>f age, a guest at the
w Avenue hotel, who was burned
about the face and body Saturday morn
ing, died in Belleyue hospital today. This
m-ikes the nineteenth victim. All the
other fire victims in the different hospi
tals will recover.
The Rev. William Boardman, of Nor
walk, Conn., who is suffering from
burns a.bout the face, hands and body,
improved somewhat today. The body of
the unidentified woman at the morgue
was recognized as that of his wife, Ju-
The ruins of the Seventy-first regiment
armory and the- scorched upper stories
or the Park Avenue hotel were gazed at
touay by thousands.
District Attorney Jerome arrived at
the hotel in the morning, accompanied
by half a dozen of his county detectives
and Fire Chief Croker.
In the basement was found one hand
fire extinguisher, empty. It was the only
one found in ths hotel. One of the as
sistants told the visitors there was no
way in which fire could have gotten to
the elevator shaft without someone de
liberately placing it there.
Strong Condenrnation of Alaskan
Jurist, Who Is Charged With
Failing in Duty by the At
• .-, torney General. "'•-
WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.-Attorney
General Knox has delivered to the presi
dent his findings in the matter of the
charges filed against Arthur H Noyes
judge of the second division of 'the
United States district court for Alaska.
The charges are incempetency and cor
ruption, although, the attorney general
says, the charge of dishonesty was not
pressed. After reviewing the case at
length the attorney general concludes his
report as follows:
"After review of this Nome litigation,
cut of which has sprung so much com
plaint, bitterness and public scandal it
remains that the actual consequences of
these proceedings in the Alaska
district court were to bring that
couit into disrespect ant to im
paar public confidence in its wise
and imparual administration of justice.
In view of the foregoing, and after the
most careful consideration, I nave con
"First—That the appointment of a re
ceiver in the eases referred to, without
notice to the defendants, and the refusal
upon hearing, to discharge the receiver,
and the consequent dispossession of the
defendants of their property, were not!
justified under the facts, the pleadings
and the principles of equity.
"Second—That there is no justification
shown for the refusal by judge Noye* to
settle a bill of exceptions at the instance
of the defendants, and for the refusal to!
allow them an appeal.
"Third—That after an appeal had been
allowed by the circuit court of appeals'
and the writ of supersedeas had been
served upon Judge Noyes, the plaintiffs!
and the receiver, Judge Noyes' attitude
toward the writ was one of hostility and
obstruction, which was totally inconsist
ent with his* judicial duty towards a su
perior court and toward the 1 .igarits
seeking through that court reversal of his
judicial action.
"Fourth-That Judge Noyes should!
forthwith be removed from office."
The president w.ll approve these find
ings and promptly aismiss Judge Noyes
from office.
Transfer Pnts an End to Notable Lit
igation, and All Intersecting
A Teins Come t'nder One
Special to The Globe.
BUTTE, Mont., Feb. 23.-United States
Senator W. A. Clark has sold his Obiusa-
Parrot group of mines to the AmaTgi
mated or Anaconda comparty. The con
sideration is withheld from' the pnbV.e
but the price is understood to be i-i the
The purchase by the Amalgamated
company was made as a settlement of
litigation. The Great Anaconda code
was involved in the. controversy, it hav
ing been demonstrated that there was a
union between that vein and the Uolusa-
Parrot vein at a depth of about WO feet
below the surface of the Colusa-Parrot,
and the latter having been the prior loca
tion, Clark's company claimed the owner
ship of the vein after tire point of junc
tion. At the trial of the case the Ana
conda, company advanced a theory that
■there was a third vein, called the diag
onal or blue vein, which cut the Ana
conda vein and caused the union of veins
by what is termed in mining a fault r.r
slip in the earth, and that in fact there
was no union. Judge Knowles, of the
United States court, accepted that virw
of the case and decided the case in fay r i
of the Anaconda company.
There was developed at the trial the
fact that the Anaconda company had been
mining o.n one of the Colusa-Parrot veins,
not included in the original controversy,
and another suit for heavy damages Mas j
brought against the Anaconda compiny, !
but all litligation will now be dsmissed. !
This includes the Colusa-Parrot nrne I
and the smaller mines known as the i
Parks Parrot and Micawber.

NEW YORK. Feb. 23.—1t has just been
made public that Archbishop Corrigan
is confined to his room with painful in
juries which he received Thursday even
ing last in St. Patrick's cathedral." Work
inginen have been erecting a wooden
partition in the rear of the building prio.
to tearing out the permanent wall, "and
to joining the cathedral with the Kelly
memorial, which is being erected.
It is the binhop's custom to enter the
cathedral for private devot on abut 8
o"cioek in the evening. On the day when
he received his injuries, workmen had
left unguarded a big hole in the floor. The
archbishop stumbled into this. He caught
himself when he slipped through the
floor up to his arms.
He was badly bruised ftnd his right
ankle was wrenched. The archbishop 1
has been forbidden to leave the house
until Tuesday next. '
Politicians Say He »s Only Available
Man Who Stands a Chance of "
Winning in First
Special to Tlie Glolte.
LITTLE FALLS, Minn., Feb. 23.—The
new Sixth congressional district seems
destined to become one of the m«t in
teresting and closely contested political
battle grounds in the state. The election
of the first member of congress from the
new district -will go a long way toward
settling the permanent political complex
ion of tffce territory which Includes the
geoprapWcal heart of the state. If the
Democrats can center upon a candidate
who may be able to reconcile the con
tending factions, the district, which, de
spite the efforts of the gerrymandering
committee of the session of 1&01, Is by no
means safely Republican, they can elect
their man and take first mortgage on
possession of the oistrict ior many a
long day.
On the other hand, if the Republicans
can land their man they will be able to
perfect an organization of t 4 .e district,
now anything but a unit in political inter
est, which will be, extremely difficult to
overcome at the succeeding election—a
presidential campaign. The situation is
| complicated and presents a large element
j of uncertainty, which will only be set
, at rest when the Democrats get together,
as they seem in a fair way now to do.
The Democrats have so far played a
I waiting hand in the game, which is
young, but which at the game time is
rapidly taking definite form. They have
several good candidates and one of whom
would be able to put up a rattling fight
| with a unification of the contending inter
l ests which have through their domestic
strife, landed the district in the Repub
lican columns. The Republicans who
have been thrown together by the reap
pbrtionment have been by no means free
from the same discord oetween iactions
representing local interest, but skillful
i manipulation is rapidly producing a nar
| meny on the surface, at least. So far as
j perfecting preliminary organization is
concerned partisan honors are even.
! Eleven of the thirteen counties were
I taken from the old Sixth district. One.
Douglas, was cut out of Eddy's old
stamping ground, the Seventh; and Meek
er ccunty was one of Joel Heatwole s
treasure boxes of organized strength.
Of course, both Douglas and Meeker
are Republican counties, but the big ma- I
jorities landed by Edy and Heatwole re
spectively may be cut down consider.! by
through the fact that neither has many
interests in common with the rest of the
Neither side can afford to waste much
time preparatory to preliminary organi
zation on account of the Interests that
must be harmonized. The Democrat*
hav-3 waited to see who has the first can
on the Republican nomination, and any
doubts along that line are being cleared
up with a speed that indicates the Re
publicans are getting their feet under
them for a big fight, and have selected
their hardest fighter, Senator O. B. Buck
man, to make the organization sprint.
Until the Republican nomination was
practically settled the Democrats did not
care to test the comparative vote seturg
strength of their fine collection of avail
able timber. It is now grne.-aPy con
ceded throughout the district by leaders
of the Republican party and planly (-vi
dent to the Democrats that UucKman Is
the man, and now the I democrats are
ready to settle down to the work of se
lection from their fine array of available
timber. Geographical considerations, and
particularly. th« desire to hold intact the
Democratic strength of Steam? county,
will undoubtedly play an impo'-t-int part
in the selection of the Democratic candi
date and will probably result in the nom
ination of Judge Theodore Bnmer, of St.
Cloud. Judge Bruner is. howevtrr, not the
only Steams county man warmly advo
cated by Democrats over *he rlist Jet.
Senator Valentine Batz, of Hol]in-.?:ord.
Continued on Bltt'hth Page.
-■•-■;■" ~~'-^: '-' '^^v.^»r^^'":' SZT^ --j^ „-: :-* -. . ■ ---.-'-.--. ..
BOSTON, Feb. -23.—William Emerson
Richmond, or as he was tjmiliarly
known, "Billy" Emerson, the famous
minstrel, died last night at Diman's ho
tel, where he has lived for several months
past Death was due to a complication
of diseases resulting in consumption. He
was fifty-six years of age and a native
of Belfast, Ireland. His first stage ap
pearance was in 1557, with Joe Sweeney's
minstrels as a batladist and jig dancer.
Aged Railroad Man Overcome Just
After Leaving at n Telephone
-\otifieatioa of Robbers
for the Police.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, Feb. 23.-Laboring under un
usual excitement because of burglary
committed in his home, Erskine C. Mur
phy, formerly general manager of the
lowa division of the Chicago, Burlington
& Quincy railroad, suddenly died early
this morning, while attempting to notify
the police of the robbery. He and his
wife had attended a Thomas concert last
night, and returning about 12 o'clock
they noticed their home illuminated, with
windows and doors opened. Entering
they found that burglars had ransacked
the 'place. Murphy sought a livery sta
ble near by, and tried to call up the po
lice station. Finally he asked an em
ploye to ring for police, and while hast
ening back to his home fell dead in the
street. Mrs. Murphy was awaiting tho
police, and when the patrol wagon came
she ran from a neighbor's residence, only
to see the officers bear into her home the
dead body of her husb'nd. Mr. Mur
phy was well known in railroad circles.
He was connected with the Burlington
road for sixteen years, retiring three
years ago. The body will be taken to
Laporte, Ind., for interment.
§40,000 IX JHWELS
: -.• . . : ■ ;'--; . ;.y. ■■'; ' ■■,/. z*;~- :ii
He I* Arrested, Chargojl' With Beint;
a gmnggler, A Ith li He Fro- ; .
_ . tests He N Inno- - . --
NEW YORK, Feb. 2;;'-Sewed in five
small compartments in*a belt of red
flannel, nearly $40,000 wo'ift of unset dia
monds were, it is chargtcl, smuggled into
this country by a passenger who came
in today on the Kronyri* % Wilhelm.
The passenger gave .As name as
Michael Leinkran. twt;it.. -one years old,
and said he lived in thiis city. He was
arrested by Special 'l reasttry Agent Theo
bald and locked up in a police station.
The treasury agent wrj on the watch
for Lcinkran. The prisoner says he was
given the belt in Bremen by a stranger,
who told him to" take it to a relative
PITTSBURG, Pa., Feb. 21.—The weath
er bureau office was one of the bu.-iest
points in Pittsburg today. The same
conditions prevail today as yesterday in
regard to tha outgoing of the tig Alle
gheny gorge—that it is not expected to
move for a couple of days and then,
probably, without and setfa&a damage. A
bulletin at the weather orfice this evening
"Conditions favorable for warmer
weather and rain by Monday evening."
The bulletin advised the officials to
warn sections as they saw the neces
"Unless a very heavy ran should
come," said one of the officials, "I think
there will hardly be neeil for much con
cern on the part of tho people in the
oroximitv to th? rivers, except in low
lying places."
Fire Found Blazing: in Three Places
on Second Story — Explosion
or Incendiarism Is
Joshua Parkhouse, sixty shears of age,
who conducts a grocery store at 300 Rice
street, came to his death yesterday morn
ing in a mysterious manner, which leaves
room for aH sorts of theories. The
oause of his death was fire, but how the
fire originated, or how he was unable to
make his escape is a problem that is puz
zling the police and fire departments.
Some boys passing the grocery store
yesterday morning noticed smoke issuing
from the windows and an alarm was
turned in at once. When the firemen ar
rived on the scene they found Parkhouse
lying- dead six feet from the door, with
his face burned to a crisp and the flames
still burning on his vest and coat.
The fire appeared to be up stairs and
upon C3ing there the firemen discov
ered mree distinct blazes. These having
been ext;nguishea they returned to the
ground floor, and discovered smoke com
ing up through the cracks. They found
another blaze in the basement, and a
strong odor of coal oil was evident en
all sides.
A second examination; of the body ol
Parkhouse disclosed the fact that he was
soaked with coal oil from head to foot
on the right side of his body, 'l.iere were
no marks of violence to his person, ex
cept his burned face, which was beyonO
That the fire was the result of either an
explosion or an incendiary the firemen
are certain, from the fact u»at it had
started in four different places, but thej
are at a loss to understand how it could
start in the basement and then get up tc
the second noor, killing Parkhouse ir
the meantime on the ground floor arc
saturating one-half of him with coa^
oil. The damage to the building was
comparatively slight.
His wife, Mrs. Susan M. Parkhouse, th<
proprietor of the grocery store, also runs
a boarding house at the corner of Centra
and Cedar. AVhen she hearid of the deatl
of her husband she fainted and has beei
in a precarious condition ever since
Three doctors are attending her. Then
are many theories as to the cause of th<
affair in the surrounding neighborhood
Suicide is advanced by some, with de
spondency as the cause, robbery anc
murder by 0.-ners and still others relj
upon the explosion possibility, althougt
there are many things about the laltei
which they co not pretend to explain.
Saicide Theory Donbted.
There is. no evidence at present to show
that Parkhouse made an attempt at tak
ing his life. It is said that he has been
in the habit of making glass signs fcr
the store, which necessitated the use of
a larg.j lamp in the process, and by some
it is tnought likely that this lamp may
have exploded while he was working,
and that in his efforts to extinguish thj
flames he was overcome by them. The
explosion, they maintain, caused him to
be saturated with the oil. The flramen
and policemen th'nk that possibly that,
while in a state of mental aberration,
Parkhouse may have attempted to set
fire to the place and in doing so spl.t oil
on himself, which became ignited and
caused his death.
It is known that he has been subject
to attacks of heart failure for many
years past, and his friends maintain that
this is the primary cause of his death.
All the windows and the doors in the
place were securely locked and it was
necessary for the firement to batter down
an entrance.' Parkhouse was bo'\i in
England and came to thi3 country when
five years o!d. He lived for a time in
North Dakota, and is an old resident of
this city. He has two sons. On<?, Hiram,
is a chief clerk in the Great Northern
office. The other lives in the state of
Coroner Miller will hold an inquest over
the remains today and endeavor to come
to some conclusion as to the cause cf
his death. The body was removed from
the grocery store to Dampier's under
taking establishment. He , has always
borne a good character in the neighbor
hood where he lived, and never was
known to be of a particularly despondent
PRICK two -' csxra:^ %££%£&,;
Prince Henry Greeted by Himas of
Thousands in New York Harbor
and Receives by Wire President
Roosevelt's Greetings in Name
of American People.
He is forty years old.
He is the second sun of Emperor
Frederick of Germany, and brother of
', Wilhelm Ik, the present kaiser.
He is tall, slender, wears shortly
trimmed whiskers and resembles his '
father. ,
He entered the German navy liks i
any other cadet when fifteen years old. \
\ He was made chief of the torpedo \
| division of the navy when twenty- ]
» gue years old, and was last fall made <
) full admiral. <
He commands the finest squadron, J
> comprising the finest battleships, in ]
, the Imperial navy.
\ He is a skillful sailor, thoroughly <
J capable engineer and accomplished
• tactician. j
• He is a keen sportsman and a fine \
i horseman. He is fond of polo and \
! goif.
| His residence is at Kiel and he has >
| several country seats.
He is unostentatious in his private \
1 lift, democrat c in manner and popular j
i with the people.
His diplomacy and tact while in the <
Orient did much to raise the standard <
of the German Empire in the East. ' <
: v. NEW 7 YORK, Feb. '■-. 23.—Prince Henry
of : Prussia, representative of his brother,
j the Emperor of Germany, at the" launch
i ing* of v the latter's American-built -yacht,
, reached New t York today, and wa? cor
dially \ welcomed as the guest of the na
tion. The land batteries :that guard the
j outer - harbor : ; sounded : the first-greeting
jin a ponderous salute" of ■ .twenty-one
j guns, the rviles of -a special; naval squad
j rqn assembled in his honor re-echoed the
sentiment; there were verbal greetings
-from the representatives of President
Roosevelt, the army, the navy and ',- the
city: of New York, -and.a.great c.ovvd
lined the way into the city to see and
cheer the sailor prince of-Germany. :
The great storm against which ■; the
Kronprinz Wilhelm had . struggled " for
days, .and. which had glazed the Atlantic
coast in .an armor of ice, had lost its
force . and J resigned '•.- its..- sway -to - warm
sunshine and cheery blue skies, so there
were no regrets that the royal guest was
a full day late : for the " entertaln'meht
prepared for him: The genius of Marconi,
reaching out from the storm-swept coat, ■■' t,
had definitely ; located - the belated - liner
i " and made certain the hour that she-would
reach Sandy Hook.' There was a curtitn
■off the hook early this morning, and it
■was' after : 9 "o'clock before '■ the watchers
caught the shadowy outlines of the cau
tio>3ly approaching ; liner.
. ...:.'-'V :\C:. THE A3ITERICAX EXSIUX.
Rear . Admiral Robley D. : ■ Evans, . com
mander ;of the special squadron and hon
; orary : aid -to the V prince, left the flag
ship Illinois at \ 9:40 . o'clock in the naval
tug : Nina. With him were Capt. G. A.
Converse, his chief of staff; Flag. Lieu
tenant Frederick Chapin, Ensign Fran.'k
T. ";; Evans, aid, and Capt. . yon Rcibeur
Paschwitz, naval attache at the Wash-*
ington embassy of the German govern
ment. They were; all in full dress uni
form. When the : Nina met the j Kronprinz
Prince Henry," attired :in the untform -of
an -admiral of the Germany navy and
surrounded by his - naval and military
staff in brilliant uniform stood on the
bridge. As the naval tug drew nearer to"
the side of the steamship j Prince Henry
and Admiral Evans caught sight of each
other : and exchanged 'informal! salute,-. i
r The distance from steamer to tug wr.s
too' great., for conver?iation, however. .As
the two: vessels with a flotilla ; of tugs
and official § craft - moved ;in I past " Fort
.Wadsworth the first of the 'salutes- of
twenty-cne guns "was fired. As the first
gun sounded ;the; prince ; advanced -to the
end of the bridge of the I Kronprinz YYil
hel mand stood at attention. As he
passed the big American .flag,;, floating
over : the . orti cations he touched his rap >
in salute : and the members of his 'Staff j
did likewise. (, ." * : .. : •-■': ";; (
The flag at': the jackstaff of the Kron- I
prinz was -d-ipped; and the German naval!
band accompanying - the prince played j
"The Star-spangled?. Banner." -. The ; guns;
of Fort Wadsworth were not silent before j
those; across the Narrows at : Fort Ham
ilton boomed) out their i" salute. *' • XZ.
r"' ..When I tl^si ceremony i was over . tho
: Kronprinz " was stopped jind the Nina
| WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 23.—President Roosevelt today, |
x in answer to a message of greeting from Prince Henry, replied: {i
"White House, Feb. 23.—Prince Henry of Prussia, the <
g Hohenzollern, New York: Accept my heartiest greetings on
v| your safe arrival. I thank you for your message. In the n&ie \
y } of the American people I will see you, and I look forward to i
h meeting you personally tomorrow. j£
j hauled around to her port side and Ad
> miral Evans and his staff boaro-ed her.
The passengers were gathered .on the
t main deck and there was a hearty cheer
I as the ! admiral came up the gangway.
Admiral Evans was escorted forward ■•■
j at once and in -,ie quarters cf Capt. A.
Richter, master of the Kronprinz Wil
helm," he and the prince met. The prince
came forward and taking the hand of the
naval officer, shook it warmly. ■ •
/ "I am very glad to . ccc you, sir," saiii
the admiral. "Everybody in the United V
States is .waiting to welcome you. it is
,my pleasure, sir, to : formally . greet you
on their behalf." „ . - . .-- -
"I thank you, sir, and through you the
people of your - country," ..responded "the
prince. iam very glad to he here and
on this splendid day. I The emperor % di
rected me- to convey his compliments" to
yofl, adm.ral, and Ido so with very great
pleasure." . r "
Admiral Evans expressed gratification
at the thoughtf -of the-emperor. He :
presented . the members %, of his sta.'*. and;
the prince gave each a hearty handshake
and a cordial word. The newspaper cor
respondents who are to accompany the
prince on his lour " thTough the country
were also introduced \by the. admiral.
The prince, who was in excellent spir.ts,
smiled when he '.-. faced: the newspaper
writers and saiu he was quite sure that
their relations would be happy.
At 10:30 the- liner abreast of the special
squadron cff Tompkinsville. The Ger
man standard was run to the foretop and
its appearance - gave the - signal to the
American : fleet .o salute. The ban Fran- "
cisco, Cincinnati, Olympia and Illinois lay
in peifect alignment with crews manijmg^
sides, turrets and tops. They raised the
German naval i standard and then opened.
blank fire. The prince j stood •at . attention
on the bridge. The prince and his staff
were especially interested in. the Illinois
and ■ Olympia. ; The " prince said ne would,
visit the squadron at the. earliest moment. '
„' As the Kronprinz Tompkins
yille; the : fleet; of - small craft - around ■ her '"c
increased and : they kept . their ' whistles
sounding. -^ A;■ crowded ..ferryboat > joined "
; the others and in • response^ to v. c cheera
of . her passengers the prince went to the
end of the bridge and touched his c-ap : in
salute. There x was a rush to *.he "side; oi
the ferryboat that carried her over on a
list that looked dangerous. When the
Kronprinz came aibreast of Governors Isl
and there was another salute - and the
prince again stood at attention: until the
last of the ,twentyone'gunsVwas nrotl.
H New York f. and '■: its - surroundings : have
rarely - shown to • greater advantage than
today in the sunlight, with the added!
brightness that came from the glisten.
I ing coating of snow, and the royal vis- -
| itor did "not leave the bridge during the
run up the bay. He said that he was at 1
last gratifsing an old ambition .in visit
ing New York, and asked that the points
of interest be shown him, and thegeo
graphical 'bearings"^ explained. ~; He knew
the . statue »of r Liberty, . Brooklyn bridge,
and the Battery, and had heard the fatno
of the ' tall buildings. The famed sky
line that shows so well from the Jersey
shore caught his attention arid he watch
ed it until a tooting tug claimed a sa
The first of the large crowds was met at
the Battery, and: from there on up " to
Recreation pier, where the largest crowd
of all had gathered, every pier. to which
admission' was not denied, was .filled by
spectators. .The number of river craft
: also increased, and - the : welcome ,v/as a .
noisy one." The big liners In port were
dressed, and the German colors were dis-»
played along the harbor shores. .:;■ The
prince frequently went to the side, and
either saluted or waved his hand in
acknowledgment. - > -" •
The last greeting in the run up the
j river was from the imperial yacht, Ho
henzollern, which is to be the homo of
I the prince while in New York. She wore
! a full dress of flags, and her white paint
with its trimming :of gold shone in the
brilliant sun. Her jackies wore new linl
forms, and straw hats and manned the
sides, while the officers In full dress uni•
form were drawn up on deck, r Tho
prince smiled, and again'• stepping to the
cml of i the v rail - saluted. . The jackies 'I of
the Hchenzollern gave a lusty cheer," and
the prince saluted again. . The Kronprinz
;landed. at the pier at noon.
There wns . no: demonstration at Recrea
tion pier. for. the prince was "not seen by
the great crowd that choked up the end
of West Thirty-fourth; street. Cavalry
; squadron A, of the national guard • of
New York, and' a heavy force of police,
kept*the nierclcar. .{«■ . : ; -
Prince : Henry at 12:55 p. m. walked
down the decorated gangway from the
Kronprinz .Wilhelm; into ; the elaborately
decorated pler^C He" then;.passed r througn
an ornamental gangway and archvtothe
gangplank S of v the \ Hohenzollern, C which
had been decorated In the 1 German colors |
and ; was - covorc-d " half " its length.; '. Ttte'
prince was met ' at the -bottom of the
Continued ou Fifth Page.

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