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"yoTLXVl-yO. 43. NEW YORK, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 189 8. -COPYRIGHT, 1898, BY THE SUN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING A0c7aTIMI PRICE TWO CENTS. " WORKING TOWARD PEACE. 0 bitch in the negotiations AT PARIS. Tkli '"r '0,',n,, Pari Reporter from Imagining Thr It Trouble I'liurn (Uvea i llrllllnt Entertainment la Honor of the Pence Comnliilon. Spinal Cable llrlpatctet to Tmi OK. Pin. Oct. 13. -The oorreenondent of Th rs la $W lo 8,1Ir on (tood uthorit' tn tho ruroora ol hitches In the negotiation between the American and Spanleh CoraralMloneraare unfounded. Nothing Is known of the proeeed laiaof the commission beyund the fact that Ilia Americana end Spaniard! met separately ihli morning and afternoon. In accordance with Its traditional cuetom to offer entertainment on a grand ecale at Ite numptuoue ofnoea. 20 Hue Drouot. to dlatln .ulahed visitor in 1'arla. the newspaper f jaro title evening gavo a most auocessful and brilliant entertainment In honor of the mom beraolthe Peace Commission. All the Com missioners attended, as did also Gen. Horace Porter, the American Ambassador, and Honor Leon y Castillo, tho Spanish Ambassador The j (me ol Pnrla was largely represented among 'M the guests. The artists Included both the Coquelln. Hu guenet Ilenauil. Maria Guerrero, Marguerite Deval. Simon Glrard. and Iol Fuller. The latter danced amid lights which threw the French. English, and American colors on a ereen behind her. She ended her performance with a speech. In which she expressed the hope that arbitration would win the day. Her dancing and her speech were both equally ap plauded by the Commissioners, who aat In frontofthe Improvised stage. Theae entertainments of Figaro are elabor ate eouioty functions, which are always patron ired by the elite and official, literary nnd artlatlc circle. Many rovul and other exalted personages have been guests of the newspaper cm various occasions. The Geufoil say that the Peace Commis- alonera at their meeting yesterday raised the .abject of the Philippines indirectly. The Vniteil States aim at a system of compensation i tsdelllm possession of the whole Philippine If group. The American Government Is pro pared to become resionsiblc for the Philippine debt provided that Spain guarantees the I Cuban debt. The discussion, the (lauloi t layt, was very animated. Judge Day. 3T the head of the American Commission. and Seflor Montero Rios, President of the Spanish Commission, having received precise Instructions from their respective Govern ments, the Americans hold that there can tie no discussion of the principles upon which tho protocol wa based, while on the other hand the Spaniards reply that the protocol was signed at a critical time and In the face of such Imperious necessity that it cannot be regarded a sanctioned by the sovereign freo will ol the Spanish nation. Madrid. Oct. 12. The reported decision of the American Peace Commissioners nt Paris not to have anything to do with the Cuban or Porto Illcan debts has produced n strong feel ing of dissatisfaction here. Loxpon, Oct. 12. A despatch from Paris to . a npwa agency says that Qen. Horace Porter. 7M the American Ambassador, will Invite the Spanish Pence Commissioners to a dinner to beflven at the Embassy on Tuesday next. rmates papers bluster. Some of Them Sny France Will stey on the Ml. .rP'nai relit. Dtipatrkei to Tar. Sum. Paws. Oct. 12. According to the Libre Pa rolt. Foreign Minister Delca.se has been In formed thut his teleirrnm to Major Marchund. asking for a report regarding his position at Faahoda, has been delivered, and the report should arrive in Paris on Oct. IH. The paper suggests that France's best reply to England would be to ask for nn International confer ence to settle the Egyptian uuestion. The telair says that the French people are on their mettle, and will under no pretext per mit a retreat pure nnd simple. "We should remain at Faahoda." tho paper declares, "not I withstanding the threats of the British Cabl- The Slide, pointing out that the fact that the only way of communicating with Mar fliiind la through a British intermediary, iiowa Marohand 'a real position, adds: "Franoe j will gain nothing by opposing the British Project .if uniting Cape Colony and Egypt." A prominent French diplomatist Is quoted In the Ualul as saying: "ilusBia Is with us. id bmporor Williams abandonment of his Egyptian tour shows his desire nottooompll etc matters. Let us have a well-defined pol icy, and England will then be compelled to lak plainly." Tho helm tie Porlt declures It to be abso liltely necessary that France should have a l"ft on the Nile and that she Intends to have lie. If England in unreasonable. It contin ue, recourse will be had to the powers. The '"en- of Kussia. Spain. Portugal. Holland at'd Turkey would easily obtain her ends. In tODcluilon, the paper says: "let I.rd Salisbury be oareful. France 1M allll an ally. A Cossack movement on the Afghan frontier would be easy, and it has al WMl been considered. " yv "i. PkTBBgBUna, Oct. lZ-Heveral Russian lewsinperb express the opinion that the only rational method of solving the Faahoda quejf t on is to refer the mutter to arbitration, in or der t preclude everv danger of war. Diplo matic opinion here concurs in this view. roiomo, Oct. l'J.-prof. Ooldwlu Smith. Anting on the Faahoda Incident, says diplo matists can easily settle the matter. France U's not want war. Between the Dreyfus af lat r ami the ureal strike she bus enough to " The itrlka looka like a general Inaurreo iu ol the working classes In Paris ugaiust the "Wine order of society. Appearances indi " that the republic has once more failed In "nee, and the country, menaced with eon alSr' MI"oul and aoclal. Is ready to seek t, L u"der n "'" tiovernment founded ar. . , U'r'','H I,p UU8 tna "' J'1-6"0" ,. J"loately attached to equality, but their attachment to liberty Is weak 0 C03H-ROMIXK WITH Ht4t ;. 1"r awbery Nays Kualand Will Maintain Her Position on the Nile. 'penal Cable UrtvatrK to The Sun. e.-S?Ct' l3- ""klngat Epaom to-dy. "van ' t Iln'H,'r ""sebory referred :to the arii al co"dlri"" of aflnirs" that has km concerning Fa.ho.la. He declared that the C 's', ""sponsible for the uolloy that lr.rsn''r"l".,'1Jt '" "ow P"rtilng and war Ilia dee ""iniaterially resismsiblo for made u .LVU'.n ''"""'"''' 'he Upper Slle id.il, , r ,K,iw'-d rey in the House of nrat.JSd; hj "lDBle Hyllu,'l, "'" "" r-tty c in',.. T "U,,',,I"" "e of " warnla. .L l""a""e 1" face "f deliberate l'ier,,l iv ,," ''"ti",'lur 1"'t wo"ld l,0l'" lrlaiidli Hri.lbh Uoveromeul un un- 'omniltt rtrf """ '"' hu" u 'ieliberutely lM i I i ll" "l geographical difTlcul- Ap,, ' ""Sl '"u"Uiital.li. obstacles." United r.HrV. '''a'"1"" "-as that the entire '"helX ' ' WU" """a"'"". he poller J doretd ,7 U"vv"lmt""- ,,lch "ad been in- at C Jin' "v ,he ",lon- ' 0v 81 attemptin. tu recede fro or palter k . with thle policy would not continue In office for a week. Lord Hoaebery added: "I am certain that the Government has no Idea or intention of weakening. They have only to maintain the attitude revealed in the deapatche recently published and the nation will make any sacrifice, go to any length, to support them." He referred sympathetically to the honor of the French flag, which, he said, nobody In Great Britain wished to treat with disrespect. He therefore hoped that the flag of a merely In dividual explorer did not repreaont the full weight and authority of the republic. He took hope from Foreign Minister Delcaase'e re peated declarations In roferenoe to Major Marohand. which implied that he had no offi cial mission, but was the local emissary of the local Governor. Thla was reassuring, notwithstanding the assertions of Majors Marchund and I.iotnnl that the French Government had instructed them to occupy Fashoda. Moreover, the claim of Egypt over the temporarily derelict terrltorlea of the Upper Nile were never urged more forcibly or more conclusively than by the French Ambassadors and Ministers of re cent years. Altogether there was reason to hope that the matter would be pacifically settled, but It must be understood that there could be no compromise. lord Rosebery con tinued: "There has been a disposition during the last two or three years to encroach and In fringe on the rights of Great Britain In various parte of the world In a manner not calculated to promote those cordial relations with other powers, whioh must be our wish to cultivate. The present Government have not shown want of conciliation. Home may think they have been too conciliatory. This conciliatory dla noeitlon has been widely misunderstood. It the nation of the world are under the impres sion that the anolent spirit of Great Britain Is dead or her resources weakened or her people lee determined to maintain their honor and rights, they make a mistake which can only end in a disastrous conflagration." The standard' Paris correspondent reaf firms the probability that M. Delcasee. Minis ter of Foreign Affairs, will resign and that his successor will recall Major Marohand. 4.000 MOKE MKS RKSVHR WORK. The Orent Parts Strike Appear to Be on Its Last Leg. ,Vfll ('all' Detpatth to Tiif. Sos. Paris. Oct. 12. The cold, rainy weather and the evident disinclination of the railroad men. carpenters, and worker in other indus tries to join In a general strike are tending to strengthen the disposition of the strikers to resume work. Moreover, the contractors on public works have agreed to concede tho de mand for is) centimes per hour. It is official ly declared that 4,tt0 men resumed work to-day. and It is likely that more will fol low to-morrow. The efforts of the Municipal Council and the General Connoll of the Seine to procure the Intervention of the Government in behalf of the strikers have failed. Interviews with Prime Minister Brlsson. M. Maruejouls. Minister of Commerce, and M. Godln. Minister of Public Work, had negative results. Unless there is some new nnd unexiieetod development all cause for apprehension soems to have been removed PAlXTUfe HONOLULU RKU. Two Lieutenants Declare Martial Law anil Arrest i:ierybo.ly in Might. Honolulu. Oct. 4. via San Francisco. Oct. 12. This community was treated last night to a small reign of terror, which, nevertheless, hud its humorous side. Martial law was de clared by two drunken Lieutenants. Yesterday part of the troops were, paid off. A large number received permission to leave camp to spend their money. It was the first chance many of them had hod to spend money since they came here, but for fear they could not stand prosperity a provost guard of cav alry and infantry was mounted downtown to preserve order. The provost guard got drunk. That is how there came to be a reign of terror. The guard was under comamnd of Lieut. Wheelock of the First New York Volunteers. It was the first thing like active military duty he had had to perform since he came here. HegotChis friend Lieut. Merrlam.son of Major Gen. Mer.-inin. and aide to Brlg.-Geti. King, to help him. The two got drunk together. Then they saw their military duties in a greatly en larged light. About IIP. M. they decided they were great military administrators. They declared mar tial law. They gave orders to the guard un der them to arrest everybody. Soldiers who did not belong to the provost guard but were on leave were halted and ordered to join the guard. Citizens were held up and marched up and down the street or were chased to places of safety. Two men sitting on a bos near the water front were churged on by one of the mounted officers. To save themselves one ran aboard a steamer at the wharf, and the other got into the box he had been sitting on. Wheelock immediately posted a soldier at the gangplank of the steamer to keep the man aboard, and ordered another soldier to sit on the box to keep the other man in It. I l-k engaged in a brawl with some sail irs from a mer"han. ship. He followed tl.ein clear down to the docks and had a couple of his men chase two Inter-Island steumer Captains to the box piles on the wharf. The customs officer was also made to scramble for safety. ignite u crowd collected when Wheelock had his row with the sailors. Merrlam ordered the street cleared and then the sidewalk. Fire flushed from beneath the shoes of the horses as the soldiers charged under the awnings. The native policemen who should have stopped the disturbance wore hustled about and finally went downtown. Merrlam now had the en forcement of his martial law uptown in hig own bands. He i-tupped everybody In the curtest tnunner and then ordered them to move on. The writer heard him say thero was martlet law and that he had his orders and would carrv them nut If he wns killed for It. A Hergeunt. who unci haw been u regular, came along nnd was about the only man who refused to bow to Mi-mum. This Sergeant nsked if there was martial law and asked It In such a wuy that Merrlam wns forced to sav no. But the Sergeant wns ordered under urrest. A Corporal on Merrliim's order took the Ser geant In the direction of the police station und there he wut turned loose. Merrlam kejit on saying he must lie obeyed und there must be no foolishness. It was 1 o'clock In the morning, a full hour and a half after the ilrnnkon frolic had liegun. bi-hiie (Ten. King was warned. He sent down iiis Adjutant, who put an end to the trouble. .'ii-.t us "martial law" ended ("apt. Hubert Parker of the Hawaiian imllce came up mount ed. He gave orders in the native language to in .'--I anybisly making u disturbance. Mer rlam is ordinarily a line young fellow, lb- Is In the artillery. Score of citizens who were lent home by him actually believed martial luw had been proclaimed. len. King was much grieved over the es capade of the young Lieutenants, but ho laid the illume on Uhoelook hecm.He Wncelook wuh on duty. He said if Merrluu. was drunk or disorderly Wheelock should have arrested him. King said there would be no court martial, us no complaint had been made. lie hud forwarded a report to Washington. A n '-' H A WA lit SUtlA It. The Trust Make. Overtures to the Planters Wants In Refine All the Plod net. HiiNOi.ui.f. Got. 4. via Han Francisco. Oct. Li. - While the Hawaiian planters hae not ,uude any overtures to tho Sugar Trust the lutter has made ovuituros to thai planters uud Ik now in the field with ofTerb to contract fur the Ha waiian sugar crop for the next three years. It is Mtipul.itcd that the present uriangement with the new California refinery sill continue which means that tho Port ( o-tu refinery will get tkl.tsM ton annually and the bulunce will go to Kan Francisco or Now York, as the trust may decide. Alliupit'. October Ale. Jast arrived. Oa draught aaerly sw7aero-4, ROOSEVELT FREES CITS. WRHR rORMAL DRC1.INATIOX OF THEIR SOMINATtOS. He Took Till Action to Make Hit Pa.ltlnn Clear to All Concerned Will at Onre Begin a Speech-Making Tour of the State -Speaker O'tlra.ly Sums t'p the Sit nation. Col. Theodore Hoosevelt. the Republican can didate for Governor, will not be at Republican State headquarters In the Fifth Avenue Hotel from this time on. He may bo there a day or so at a time, hut for the rest ha will be out In the broad State of New York as the champion representative of the Republican cause. Col. Itooeevelt left for hi home In Oyster Bay yester day, but will return to Nee; York on Fiday night, when he is to apeak at a mass meeting of colored Republican in the Lenox Lyceum. Richard Croker and his associate in Tammany Hall have been working -for a year ortwo to capture the colored leader and voters that from time immemorial have followed tho fortunes of the Republican party. In some Instance Mr. Cro ker ha been successful. It was remarked yes terday that quite a number of tho doorkeeper and messengers at Democratic headquarters In tho Hoffman House are colored men. Before leaving for Oyster Bay Col. Booaevelt signed an official notification to Secretary of State John Palmer at Albany in whioh he de clined the nomination for Governor of the Clt taens' Union. Col. Roosevelt need not have signed this declination until Oct. 19. but he decided that he would do it now. The Evening rbit and other of hi enemies have Insisted that Col. Roosevelt waa not acting candidly In this matter. Col. Hoosevelt aaid he didn't care what these critics said of him. but he did be lieve in disabusing the mlnda of certain folks, and so, contrary to the advice ef some of the Republican leader, he signed yesterday hi declination of the nomination of the Citizen' Union. This will be filed at Albany at the proper time. The itinerary for Col. Roosevelt'e tour through the State boa not been oompleted, but it was announced last night that Col. Itooeevelt will leave New York in time to apeak at Glens Falls on Monday night, and from there he will go to Ogdensburg. where he will speak on Tuesday night. Col. Roosevelt will return to New York in time to speak In Brooklyn on Oct. in, when he will address the Republicans and Independents from the same platform with Seth Low and (Jen Benjamin F. Tracy. On Oct 20 Col. Roosevelt will speak in New York, at Durland'a Riding Academy, and he will, for the next three daya. be at the disposal of President Uuigg of the New York Republi can County Committee. On Oct. 25 Col. Hoose velt will start on another trip up through the State, and will be absent until Oct. .'U Then ho is to return to New York, and with the ex ception of one night In Albany. Nov. :t, tho Colonel Is to speak in all of the boroughs of the city of New York. tol Roosevelt is to make one of tho most memorable tours that any Republican candi date has ever made through the State. He pro claimed yesterday after glancing over the letter of acceptance of Augustus Van Wyck. the Dem ocratic candidate for Governor, that he would speak to his audiences an State Issues as well as national Issues, and he added with great emphasis: " I shall answer Mr Van Wyck on canal is sues if he will only answer on the silver Issue.' Arthur Von Briesen wuh one of the stoutest organizers of the CitlsenB' Union In favor of Seth Low last year. He has a great many Ger man friends. Mr. Von Brleaen does not like the talk of the Democrats that the German citi zens of the State are not to be regarded as law abiding, but as averse to laws which, it ha h-en demonstrated, have benefited thousands of citizens ami the great cities of the State. Mr Von Briesen sent a letter to Col. Roosevelt on these matters, which will be found In an other col iinin of The Sun. The Republican manager at headquar ters and President (Juigg at Republican county headijuarters liave taken extraordi nary steps to bring out a full registra tion nil over the State and In New York eitv this year. Tho registration days this year are Oct. 14, 15, 21. and 22. The Demon-ate are counting on a light Republican vote up the State. Chairman Udell, before leaving for his home in Newburg last night, said that the Democrats were utterly amiss In their cal culations concerning the State above the Bronx. President Qulgg of the New Y'ork County Committee said that the Democrats would be mistaken as to their calculations concerning Greater New York. The Democrats seem to have an Idea that the Republicans are somewhat alow in this can vass The fact of the matter is that Odell and Qulgg are not telling all of their plans, for the reason that they are aware that the Democratic managers at the Hoffman House are among the shrewdest and wisest, from a political stand point, that the Republicans have boon called upon to confront in a numberof years. Speaker James M. E. O'Grady, who has just been nominated for Congress In the Monroe district, has been travelling all over tho State, and he said last night in Albany a few words as to tho situation. He declared : "There is no question but we are to have a grand victory this fall. The Republican never can win If they don't do it this year. It will not be the fault ol the men who have been selected to carry the banner of the Grand Old Party, either, as it would be Impossible to get a better lot of men than the candidates generally select ed by the Republicans of the State, all over, with such a splendid head for the State ticket. I constder the result of Nov. 8 u foregone con clusion. The Democrats will make their char acteristic fight, but they have comparatively a poor chance. "As for tho talk that it will bo a close thing for the Legislature, why, I think that there is no reason for believlug that the Democrats will gain at all. and. on the contrary. I am con fidant that the Republican majority will be ut least twelve. Perhaps we'll have more, is thero will he several districts that I haven't counted on that may turn out all right for us. Lust year I bad to work with u majority of twelve, und that's a littb- too close to he com fortable. The previous year the Republicans had a majority of seventy-eight, but thut was prodigious, und we were bound to lose heavily on the majority of the following year, and we did. "Why do I think that wo can be euro of a majority of twelve this year? Well, I'll tell you. Here are just a few instances where wo will gain. Last fall there were splits among the Republicans In three Assembly districts when. 1 knew the situation thoroughly. In Cortlund there were two Republican candidates, in Clin ton thero were two Republican candidates, and In the First district of Monroe thero were two Republican candidates. The result wns that they simply let the Democrats walk right In. This year Assemblyman Van Hoesen from Cortland refused renomlnatlon. because he knew that the Republican- were united and he wouldn't stand tho ghost of a clinnce. There are such conditions all over the Slate, where the Independents have jumped In to help the regular Republicans win a great victory, and I am confident that the majority in the Assem bly will be safe nnd sure for the Republicans." COL, ROOSEVELT AND THE CITS. Decline, the Nomination In III. Own Way Arthur Von Ilrle.en'a Letter. (ivhikii Bav, L. I.. Oct. 12. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, after a busy morning with his cutl ets and correspondence at tho Fifth Avenue Hotel, returned to Oyster Buy this afternoon. Ho was accompanied to his train at lng Isl and City by Major-Gen. Francis V. tireene, formerly the Colonel of the Seventy-lirst Regi niuut. Gen. Llreeue had luncheon with Col. Roosevelt before they started for the train. Ool, Roosevelt received a letter during the morning which pleased him very much. He permitted tho following to be made public: "I personally, although almoin ely not a par ty man, but. on the contrary, imbued with the principles of independent action in matters of the city and State, shall, during this election, stand by you, because I regard you as the ideal candidate for the people and a. absolutely independent In your views of public urTairs. You will d your duty, if elected, tu alUtho peo ple In the State and not merely to one fuo iiou thereof, und for that reason among others und because of mv personal regard for you I shall Maud by you in this campuigti and hope to sec you elected by a rousing majority. I remain your affectionate friend. "A i-.i 11 1 it Von Brikhen." Regarding tho goings on of John J. Chap man uud his friends if the Citizens' Stale par ty. Col. HimHevelt said thut his course In leav ing at Ihe headquarters an ulllduvii deciiuliig ib -ii nomination, to be used when it wus filch wan not in uc. ordance with the counsel of Klihu ltooi and hi other advisers. Mr. Root toid Mr. Roosevelt that the Chapman crowd had committed a fraud in circulating their nominating petltloue with Cot. Rooagrelt' name on them after he had written saying he would not. lie their candidate. Col. Roosovolt snh! that Mr. Root and the others advised him that he was under no obligations to pay any further attention to the Chapman nomination, but. Independently of hi advisers, he had de termined to give the Citizens evory chance to run another candidate in his place If they wanted to, nnd he left his declination affidavit at headquarters to bo sent to Albany ns soon as the Citizens' nominations were filed. "I propose to do my fighting In this campaign In my own way," was the only explanation the Colonel would give of hi generous course toward the Cits. Col. Roosevelt wns in high spirits over his anticipated rest at homo before the oratorical campaign opens next week. Tho rest will only lie broken by a trip Into Now York to speak to a meeting of colored Republicans at Ienox Lyceum on Friday evening. CITS' TICKKT REACHES ALBAS r. Theodora Roosevelt' Xante at the Head Protest Against Filing It. Ai.iunv. Oct. 12. The Citizen' L'nlon peti tion nominating an Independent State ticket was received to-day by the Secretary of State. The nominations are: For Govornor, Theodore Roosevelt of Oyster Bay ; Lieutenant-Governor, Thomas M. Osborne of Auburn ; Secretary of State, Oren Wilson of Albany; Comptroller. Thomas !'.. Kiansyof L'tica: Treasurer, Ed mund H. Tichnnor of Blnghamton ; Attorney Goneral, Frederick W. Hluriehs of Brooklyn: State Engineer and Surveyor. Georgo E. War ing. Jr., of New Y'ork city. Such a petition must contain at least 6.000 signatures. Including at least fifty from each of the sixty counties of the State. The petition filed to-day contained 7.S14 names, of which 3,934 are residents of New Y'ork and 137 of Brooklyn. Seoretary of State Palmer said ho would re ceive the petition, but would not place it on file until after he had examined it to see that it complied with the law. J.ovol II Jerome of New York notified Secretary Palmer that he would preaent a protest against the filing of the nominations. Tho cortillcato as presented to the Secretary of State for filing says that tho ticket Is placed In nomination oy tho Citizens' l'nlon. Col. Jerome, who arrived here to-night, declares thut the nomination of on independent ticket ho not been authorized by the Citizens' Union, and that the men who circulated tho petition do not represent the citizens' Union and have no authority to present such nominatlona In the name of that organization. On thlB ground Col. Jerome will insist thut the Secretary of State has no right to recognize the petition E lacing an independent Suite ticket In the eld and that he refuse to certify such nomina tions for a place on the official ballot. The Secretary of State told Mr. Jorome that he was examining the certificate of nomination filed in the name of the Citizens' Union and that he expected to ilniah this work to-morrow, when he would file the certificate if It appeared to be regular on ita face. The Socretary added that so fur as he has proceeded In his examina tion the petition apparently was all right, and that tho question as to whetheror not the nom ination of an independent ticket woe author ized by the Citizens' Union would be a matter for future determination. Col. Jerome left tor New Y'ork at midnight and will return In a day or two and file a pro test with the Socretary of Stato against his certifying tho independent Stato ticket to the County Clerk for a place on the official ballot. At the same time he will apply to tho courts for an order restraining the Seoretary of State from certifying this ticket to the county clerks for a party column on the official ballot, on thu ground that the ticket was not placed in nomi nation by the Citizens' Union as represented. An examination of the nominating certificate filed to-day shows that over a third of the sig natures were obtained after Col. Roosovelt had Publicly announced that he would not stand as a candidate for Oovernor on an independent ticket. Before tho independent nominations get a place on tho official ballot, the men who were responsible for tho circulation of the nominating petition must demonstrate, not only to the Secretary of Stat but to tho courta. that they have a right to use the desig nation, "The Citizens' Union." TAMMAXrB JUDWT4L ytOMTlfBES. Mr. Croker'i Befn.al to Name In.tir Daly Cau.e. Much Dls.atl.fnctlon. The Democratic Judiciary Convention as sembled at Tammany Hall last night and nom inated the following ticket: For Justices of the Supremo Court Georgo P. Andrews, Judge James Fitzgerald, and David Leventritt. For Justice of the City Court-Theodore F. Hascall. Thero was a meeting of the Tammany Hull Executive Committee before the convention, at which the slate was made up. Mr. Croker re fused absolutely to renominate Justice Joseph F. Daly, the candidate of tho Republicans, the Citizens' Union, und the choice of all the law yer In the city, and so his name was not even mentioned in the convention. Randolph Ouggenheiinnr wns temporary Chairman of the convention and Congressman Sulzer permanent Chairman. Before proceed ing to the nominations Senator Thomas F. Grady read tho platform, which carefully avoided tho silver Issue. Senator Urady's ap pearance on the platform was the signal for a wild demonstration. Tho crowd cheered him for fully throe minutes, nnd he was obliged to hold up his hand repeatedly before he could get silence. President Thomas L. Feltnor of the Tax Board nominated ox-Justlco Andrews nnd Dis trict Attorney Gardiner seconded the nomina tion. Civil Justice James A. O'Uormun placed Judge Fitzgerald In nomination and Rollin M. Morgan seconded him. David Leventritt was nominated by Charles H. Knox and seconded by M. Warley Platzek. Justice Joseph Stlner placed Mr. Hascall in nomination and Maurice F. Holnhan seconded the nomination. A resolution condemning the practice of em ploying policemen and firemen for work out sldo of tin ir regular duties, to tho exclusion of unemployed laboring men, was adopted. It wus .decided to hold n big niuasnu-etlng to ratify the Slate and county tickets, In and around Tain many Hall, on Tuesduy night next. Another big massmeetiug waa resolved upon for Nov. 3. George P. Andrews was turned down by Tam many Hall at the expiration of hi term on the Supreme Court bench Inst year, but was re nominated by theClttzens' Union and defeated. He was elected to the Supreme Court In 188.'! on the Democratic ticket. Judge James Fitzgerald was elected Judgo of the Court of General Session In 1HS0 as an Independent candidate, and Is at present tho I. residing Judge of that Court. David Leventritt is a graduate of the Col lege of the City of Now York and Is quite well known as a lawyer. He has been with Senator Thomas F. Grady for several years. Theodore F. Hascall Is Troasurorof tho Democratic Club. Very many Tammany Hull men have ex pressed tho greatest dissatisfaction over the refusal of the organization to renominate Jus tice Daly Three prominent Tammany Hall men at the Hoffman House last night .aid that, the refusal of Tuimusuy Hull to rehonor Jus tie Daly would cost the Van Wyck State ticket 2H.IMK) votes In the boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx ulone. REPUBLICANS FOR CONGRESS. Nomination. Made In the Klghth Manhat tan District I.ii.t Might. The Republicans of tho borough of Manhat tan held their Congress nominating conven tions last night. Those nominations were made: tin'. nut. 8 John .Mia ray Mitchell 12 Howard Cankllllg. U Oen. E K. McAljnii. 10 Jsme. W. Prry. in Klljsh M. I'l.ln-i'. M J. .inurl E. Uuigg. 1 I J..1U. till.iblllig. It. Piillllill. J.uw. Ill the Fourteenth District Convention Con gressman (Juigg made a speech, declaring his profound belief Tn the doctrines of the Repub lican party and the great destiny this country hus before it. He snld hu wanted to see Porto Rico annexed, but believed that all means to secure u firm and stable local Government in Cuba should be exhausted before the United States interfered. He snld he had not as yet made up his mind as to what should be done With the Philippine Islands, except that law and order must be preserved there through American agencies. " And if." said he. "we have to annex them to bring that about, then annexation It must be." Mr. Quigg also congratulated the convention on the fact that the Republicans, who last yeur had supported Low for Mayor, were this year Hocking to Roosevelt's support Fifty members of the Ninth Regiment, ac comi'unied by a fife and drum corps, marehed to tin- Eighth District Convention at 5fl Clinton plnee and serenaded Congressman .Mitchell, who was renominated for a third term. If You Have Never culled upon ua, we are coafldeut you would be eur prteed at the variety of heating and oooilag spue IvJiWariSfeSkTV (fi!- HOWARD GOULD MARRIED. jib irjtrn.f, katiirixe clkmmons at THE HOLLAN1I HOUSE. Marriage Opposed by III. Family Vinlrr lay Gould'. Will lie Forfeit. Millions llrhlnl Trip to He Taken on III. Yacht Niagara- llrl.lo Formerly an Artresa. Howard Gould, the third son of tho late Jay Gould, was married last night to Miss Viola Kathriue Clemmons. Tho marriage ceremony was performed in the Oilt Room of the Holland House. None of Mr. Gould's relatives was present. Tho ceremony was witnessed by only a few friends of Mr. Gould and halt a dozen friends of Miss Clemmons. Tho ceremony was iwrformcd at 8:30 o'clock, by the Rev. Dr. Wilton M. Smith, pastor of the Central Presbyterian Churoh, in West Fifty seventh street. There were no bridesmaids nor groomsmen. The room In which the couple wore married was decorated with palms, roses. and lilies of the vaPoy. After the coremony supper was served to tho wedding guests, most of whom hud gone to the Holland Houso directly from Mr. Gould's steam yacht tho Niagara. The bride was attired In a white satin gown trimmed with old point lace. The gown was simply made, the bodice having a high collar and tight-fitting sleeves. The only jewelry she wore was a large diamond brorch fastened to a pleoe of white satin ribbou which onciroled her throat. Mr. Gould was In evening dross. The wedding cako was distributed In white satin boxes. When the wedding supper was over Mr. Gould and his brido went aboard Mr. Gould's yaoht. Their honeymoon will be spent on the Niagara, which will cruise in southern waters. The first stopping place will bo near Hampton Roads. A visit will be paid to Old Point Comfort, and at tho end of throe weeks Mr. and Mrs. Gould will return to this city, whore they will take up their permanent resi dence. For three years Miss Clemmons has con sidered the Holland Houso her home, and It was owing to this that tho wedding took place there. The wedding party, which arrived at the hotel at H o'clock. Included Mr. und Mrs. Jack Slmblo. Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Kirkputrick, r. and Mrs. Leroy W. Baldwin, Cupt. W. G. Shaoktord, the commander of Mr. Gould's yacht, and General Manager Bogardus of the Tubular Dispatch Company. It Is a well-known fact that the relatives of Howard Gould did not want him to marry Miss Clemmons. Many stories were circulated to the effect that his tnfatuat.on for her had caused considerable friction in tho Gould family. It was rumored that his brother tleorgo had notified him that tho provisions of their father's will would be rigidly enforced in case Howard married Mis Clemmons. This would mean the loss of several million dollars to Howard, for the seventh clause of Jay Uould's will reads us follows: " I do hereby declare and provido that, if any of my children shall marry without my consent during my lifetime, or thoreafter without tho consent of a majority of the then executors and trustees undor this will, then, and In that event, tho share allotted to tho child so marry ing, in and by said codicil shall be reduced by one-half, and the principal of tho other half of the said share shall bo sold, assigned, trans ferred or set over to such persons as undor tho laws of the Stato of New York would take the same if 1 bad died intestate.'' Mr. Gould first mot Miss Clemmons. so the story goes, flvo yours ago In London, when " Buffalo Bill's Wild West" was playing there. Col. Cody had met Miss Clemmons at tho Hotel Cecil, had become interested In her. and had had her as a guest at tho show unite often. Mr. Goultf saw Mlsa Clemmons In her box one afternoon and Col. Cody Intro duced him to her. Miss Clemmons had gone to London m complete her studies for the stage. Among her toaohers wore Herman Vezln, Wal ter Laecy. and Amy Bcrke. While there she mot Henry Irving und Kllen Terrv. She ap licared in some professional matlnt'-es in Man chester in "The White Lily." "Theodora." and " Romeo and Juliet." Miss 1 "leiiinioiis was born In Illinois, and is tho granddaughter of Col. Thomas Kilpatrlck, who was killed at the battle of Shiloh. Her mi mo wiu. Viola Dayan. She lived for some time in Palo Alto. Gal. Then she wont to San Francisco, where she was a bookkeeper for her stepfather, an officer of the Southern Pacific Railroad. Sho decided to become nn actress, much against the wishes of her parents She made her ddbut In Dumas's "Gahrielle do Belle Isle." For two years she studied with Mrs. Melville Snyder, mother of Kmily Snyder, the prima donna. She came KasttostudyunderHowardTlchenor In BoBton. After eight months' study she went abroad. " The White Lily." in which Miss Clemmons appeared In Kngland, was a story of a whito child brought up among the Indians. For the play Col. Cody aont to America for Indians. A Lady of Venice " was selected for Ml.is Clemmons's American dlbut. Col. Cody be came her backor, The play was first presented in this cltv at tho Fifth Avenuo Thea tre Feb. 12, ism. having first been tried nn tho road. It waa a failure. Col. Cody lost a small fortune in tho venture. Miss Clemmons has not appeared on tho stago since then. Her friends were disappointed, for they thought she had groat talent. She is a very beautiful woman, a blue-eyed blonde, with perfect features. Miss Clemmons has lived at the Holland House since she left the stage. Last Christmas she and Mr. Gould entortainud some fifty children of tho Holland Houso employees In her parlor. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Kfrkpatrlek, Mrs. Valentine Snyder, and Mr. and Mrs. John Kimble wore thu only guests. It was a happy, day for tho children, who after enjoying an entertainment in Miss Clemmons' rooms, were taken to their homes in carriages, loaded down with presents. The daughter of the head boll hoy at tho hotel read a tribute in verso to Mlas Clemmons and Mr. Gould. Howard Gould Is about 27 yours old. He entered Columbia College, but was not gradu ated. Two months after his father's death. In 1HIIH, he started on his business career in the Gould office. Ills estate has boon variously estimated at from $0,000,000 to $10,000,000. He Is a direc tor In tho Missouri Paolllc and Manhattan Klevated Railroad companies. Ho spends most of his leisure time aboard bis yacht. In April. lHIH, he was engaged to mary Odette Tyler, uu actress. The engagement was brokeu. It was said at the time, because the Gould fam ily were opposed to the match. Miss Tyler's friends said, howover. that she, aud not Mr. Gould, had broken the engagement. The Niagara. Mr. Gould s palatial yucht. built by the Herreshoffs, was launched on Feb. 10 at Wilmington, Del. Miss Clemmons named her. This summer Mr. Gould, Miss Clemmons and Mr. and Mrs. Kirkpatrlck went on a yachting cruise up tho new England coast. The tiarty returned a week ago Friday from far Harbor. Two day slater the Sumluw K'orM printed a sensational story of Miss Clem mons's life, and her relations with Mr. Gould and Col. Cody. Miss Clemmons on Tuesday brought suit against the li'm-M for libel, asking for Hoo.ooo damages. She said the II'm-M had boon persecuting her for years. Her servants had been interviewed and her correspondence stolen. ORAIN TRADE BOOHINO. Big Export Demand for Wheat, Corn, Oats and Hye Higher Foreign Markets. Extraordinarily largo export sales were made yesterday of wheat, corn, oats and rye, Europe being the buyer, and prices at one time ran up sharply. The export sales of wheat here and at the outports were 1,000,000 bushel, making nearly 2.500.000 in two days : of corn. 1.200.000 bushel, or 2,400.000 in two daya. and of oats 100.000. to say nothing oi 100.000 bushels of rye and 4,000 tons of mill feed. The bull points on wheat, aside from tho phenomenal export demand, were higher markets In Liverpool, Paris and Antwerp, smaller offerings by Russia and the Danubian provinces, buying by Her man) at St. Loul for December and January delivery at a premium, higher prices at the Northwest, brisk sales of Hour at Minneapolis, where in three days the business has amounted to over .'toti.tMKj barrels cash sales In Chleugo of over 1.000.000 bushels In two days, and finally reports of damage by frost In Russia and by drought In Australia. Profit taking here und at the West and North west caused a recession in wheat before tho close. But the scalper here and at Chicago of late have had a ruther hard row to hoe. us tho trend of prices lias been upward owing to the big European demand. Mrs. MrKlnlry Start, for Chicago. Canton, O , Oct. 12. Mr. McKinlcy, accom panied by her cousin. Mrs. Lafayette McW'il llams of Chicago, left for that city to-night in a private oar attached to the lt:27 train. Major Webb C fluye also accompanied them. F.ujoy Albany Day Line Trips Safer hhiii tIqmi, Oct. 17. oee .letwUwt sad exc. adv.. WORK ItONE IN PORTO RICO. The Military Commla.lona 111.1 Knch Other (Joori-hy and Adjourn. Swcial Cable v.cc.'i A to Tag Hum. Sun Juan, Porto Rico. Oct. 12. -The American nnd Spanish Military Commissioners adjourn cd dually to-day and bade each other farewell. All the volunteer regiment In tho Island, with the eiccptlon of tho First Kentucky, have been ordered home The Sixteenth Pennsylvania sailed from Pnnoe yesterday. The condition of Admiral Schlcv. who is suf fering with n sprained ankle, is much Im proved to-day. The American flag wus raised nt P.lo Plcilnis and Baynmon to-day. ANNEXING THE VH It. I PPISP.H. Madrid Say. Our Army nnd Xnvy Ofllcrre Advl.e Again.t It. Apteral ralw Di$paieh to Tnz Rrv. London, Oct.. 12. A despatch to the Wttnrfard from Madrid says that tho Government has grounds for believing that very high Amei icin naval and military officers have mlviseil the Washington Government nguinst the annexa tion of anything more than coaling stations in the Philippines. KlLLKlt HIMSELF AT 14. Boy Suicide the Hen.l Pupil f a lliirl.-ni Public School. George Sprague, 14 years old, who lived with his grandmother, Mrs. I.ydla Sprague. at 25711 Eighth avenue, committed suicide yesterda y af ternoon by Inhaling Illuminating gas. No rea son la known for his act. Young Sprague was tho son of Georgo and Fannie Sprague. who are now lllliiig a theat rical engagement at tho Academy of Music. Chicago. Ho was an exceptionally bright boy. In 1H07 he wns graduated from the grammar school at 104th street nnd Amsterdam avenue end received a gold medal as the most profi cient pupil. Ho also won a scholarship which entitled him to a two years' preparatory course at tho Horace Mann School. 120th street and tho Boulevard, and to a subseiiuent college course. Ho was at the head of all bis classes. Last Fridav he was taken ill and Dr Richard son of 2fl4 West l.'hith street was .summoned. On Sunday he was feeling better, but on Mon day he decided to remain away from school, as ho was .till feeling sick. Yesterday afternoon his grandmother left him at 4 o'clock to do some shopping. He was apparently in good spirits at the time. On hor return in two hours sho found the flat door locked and she could get no response to her knocking. Mrs. Sprague then called to her assistance Mrs. Bishop, who lives across tho hull. Tho two women wero unable to force tho door, and Mrs. Sprague walked up and down tho hull eouuing and wringing nor hands, while Mrs. Ishop ran for George Washburn of 1101 West l.'tTth street, the agent for the Hat house. Washburn burst open the door. Ho found a rubber tube attached to a gas jet extending through a transom Into young Sprague's room. The door of the room wns also locked. o it wus broken In. Tho boy lay on the bed with the tubing In his mouth. Tho room was filled with gns. Mrs. Spriigiio fa intcd and Mrs. Bishop carried the boy's limp body to the llro escape, while Washburn ran for Dr. Richardson Attempts were madetoresusoltatc the bov. but they wore unavailing. Dr. Richardson said death had occurred at least sn hour before. Tho boy hud left no letters explaining hi- act. and Mrs. Sprague declared thut ho had never ovon hinted at self-destruction. A message was sent to tho lad's parent in Chicago, notifying them of his death. Ttll.lt THE SOLDIERS TO OO HOME. Capt. Walah Dl.miue. HI. Company I'.c .aiisc. Xbt-y Had Jio Kallnna. Bt. Louis, Oct. 12. Because his men wore without ratJons Capt. T. V. Walsh of Company F, First Missouri Volunteers, marched the com pany past the guard at Jefferson Barracks and dismissed them. On Monday the First Regi ment assembled at Jefferson Barracks to be mustered out. No arrangements had boon made to furnish rations to the men. No dinner was provided and supper consisted of a slice of bacon and a piece of broad. Tuesday was even worse, tho boys having neither breakfast nor dinner. This was too much for the Captain. Calling his men together he said that he did not pro pose to keep them there to starve. He drew them up In line and gave the command, "For ward 1 March !" The company marched to tho guard line with Capt. Walsh at its head. "This is tny company," said the Captain. " We are going outside the lines." The sentry was powerless to stop them and stood aside. Halting his command Capt. Walsh said to the men: "Go home andlgnt something to eat: when I want you back I will send you posts 1 cards." There has not boon such a sensation at the barracks in many years. BATTLESHIPS OFF FOR MANILA. The Oregon and low Start on Their Long Voyage Without Fua. or Flutter. The battleships Oregon and Iowa sailed for Manila, by way of the Straits of Magellan, yes terday afternoon. Their departure was unat tended by the shrieks of patriotic steam whis tles or tho applause of Yankoe multitudes. They passed tho Hook at 2:55 P. M., and the marine observer there set signals wishing thorn a pleasant voyage. The warships po litely answered "Thunke" with the bunting code. A navy yard tug accompan led the uruioreluds as far as the Narrows. The distilling ship Celtic and the collier Selndla accompanied the battleships. On the Oregon was the boat she took from the Cristo bal Colon after the battle off Santiago. Nearly half of the crews of the two warships are now men. The squadron will touch at Honolulu, whence it will sail for the Philippines. The first stop will be at Bahla. Brazil, and the next at Rio Janeiro. The Abarenda, Jason and CubmIus will be at Bahla to supply the battle ships with coal. The colliers and Celtic and the distilling ship Iris will accompany the two fighters to Manila. It is expected that the squadron will reach Manila In about seventy days. TREASURE FROM THE OQUBNDO. 50,000 In Gold and SO.OOO Spanish Hank Notes to Be Hold In Thl. City. Washinoton. Oct. 12. The Navy Depart ment will plaoe on sale In New York a Quantity of Spanish money, gold and paper, found on the Spanish armored cruiser Almirante Oqueudo. The money was damaged by ex posure to salt water and heat und la valuable principally to relic collectors. It was in the treasure chest of the Oquendo that the gold and bills were found. A diver who hud WiD working on the wreok of the cruiser "itS appeared and was finally located In Santiago. He was drunk at tho time, and told those who arrested him for desertion from the navy that he bad discovered tho treasure chest in the forcpeak of tho Oquendo, Another diver waa sent down, but he did not discover the chest for several day. The chest was brought to the surface, and when opened wit found to contain lO.OOo gold pieces of the denomination of 25 peaotas. In all $50,000, and ."hi.iiuo notes of the Bunk of Spain of various denominations. The proceeds of the sale of this money will bo turned Into the United States Treasury. HRONOS OF THE PILLAGERS. They Tell Their Grievances, Kedres. I. Promised and Peace Seem, in bight. Wai.hkh, Minn., via Brainerd, Oct. 12 Father Aloyslus, Mr. Beauleau and tho chiefs who accompanied them on their visit to the hostile camps returned this morning, and as soon us necessary preparations could bo made, left again for another visit, taking with them Indian Commissioner Jones. At both councils the Bear Islanders stated their grievances, complaining bitterly of the way In which they are treatedliy tho deputy marshula. and of the fuot thut tlioir standing pine, their only remain ing resource, is beiug wasted. Commissioner Jones promised them he would at once look into the matter and correct any abuses. Father Aloyslus 1 confident that the Indian who are wanted by Marshal O'Connor will come in now and surrender, though It will bo some little time before they do o To-morrow the Pillager will hold a council among themselves, and 011 Friday they will meet tho United State officials at Leech Luke Agency. Probably something decisive will be done at thla meeting. Ieaentd made with boaaonderry hu the vim, parkin and eaenMceac of ctuuupega;. Ait- BATTLK WITH STRIKERS. jH a.sejRiweH.e.Hei TEN MEN Kill. EH AND TH1RTT WOUNIlKlt AT riUOEN. ILL. Train I. and of Imported Alabama Miner tnlvcd Mrilitng Miner. Attached It n It Kan Pint ihe Ntntlon and United at the Mine Nto.-kiide-Shot. Fired front the Train and Storkade - The Train nnd New Miners Compelled to fo On Mine Manager. Mill Hold the Stockade Troops Ordcied Out - lnv. Tanner Dedal-! Thut No Imported Miner. Khali lie llroiight Into the Hlata, VlRDRM, III.. Oct 12 - Ton men dead, four fatally wounded, nnd twenty-si, with sorloue WOUIlds Is the result of tho attempt of FreJ Lukon". Superintendent of the Virden-Chlcago Coal Company, to inn his own biulncss with such hilior us he could 140'. Ho brought negro minora from Alabama lilt 1 tie State of Illlno a. An at tern pi was made shortly 11 ftornnon to hind a tininlo.nt of 1 tic Al.-il am.'i negroes at tag Viiocn mines, when a fight ensued between the striking Illinois and the ileputl. s wl o were guarding the tu-g -oes. There arc conflicting reports rs to hnw "'i battle began, but it la thought tint tho first shooting was done by the strikers. It is nsseited that they ill I nu shoot to kill, inn metvly fimi into. the air In Inl mldate the negi'tiit HmlcorlltM) them to lonvo without disembarking frotn the) train. The armed tra'n guard, believing that the strikers wo ( shooting to kill. r-iondet with a murdo mo llio. The lighting u inos' Instantly-be amo general on both sides, ami although tho battle yv .a short it wns bloody while It lu-tod. The dfnd n:o: Frank Ityleui. Springfloldi Kdwnrd Welch, Spring flelti; Edward Green, Mount Olive; Abraham llrenmimnn, Girurdi Joseph (iittley. Mount Olive,; l-'.llis Smith. Mount Olive, all strikers 1). II. Klley. Chicago and Alton Railroad detective of Chicago: Albert Morgan, guurd inside Blockade of Chicago; one guard and one negro on train, names un known; Lieut. Pioscott. ex-policeman ol Chicago. Tho injured are Roherl Long, Mount Olive; Thomas Jennings. Springfield; G. Bailout Qlrard; William Harmon, t.lrard; Augusta Wevelite, Mount Olive ; Ernest timer. Centralla; Joseph Zimborger, Mount Olive; Joseph Vost, Mount Olive; Ernst Cameron, Mount Olivet George Rottk, Girnrd; James Haines, Glrard I George Smuegor, Mount Olive: George Subject, Mount Olivet Edward Upton. Springfield I (Ins Vulerst In. Mount Olive; Russell Warren. Centralla; Engineer Elliott of Chicago Alton train; soven persons on train. Including deputies and imported laborers, and seven - guards inside tho Lukens stockade. Not more than ten of the imported miner succeeded in getting Into tho stockade. Tea remainder of the load of negroea and whitea was unable to withstand the hot fire poured , out by the minor from all direction, and the train had to pull out. Itwaia check for Mr. Lukens, who thought he had a right to run hi business In his own way, and who decided that if ho could not got laborers here to work for him he would get them elsewhere. Ir. all more than 300 shots were fired. The, miners declare that only one thing remains un done, and they will not be satisfied until that It accomplished that Is. the death of Lukens. All hold him responsible for the death of their comrades. They have no conception that they aro In any way to blame themselves. The determination of the strikers was to kill. Their aim was sure and deadly. Every shot seemed to strike nnd splinters were seen flying from nil parts of tho cars. While the train re mained in sight tho firing kept up. The orlea and groans of tho wounded drove the men to a frenzy and many of them followed the depart ing train on tho run. the fire of deputies on board never making them falter for an instant. There is also an ugly feoling among the strikers against deputies who aro inside of the stockade guarding it. Those deputies are said to be former policemen of Chicago and in th employ of a private detective agency In Bt. Louis. A soon as the firing had ceased, and while thero wus still the greatest danger of a resump tion of the lire from the stockade, shrieking women ran from their houses In tho .neighbor hood for tho place whero the miners had fallen, looking for their husbands and fathers. As they ran thov shouted curse at the men in the stockade. The train whioh had brought on the riot had hardly passed out of view beforo the dead and wounded In the field hud been surrounded by their friend, and In a short timo wagons dashed up. Two of the men who foil wero not dead when their compunlons reached them. These were Joseph Kilab-e of Mount Glivo und Edward Weloh of Springllold. A messenger was Immediately sent for Father John Clancy, and tho priest ar rived in time to administer the last rites of th Church to the men. They soon died. While the minors were still looking upon th bodies the alarm was given that Manager Lu kens was on his way from the stockade to Vir den with a force of deputies and a rush wa made for the direction where tho second trag edy of the day occurred. Many of the men, however, remained on the field to aid in re moving the dead bodies and to care for th wounded men. Some of the latter were carried to home near by and were taken in charge by th women. Messenger after messenger was sent for physician, but they all came back with the word thut th doctor had been taken to the fitockado or were buay elsewhere, and it waa ate in the afternoon before the men who re mained In the houses near the battlefield could be cared for. The home of John Purrish. dlreatly in rang of the guns of the ooal-shaft tower, soon be came an improvised hospitul. Here David Dig, a Centralla miner, whose right arm had been shattered by ono of the bullets from the barri cade, waa carried in a fainting condition. Fol lowing him came A. Onuta and George Strjg.il. two M- unit Olivo miners, each of whom curriua a bullet in his loft leg. These men were not badly wounded, and they wore content with a place on the porch, declaring that the room should be reserved for tho more unfortunate men. Warren Russell, a thlti-faood boy from Centralla, waa currlod into l'arrlsh's yard, H hud been shot through the hips and sorely hurt. ' I was shot from the train, ' said he, "for the train was between me and the stockade. Th man who shot me was on the end of one of th couches." liu said he thought the ball that struck him camtifiom the tower of the coal shaft. He was lying on tho ground when he was struck, and the bullet come from above, striking tho bone J squarely and splintering It. William Harmon, a (ilrnrd miner, who was shot In the back, waa taken to the home of Mrs. Carrie Teeter. Hurmou's wound was most painful. He was with his three sous, Ollle. Oliver and Willie, when he was struck HIh son Olllo's hood was grazed by one of tho rifle balls and a furrow waa ploughed through Ins hair. Ho was only stunned by the bullet. Like the escape of young Harmon was the narrow cull Benjamin Allen had. He was lying M 011 the railroad traok mldwur between the depot and the stockade when a ball w blazed through tho crown of his old folt hat. Tho strikers were awaro of the fact that the negroes were coming an hour before the train beurlngtticm arrived. This Information cam from different sources. The miner had a man mn at Shlpuiuii and he telegraphed after the pe olul train passed there, and the striker had alsoarrunged a code of signals with the train men. Tho limited train going north waa an hour late, und passed through Tioru at exactly noon. Tim looked-for signal was displayed. It was a white towel waved from one of tho coaches. In addition to this a message was thrown off at the platform, and this was soeured by the strikers. It wus from I Battery of Carlliivillc. and also warned Hie men that tho negroes were coming. During the entire morning a large crowd of strikers had been upon the platform. When the limited passed through and it became known positively that the long looked fog hour had arrived, messenger ware aunt la all direction. lu a few aecoud thtaV