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1 - . Cri:::m In company ' last Frlliy nlxht. fcnd also state that when : a search -wa made to-day of Durant's house that in the rocket of hi coat was found a purse which tMlss Williams was known to tiave carried JjYHty night. , . DUrant J about twenty-three years of gVni was. born and raised In the neurh . twhood in which the murders occurred, 31b is a graduate of the Cogjreswell HUh fichool and has been studying medicine for year. He 1 a member of the Hecond Brigade slirnal . ccrps and wan assistant superintendent of Emanuel Church .Sunday, chool. He was always of a quiet dis position, and his friends refuse to believe. In spite of the evidence, that he committed the crimes attributed to him. The police, however, think Durant is another Jack. the-Kipper with a mania for murder. They itato that It is highly probable Durant is responsible for the kiliingr of Eugene Ware, young drug clerk, who was found stabbed to death several months ago in the rtore where he worked. No trace was ever found of the assassin, and the theory is that Durant killed him. No motive for this murder was discovered, and me fiend ish cruelty of U (Ware was stabbed in eighteen places) leads to the belief that It was the work, of an insane person. Du rante parents are highly esteemed people of the district in which they live. His father is chief engineer In Buckingham & liecht'a large shoe factory, and. wnile not rich, has been able to give his children good education and start them In life. Detective Anthony met Durant and his companions coming back from Mount jjiao lo. They were In uniform and had been on a signaling expedition. When Durant was placed under arrest his comrades at first wanted to resist the officer, but finally suf fered him to be taken to Walnut Creek where the officer and Durant boarded a train for Han Francisco. When they ar rived at the prison, Durant in his regi " mentals was taken to the chief's office and ubjected to a searching examination. He .was very cool and even when arrested by .Amncny ana toia m.n an wuw"' had been found, he did not lose his nerve, although he appeared greatly shocked. DURANTS STATEMENT. After the examination by the chief, Durant was taken to a cell where he was Joined by his parents and a lawyer. He made the following statement: "The last time I met Miss Lamont was on the mora ine of the day &he disappeared. We talked about books and I promised to bring a book . Vio nlvht Alia . jor nT iu ii - - " Irfir.ont did not eomo to the meeting, and the following day, Friday. 1 took the book lo her house ami gave it to her sister. The latter told me Blanche had gone to school, evidently trying to keep the fact of her dls BPpcaryj.ce secret. That is all I know of the Lamont case. The last time I saw TJinnie Williams was three weeks ago. When confronted by the evidence that Mls Williams's purse had been found in liis" pocket, Durant gave the following ex planation: "I was going from the meet ing at Vote's Friday rngnt wnen my iu elruck a small object on the sidewalk. I picked it p and found it was a small snirror. Nei.7 by was a purse which I also picked up. I took both home with the intention of telling my folks of my tind. It was late, however, and I went right to bed. In the morning I was in a hurry to et away with the signal corps and forgot all about it." ' The police take exception to Durant s statement that he hud not seen Miss Wil liams for threo weeks. They say they can prove that they saw him with her on 5donday or Tuesday and possibly later. From all appearances Miss Lamont was not murdered in the room where her body was found. The body had been dragged to the belfry stairs and into the tower room. Her clothing was found stuffed into various cor ' ners of the room. About the time this morning that Miss Lamonfs bo?y . waJ found the congregation of Emanuel Churcn were on the way to attend Easter service. When they arrived and learned of the frightful crime they fled, horror-stricken, from the place. The church was guarded h..rfnrfr Jlev. Dr. Oibson asserts his belief in Du rant's innocence, but is unable to offer any theory as to the guilty party. This much can be said for Durant: he did not act like a guilty man when arrested, and his preparations to leave were made with out concealment, before the murder of Miss Williams. Even, the police were forced to admit it seems . incredible that he would commit the crime unless afflicted with a mania for that sort of work. No charge has been entered against Durant. TRIPLB TJIACEDY. t i en,., el. Ttc llrntliers aud I lane Himself in Prison. CLEVELAND, O., April 14. At 4 o'clock this morning, John Sijhar, a Bohemian laborer, aged twenty-eight, shot and in stantly kiled Carl Rlchter. aged thirty-five, and fatally wounded Albert Rlchter, aged twenty-two, the brother of hl3 first victim.' Two hours later the murderer was found dead in a cell at the central police station, where he had been taken after his arrest. The shooting occurred at No. 99 Poplar tr -! 'Dlnhtor toUVi Vila Virnthpr Albert, an 1 his wife and five children lived at that number. Sejhar lived in the rear, in a house owned by the Richters. Yesterday afternoon Sejhar drew his week's salary, and on his way home he purchased a revolver and a, pair of shoes. When he reached home he gave the shoes to his wife telling her that .was the last pair he ..1.1 Vii., Va n. Via nil, irnlntf nmti IT In the evening Sejhar went over to Itlch ter's house and there he met the two brothers and August Schlegel. They sent out for a keg of beer and began to drink. The merrymaking continued until long after midnight. Once or twice Sejhar referred to his new revolver, and once he went to the door, firing two or three shots into the yard to show his companions that the weapon was all right. Shortly before 4 o'clock in the morning Sejhar started to go. but one of the Richters. asked him why he was in a hurry, grabbing him by the coat collar and trying to prevent h's going. Sejhar went, but soon returned and asked why he had been pulled about in that way. What, followed can only be guosed at. but he evidently opened Hie on Carl Rlchter first. One bu'.let passed through hl.i arm and two struck him in the neck and he must have been killed instantly. Sejhar then shot Albert Rlchter In the neck, making an ugly wound, after which he left the house, going to the home of his slsrer, a few blocks away. The police were notified at once, and after they had sent the wounded man to a hos pital, they followed the murderer, who was arrested as he was leaving the house of h's sister, where he had hidden the revolver In a bed and disposed of his money and other articles. The prisoner was taken to the central station and locked up about ft o'clock, being placed In a cell by himself in an upper lart of the prison. An hour later as an fflcer was passing the cell he saw the body of Sejhar hanging from the grating of the door. The murderer had hanged himself with one of his suspenders and was dead when discovered, though the iody was still warm. The police claim to have discovered evidence that Sejhar was jealous of the attentions which Carl Rlch ter had paid to his wife. It is said that on Friday evening last Richter went . to his house and sent Sejhar out for some beer. Instead of going Sejhar remained near the house and, looking through the window, saw something which aroused his anger. This story, taken in connection with the purchase of the revolver, and the re mark which Sejhar made to his wife re garding1 the shoes he had bought her leads to the belief that "the murder was pre mediated. At the hospital to-night it is paid that Albert Richter cannot live till morning. Three Men Shot. BALTIMORE, April 11. A political quar rel ot lon standing between Thomas Welch and William Lawrence resulted, early this morning, in the shooting of three men. The victims are Charles Foss. shot in the left leg; Edward Lawrence, shot in the left groin; William Lawrence, shot In the right arm. Edward Ijawrence, who is a brother of Willia m, was wounded w hile attempting, to prevent the tragedy. At the hospital he refused to allow the physicians to probe for the b.ill. He became unman ageable and assaulted Dr. Briscoe, dealing him a heavy blow In the face, and then es caped. Dr. Council and Dr. Blake extri cated tho bullets from William Lawrence and Foss. A brother of the Iawrence men fainted in the corridor of the hospital when lie caught a glimpse of his brothers' wounds. ' ' - Dr. Farnworth Head. . MALDEN, Mass.. April 14. Dr. Charles II. Farnsworth. of Boston, the victim of the shooting affair here last Tuesday even ing, died at the Maiden Hospital this after noon, at 3 o'clock Witham, the Jealous husband who did the shooting. waa at once anvsted on a charge of murder, and will be arraigned in . court here to-riorrow morning. He has been out under $2,000 bond since a. previous arrest, after the Fhooting, us it was thought that the Doctor wou'.d recover. Wltham Is in tha last stages of consumption, and. having wor ried greatly since the shooting, has trrown worse dally. Dotton't CJIrl Murder. BOSTON. April 14. An autopsy over the body of.. Alice Sterling, the clght-y ear-old girl who was murdered last Wednesday, was held to-day. but the medical examiner refused to make known the result of It. No further important evidence has been discovered to attach the crime to Angus 1). Gilbert, who is under arrest. Immense crowds visited the scene to-day. Attempt to Kill a Doctor. ELWOOD, Neb., April 14. Late last night, while Dr. J. E, Britton, a prominent citi sen, and a party of friends were Bitting In a saloon, some person unknown fired through the glass door at the Doctor. Five buckshot entered his back and neck, caus ing a dangerous but not necessarily fatal wound. In the excitement no effort was made to capture the perpetrator of the crime. There is no clew to his Identity, and no known motive for the deed. Killed a Girl and Himself. TACOMA, Wash., April 14.-MagEie Gard ner, a German servant girl, was shot and killed to-day by Michael Pfelfle, a rejected lover. Who then killed himself. Pfelfle hid in the woodshed, and when the girl en tered to get some wood fired. The bullet struck her in the head and she died in a few hours. Last March Pfelfle threatened the girl's life and was arrested. She failed to prosecute him and he was released. Jealousy Caniri n Triple Tragedy. TURVIS, Miss., April 14. This afternoon Henry Long, a white man working at C. W. Rich's sawmill near here, shot his wife and his brother-in-law. Joe Whldlngton, and then blew out his own brains. His wife is probably fatally wounded. Jealousy is supposed to have been cause of the tragedy. Doable Tragedy at New York. " NEW YORK, April 14. Charles Janda, twenty years old, a Bohemian tailor, shot and instantly killed his sister-in-law, Mrs. Camilla Janda to-day, at her home and then fatally wounded himself by putting a bullet in his right temple. CRACK CYCLERS TO RACE. Johnson and Sanger to. Contest for the Champloushlp of the Country. NEW YORK, April 14. An agreement was signed. to-day for aseries of races between the two crack bicycle men Johnson and Sanger that will settle the question of the championship. Another agreement was signed for a one-mile team race between the Stearns and Spalding teams. Johnson and Sanger will run three one-mile races in the East, one in the West, and one to be mutually agreed on, and in case of any disagreement over the location of the race the decision shall be reached by the toss of a coin. The first race shall be held on or before June 29, the track and date to be named by' May 10. The second and third races shall be held on or before Aug. 20 and Sept. 29, respectively, the date and selection of location to be announced at' least a month prior to the advertised date of the race. The Western races shall not be held further west than Denver, Col., and the prizes to be awarded are to be limited to gold bars. Each contestant in these races shall be entitled to. a pace maker, and the start in each race shall be a flying one. In nase of dispute as to the possession of the pole it is to be de cided by the toss 'of a coin. The referee shall be George D. Gideon, chairman of the L. A. W. racing board, under whose rules these races are to be run, for the first race only, the referee for the remaining races to be mutually agreed on, and in case of the declination of the racing board chairman a referee shall be selected by mutual consent. WEATHER BUREAU FIGURES. Temperature Records Yesterday Morning and Last Klffht. C. F. R. Wappenhans, local forecast offi cial of the Weather Bureau, furnishes the following observations taken yesterday at the places and hours named: 7 ft. Ttv 7 n m uisinaicn, i. u Rapid City. N. D Pierre, S. D Huron, S. D Yankton, S. D St. Vincent, Minn 74 46 64 74 66 60 60 40 64 72 68 66 60 62 72 82 82 66 60 62 86 62 62 32 40 50 48 46 40 44 44 40 48 48 48 60 74 58- 68 64 78 70 74 82 80 80 78 80 68 78 72 42 48 64 68 6t 42 ... 50 Moorhead, Minn Duluth, Minn St. Paul. Minn... North Platte, Neb 44 Valentine, Neb 50 Omaha, Neb 50 Dea Moines, la..,. 40 Davenport, la 42 Keokuk, la 46 Concordia, Kan..... 60 Dodge City. Kan. 58 Wichita, Kan..., 64 Kansas City, Mo 52 St. Louis, Mo 46 Springfield, Mo... . 52 Chicago, 111 28 Springfield,. Ill 44 Cairo, 111 52 Marquette, Mich Grand Haven, Mich 38 Indianapolis, Ind 40 Louisville, Ky Cincinnati, O Cleveland, O Parkerstourg. W. Va Pittsburg, Pa Buffalo, JV. l New York. N. Y.... Washington, D. C. Charlotte, N. C...... Atlanta, Ga Jacksonville, Fla.... Chattanooga, Tenn.. Nashville, Tenn IVfpmnhls. Tnn Vlcksburg, Miss I Fort Smith, Ark Little Rock, Ark .. Oklahoma, O. T 62 Amarillo, Tex ? 1 Abilene. Tex ui Palestine. Tex t San Antonio. Tex , Galveston, Tex Shreveport, La New Orleans, La i Helena, Mont Havre, Mont Cheyenne, Wyo Denver, Col Santa Fe, N. M Salt Lake City, U. T 56 Sunday's Local Observations. Bar. Ther. R.H. Wind. W'ther. Pre.. 7 a. m.. 30.03 40 80 N'west. Pt. cl'dy. 0.00 7 p. m. .80.03 60 . 46 North.. Clear. 0.00 Maximum temperature, 62; minimum tem perature, 36. . . . . Following Is a comparative statement or the temperature and precipitation April 14. Temp. Pre. Normal 52 Mean..... 44 .00 Departure from normal 8 .11 Excess or deficiency since April 1. 19 .18 Excess or deficiency since Jan 1.. 1366.46 Plus. C F. R. WAPPENHANS, Local Forecast Official. Forecast for Monday. WASHINGTON, April 14. For Ohio and Indiana Generally fair; warmer; winds shifting to southeasterly. For Illinois Showers; warmer; increasing southeast wind. Lieutenant Moses In Trouble. BROOKLYN, N. Y., April 14. Lieut. Law rence H. Moses, of the United States ma rine corps, is under arrest at the Naval Hospital, Brooklyn. The order was given by Commodore Slcard, on m complaint of Capt. Frederick Rogers, of the .navy yard. The charge Is that the Lieutenant treated a superior of ficer with gross disrespect. Prob ablv he will be court-martialed. None of the officers concerned will say anything about the trouble. Lieutenant Moses is a. son-in-law of Green B. Raum, formerly Pension Commissioner. He was graduated from the Naval Academy in 1832. A year afterwards be was assigned to the Brook lyn navy yard, and a year later he was promoted to first lieutenant. Wants Satolll Expelled. WASHINGTON, D. C. April 14. Rev. T. C. Easton, of the Eastern Presbyterian Church of this city, who recently accused Dr. Parkhurst of pantheism before the New York Presbyt ry, vehemently denounced Monsignor Satolll for making the suggestion that the United States send an envoy to the-Vatican. At the close of his remarks he submitted to the congregation resolu tions, in which his denunciations were set forth, and a demand for the expulsion of Satolll from the United States. The resolu tions were adopted, and it was resolved to send a copy, of them to the President. Satolll at Trenton. , TRENTON. N. J., April 14. Monsignor Satolll. the papal delegate, officiated at high mass at St. Mary's Cathedral this morning and again at vespers this even ing. The cathedral was crowded on both occasions.. After vespers Monsignor Sa tolli held a reception In the parlors of Bishop MeFaull's residence, which was also very largely attended. Where "Nelly Illy' Was Married. CHICAGO. April 1L Rev. Theodore N. Morrison, pastor of the "Church of the Kplphany. to-day verified the report that Nelly Bly has become the wife of Robert Seaman, of No. 13 West Thirty-seventh street. New York. On the evening of April 5 the couple drove to the residence of Dr. Morrison, accompanied by a Mr. . Weed, a lawyer, who acted as witness. BLUE FOR DE MOCK ACY MR. HOLMAVf VIEW OF THE OUT LOOK FOR HIS PARTY. lie Says Cleveland Blundered In Call f in nn Exlrn fiwulon of Conarresa to Consider Financial Questions. WASHINGTON, April It Ex-Congressman Holman, of, Indiana, who has been known and recognized as one of the lead ers of the Democratic party for nearly a generation, was interviewed by your correspondent to-day. lie expressed him self almost hopeless cf a victory for his party in the next national contest. Mr. Holman said that the most fatal mistake made by the present administration was in calling an extra session of the last Con gress. He said: "Two fatal mistakes have been made by party administrations in the history of our government: The first was by the William Henry Harrison administra tion in 181L An extra session of Congress was called and it met in 184L That session had not entered upon Its work - before President Harrison died. Then Vice Presi dent Tyler became President and the re sult was the destruction of the Whig party. On the 7th of August, 1893, President Cleve land summoned Congress In extra session and made the financial question the one and only issue before the Congress and the people. What has been the result? Why, the Democratic party has been demoralized, if not destroyed. I do not mean to convey the Idea that the Democratic party has been or Is capable of being destroyed, but while the principles of our party must sur vive as long as the system of government founded by the fathers lives, the result may be a change of name and a reorganiza tion. "Do you know," queried Mr. Holman, seriously, "that Secretary Carlisle abso lutely refused to consider the suggestion of a temporary loan as the best and easiest ' means of helping the government out of its difficulties?" Air. Holman then stated that during the last Congress many Dem ocrats proposed that the treasury should issue notes similar to those resorted to in 1861, as a measure of temporary relief. He said that while those notes passed readily as money they bore no interest and were not a legal tender. He repeated that Sec retary Carlisle refused to listen to any such plan for even temporary relief of the treasury. With regard to the next Re publican Congress Mr. Holman said he rather anticipated that it would become involved with the tariff, question and thus help the Democracy; but, at the same time, he said, he would not be surprised to see that Congress tide over the trouble con fronting it by. adopting some such measure as that of a "temporary loan." THE IX COME TAX SUIT. 3fo Probability that It Will Be Con- sidered Soon by the Court. WASHINGTON, April 14. The determina tion of the appellants in the income tax cases to secure a rehearing before a full bench of the United States Supreme Court on the points oh which the court divided has caused a renewal of interest in the question of Justice Jackson's health and the possibility of his return to the bench at an early day. Late advices from Judge Jackson's home at Nashville are that he is constantly improving and that, barring a very annoying cough, his physical condition is fairly good. It is also stated from the same source that he expects to be able to resume his duties at the beginning of the October term. There remains only a little more than a month of the present term and it is not suggested that he may re turn for this brief period, in view of this fact there can be no possibility of another argument in the case before next fall or winter. This is equally true if Justice Jackson should decide to retire perma nently from the bench, which it is under stood he has no thought of doing. In that contingency, however, the bench could not be fiilled before the assembling of Con gress. No instance is known when a man nominated for the Supreme Bench has taken his seat before he was confirmed by the Senate. Congress will not convene until next December, and under no circum stances would the Senate be likely to pass on a nomination of this magnitude until after the Christmas holidays. Action might indeed be postponed much longer, and it probably would be if the predilections of the nominee should be opposed to the income tax, as the Senate is committed to the law. It Is also suggested that a Justice who had not participated in the first hearing might feel a delicacy in sitting when the case was under consideration the second time. It is quite possible that the petition for a rehearing may not be granted. The court's rule of proceedure in such caes is only to grant such petitions on the request of a member of the court who ha3 voted in opposition to the wishes of the petitioner. Senator Chandler, of New Hampshire, was asked to-day for his opinion as to the suggestion of Assistant Attorney-general Whitney that the Constitution might be so amended as to provide for the im position of the direct taxes, . and replied: "To amend the Constitution it 13 necessary to secure a two-thirds vote of Congress and then to have the amendment ratified by the State Legislatures. I think it would be Impracticable to do it. There have never been any amendments to the Con stitution, except of a negative character none providing for modes of government' and with the increasing members in both houses of Congress, and the growth of the Union in States, it becomes more and more difficult to secure a change. Furthermore, I do not think an amendment of the Con-, stltution is needed to secure a valid in come tax law. It can be had by appor tioning the tax among the States in pro portion to population, and I am inclined to think that since the decision of the Su preme Court there will be an effort In that direction at the next session." ' Growth of the Mafia. WASHINGTON, April 14. General Super intendent White, of the railway mail serv ice, has submitted a report to the Second Assistant Fostmaster-general, showing1 the growth of the mails in the principal post olrlces of the country for March, 1895, as compared with March, 1894. The figures are for total pieces of all kinds of mail matter distributed during the month. The in crease was as follows, in round numbers: Philadelphia. 2,900,000; Cleveland, 1.650,000; Cincinnati. 555,000; Dayton, 7,000; Columbus, 85,000; Indianapolis. 717.000; Nashville, 96, 000; Chattanooga. 88,000; Memphis, 211,000; Chicago, 893,000. Superintendent White adds that this general Increase holds good throughout the service. Denigns for War Ships. WASHINGTON, April 14. The designs prepared by the construction bureau of the Navy Department for the new gunboats authorized by the last Congress have been submitted to Secretary Herbert, and have been referred by him to the board of bureau chiefs, which will suggest any needed al terations before the advertisements for pro posals are prepared. The plans for the two great battle ships are now in the Sec retary's hands. It is expected they will give rise to some controversy among the designing officers, owing to the novel fea ture of double-story turrets , proposed and the thlrteen-inch guns which the Ordnance Bureau wishes to place on them. Convention of Reformer. GROVE CITY. Pa.. April 14. The Na tional Association of Frayer and Institute of Reform opened its sixth annual conven tion here to-night. It is a branch of the National Reform Association. Prominent reformers from all over the coun try are here. It. will be in session all week, and some sweeping reforms will be advocated. Prof. J. R. Dili, of Topeka, Kan., An evangelist, and secretary of the American Sabbath Union, spoke to-night on "The Keystone of the Moral Arch." Woman Beaten and' Robbed. OIL CITY, Pa.. April 14. Early this morn ing masked men entered the home of Mrs. Brumbach, on the outskirts of the tewn, and bound and paged her. They secured $200 in money and then beat her to make' her tell where her other savings were con cealed. The . thieves heard her husband coming and made their escape. . ' Defective Titles. SIOUX CITY. Ia.. April It Great excite ment has been caused hero by the belief among the property holders that the titles to all the I "aperfy in the business part of the city a defective. According to the records the ol rinal plat Is situated on Sec tion 16. whllel'i reality the town is on Sec tion 18. All i lie, descrptloas in the deeds of the proper y are consequently worth less,. The tiVHit e Is further complicated by the failure of Henry Alden. the founder of, the town, to sin the plat and the omission of the surveyor who laid out the place to survey it to correspond with the govern ment survey. There is talk of an effort by the original owners to force all the present occupants of , the property to vacate. INTERESTING TRADE WAR. Fiffbt ftetween Vinegar Manufactur ers and Makers of Yeast. CIUCAGO. April 14. The rumor that the fight between the vinegar manufacturers and the yeast maKers would end In the In vasion of the vinegar business by the yeast manuafcturers in retaliation for the making of yeast by the vinegar men has received confirmation. It is expected that the North western Manufacturers' Association, which is the name of the yeast pool, would take the initiative. The subject has been .dis cussed among the members of the associa tion. ' but no conclusion reached. A confer ence was held in Chicago on Saturday by a number of firms engaged in the yeast busi ness, and it was deetaed to organize a com pany to enter into the vinegar manufacture on a large scale. Three men subscribed the $100,000 required. They were Julius Fleisch mann and L. C.! Robinson, of Cincinnati, aiid August Bergenthal. secretary and treas urer of the .National Distilling Company, of Milwaukee.' The plant will be located in Chicago, and will have twice the capacity of any vinegar factory in the country. ,lt is expected to have it in operation in four montns, and yeast men say there will be a big slump in prices that will cause the vine gar men to come to terms. The trouble be tween the two interests is of long standing. By an improved process which the yeast men have they assert they will push the price of yinegar down so low that the others cannot compete with them with profit. THE SHOOTING OF LI. ' General Foster's Account of the At tack on China's Viceroy. NEW YORK, April 14. The Tribune's Shomonosekl correspondent, under date of March 25, says: The shooting of Viceroy Li has created the greatest sensation here, and so extreme are the police precautions that press correspondents have much diffi culty in landing. . The facts of the shooting, obtained from the police and from Li's at tendants, contain many interesting particu lars not heretofore made public. The Vice roy was within one hundred yards of his residence, and was being borne in his own sedan chair, carried by four large Chinese. He had raised the curtains on each side and in front, and was . looking forward over the rims of a pair of gold-mounted spectacles, which had been pulled down an inch or so. Suddenly a young Japanese in the crowd, who had evidently been car rying a cocked revolver in his sleeve, sprang forward in front of the palanquin, and from a distance of about Six feet tired directly at the Viceroy's face. The ball struck the left eyeglass, and, pressing through without touching the rim, lodged in the Viceroy's cheek. There was a mo mentary pause of coolie bearers, and then they hurried on. . The would-be assassin was quickly caught. Ex-Secretary Foster gave the writer a graphic account of the scenes which fol lowed the shooting. He said: "I reached the Viceroy's bed a few minutes after the shooting. He was lying on a couch on the porch, attended by Bis own native doctor, two Japanese surgeons and Dr. Depasse, a French surgeon.. -His son. Lord Li, and his personal attendants were terribly excited. The Viceroy looked up as I entered and gave me his hand,, but did not speak. The surgeons then probed for the bullet, which appeared to be under the left eye. As they did so the patient winced, and they desisted for a moment, and asked him if he suffered much pain. 'Never mind the pain,' he re plied. 'You go on with your work.' The Viceroy seemed greatly shocked and sur prised at the shooting, and asked me if modem history could show any other ex ample of an embassador being attacked while in the performance of his duties. He said he was touched by the sympathy of the Emperor and Empress. He was also gratified : by many telegrams he had received. The doctors said the Viceroy showed enormous (Vitality, . for he slept several hours .on -4he night after the at tack and .needed no , opiates. The shock seemed to him far less than it would have been to a European seventy-three years old. The Viceroy wanted to see a 32 calibre bullet like that which was lodged under his eye, and he examined it with great interest." When the correspondent left Secretary Foster's house he; caught a glimpse of Viceroy Li taking his luncheon on the veranda. The envoy recognized the corre spondent, who had interviewed h.'m two days before. He was sitting at a table, eating rice with a chopstlck., A bandage covered his left eye and the whole left side of his face, ye , bis movements showed that he was as strong as usual. In the afternoon, he granted the correspondent an Interview. He lay on a lounge, covered with a long sealskin jacket and a bro caded silk skirt. -,, The Viceroy conversed with his usual force, gesticulating freely. He put9 questions like a sharp lawyer cross-examining a witness. He wanted to know what the writer had seen of the Wei-Hai-Wei campaign, and his comment was that the Chinese were greatly outnumbered. He also wanted to know what salary a war correspondent received. It is his hobby to inquire about incomes, and he continually asks es-Secretary Foster, how much he is worth. He seems - to think that because General Foster waa once at the head of the State Department he ought to be enor mously rich. When told, that he had manv warm admirers in America, he said: 'I know I have many friends there, though my best friend. General Grant, is dead. Mrs. Grant is living. I believe. She was very kind, while at Tien-Tsln, to my late wife, Lady Li." : J v Komaiin on Ills Way to China. HIROSHIMA, April 14. Prince Komatsu, escorted by three' men-of-war, sailed to day for ShimonoseUf, whence he will proceed to take command of the Japanese troops in China. OIL IN WYOMING. Pumped Out of the Ground In a Mar ketable Condition. CASPER, Wyo., April 14. The rise in the Standard Oil Company's product in the East has caused an advance of 2 cents per gallon at the storage tankJ here. Wyoming oil men are Jubilant over the prospects of a rise in lubricating oil. which is pumped di rectly from the wells in these fields in a marketable condition. All Wyoming oils are finding a ready market, and it is expected their prices will go up with the Standard's. To-day a sample run of Illuminating oil was made, and it is a beautiful water white, fully up to the standard test. There is considerable activity in oil land holdings, and there are many inquiries from Eastern capitalists. More attention is now attracted to the .Wyoming fields than ever before, it being conceded that they must be one of this country's final supply points, as is evidenced by the present Eastern shortage. The Salt-creek producing wells now number five, with No. 6 nearly fin ished, and the piping and material now iri transit to complete six more. The Standard Company's Object. , PITTSBURG, April 14. The Commercial Gazette will to-morrow morning publish an interview with J. W. Lee, chief counsel for the Independent Producers', and Refiners' Oil Company, in 'which the gentleman say a: "The Standard is not trying to freeze out anybody, but is trying to save itself by paying fabulous prices for oil. The Stand ard must make $40,000 a day above ex penses to pay interest on obligations, and for that reason must have oil at any price. It is buying up all the producing territory ircan get and paying fancy prices for it. A short time ago the Standard mortgaged its steamship line for $6,000,000. and that money is being used to buy producing ter ritory." ' : Tire Standard's Rival. . WILKESBARRE, Pa., April 14. The Pro duaers' and Refiners' Oil Company will start a large force of men to work to-morrow to extend the pipe line from here to New York city. The company will have a line from here to Oil City, and is considered the prin cipal competitor of the Standard company. Columbus Will Have a Clnb. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. COLUMBUS. Ind., April 14. This city Is to have a ball team. Charles Crump has leased from F. T. Crump the new driving park and organized his team with the following players: O. Sandifer, J. D. Sny der, H. Fawcett, J. I. Williams. C. C. Brown. Charles Teaney. L K. Snyder, F. Jackson and Wm. Molder. The services of Edward McCallery, of Lebanon, and "Kid" Lentz and Knox Lee, of Ladoga, have been secured and papers forwarded to them to sign. The new grounds are being in closed and the team equipped. AN UGLY STATESMAN WHY' SPAIN'S NEW PRI3IE MIMSTER Unprepossessing, but Brilliant and Witty How the Queen Recent Snubbed III Beautiful Wife. "Ex-Attache." in New York Tribune. Spain's new Prime Minister, Senor Cano vas, rejoices In the nickname of "the Mon ster," and it must be confessed that from a purely physical- point of view he merits the sobriquet, for he is without exception the ugliest statesman of any prominence in the old world. Short, squat, awkwardly built, a close-cropped, scrubby mustache, falling to conceal his .Irregular and dis colored teeth, coarse-featured and squint ing violently, he adds to all these attributes an almost ungovernable temper and a most undisguised and unmitigated contempt for his fellow-creatures. As witty as he Is sar castic, his bon mots are as celebrated as his mordant satire is dreaded, and no one is safe from the latter. Although a Conserva tive of the most ultra type, a man who would like to restore to monarchy the pre rogatives which it possessed in the eight teenth century, he professes the most pro found disdain for rank, and apparently pays no heed to the prejudices and pride of birth of the grandees and hidalgos of illus trious name and lineage. Astonishing to relate, these men, so sensitive to every slight, so quick to take offense at anything which can be construed into a discourtesy, bear his brusquerie and his Homeric out bursts of - passion and even vituperation with the utmost good humor and indul gence, professing to regard him as their principal bulwark against revolutionary doctrines, and! as the savior of theU caste. This deference accorded to him, which can only be compared to that formerly paid by the British ultra-Tory aristocracy to Ben jamin Disraeli, is even yet more surprising than was the latter. Instead of being the son of a distinguished litterateur, like Lord Beaconsfleld, Canovas is the son of a Malaga peasant, who owes everything in life to his own. Indomi table energy, industry and genius. Of course, much of his success is attributable to his wonderful powers of oratory, which stand forth pre-eminent in a country where all are eloquent, and then, too, his im perious, domineering ways and his Intense confidence in his own superiority to his" fellow-men have ended Dy Inducing the latter to accept him at his own valuation and to submit almost blindly to his direc tion. He is not merely the leader of the Conservative party in Spain, but its boss, and among his own followers and adherents he neither condescends to discuss his policy nor to brook any hesitation in the execu tion of his commands, which, as a rule, are blindly obeyed. Without referring to his public career at length, it will be suffi cient to say that he began life as a sub ordinate railway employ, then tried journal ism as a profession, from which he mi grated first into law and then into politics; and that his name will forever be re membered in the history of his country as that of the man who brought about the abolition of slavery in Spain and her i dependencies, and also as that of , the states man principally responsible for the restora tion of the Bourbon dynasty in 1874. Hav ing been the leader of the Legitimist party Murine the six vears that intervened be tween the deposition of Queen Isabella J and the coming to tne tnrone or ner son, Alfonso XII. it was only natural that 'he should become the latter's first Prime Minister, and he may be said to have signalized the advent of the . new regime by the repeal of a number of popular pre rogatives and rights that had been con ceded to the people by King Amadeus, as well as by the republican governments which preceded and followed the brief oc cupancy of the throne by King Humbert's brother. V A PATRIOTIC MAN. His patriotism, however. Is above re proach, for a few weeks after the death of Alfonso XII he surrendered of his own accord the premiership to his political op ponent, Senor Sagasta, in the hope that the latter would be able to group not only the members of the Left Center, but also the Democrats and the Radicals into one great Liberal party devoted to the defense of the dynasty and to the support of the monarchy. His sacrifice of office, as well as of the emoluments connected therewith, was all the more meritorious as he is not only passionately fond of power, but also a very poor man or, at least, was so until his marriage a few years ago. But it had the effect of preventing the members of the extreme Left from joining the Repub lican faction. Although Queen Regent Christina fully realizes how much she owes to "the Monster" and admires his many qualities, it cannot be said that she entertains for him any of those sentiments of warm friendship and even of affection which she accords to Senor Sagasta. It is not so much a question of politics as of manner and character between the two statesmen, for, whereas, old Sagasta is most suave, gentle and tenderly deferential toward the Regent, who used to enjoy seeing the lit tle King sitting upon hi3 knee and playing with his eyeglasses, her Majesty can never forget the brusque and inconsiderate way in which Canovas behaved toward her at the time of her husband's death. Although she was overwhelmed with grief, Canovas, in defiance of the protests of her attendants and of her physicians, insisted on her attenu.ng in person . to a quan tity of official business which could perfectly well hae waited for a few days. Nor does the new Premier stand high in the good graces of the little King. Enter ing the royal lad's presence some weeks ago, tho Conservative leader addressed him as "Bubi," the pet name used byhis moth er. This familiarity greatly offended the eight-year-old monuich, for with an air of disdain he exclaimed: "I am only 'Bubi for mamma; for you I am el Rey (the King.)" This snub was thoroughly In keep ing with one which, some time previously, his mother had been compelled to adminis ter to the beautiful and exceedingly proud wife of Canovas. A daughter of the illus trious and ancient house of Puente y Soto Major, Dona Joaquina had been secretly engaged to him for fifteen long, weary years, until her father, the Marquis, gave his consent to the match, enabling her to wed the man of her choice, who was nearly thirty years her 6enlor. During that time of waiting she had been the leader of Mad rilene fashion and the belle of the court. Indeed, even to-day in her fortieth year, she remains with her tall and elegant figure, clean-cut features and flashing black eyes, a splendid specimen of the Spanish bru nette. So proud is she of her husband and of her own lineage that she scarcely conde scends to render to the Queen Regent the tokens of respect and courtesy customary in Spain. This has led to several reproofs on the part of the Regent, who, although kind hearted and indulgent to a degree, is too much of a Hapsburg to permit anyone to treat (her disrespectfully with impunity. . SNUBBED BY ROYALTY. The snub to which I have referred above as constituting the counterpart of that ad ministered by the little King to the Premier occurred at Seville , in the course of a visit paid by the court to that city. The Queen Regent was in the midst of a conversation with the Italian embassador, and all the ladies and gentlemen were standing aside, when suddenly Dona Joa quina sailed up to the Queen and addressed her with a loud 'Senora!" The Queen, without answering a word, gently raised her hand by way of indicating that Bhe was engaged. A few minutes later Senora Canovas once more attempted to interrupt the conversation, and again was she re duced to silence by a wave of the Queen's hand. Thoroughly piqued and mortified by this reproof, administered in the presence of the entire court. Dona Joaquina was about to retire, when the Queen motioned to her to remain at a spot a few feet off, and there she kept her standing for fully twenty minutes until her talk with the Italian embassador had been finished. 'Then, coldly eyeing the wife of the states man through her lorgnon, she beckoned her to approach, uttered one or two common place remarks and then dismissed her with something akin to disdain. Under the cir cumstances, it is not astonishing that Senora Canovas should dislike Christina in tensely, and, indeed, it was her animosity, the offensive manifestations thereof and the intrigues which it originated, that led to the last overthrow of the Canovas Cab inet. She used to go about in the Madri lene drawing rooms openly expressing her opinion that it was her hneband and not "the Austrian" who was the real Regent of Spain. "It was all very well, she declared, "for the Queen to affix her signature to the decrees, but -the person who really rules Spain was the one who made those de crees." Indeed, she even went so far as to raise the question as to whether Christina had any constitutional right to act as Re gent. It seems that, according to Article 78 of th9 Constitution, "the regency must be held by the nearest relative of the minor sovereign who happens to be of Spanish na- nisliKt cf tn b Lea tk rcrcer..I U. S. Co Report MiJ tlonality." Now. if the term "nationali ty" means Spanish blood, it is evident that the regency should be held, not by Queen Christina, who is a member of the im perial family of Austria, and. as such, a forelgnor, but by the Infanta Isabella, the eldest sister of the late King and little Don Alfonso's nearest relative of Spanish birth. Princess Isabella, who is an intimate friend of both Senor and benora Canovas, and who used, in fact. , to be considered as the Egeria of the Conserva tive leader, for a time, at any rate, gave countenance to these views, and It was only an untimely quarrel between the Min ister of the Interior, Sllvelas. and Canovas that led to the discovery of the Intrigue by Queen Christina, who forthwith in sisted upon the resignation of the Canovas Cabinet and intrusted the task of forming a new administration to Sagasta. For a time the . re lations bet ween the strong minded and clever Infanta Isabella and her sister-in-law were exceedingly strained, but since then the two royal ladies have be come reconciled, and the widow of the suicide brother of the late King of Naples seem now to have recovered the con fidence and the affection of the Queen Regent. It may appear strange, in the light of past events, why the Queen should have once more committed the direction of affairs to Senor Canovas. But she has practically no alternative. There are only two states men in the peninsula capable of holding the office of Prime Minister and of as suming the responsibilities thereof, namely, Sagasta and Canovas. When it is not. the one it is necessarily the other, and ever since 1874 these two have alternated in the premiership. How long Canovas will re main in office it ia impossible to say. In any case his position will be a difficult one, since he enjoys neither the confidence of the people nor that of the sovereign, but only that of the aristocracy. It is difficult, however, to predict anything in Spain, especially when, in addition to the naturally unstable character of the political and economic conditions of - the country, you have to take into consideration the likes, the animosities and the whims of - three such strong-minded, clever and Influential women as Dona Joaquina Canovas, the Infanta Isabella and the Queen Regent Christina. FAMOUS RESORT BURNED. The -Costly Raymond Hotel nt Paia denn, Cl. in Ashes. . LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 14. The Hotel Raymond, at Pasadena, ten miles from Ixs Angeles, was destroyed by fire at 4:30 this afternoon. Not a stick of the famous re sort is left. There were about 150 guests in tha hotel, 100 of whom were members of the Car Accountants' Association whose special train stood at Raymond station. Some of the guests saved a few personal effects, thought most of them lost everything. No one was injured seriously, but in trying to save something a ew were burned about the face and hands and one guest was shaken up In jumping from the roof of a veranda. The Hotel Raymond Vas built In 18S4 by Walter Raymond, of the firm of-Raymond & Whitcomb Excursion Company, which has hotels in New England and Colorado also. The cost of the building was almost a half million, and the furniture cost $50, 000. The building and furniture were in sured for $200,000 in Boston, New York and San Francisco companies. The servants were mostly imported from Boston and other New England points. They lost the greater portion of their effects and are left destitute. The guests are at the , Green Hotel. There is a mystery about the origin of the fire, though it is thought to be caused by a defective flue. , Missouri Town Bnrnlng. PLATTSBURG, Mo., April . 14. Fire started this afternoon in the Storum livery bams and spread rapidly. At 8 p. m. the entire south end of the town has been de stroyed and the fire was still burning. Among the buildings burned is the court house. The damage already done is esti mated at $300,000. After the receipt of the above dispatch telegraph communication with the afflicted town was cut off. Mother and Three Children Burned. FARGO, N. D., April 14. The residence of Robert Houghton, five miles north, was burned this morning. The mother and three children, aged six, eight and, ten years, were burned to death. The husband waa possibly fatally burned. Four grown chil dren Jumped from an upper window and wero saved. Houghton came from Canada a year ago. The origin of the fire was a defective flue. Other Fires. ' NEW YORK, April 14. Fire in Cherry street to-night caused a damage of $100,000. The buildings were owned by Morris Levy. In the basement were rtables containing 150 horses, which were all saved. The upper part of the buildings were used as tene ments and sweat shops. There was great excitement among the tenant?. No fatali ties occurred, though the firemen had sev eral narrow escapes from falling walls. In surance unknown. GLEN CARBON, 111., April 14. The St. Louis press brick works here were partially destroyed by fire to-day. The los3 is thought to be about $300,000. The Happy Georgian. I never mind the weather if it's spring time, many a tree Is shakin' down its blossims in a shower over me: An' I know the girls air goln' where the houneysuckles grow. An' I see the rivers flowin' an' I'm glad I'm fur from snow. I never mind the weather if it's summer, well, I seem To pull myself together an' Jest dream, an dream, an dream! For the roses roll around mo In a perfect foam o sea. ' An' the good Lord runs the weather, an' it's all alike to me. I never mind the weather If it's winter, A dozen 'happy faces round the fireside for me; An' I know the kettle's steamin', an I know the fire's bright. An I see blue eyes a-beamln, an' I'm all at home at night. Atlanta Constitution. ELECTRIC LIGHTING. Hovr the System Is Betno; Adopted for Private Carriages. The Engineer. For private carriages an electric lamp is placed inside, in. the center of the roof, and the twin lights are shielded by a circular glass plate rather larger than the "bull's eye" of an ordinary search light, but neither convex nor concave. At the back of the lamp there Is a dome or bell-shaped enam eled, reflector. The carbon filaments are very diminutive, and the current is con veyed to them by platinum wires. In this way the roof of a brougham is fitted with a light which will not interfere with a person- entering the vehicle. Each of these lamps gives a light equal to seven candles. In the first attempts to light carriages in this manner the moving of the carriage was apt to jar the lamps, often causing a breakdown, and steel springs were not found sufficient to prevent this. The plan now adopted is to suspend tho complete lamp in a sheet of rubber which is at tached to the Interior of the carriage, neu tralizing the vibration. A supply of electricity for the lamp Is stored in an accumulator. One accumu lator, weighing two pounds, is the allow ance for each lamp. Should the two out Bide lamps be also electric two batteries would be needed. ; The outside illuminators are not of the same shape and differ in frlnclple from the interior lamp, but an ndia rubber socket is used to reduce -vibration. Accumulator or accumulators, as the case may be, are carried in the boot under the coachman's seat, and they are easily accessible. The coachman himself without electrical knowledge makes the necessary connections. An eight-ceil stor age battery for an ordinary carriage or brougham is a box eight inches long, four Inches wide and seven inches deep. This keepa the lamp lighted eighteen hours, which is sufficient to last the owner from one to two months. The cost of recharg. ing varies, according to wear and tear, from 50 cents to $1 not more than the ex pense entailed by the employment of oil lamps, which give out an unpleasant odor and an uncertain illumination. The electrio lamp does not wear out unless subjected to careless treatment or unless it is weakened by the application of too strong a current. The accumulator, however, makes the lat ter contingency almost an impossibility. . ' For Some Reason. . Kansas City Journal. For some reason or other we never hear Democrats discoursing learnedly on the markets of th world any more. &mmm MASONS WILL LAY THE STOKE. An Important Event In the History of Indiana Medlrnl .olIre. At 2 o'clock this afternoon the corner stone of the new home of the Medical Col lege of Indiana will be laid. This will be an important event In the history of med icine in this State. It will be the first building ever erected for the" exclusive use of a medical college within the State, and will mark an advance In the teaching of the sclenco that the physicians of the State and the faculty and friends of this col lege point to with Just pride. The Masons of the city will unite with the faculty in conducting tho exercises. Mystic Tie Lodge will have charge, but all other Masonlo lodges have been invited to take part. Judge Gavin, of the Appellate Court, grand master of the State, and other officers, of the Grand Lodge will officiate. Dr. James H. Woodburn, president of the board of trustees, will represent the college. Dr. John M. Kitchen, ona of the founders of the college and a member of the board or trustees, will make an address on behalf pf the faculty. Governor Matthews will be present and make a short address. SEARCH FOR CHARLIE ROSS. Alleged Charlies Still Continue to Put In an Appearance. Philadelphia Inquirer. So many years have passed since Charlie Ross was stolen from his home in Ger mantown that the crime is lost to the mem ory of many, but that has not deterred some people from still making the attempt to palm off a bogus youth upon the afflicted family as the lost son. The latest effort of this kind was made by a woman who represented herself as the widow of one of the two burglars who were killed at Bay Ridge. I. I., while trying to rob the house of a judge of the courts. The woman brought with her a young man, who, a relative of the boy says, was flat headed and beetle-browed, and could in no way have borne resemblance to what little Charlie would have been at manhood. She had the story of the disappearance pat enough how the two children, Charlie and Walter, were decoyed from the lawn of the house, at Washington lane and Chew street, by the two men in a wagon, Mosher and Douglass; how they were driven into the country, where Walter was dropped off, and how $20,000 ransom had been of fered for the recovery of the younger son. Other facts she seemed familiar with, but her scheme had nothing else in it. Many believe the boy to be dead. There have been a hundred or more alleged Char lies, but in no instance has the father; who has traveled all over the country, had any hope after seeing tho alleged child or youth produced. 1 The secret of his fate probably died with the Bay Ridge burglars, one of whom ex pired immediately after being shot, while the other only lived long enough to say that his companion had known where the child was; that the lad was still alive, but that he himself knew nothing of his loca tion. , In narrating some of the facts the rela tives of the Ross family also shed more light upon the efforts to find the boy, and made the important statement that once when success seemed assured they were frustrated by one of the police captains of New York, a man who was charged be fore the Lexow committee with having ac quired wealth by th most corrupt means. It was there, he said, the kidnapers had arranged to deliver their prisoner upon the payment of the $30,000. They had exacted the condition that Mr. Ross and those help ing him should leave New York noon board of a special train, a locomotive' and one car. bound for Albany. - At one point along the road a colored lantern light was to be waved, and the money, at ihls signal, was to be dropped at the side of the track. Further up the track there was to be another light shown, and there the boy was to be delivered to them. According to the relative's story, the rescuing party took along an expert rifle man, with the object of maiming the kid naper, whoever he mlnht be, and then ef fecting his capture. They made' the trip, but nothing came of it. No lights were shown, and no other clew was obtained. The police captain in question, the relative says, gave the tip to the thieves that tho sharpshooter would be on board the car. Walter Ross, the eon who was dropped by the country side, was married about two months ago. Tito Hungarian Stabbed. WILKESBARRE. Pa.. April 14. In a drunken brawl among Hungarians In the village of Maltby last night Mrs. Anna To nish, a boarding house mistress, was fa tally stabbed and her husband, Alexander Tonlsh, received nine knife wounds in tho body. The murderous work was done by George Line, who was armed with a butch er knife. Line fled, but was captured by the police in a field early this morning. Had it not ben for the interference of a number of citizens of Maltby he would have been lynched by his countrymen. The prisoner was lodged in jail. Movements of Steamers. NEW YORK. April 14. Arrived: Veen dam, from Rotterdam: La Gascogne, from Havre; Edam, from Amsterdam. QUEENSTOWN, April 14. Arrived: Au rania, from New York for Liverpool. HAVRE, April 14. Arrived: La Bour gogne, from New York. Inn table Silver. Providence Journal. . The fact that half the recent advance In silver has been lost before experts could discover an altogether satisfactory explana tion of it is another reminder of the fatal instability of this metal as an Independent money standard. Judge Grosseup's Condition. LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 14. A dis patch from Redland says the condition of Judge Grosscup, of Chicago, is slightly im proved. Sunday Ball Games. At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 14; St. Paul, 4. At Louisville Louisville, 20: Naphvllle. 5. At St. Louis Memphis, 3; St. Louis, 13. Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder Ai'ost Perfect Made. From earlv child. hood there are mdreuB who are afflicted with this terrible disease. men and even Hot Springs fail to benefit." S. S. S. has made a wonderful record in the cure of Ecaemsj even priAnn afterevery tnowa remedy bad I IJlff failed, this re nowned blood " li! Jj remed y has re moved the dls- I IIMill ease entirely. 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