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!!i;WARDFORGIRL?:>.OOO FATHER KEEPS VIGIL l\ MORNINGSIDE PARK. Man Says He San Adelc Boas Asleep There — Kidnapping Theory Wins More Adherents. It was decided late last night to increase the reward for information leading to the recovery cf Miss Adelc Boas, missing since Friday after noon, to $5,000. •- about the Earn time the T>eiief became ■jeneral that the thirteen-> ear old girl, who was living with her parents al No. 10 (rest SSth street, had been kidnapped. But ther3 was one faint clew which the father. Arthur E. Boas-, would not abandon. Cp and down a pathway In Morningside Park Mr. Boas paced last night until a late hour waiting for the appearance of his daughter. He staggered occasionally, for the strain ha-1 begun to tell, and ■ friend k3epine vigilance with him sometimes took his arm and spoke words of encouragement. "Word had been received in the morning from John Mowbray. of No. GO4 West !15th street, that early on Saturday v hile on his way throuirh the park to the elevated railw«ay sta tion at 110 th street h» had seen :•. girl ap parently asleep upon newspapers In a < lump of bushes about fifteen feet from the path. She answered the escriptioi of the missii girl, he s^iid. This is the only clew of the whereabouts o<" the girl received by the suffering parents, re'ati^ es and friends since the mother left her s?t Slst street and Columbus avenue on Friday. Mr. Mowbray said h« had rot informed the parents or the police on Saturday because ho had not then read of the girVs disappearance. He had attached no special significance to the discovery of her. With startling minuteness he described the clothing of the girl, ami when he saw Mr. Boas be said at once that she resem bled him. Adele does look like her fat] Mr. Boas could not wait to hear all of the stor;. . He hurried to the park, the detectives and po lice following. There, were no newspapers where Mowbray had said there had been. The park police and caretakers had not seen them. Ther« was no depression in the grass at the place jointed out by Mowbray to show that any one had recJined there. Mr. Boss retan to his ome. Mrs. Boas is . onfined to her bed She believed that if Adele had been in the park she would Tiave returned to the park. The girl was suffering from men tal trouble, It was declared, .md had sons the park - h^r wearine* after much wandering. for rest. Mr. Boas also believed that she would return. He went back in the afternoon and l«ced th«» path wearily and none of his friends had the heart to dissuade him. Then, at 6 o'clock, he went back homo, only to return to the park lateX and" Mowbray again DOini out the place where he said he saw the srirl li<\ VIGIL. UNBROKEN SINCE FRIDAY. • The weary vigil had been unbroken since Fri day afternoon. While the father was making periodic .trips to Mprninsside Park, the son Percy, with a host of his friends <tnd neighbors, •vvas making a systematic search of Central Park. They began at IKHh street -and In an unbroken line swept the great opeii and se .luded v.lac-s to .Vjth street. It was all In vain. The house to house eanvafs "f . the dis irict bounded by S>th and Slst streets. Colum bus avenue and Central Park West was equally fruitless. Many persons ailed In the course of the day to say that they had seen the girl, but their description was never satisfactory. W. R. Rot a lawyer. Jiving at No. 303 West ?ls* street, has taken charge of the" case. De spite Mr. Boas's belief that his daughter" will return to Mornlrigside* Park and !>is faith In .Mr. Mowbray's story, the police and Mr.' Rosfi. discredit it. Tir. August G. Seibert, the family physician, declared yesterday that ther« was no foundation to the stories that the girl's mind was effected. H*- sai<l :hat she was in all re- Fperts normal and in unusually good health. Adolph Iyjv.enthnl. a brother : in : law of Mr?. Bosk, said early in the day that h» believed Adel- had wandered off in a fit f temporary aberration: Miss Rui uilman. of No. 101 West S.oth street, a friend of Adel--. said yesterday that the -irl was not in good health. Adele telephoned to her at 2 o'clock on Friday, ask ing her to visit her to talk about contributions to Settlement w.«rk. but Ruth couM not go. al though she urged tO dO BO by her father. Mr. UUroan said that Adele needed companion ship. Not much Figniflrance w?s attached yesterday to the disappearan*- of the $14 which Adele. Had in a small bank. She had told her brother that die would use it for a present for her father There was no place she could have roii< it was said. She had no friends in Stam ford n-a- which place her. father's factory is situated 2"^ ■ he at one time had ■ home. The Boaics hay- lived in West BSth street for .u'vears, and all the girTs friends are in that neishborhoo^ Ar-oth-r canvass was made .crag them yeste,rda:-. but with the E ame fruit :^r^Uce. who believe that the girThad «un **rc<i away and would return in a few da>s ;,;:, **&>& to the kidnapping theory yester day.. It was explained that. if she taken Wuge in the neighborhood word wo^d have been sent to the family, because of the pub licity given to her disappearance. It seemed t o ;; h *m euher a case of kidnapping or abduc r^cr. I*e police, lamiiy and relatives ; and friends preferred the kidnapping theory. * hen objection was made on the BToand that the <±dld was too old to be taken without an emery, it was pointed cut that it would ha*e bW«sv to have rot her to enter an auto- or carriage by telling 1,-r a fra " c " mother having been Injured and wanting nei . <a'jght c r at once ABSENCE NOT THOUGHT INTENTION AH theories of intention*', staying away from ~S~ 4lr abandoned. A re-port that mother and daughter had quarrelled was vigor ous! v denied. Her schoolmates all sa! shehad M friends among the boys of the neighbor, hood Bu was shy. and preferred to remain at her home. Her school teasers said that Adel. TO normally bright and fee from al! «>manti« inclinations. Her room remains just as she lef it vben she went with her mother to tha m.l liner's Friday. H-r books, in a ca.se at one rfOa * the room and on a table. ci>n£ained stories for children: Although large for her ag<% " tastes were all for simple things. A reporter for Th* Tribune went among 1h neighboring chops to learn whether Ad:-le had been smiti after she left her mother. A r»sta>i rant keei^r had sr-?n her going toward Central ?ark. A newsdealer told her a paper pad be fore ehe went with her mother, and Adele left *n umbrslla in his care, is there was ro rain. The osAoreUa is etil! in the ........ its owner. The polic snd friendf of tlw family k*p f |'■ touch with the ho-pitals al! last night. Every teetituUon of th<; kind in the city, inc!udi'.i£ • cntitiutd. vo ic.-ju'J yJ*s» To-dny. parti* fl»»tid.->-. m« rron . f:iir; inrlable ■find*. RUSH FROM HOTEL FIRE. Mrs. Van Wyck, Mrs. Osborne and Olive Fremstad Among Guests. Ashevilleii X. <*.. prji •_•:. — Fire which broke • •in in the laundry room of the Batt< Park Hotel here at 4 o'clock this mon caused about two hundred guests to leave the building clad only >" right rments. Immediately after ti;.> discovery of the fire the electric lights went -.(it. adding to the confusion. Trunks were thrown out of the ■ indow s. and sony of the i: ... carri^il tli*>ir clothes nnd other personal offsets down the etairs in armftils. Th< fire was soon extinguished, th< 'lamag*- amounting to only a '.-■.>. hundred dollars. ■ i euests ■ Mrs Van Wj c\ .j,,ag Vugustus H. Van Wyck: V'--. . f th« well known I ., , .. , ;-,-. mstad, of the Metropolitan '■;:•■.: !I. ■■ • /' (FT ELECTION HOPEFUL. Good Symptom, Says Eliot, in Vies: of Labor Opposition. fRy 1>!«-irraph to The Tribune.! Boston. April 25. bitratioi never prevents, it promotes industrial strife." President Eliot. Of Harvard, r^id to-day. "'I consider the elec tion of President Taft in tli<- face of the oppo sition of all th< leaders of the American Federa tion of Labor t« be a highly satisfactory symp tom, showing that ■ public man in our country may b- j independent, honest and opp< to this pernicious legislation: and yet may comnXnd himself greatly to entire bodies of voters In the United States. In view Of his adherence to his opinions as a judge am his refusal to qual ify them, that is a hopeful sign. "There never was a more formidable combina tion in favor of extremely rnlcious legislation, yet in the face of that we. had the election of Mr. Taft and the re-election of Congressman Uttlefield. A.not! comforting thing is that it seems to bav< been Impossible to deliver the votes of tin unions as a whole." TO PROSECUTE (REV SOT. Firm Accused of Delivering Defec tive War Material. \, .,-,! 25 tn oonnectior with the navy tigallon, reo ntly begun by a parliamentary committee, the announcement is made that M Plcard, Minister of Marine, will prosecul I t company for the delivery < if defective material. "The Matin" saya that roiling car riages for turrets :irt sometimes broken and re ; •,- electricity. Other serious accusa _ rding proj< I sub marine boats. DIES IN STATION HOUSE. Cigar Manufacturer Under Arrest, Charged with Disorderly Conduct. \s 5 <? was giving I ' ' ' ' East 51st street station, >■ tken a r lay afternoon, on tb< disorderly conduct, lu.n^^v. Doi live years old. a cigar manwCacturer In Maiden Uom. :md li\inK at N ■. 142 Bast 16tl street, fpil unconscious on the floor and rrival of medical aid Heart ti brought on by the fear of being placed In a oell. ia thought to hay« been the cau« of I I death. trding to U r police, Dominguez was walk • Fifth avenue with two friends. A' -.v street he "»* arrested by Patrolman I>ris col!. of Uv ivmA, on the complaini ■•' Coan. who said he was • • of « morning • sUeged that while he was walking i, Irs: face, and asked i oan t<> .... ■ • .-.■-■■•■ : . . - _- Kamined Dominguez .; suddenly fell to the floor un c^nsVious. -When I" Powers arrived. In a ; ■ ami ula«c< . the man was PRINCETON MAX GONE. Confronted with ( "hnr»c of Theft Seminar// Student Disappears. Princeton, N. J.. April 25.— Princeton Seminary i<< ppain in the throes of excitement. A merabej of the junior class, after being confronted last night with proofs which might lead to his arrest for sfv exaJ thefts and burglaries in the dormitories, threat ened the life of r. H. Stevenson, one of his ac cuser* U* disappeared this morning, and it is thought that he is with friends in New York. Ever since the aemlnaj opened in September, robberies of students' rooms have been reported. Suspicion pointed to one man. but no absolute proof could be obtained. A week ago Mr. Steven son a member of the junior class, nalss. from Ms room in Brown Hall a gold watch, valued at pj>\ which he had left in his waistcoat -while he ■•■ as playing ball. He went to Trenton p-nd made inquiries it a pawnshop where he was Informed that a watch ensweri"g the description of his. had been offered foi- sale but had been refused. H« also obtained a' deacriptton of the man who tried to make the sale. This tallied so closely with the man sus pected that Mr. Stevenson decided to confront him with the theft. The man denied all knowledge of the transac tion and agreed to accompany Mr. Stevenson to Trenton to see the pawnbroker On the way to the car he apparently lost his nerve, for he informed Mr Stevenson that be had noticed a. watch hanging on tne-" bulletin board in Brown Hall The watch. It turned out. was Mr. Stevenson's. About this time other thefts were reported. A. diamond was missed from one cf the other dormi tories, and considerable money was taken from stn dents' 'ooms. Suspicion pointed to this man, and there was talk of his arrest Mr. Stevenson, how ever, did not care to have him punished, and de . ided to give him a chance to leave town. Tester- doy i, pent a note asking him to call. The man n«n to his room, and, without saying a word, handed tevenson the following note: ■Vo nc knows about this but you and me If you t.i! o° revenme from finishing my course and In ert^"the ministry. I will kill you. J will gst you if T have to follow you to the ends of the earth. Mr S'«venson folded the not* and placed it in I t. "pocket. The man demanded that It be returned to him and Mr. Stevenson refused. Thereupon the man made a move as if to draw a revolver from his pock«t, and Mr. Ptsvenson rushed at him. A rough-and-tumble fight foUowed, In which the »Her was worsted. |lr. Stevenson then made him Swear on a Elblc that he would leave th- seminary or!* tho town be'or- noon the next day. He agreed. Mr fitVv^nson deceived word to-day to appear befor- I com^tt/e of the seminary faculty to re late the facrs in thecase^ :__ ALLEGED YONKERS MAN IN TROUBLE. [B" Tel«gTaph teTteTrll - Sa n Francisco, April 25.-G- H. Stiehl said to be filial of- a -rich hat manufacturer of . Yonkers. ," • in i&ii at Grass Valley for cashing a N - V V«k^ i Row Brother* for JW bogus , ohei K^Torkinr for Burc Brother* real Stlchl V 3S 4n V J rancWo, ami tills firm says ' fU . K - d mi*f ■«(§»• n com mission? In two years. NEW- YORK, MONDAY, APRIL 26, 1900. —TWELVE PAGES. THE SULTAN DRIVING FROM YILDIZ KIOSK, WHERE HE IS NOW A PRISONER. LOSE si, 000.000 GIFT HEHREW ORFIIAX ASYLUM TRUSTEES ACT. Decline /<> Acer])! Provisions of Bc quesi Made by Louis A. llcin sheimer for Consolidation. The actioi of tl • board nf trustees of the He brew Asylum yesterday In adopting I ■ r port of Louii Stern, president of th« In stitution, practically nullified th*» bequest '' r $1,000,000 for < - ■ I is -i m< mber of the firm of Kuhn, Lioeb & > '■•. Mr. Heinshelmer stipulated as a condition of this legacy that six of the more Important Jew ish charities accept one of two aitenu I The latter were, first, consolidation, or, second, the formation of a corporation or federati< for the collection and distribution of funds. The institutions- mentioned by Mr. Heinshelmer were the Hebrew Orphan Asylum, Mount BinaJ Hos pital, Bducational Alliance, Monteflore Home, Home for Aged and Infirm Hebrews, and United Hebrew Charities. TFh • sen known among those Inter ested t. ; ; .-i ai least t F these insi "f the SI. ■ d bj Mr. Helnsheimer it was not until the public action y< terdaj bj the trustees of the Hebrew Orphan Asylum thai «ras anj i>;ii>'i'- or official disposition ->f the bequeat Mr Stern. In v 'i c an called attention to the \-.- I Mr Heins r and said thai he believed the first alter- I was absolutely impracticable, and as to 1 M Stem said It would be Imj ' lin th^ unanimous • trustees Tl nts report aa a pfed by th« trustees without h nting voi thui fi istrating the plan of Mr M- Insheimer. will ■•' the banker was mad* pub .Tauuai-y 14 last. Th« Institutions which wen to l" ii fit by Its terms bad one year t.> con sider it"- offer of the benefaction. And even with the refusal of the beneficiary Institutions lecutors of the estate will hava to keep open the offer for thai time before legally clos Jacob 11. Schlff, AI fred M. Hi Felix M Warburg, Pa ; i M. Warburg and Mortimer L. Bchlff. The testatoi stipulated also that If bis $1,000. 000 was Dted thi United Hebrew Char .. $100,000 and the Mont Home $25,000. Th« estate is valued at about $5,000,000. The bequest i In all amounted to $2,250,000 (Ufred M. Heinshelmer, the dead man's brother. Is the reslduarj legate Two of the other Institutions that, ii la under tood, considei Mi Heinsheimer's plan unfavor ably «r^ th< Mount Sinai Hospital and the for th< Vged and Infirm Hebrews On* i th« objectlona seems to be that the plan or Mr. Hetnsheimer would affect the autonomy or of the now Individual institutions \:.- • ears ago th« que t) nj of a f e( j. oration of Jewish charities "■^ i > agitated, bui on account " f the strong opposition the plan wai abandon* d rOUNG TAFT IN DRAMA If 'ill Plan Role of Heroine in ( 'arnegie HalL Waterbury, 'onn April 25. — The dramatic club of Taft's school will present The Private Secretary" • Saturday night in Waterbury Hs!! and later in Carnegie Hal], New York. Charles Taft, the President's son. plays th« heroine. Eva Webster. Some of the other roles are taken as follows Edith Marshland. T. Cowles; ths Rev. Albert Spalding. Henry Reque; Sidney Gibson, Henry Fownes; Harry Marshland, Edgar Lockwood : Mrs. Stead. R. Wolf; Mr. Cattermole, W. T. Gilbert: Douglas Cattermole, X Cowles; Miss Ashford, Cooper Knox. MODERN CRVSOES. ; Captain. Wife and Sir Seamen Spend Ten Days on Islands. The small fruit ateamer Joseph J Cnaeo ar- I rived here last night from Port Antonio, having i on board Captain Loren Walters, his wife and six' seamen, comprising the crew of the fchooner ; Addie and Beatrice, which was blown ashore <•" j Low Cay Reef at the east end of Marignana Island on the night of Aorll 7. Captain Walters told •'•' leaving the wrecked schooner In a skiff and roving to the mainland, where for ten days they lived a typical Robinson Crusoe existence, the island tteing uninhabited. Th? chances of being rescued by a passing vessel ap pearing too remote, th? captain re-embarked all . hands In the small skiff and rowed to Castle Isiand, a distance ,-.f nearly one hundred miles, where *h-- Joseph J. Coneb picked them up Neither Mrs. Walters nor any of the m«H tottered , an] ill effects fium the experience. . .... .4 MANY DEAD IN PORTUGAL. Earth shocks Cease Loss of Life Mail Reach 200. Lisbon April 25 have now <■ ughout PortugaL A nutn ber of villages have been wiped out. Salvaterra and San Stefano were badly damaged. Thirty nin- bodies have been taken from the r ono liundred and twenty : i Hundreds were injured. 11 other villages churches collapsed. It is a : that two large Bsl and t ; ;.:r crews, nu ■ ifferers. ' ; I »bservatoi Universil place 1 ■ Cverj om ■ d ■« Ith the cour- Manu< I. % t men in I • an ,j | , ■ ■ • \ curred on I'ri.iay. set out with i ' T ' ! " < '" J " ■ HON. R. E. M. RAMSAY LOST. Earl's Brother Either Falls or Jumps from Atlantic Liner. Plymouth. Aprfl 25.— The Hon. TlonaJd Ed* ward M. Ramsay, brother of the Earl of Dal hbuslej who was a passenger on the Hamburg- American steamer Cleveland from Xew York, was missing whet! the vessel arrived here to day. The Cleveland left New York on April 17. Mr. Ramsay disappeared last nighi It is sup posed that •;• fell or Jumped overboard: H» was last seen on Saturd evening between ." and « o'clock: He was apparently in the best of health throug the voyage. Mr. Ramsay left a letter in his cabin. Jt was addressed "My r> ir Uncle Charlie." and con tinued: "Am fooling rather queer, but must ■R-rite and say good by to you. You looked after us as boys 'so well, and T wanted to be a credit to you bo much. But I have not been able to get' the bad thoughts out of my head lately. 1 wish I could have been more of a companion to you ,p a i Saskatchev Well, so long. Don't grieve very much for me, as ! em sure I shall be all right." Ramsay's uncle to whom the letter Is ad dressed Is the Hon, Charles Maule Ramsay. Ml Ramsay's moth r was a famous beauty. She .lied suddenly at.'sea on November 24. ISS7. The Karl of Dalhousie was travelling wit her. and was so Overcome by shock that he died the followinje day. . The Hon Ronald Ramsay was born in lSs.i. Iff was the son of the thirteenth Earl of Dal housie "•' was a lieutenant In the Scots Guards. ■ ; ■ . . family, who were bro Kuara i v uncle, the Hon. C\ . hn married Mist ..,., William R Garria r N< ' rU - HORSE ON PEXSIOS VOLLS Mr. McHarg Takes Pity on Worn* nut Beast in Maine, (From The Tribune Bureau ] ihihgton, April 25.— A faithful I srnment servant has been recognized and rewarded by Ormsbv McHarg, Assistant Secretary of Com merce and Labor. This servant is an old hors-i named Caleb, which for twenty-four years has devoted his energies to pulling a wagon belons in? to the United State? Fish CommissJ at GrVen Bay. Me Last week, after a serious at tack of boils, he showed his inability to serve the ernment any furt] by "•- In his ,tall and refusing to be harnessed. ThP offlcialß at Green Bay, knowing that the animal's day oi usefulness was over, reported th" fact to the bureau of commerce and labor and asked for a new horse, also expressing ths intention of^ killing Caleb. This report fell under the eyes of Secretary McHarg, and he ImmediatPl issued an order that the faithful animal be placed in the pasture until he died a natural df»ath. This is one of the few cases on record in which a horse has been placed on the governments pension rolls. HAVE 10,000,000 TONS OF COAL TO SELL. Anthracite Operators Will Rnn Mines on Fart Time Pending It? Disposal. [By Telegraph to Th* Tribune 1 SVilkes-Banre', Perm.. April 25.— That the anthra- C ite operators will, in the evetrt of an cement r-eing signed thia week with the mine workers, as fa ected. proceea to dispose of the large amount of coal now in storage and in ratlroad cars along tli» .sidings, Is evident, and -work at ths mines during the summer is In consequence expected to b« poor. It ia reported that t!i»r« are some ten n llljon tons of coal in storage and unsold This coal costs the companies about $°50 a ton at the mines, S cents a ton storage and the transportation charges, so they ni!! naturally dispose of it before mining much tnoca. SLAUGHTER COXTLNUES PITEOI 'S APPEALS FOR AID FROM STRIA. The Dead in 4dana 2oJ)oo—Hadjin Hunting — American Women in Peril — Relief Im possible. Beirut. April *_'•"«.— The situation In Asiatic Turkey is one of extreme gravity. How many thousands have been massacred cannot even be estimated, because the disturbances have been so widespread that it is ImposafbU to obtain de tails of the happenii of the last ten days. The latesi estimates of the number killed in the vilayet of Adana reaches approximately twenty-five thousand, and thousands have been murdered in the towns of other districts. The state of siege which several of the places are undergoing has brought the inhabitants to the verge of starvation." and' each' day brings its tales of further atrocities and the depths of misery and despair :<> which the savagery of the fanatics has brought the-people. . • }> vera ! Warships art; now- in these -waters. b;;t the disorders are so far-reaching that the ef forts of the powers to restore normal conditions have, as yet hardly been felt. The French cruiser Jules Ferry arrived here -day and started almost Immediately for Latakia, where swarms of refug are pouring in. British. French and German warships ar- at other ports, and marii have been landed to quell disorders as far as" possible at the more impor tant ints. . , One of the Issionaries at Alexandretta. Mr. Kennedy, with 45^ Turkish troops has gone to the. relief of Deurtyul. an Armenian village on the coast, where 10,000 people within the walls are besieged by immense bands of Kurds and Circassians. Only two days ago a British war ship returned from that place, the Governor of the district having refused the commander p^r mission to land a relief party. The water sup ply has been cut. off from the town, and the be si^ged are suffering greatly on that account. The children are drinking out of animal tracks after shower?. There was incessant firing on Greek subjects sent out under an escort yes terday. Confirmation has been received of the burn ing of the Armenian village of Kessab. All the men and many women and children have been slain. The American property at Kessab was destroyed. Miss Chambers, an American mis sionan • is safp. \ Britis v. ura ' from - . nab, where conditiona ham no worse. All the propart: • "hr!s bean dastroyad. - unknown, but It will be enormous. orta state that Hadj-n. in the villayet of on flre There ar- live American D quartered there, including Miss Lam ms: put appeals for Miss Virginia A. Billings and Miss Bow ■ -, have refused penal Lawaon and Chambers, also Amerl n missionaries, to go to their relief. Frantic appeals for protection and tor food are coming i-.from all sections. Beirut ia auiet Tribesmen in great ton* to-day met Ow steamer which arrived here xvith the body or Emir \rslan. the deputy who ■nas killed by the ua troops at Conatantinople The tribes men proceeded to th« Lehaaoi v ithout molesting any one 41eppo. April X.— TIM American, British. French. Italian and Ru??!an conspls have sent a. collective telegram to their respective am bassadors in Constantinople, saytes; thai the situation at Deurtyul for the six thousand refu gees Is desperate on account of lack of food. They urgently request foreign help. FEC HAD MAY BE SULTAN. Rumor That Abdul Has Been Forci bly Taken from Pahcr lon, April 26— "The Daily Telegraph?' Vienna correspondent sends the report that the Sultan was taken out of the palace by force lite1 i te hour to-night and thai Mehei : ■• was installed in his place STATE EMPLOYES CANNOT STRIKE Fresident Fallieres Refuses to Recognize Junc tion with Unions Nice. April 25.— President Fallieres attended the dedication of the monument to Garr.betta here to day. He announced emphatically that the govern ment could not tolerate state employes joining in the trade union movement ■on an ssssal foowns with workmen. 'Persons having a public function • annot te allowed to turn against the nation th« fijv,tv confided in them to serve it." he said. i PRICK THREE CENTS. ALL TROOPS OF THE SIJLTAH .SURRENDER COMMISSION TO DECIDE FATE OF THE Rl I.ER. Abdul Hamid Still in Palace— Four Thousand Men Yield With- out Firi»_ a Shot Constantinople April -jr.. The Tildis garri son surrendered to-day to the constitutionalist force?. The commanders of theso battalions be gan to send notices of submission to Mahmoud Schefket Facha last night, and all th<» troops protecting the palace made their formal and un conditional surrea soon after dawn. Niazt Bey. who is called th» h*ro of the July revolu tion, Is now in command of the garrison. Sultan Abdul ManM has been permitted t£> remain within the walls of th* Yildiz Kiosk, where. In company with his minister?, rm wait .-.; yesterday ff»r the outcome *>f the strusgl* between his loyal troops and the army of in vestment, each hour bringing to him word "'' ■ fresh disaster. It has been reported that after victory rested with th« constitutionalists th« Sultan himself gay« ordure to his men not to resist. Whether or not this is true, it can be safely said of the troops within the eapitat that they put up a stubborn resistance at all points, and the losses on both, sides were exceedingly heavy, i naiiiliiiiilin th« length of time of th engagement. A representative or the commander in rhief oi^ the constitutionalist forces Is authority for say ing that the Sultan will be dealt with by th« parliament and that there will be ari adequate tniuiry Into the sovereign's alleged complicity In the recent mutiny. Up to the present th« ministry has not been dissolved, but Constan tinople and a number of other places have beea declared in a state of siege. Martial law pre vails, and while there Is some uneasfness amorta; the people, order has been maintained with a strict hand. The last pose to surrender was the .-^limteli artillery barracks. In Scutari, opposite Stam boul. Four thousand men stationed there witb. a hundred gnas threatened to blow the city into ruins, but General Schefket to-day ordered up sixty big guns and several batteries of machlna guns to positions which commanded the bar racks, and the cruiser Medjidleh steamed out of range of the field pieces and prepared for action. The commander of the barracks there upon submitted, and the artillerymen will b« marched out as the troops of the other garrison* a rea have been treated, and mad" temporary j^ prisoners without arms, to await transfer to fIH outlying districts. Following yesterday"? fierce fightin; the city took on an aspect of strange quiet toward even ing:- There was some r>ar that I ion would b* fmther engagements during the night, H th« forces -.-.-- . Schefket were hrsaHj posted close to the palace, but beyond a few ■ ■taasfasj shots there was nothing to disturb tha peac*. The investing troops wer« reinforced, however. in the f«>ar that the Tildiz garrison would re main loyal to the Sultan and continue tb» struggle, to the end. Fortunately, t"n<» o(H«*-* la command of these soldiers saw the hopelessness of resistance, and there was no opposition wlien various commanders laid down thHr swoirds) and gave over their detachments to the strongly Intrenched Salonicans. The proclamation of martial law In Constan tinople and Its environs was followed by a .-Ir cular note which was sent to each of th* '" eign ambassadors. It read: ( t have the honor to Inform your excellency ' that in view of the circumstances a stats nt siege begins to-day in the capital. Ismid. To hekmedie, Tchatatja. Gebixe, KartaJ and Beyers. ' AAT. ■ Minister of Foreign Affair- - i Colonel Galib, inspector general, has bees : made responsible for the preservation of order. | and placards hav° been posted about the city >_■ * reoaaatiasj the people to continue their business. ' OfHBS. the shops, on which the shutters are stlU tip. and avoid accepting a3 tme, and repeating.^ tjl roaoflw prejudicial to tranquillity of mind Tr?% ( posters advise the populace to keep within doqra jj from one hour after sunset until sunrise, M J permission will be given by th« cffliera of th* i watch for passing through thl= stre-ts on n*c-» arv business after nightfall. Th« object Isj I establishing martial law ■ chiefly to permit % t military search of residences for fugitives and J to bring persons accused of sedition* before mili tary courts for triaL SITLTAN-S . GUARDS MADE PRISON The evacuation of the qnartera around th» Tildiz Kiosk began early in the morning-. Th* soldiers of the garrison were, made prison-rs and their places were taken br Macedoaiaa baf talion? Had tha Sultan looked out from B • upper windows of his favorite yellow and whit* pavilion he would hare seen at dawn sentin*l3 thickly scattered in the grounds between th« palace and the Bosporus and at th« gat-s of th* canal, through which barges pass from th» Yildiz toy lake to the Bosporus. Later, in CTOSBI o? the main gates of the pal ace, a row of eunuchs sat on chair 3 sunniny themselves and watching the movements at th» officers connected with the transfer of th» guardianship of the Sultan's person. Memdouk Pacha, commander of the surren-. dered palaei guards, "anie slowly out of th* gate. He was allowed to keep his sword, b?it was attended by officers whose swords "xers ." s \ missing. Memdouk Pacha paused to> talk -with orreafMsadaaata "It , s the will of Allah." said h - . ""We hays ■ "It was through me remarked one of tha chamberlains of the court. AH Bey. "that hS majesty sent the message to Meradouk Pacha not to resist. All of them." said his majes* 'still are ray children. Ido not wish any raor* blood shed.' "When the Sultan gave th« com mand not to resist, there was no resistance, and :: thai affair was ended." The Sultan summoned his Grand Vizier, Ta^ij^j fik Pacha, and the Minister of War, EJJaaav .