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To-d_.T, fair. To-moer.-, partir cloudy: east win... NEW-YORK. SATURDAY. AUGUST 19. 1905.-SIXTEEN RAGES, v. - ? . - .,.? As_?.-1-M-? PKICE THI-EE CENTS! CONTEST OF THE WETS' AND DRYS AT ASRCHV PARK YESTERDAY. MRS. JOHN H. PARKRR AND MEMBERS r>r* VTrr WAT i*?m rvir -o/v-r- ?? ~ _?? THE W. C. T. U. * ^?^ ?fV^Jl-^r a,TOTron , . TTlK ""nnTS" AT THF. ?T> WARP i*OM_ THE Pr*-RAMBT*I^T^R IX POT.TTTrS. rUstrlb-Jtln? temp?rance literature at 1st Ward poll. *** P er ?"??I at the polli. K??rinnln-p second from left: E. Barlow, the Rev. A. Vasn-r, Captain A. Robertson (holds 1200.00? " ' ? Asbury bonds); leader of the "Drys." T. Krank Applebv. pr?sident Common Council; James Y. _ Borden, the Rev. Dr. William E. Jones. RUSSIAN ASSEMBLY GRANTED The Emperor Calls Representatives of the People to J^.eet in January. A STRICTLY CONSULTATIVE BODY. Prerogatives of Autocracy Safeguarded, but a Wedge of Reform Put into the Hands of the Nation. g* Pst-r____s; Aug. It ITiisrfi's national -#^ ?. c ? tatlve -*.er_hly. ?he fruit ?if de. ado? of t;r?t ?? d striving f?">r reform, which endows t h . Russian people with the rieht of being con? sulted throusrh their chosen representatives In ihe suggestion, preparation and repeal of legis? lation, to-day takes its place among th. funda? menta! Institutions of the empire. Ir . solemn wanifonto Emperor Nicholas an o_un.es this morning to his . nbjeets the frui? tion _f his plans to summon the representatives of ihe people, as outlined by him In a rescript t.sued on March S iast. fixes the date for the first convocation as mid-January, and in a _k__ e. addre. sed to the Senate, formally orders that body to register as the imperial will a law p. o?p_t, formulating the nature, powers and pro io? .re of the new government organization. Th. manifesto, ukase and project are pub? lished this morning in special editions of the ?Officia! Messenger" in St. Petersburg and -Tos "a They will be given out for publication at no<*_ to all the newspapers throughout the em? pire many of which are preparing to issue ex*-a editions to signalize a historical event ?varehadowing In importance the liberation of the serfs in 1S-1. The date of the occasion has been happily _t__*i. with due regard to the poetical sym ?Krtlsm so dear to the Russian heart, for on this _ay is celebrated the great religious feast of ta Tran, figuration of Christ, with the bringing :o thf i hurch of the first fruit;- of the new ?srveet. The Nation*. Assembly ?will be a consultative ?rganization in connection with the Council of h" Kmpire. and not a legislative body. The -Dwers of the Emperor remain theoretically ab lolute. Aa the Emperor is the supreme law ?fiver and auto-rat. the derisions of the Douma have only a recommendatory and not a binding force, though the rejection of any legislative measure by a two-thirds majority of both house.?; is suffleient to prevent that measure ?from becoming law. The representatives of th?**- people will have not only the right to h? heard on any legislation proposed by the government, but also can voice their desires on new laws, and will have the right to exert a certain supervision over budget expenditures. The suffrage, though wide, is not extended to the entire nation. It is based on property quali? fication, the peasantry having a vote through membership in communal organizations. A considerate number of the residents of the cities, possessing no lands, together with women, soldier?, civil officials, etc., are without suffrage. The imperial manifesto is ?Hteri at J'eterhof to-day and is a3 follows; The Empire of Russia is formed ami strength? ened by the indestructible solidarity of the Em? peror with the people and of the people with the Emperor. This concord of Emperor and people is the great moral force which has created Russia in the course of centuries by protecting her from all misfortunes and all attacks, and has constituted up to the present time a pledge of unity, independence, integrity, material well being and intellectual development. In our manifesto of February 24, 11KK-1, we called to a close understanding all the faithful sons of the Fatherland in order to protect the organization of the stale by establishing on a firm basis the domestic life of the empire, and then we devoted ourselves to ihe task of co? ordinating elective public Institutions with gov? ernment authorities and of removing the dis? agreements existing between them which had reacted so disastrously on the normal course of our national life. The autocratic Empero#s, our ancestors, con? stantly had that object In view, and the time has come to follow out their good intentioi.s and to summon elected representatives from the whole of Russia to take constant and active part Continued on ?????ond puce. FEVER'S SADDEST STORY. Farther Dead. Daughter Starring, Tries to Kill Herself. :bt tme-.p-aiu to run tmtscuu.] ?rleans. Aug. 18.?A pathetic story of the tmamtm fever In fStm tMhtmut <-ame to light to lay, when Professor Pierre Alda!, for five years eader <?f the French opera her?-, was carried upstairs room of his house, put in a ?ialn pine box and ca.ri.-d in the city dead ?agota to the Potter's FiHd, where he was ?buried n a:, ,(.named grave. Ar. hour later hi? yo ing daughter, who, al? though almost starved to death, had nursed her ?ther aJoae for four days and nights, through : ??ever.- ease Bt yellow fever^was stopped as she ??* or; her way to the river to drown herself. ?'Th-re is no reason for me to live," she said o those who stopped her. "I ?am a stranger tere snd 1 cannot beg." ?be v?as taken to a convent for safekeeping. Since the close ?jf the French opera Aldal has ***? n-.aklng a good living giving violin lesson?. *? prosperous was be that he decided to bring wtfftd daughter from the convent in rf?nre in which she had been raised, to keep ""?use for him He furnished a pretty cottage ? 'he French part of the city, and the girl ?rrlveed here Tben came the yellow fever scare, and his *iplU began 'o ?nMMtt him. The father and 'nugh'er Warne poorer and poorer as the , reeks went by. They kfpt up their courage and , iop^ for better times, a week ago the father ana stricken with yellow fever. Just at the time he family had run out of money. The daughter mew r,o one. and was too proud to tell tbe l?ete? of their condition He visited the father 1-Lliy, and since the cottage was well furnished -.e had no idea that the daughter was hungry. For four days and nights this girl sat beside he t-edside of her father without a bite to eat. u?Mt night the emtndehmem ?toss the street looked hrough the wind'.w an<l saw h*-r lying ?in? fee bed et her fut he,- They did noi know that wax Bernd and thai ?aba had fainted from trief _nd hunger. They found out il??- truih this morning and ?ft?*** the ??oily had I.? et. carried front u^ Bauee. hey ted the daughter A shot"/ time later she liFsppeared and was followed. When found on river bank she raaeated being stopped, ami trtampad to carry out her purpose ?f drowning. ???ople of New-Of^CMUM have started a ?Uh*;e siioseripti'm for h< i, ar?d s!??-- v, ii; I Be* k i?, i he ? . France. kntir,* Hoenropgttttc Laxatives Ueeri Mm _? inteetineg mettre ana insure perfect b?*lh EXPLOSIONS AT SARATOGA One Near Can field's?The Other at the United States Club. Saratoga, Aug. 18.?Heavy explosions of dyna? mite at 10:46 and 11:16 o'clock to-night were heard all over the town, and detectives are hunting those responsible. In the three foot apace that divides Hodge's big garage and the United States Club the first explosn-n flma_h. i into kindling wood a bootblack stand and broke the lower windows in the automobile station. The second explosion, which was less power? ful, occurred in the neighhorhood of the Canfield park, in Spring and Putman-sts. It was learnel later that a cartridge had been exploded about one hundred feet east of the gambling house, j The grass Is torn up for fifty feet. William A. and Robert Pinkertori. who are ; here, are aiding the police. The explosion at the United States Club caused a panic among the men who were around the table there. Scores ?>f them rushed out without waiting for hats or coats, and dashed pellmell up ihe street. The force of the explo? sion wa_ so great that many windows were broken, and Inside the house glasses were upset and china smashed. The crowd had hardly recovered from its fright at ihe first explosion when the second j one occurred, and added to the excitement. RED LIGHTS ON LINER. La Savoie Ma// 11 arc Some Mishap '< with Machinen/. To the castwaid of Fire Island last night j the French liner La Savoie, from Havre, was ] observed to display on her forema-t two red light?. This signal Indicates that the vessel la j not under control. It Is supposed that I_a Savoie has some derangement In her machinery or steering gear. The vessel was going very slowly. Instead of entering the harbor and proceeding to Quarantine, as she usually does, the Savoie dropped anchor outside Sandy H?>ok bar. at 12:25 o'clock this morning, t? await daylight before attempting to navigate the narrow chan? nels at the entrance to the port. At the French I4n? docks. Pier No 4'J. North Pi. er. it wat said last night that the compsnv fiad been In communication with I.a Savoie a1 i? tr.. The nlrht 0n.<-f_l* ?yiid if the red light? were signals of gra.e danger they would i...? been told. ^mu\W SAFE ON WATER WAGON. EIGHT VOTES DO IT. Ashvry Park Hotelmen Fear Raids Will Begin Now. Asbury Park, N J? Xug. 18 (Special).?By the narrow majority of eight votes Asbury Park is to continue to try to be a prohibition resort This was decided by to-day's referendum. Over S00 votes were cast in the two wards "?i. votes In the 1st Ward and 44S in th? _d. Several de? fective ballots were rejected. The result showed thai the 1st Ward voted "wet" by 12 majority, but the 2d Ward, which Includes all of North Asbury Park, declared for the "dry" ticket by 20 majority. This gave the prohibitionists a majority of 8 votes in the city. Many of the owners of the small hotels ami all the "speak-easies" voted agalnsi the high li? cense proposition. They b?lleve?_ that the pro? posed excise board would limit the licenses granted to the larger houses and prevent the little hotels from making an exlra dollar on the side, as they have been doing for years. Well known topers marchen to the polls and voted an open ballot against hi .h license. They did this. they explained, because it had been given out semi-officially that in case the "wet" faction triumphed there wouid b. n?> corner saloons for the natives. The leaders of the hi^h license movement were surprised at the result. They had been led to believe that all w .s harmony in their ranks. T. Frank Appleby. the leader of the "dry" contingent, predicted early in the day that his ticket wijuld win in the 2d Ward by at least _?> majority. He was gratified over the result^jle said: "I am against the opefi Hier ? in - Atinury Park, but I believe that the hotels should be permitted to sell liquor to their guests." Mayor Krank L. TenbrO?Ck, who flocked with the "wet" element, was nof pleased with the j downfall of his faction. He intimated that it was not a fair test, because other than legal voters were permitted to record their views. Charles A. Atkins. Councilman for the 2d Ward and part owner of the Ocean Hotel, was satis? fied with the vot?. "It was a fair test of public sentiment," he said, "and the majority decided for the 'water wagon.'" It \va?= Mr. ?Vtklnswho, as a Councilman, Insisted that a vote be taken before the Common Council act finally on th . Excise Board ordinance. In Ocean Grove to-night there is much specu? lation as to what the county officials will do now that the high license proposition is sidetracked. It is asserted that there ate 130 individuals in Asbury Park paying a government \iquor lax. The county officials, led by Prosecutor Henry M. Nevius, threatened recently to raid every hotel and boarding house found breaking the "one mile limit" law. Fears are entertained to-night by the hotel men that the prosecutor will carry out ids threat. The most radical of the temperance advocates, flushed with victory, declare that they will have the unlicensed places raided it the prosecutor or the city official- fall i?> act ? promptly. The women taxpayers played a lively pari in the battle ..f ballots. The returns Bhov. that forty-four women voted in the 1st Ward and ?>r.e hundred In the _d Ward Interest in the election centred in the 2d Ward, which embraces the hotel district and ? o; tage colony. The polling place was in the Nep? tune Engine und Hose Company's house at As? bury and 1st aves. Here the lead?>rs of the "Drys" ?nd "Wets" gathered soon aftei the polls opened. T. Frank Appleby. president of the Common Council, was in charge of the "Dry" forces His assistants were the Rev, Walter Austin Wagner, pastor of the Fr.? ? Con? gregational Church; Henry C. Wlnsor, a mein bei of the Public Grounds Commission and presi? dent of the Asbury Park and Ocean Grove Bank. and the Rev. William E. Jones, of Philadelphia, a property owner. A. R. Parsons, one of the owners of the Hotel Brunswick, took charge of the workers for the "Wet" ticket. His lieuten? ants were Mayor Frank I?. Ten Broeek and Harry J. Rockafell^r, eh osan freeholder for the 2d Ward. In the 1st Ward, whi< h includes the business section of the city, neither faction made any organized effort'to get out the voie. A band of temperance women, led b> Mrs. John H. Par ker, lingered In the vicinii. of the polling place all day. distributing temperance literature and Importuning voier. to inte .i "Dry" ticket Ai this poll there were only 150 ballots casi up t?> the noon recess, ?hile 280 were r-corded by the 2d Ward poll lerks. Nearly rme hundred women, property owners, voted In Lhc 2d Ward. The first to appear * the voting place was Mrs. P.miington VI. Day. of Morrlstown. Drawing a Tided ballot from her Bost?n big. "be hands. ?' '" Judge Bath, who deposited ?t In the bSlk.1 box "Thank you. g'-ui ico -en." vi'?- Kay remarked b. the ?net.hers ?f the boap-d as she withdrew. Il w is noticeable ih.?i Ir nearlj even In? women voter- had prepared their ballot a. homo. One of the ?ract- distributed by the Women's Christian Temp-ram e Unfa? workers was as follows: TifK LORD'S PRAYER AND HIGH LICENSE. Thlnk of praving "Hallowed be Thy name.' and then voting to license the liquor traffic, which cause? OOU? name to h<? continu. Uy blas? phemed Thy will be done." and then voting that i; Vnall Hot th* done; "I.ead us i.ot Into temptation." ?nd then vote to place temptation I ovan ana'a pad; "Deliver us from evil. , and theii voting tot 'he greatest Sf evils be rha' a little mon?;' may corns to the immrr "Orr* us this? d*? our dailj tesad.' ?', ?J rotins " -? t,'?" ??h|ll! "it?-"? bread ri thousands '".'i ?Imoat starving children. DIEL ON MOVING ?AIN. TUVO SHOOTS DETFATIVE. Ofliver Dying?Mad Tried to Arrest Negro Gang Member. Joseph Hindainski, a detective, wns shot and -probably mortally wounded by .? negro hoy on a moving New-York. .New-Haven and Hart? ford freight train last night while attempting to arrest hin, -,-jVH .?h,-,,,, t((ok mfTmen m ihe detective's bo.ly. He rolled from the train and was taken to Fordham Hospital. Th? neerro Raid thai he was Krank Morris sixte.-n years -?Id. of Cleveland, (?hio. He admitted In.? shooting. Hindzinski told the story of the shooting at the hospital He says that he has be?-., looking several days for a negr.? accuscl <>r stealing freight. Yesterday as the 3.4.*? freight area leaving the Harlem yard? th?- -detective saw M"iiis in hiding In the train. He jirm-,.-,] aboard and ordered the n<*pn? off. At first the man re fused to go, s-. Hindzinski drew bis revolver, and said that as s-?..n as the train slowed down he would have to jump. As ihe train neared Bay?rbestei the negro climbed down the ladder, and, thinking he was ?bout to Juini Hindzinski ?eft the train, but When be did s.? ihe negree .limbed back. Th? detective followed him. and as be arrived on the ? ai- fourni himself peering Into the negro's re? volver. "NOW." said the' negro, "you can jump"" Hindzinskis hand went for his pocket, but before he -could draw his revolver the negro had fired twice, both shots taking effect in the head. The detective started to climb back on the roof of a box car, but just as he reached the top of ihe ladder the negro fired three more shots, and Hindzinski rolled to ihe ground. He was picked up by a brakeman in a still con? scious condition. The negro jumped from the train and disappeared in the woods. As soon as the police were informed of th? shooting every available man was put on his trail and he was found about two hours later. | He surrendered to patrolman Tobin, a member of ihe bicycle si-uad, without resistance. At the Westchester station Morris said that the detective had angfreii him in ordering him from the train, and that he liad flred in self defense. When Morris was taken to the Ford ham Hospital Hindzinski identified him. Besides two wounds in trie head the detective has a wound in his abdomen and two :n his right leg. At the hospital it is said that he cannot live. A revolver with five chambers empty was found on Morris's person. Patrolman Tobin found the man hurrying along th?' Eastern Boulevard. Morris kept insisting that he had done the deed in self-defense. II. s.?Kl that inski fired at him first. The detective's revolver was fouud crushed near m-- tr.i< K. but neai i?\ was the cylinder ? ?ti- all the car ii i?lg.-s intact. ? Tie- negro is ??? i?e one ? ? t" ;? gang who have infested th New-York, Xew-Haven and Hartford freighl yards for some time. Manj robberies and holdups in the neighborhood are laid i-? them hj the police. Lately it is said that they have gone about armed and made themselves a terror i?e the watchmen of the railroad. It is sai?! that the watchmen have i.n afraid t ? ? interfere with them, fearing the sann fate as Hindzinski m?-t. A CONVERT KIDNAPPIJD. High Caste Hindoo fVoman Taken from Mission Cart. Word nu ?received at th? ? ? ?xl? ? - ??; i ? Mis? sionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal Church yesterdaj from Bishop William F Old ham Missionary Bishop for Southern Asia, that on July 1>< Pooboonagan Annual, .? well-known natlv* rhisslonarj at Madras, had h-een k.'l na f!"1'!. So.tonagu ? Animal wa? In th< fnited States from April "-'' l-'1'" !" ?October "'.?'. UW1. For several years she has I.n actively et in missionarv work among tii?- loa -caste k'illage people, near Madras, travelling always, how? ever, in company with another woman for the sake of oruti-: lion. It was while itinerating In be? hulloch ?art among the Milages that she vas forcibly dragged from her cart on a public road, hurried into a clos-?1 carriage ?n-1 driven ?eft". In his inter Bishop Oldjuun ?*We- are doing all ' hai ? an be done t" - hoonagam Amn al's re ?very. but only who know India can estim?t* ihe appru-t?l ?hope? lessness of n all." For ;? !? y< a re S?iol oonaga n Unn ih.- m.-si Import mi ? ornan i ?nv? ? -i I ?tianitj to i ? ?'oui .i In Ms si? ? ? ame ."? oni class ami strictest -? ? ; at the high caste Hindus. Her father' v. as .i,, first to i k< ! double In ihe l-niverslty of Madras. Hi bet the examiners e?f the university, and ?vas righ In the government si rvlce. I lei u great hitrh priest over lb? Saivite Brahmins coaiing from a wealth] home she culminated her life of devotion to Hinduism by building a heathen temp!.*- near Madras. H< - ?'? * io Christianity ?nd fcaptian were followed by -- ral s.-r\*i. ? ? mBSi ? ??-" Brahmin pi leste -#? V. DE MARTFNS GIVES UP. m Hi Sat/s That He Hopes to Sail This Week. ?p.-. The Aeeootnee? i ??? - Portsmouth. X. H. Aug. 18, et. de H?rtens ha? abandoned, evidently, all expectation of see? ing a treaty of peace concluded at this time This evening he telegraphed his wife, saying that he hoped t?*> be able i<? sail f'?r home next week. M. Plan-on has been charged by M. Witte with the tePh of tkrefaripg the final K - | -I for presentation at Tuevdaj'i meeting. PRESIDENT HOPE IN DEADLOCK Belief That He Will Make Last Effort to Bring th? Warring Nations Together. WITTE MAY VISIT OYSTER BAY. ._ A Long Talk with ?Mr. Peirce at Portsmouth?He Is Summoned to President Home?Baron Kaneko at Sagamore Hill. I iFr-.i a . ;?? i iat ConeapeoSe*! al T^. Trtemma i Portsmouth. N. II.. A tie, ltt.?A_-?-t:i nt Scre t.'ily I .?ti ?? ?? bus t.'cciv??il :i .telegram from th* i Presiil? nt instructing him to rome to Oyster Raj <?r to senti a conihlcnti.-i! man. The -isrnitii-niict of this message is not ye. known. Mr. P____ ??arrie?! <>u a i"ii:_ ?'?>nv. rs_ti??n with 11?*- I'resi ; ?li'iu over the wir". Mr. Potree when asked alter his ateug ww graphie conversation with t.yster H:iy if the en voys had been invited to Oyster Kay replied, "No." When asked if any DM ?>f the envoys bad 1 been invited to Oyster Bay be replied: "That j is not a fair nu?'stion." A strong impression prevails ben that M. Witts will ga t?. Oyster Kay l>etw??eii nor. an?! the next session of the peace eoliforeive. witi the purpose of et. nf erring with the Presiden! ?m the .I_|-in.se d. mauds, ami with the hope, no doubt, that 1?.. the < .er.ise of his good of? fices the President may be ?ihl?' to ?mince the Japanese envoys to in?><lify their terms The Russians regard the President m their liest friend in this situation and as having more in fluent.? with the Japanese than, perhaps, even t.reat Britain. It is ?letiniteiy known, moreover, that Great Britain will not interfere in the present crisis. (By The Associat-d Praaa i Portsnioiith. X. H.. AafL 11 ?.?At iii'tdnight As? sistant Secretary Peirce was hurriedly called t?> the Hotel Weiitwofth. where a message ?vas awaiting him I'm m th.- l'i ?-salent. He innnedi .vtt'ly win!.- a ?on;; rc'.y. Later he was e.-illed to Ihr telegraph instrument, an?! for hall an hour carried ..n a ? oiive rsation by telegraph with ih.? President win? was at the other CM. of tin? w ir?-, in ? >.\ -i"r Bay. At 1 _:..<> a. m. t!i>- telegraphic conversation . ill, ihr Pres-hlenl eeaseil and Mr. Peiive left ihe hold in his automot'ilt- H?' said that he was -iiiii^ home, i.nt heyou.1 Ihsl deelined to make an. statement. "1 .an tell you nothing,** In? said to all the _U_-loti.. ihqilil ? ii?wvs |.:i|,.-|- Hie::. 'Ihe A-su- lalcd I'r?-s> lias i t-;is .11 to l--!ieve thai ?li?- purpose "?' the Presiden."? conve.sa liiin win? Mr. I '?-i !?<??? was i?> arrange fur oar al the Russians !?> _?? to Oyster Buy. The P_ea_ ilenl is iiiidersioed tu lie already in eoiniiHiiiica i;,.ii wiih the .l:i|.amse through Baron Kaneko, \> ;?u risited liiiu ai l*y_?ter Bay yesterday. Mr. ?iuii^- vch is undoubtedly ?i-e].ared t?> make ;< !a~i -l?iiii tu I ml we the warring countries to i-oii!prom:si . STILL IN A DEADLOCK. The Peace Conference Adjourns Untie Tuesday Afternoon. iFrora ?? ?? ?i"in ;> nt of __? Ti Portsmouth. N. H., An., is.-With an sgroo oteul on eigln uf the twelve articles eoB-tttut :n_ the .lapai'?-?-?- terms and hi\ii_ ie???|ii?.l a ?i; -.1 Jleeio? ?li oil fiillr. the ?e.lee e' ill I'.'IV?IC'? :;iijiilll'lled this a! .orii.ioii -u, meet again OS Tt.-9.-_3 ;ii ?"> o ._?*?-*. The r.-jeefi-d artieleM are; Five?The cession of Sag'r.a.en Island to Japan. Nine?Reimbursement cf Japan for the cost of the war. Ten?Forfei.cre tc Japan of c.rtain interned naval vessels. Eleven?LtBtttstiM of Russia's nava! force on tl.c Pncif.c. The arti.-le. on wbieh an agr?ent.. .1 had btaa || aeheil arc: One?Recognition of Japan's predominant in f'uei.ee in Cc.-?a. Two?Mutual obligation to evacuate Man? churia. ? Three?Japanese ob'igation to restore Mm churia to Chin?. Four?Mutual obigat.on to r.spect t. e admin istrativ. entity of China. Six ? Russ! .s surrender of the leases of Da n, and Port Arthur. Seven?Confirmation of Russia's lease to the Trans-Siberian Railroad across Manchur.a. Eight?Surrender to Japan of the Chinese Eastern Railway. Harbin to Port Arthur. Twelve?Concession of special fishing rights o_ the Siberian coast to the Japanese. Al : ?-?liiy's session h ?lt.n grevineut on Article 11 was reeegdjed an.! aa e^aaaapaaaat on Article 1 was reached, !* la ??rti.i.iiiv aaaasmesd thai v lone n-.-ess agreed u|>e*>ii ? ^.?e.-.sary i ?Mdrr i?. permit the secretaria t?> prepare th pr.,ti?.'.?is, whirl iii'" now in arrean ami tl* signing ??r wiii-h ?m ro?al tule ihe first hua atea of Tuesday's aeatdoa. The fe-Bswtag is the oAris] bulletin of : afternotin session: Not being able ., Art ici*- 1 i. i ;?- . - on sie.n ..r the last a n- ,: unanimously. 1 n .?.u: rak.? p?a? on Tuesday, Atajas .- me l.'?ee!l. Authoritative assurances from both Rnaaia ami Japanese asnrees are eg the efTeet tha neither will yield in the slirihtes* decree froi their positions as atrea.lv an.l if the-, assertions are supported fe**** as e-*ually unyieU 1 ing attitude <>n Tuesday rlie session ,-,?* that a. temr.on w ill constitu??- the last ?>f the ro*Mm*Mmrt If. however, there comes from either proposition ?>r MEHpaMaa which . ??nstr nuxlitication of a ?lemand. ma a refusal. < which seems to point th?- wn; to an ?isreemen the four -questions at issue may 1?- n iii'liviilually <>r eolleetively. .md it would tw? be possible r?> modify any <>r nil of the arri.-k alren.ly agreed upon. Referring to the poaadhMtlaa ei tlie ?omis session. M. Korostovitz said this evening: ?The plenipotentiaries have pleniporentiar power.'" M. Witte expressed himself this tr*e**k*n i dubious reganRag ?lie outc-me. aajtag that ttm sUis envoys cotild n.-vi-r ?ureo t<> Ja]>an"s term: This assertion. h?>v\e..-r. la- followed with th -dgaincaal ?remark thai tac future muid nod h foretold, as "ii is impossible to foresee wha action tn.-iy be taken by the powers." The aigniftcance eA this reaMflt he declined t elucidate, nuil ir must remain a matter of cor jei-tuie whether he had in mind -"the influent ot the powers"' .?n Russia or on Japan. As the situation stamm this evening, there ! no ?reason to believe that paaca will be The etp .-?nie of this ? i.iii'e-ieii??-. aad it is probably inawenaliH aaaertise that only a apeette int in-itioti from St. Petersburg at from Tokio, o from ?m?Ui. ?an prevent a failure ?>t* the meet im That the envoys are in constant coniiuunicatiu with their wapeittTe gsvenaaeata h we known, and that, ratlier than permit all <-bauc of ;?:? ? - * Bttag avvaj .?ne ..r boll is will iuuliml tlie envoy t.? inod'.r'y their rvspectiv? ataada must be r* garde?] as a possibility until a final a?lj??nrnme? .?i* moa >">nfe reare is ist arded, i??it that t; v.?vs wit!. ?>f tli.-ir OWB volithm. so modify thet positii-ns as ta pi I mil <>f as agreement eaaPM hopeless to expect. If is. perhaps, noteworthy that Mr. Sato, afts making the formal announcement of the aft? nocn, said that after the signing of th*? protf ?ab ?>n Tu-s'lay there would he a general dit ctission of the Inroad subject, and particular! -?? ?.in's ?>n whl.-h i' ha?l l>een impos ?.. reach an agreement. When, howevet this a-?cr:'on was repeated to M. Ke?r?'~ he l'.piod: ?-1 haaa nothing ,4Si :" rh?*r INswdldy Mr Sat has i-.-en informed to tlie effect that th - ?ivoys purpi'se to modify tle-ir demands. When asked if the Japanese pie nippt en t had made any plans fur Sunday, M that they had lieen united te. ?_.? shsani :'i May tower <>n Sunday and make a ?-n: ey had not y ? - -yon,I th - It? lies," r? pbe I Mr. Salo ?pi?>k!y. Thg n-wvs that th. tuas! testa |?n>c!aii?iin hmise. or jH.puiar assembly, WS? great latee tel, but it was said tha; tu ??FEEL AT HOME ON THE P E N \ S Y L V A \ RAILROAD." "After tiHV^l?"? "ver tlie wrl-1 l -iDPr? ctat.-s eseellei - - * Fennv IvanU 3pe<- -. i-ao?. bate between New York, and Chksgo?Au-O.