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PUBLISHED DAILY, EXCEPT 8UNDAT. hi? Offlo#. 11th Street and Pennsjlvini* Arena*. The Evening Star Hawspaper Company. 8. H, ZAUTTT-'.'iN, Prw't Few York Officei 126 Tribaae Baildinj. Chic*?? Oifices Borce Building. The Evening Star 1* "erred to subscriber* In the rltj by carriers. on their own account, at 10 cents per week, or 44 cents per month. Copies at the counter. 2 cents each. Ily mall?anywhere In tha U.S. or Canada?postage prepaid?6" rents per month. Saturday Quintuple She<-t Star, f 1 per year; with foreign pc stage added. $3.OS. (Cnicrt'd at the Tost Office at Washington, D. G., as second-class mall matter.) IT-" All mall aubfu rlptlons must be pa!d In adrance. Hates of advertising made known on appllcatlm. No. 15,162. WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1901-TEN PAGES. TWO CENTS. Stopping a clock Is a poof.* t way to save time, and stopping' an advertisement is a poor way. - to save money. The steady ad vertiser, who uses a medium like The Evening Star, is the sure ? winner every time. William McKinley's Re mains Reach Canton AMID PATHETIC SCENES Bereaved Wife Almost Un able to Bear Up. NEIGHBORS SHOW THEIR GRIEF The Entire City is Heavily Draped in Black PROGRAM TOMORROW CANTON, Ohio, September 18.?The fu neral train proper, bearing the remains of President McKinley, arrived at 12 o'clock. It was met by Judge Day at the head of the local reception committee, while as sembled about the station was the entire militia of the state. Mrs. McKinley, weep ing piteously, was helped from the train by Dr. Rixey and Abner McKinley and conducted to a carriage which was ir. wait ing, and was then driven rapidly to her home. The other relatives followed her. The remains were then lifted from the catafalque car and carried on the shoul ders of the body bearers through a gang way formed by President Roosevelt and his cabinet to the waiting hearse. The aur rounding soldiery were at present arms and bugles sounded taps. The President and cabinet then entered carriages. They were followed by the guard of honor, headed by Admiral Dewey and General Miles in full uniform, and the sad procession then moved up 10th street in the direction of the court house, where the body was to lie in state. Soldiers at intervals all the way kept back the im mense crowds which thronged the streets. The procession passed all the way beneath big arches draped with black. Firwt Section Arrived Fimt, The first section of the funeral train reached Canton at 11:20. The climax of .a great demonstration of sorrow that had been observed all the way from Pittsburg began at Alliance, eighteen miles from Canton. There the half-masted flags were bordered heavily with black, and It seemed as if every man, woman and child was at the station. A big white streamer ten f^et wide was across the main street, lettered heavily in black, "We mourn our nation's dead." The church bells were tjll'ng dolorously. Then came the last half hour's run into Canton, where the body was to be received into the arms of its own people. Mile by mile the approach was marked by grow ing evidences of deep personal affliction. Flags that had often waved McKinley wel come were now lowered in sorrow. Farm ers and country folk generally seemed to have suspended work altogether, the schools were dismissed and the entire pop ulation was ranged along the track In sor rowful silence. The straining faces showed that the people took this mournful home coming as a personal bereavement, which had entered into each heart, and It was as though fathers and mothers and sisters were watching for a glimpse of the casket that held their own loved one. Store* Draped in Mourning. At Maximo the country stores wvre heavily draped and the townspeople packed the little station. Now the train was at Lewisvllle, only six miles from Canton, and soon the shops of the dead President's much-loved native city were dotted along the way. For the first time the sun, which had been behind heavy black clouds, threw its rays on the gathered throngs and lighted up the somber emblems of grief. and the entry into Canton was made in the bright sunshine. An InipreMjil ve Sielit. The sight was profoundly Impressive as the funeral train drew into the little sta tion at Canton. All about the station and banked deep in the surrounding streets were the friends and neighbors of the martyred President, while drawn up back of the station were long lines of militia men at present arms. Immediately in the rear of the station, at the mouth of Kith street, was Troop A of Cleveland, mounted on their black chargers, keeping the en ?tr^ice of the line of march clear. I p this street soldiers at intervals of ten feet with difficulty restrained the solid wall of people. Canton had suddenly become a city of and the entire population was in the streets. Th;> station itself was cleared, a company of soldiers of the *th Ohio, from Worcester, k-eping the plat form clear. Opposite, over the heads of acres of people, on the wall of a big manu facturing establishment, was an enormous shield, thirty ft?-t high, with McKinley's Mack-bordered picture in the center. The local committee, headed bv ex-Secretarv of State William R. Day and Judge Grant were on the platform. . MonrnlnK Symbol* Everywhere. All about were the black symbols of mourning. The approach of the train was unheralded. No whistle was blown, no bell was rung. In absolute silence it roll ed into the station. Even the black-hood ed locomotive gave no sound. There was no panting of the exhaust pipes. The en ergy that brought It se-erned to have boen absolutely expended. At the mere sight of th?* train, the President, who had been waiting there for hours. was greatlv af fected. \\ omen sobbeel and men wept For a full minute after it had stopped no one appeared. Judge Day and his commit tee moved slowly down the platform in front of the line of soldiers to the cata falque car and waited. Suddenly Abner McKinley. in deep black, his face tense and drawn, appeared in the vestibule of the car next that conveying the remains, and a moment later Dr. Iiixey appeared haif carrying a frail and broken form. It was Mrs. McKinley, arrayed in the deep est mourning IJeneath the heavy black icil she held he r handkerchief to her eyes and her slight figure shook convulsively Gently she was lifted from the car and supported by Dr. Rixey and Abnetr Mc Kinley, and was practically carried to i carriage in waiting at the east er.d of the station. The door of the carriage was closed and Mrs. McKinley was driven hur riedly to her fo/lorn home on North Mar ket street, which she had left only two weeks ago with her distinguished husband in the full vigor of manhoeKl. The Removal of the Casket. Col. Bingham, the President's aid. then gave elirections for the removal of the cas k?'t from the car. The coffin was too large to be taken through the door, and a broad window at the side was unscrewed and re moved. While this was going on the floral pi?x.cj? ir were carefully lifted out and 5 laccd n the ground at the side of the track. When all was ready the soldiers ana sailors who had accompanied the re I mains all the way from Buffalo emerged \ from the car and took up their places. The soldiers trailed their arms at their sides and the sailors held their drawn cut lasses at their sides. Only the body bear ers were bareheaded and unarmed. Mean time President Roosevelt, with his brother in law, C'pt*i>n Cowles of the navy, in full uniform, u ins side. had descer>l"l iiom the car anead of that occupied by Airs. Mc Kinley. The members of the cabinet, Secre tary Cortelyou, Governor Nash, Lieut. Gov ernor Caldwell and Judge Marshall J. Will iams of the supreme court, representing the three branches of the state government of Ohio, followed. The President was met by Judge Grant of the reception committee and the official party then moved to the west of the station, where they formed in line, with the President at the head. All were uncovered. The casket was then lift ed through the window and taken upon the brawny shoulders of the body bearers. FtXERAL THAIVS PROGRESS. Great Crowd* Gather Ht All Point* Alone: Ronte. PITTSBURG, September 18 (on board the funeral traln.)-The train ran more slowly after leaving H irrlsburg, shortly after mm night. and r.aylight was dawning a.- it ar rived at Altoona, at the foot of the eastern slope of the Alleghenies. But through the semi-darkness the forms of many people could be seen strung along the track. Without the depot a vast throng, number ing three or four thousand people, surged up to the train. Many* must have been there all night and others had waited for hours, as the train was originally scheduled to reach that point at 3:20 a.m. Extra en gines were coupled on here and the train was pulled laboriously up the mountains. The morning was raw, foggy and cheer less. Mountaineers, with axes on their shoulders, came down from the steep slopes to pay their homage with uncovered heads. Passing the summit at Cresson. the descent began. Half the population of Johnstown, the first of the great steel manufacturing centers through which the train was now to pass on its way to the martyred President's home, was at the track and a company of local militia stood drawn up at attention. Men, women and children all were there. Miners with lamps in their caps had rushed forth from tne tunnels at the train s ap proach and the steel mills along the Conne maugh river were emptied. Had Benefited by Prosperity. These were men who felt that their pros perity was due to the system for which the dead statesman stood, and their loss seemed of a personal character. Four women, with uplifted hands, were noticed on their knees and handkerchiefs were at the lips of others, and from the smoke-covered city came the sound of the chureh bells clang ing out the universal sorrow. The train slowed down that the people might better see the impressive spectacle at the rear of the train within the obser vation car, the elevated flag-covered cas ket, with its burden of flowers and the two grim, armed sentries on guard at the head and foot, and outside on the platform a soldier with his bayoneted gun and a sailor with drawn cutlass, both at salute. So rigid they stood they might have been carved out of stone. A little further on the train passed a string of coke ovens, the tenders at the mouths of the glowing furnaces with their hats in their hands. At Jeanette were a thousand or more glass workers, with their families. At Pitcairn, the end of the railroad di vision, train crews and engines were changed, and the railroad men were out in force At Wilmerding the employes of the West inghouse Air Brake Company were at the track, and at East Pittsburg, where is lo cated one of the largest electrical plants in the world, were several thousand people. The train had now practically entered the suburbs of Pittsburg, that city of brawn and muscle, which has just passed through the convulsion of a great strike, and the industrial workers were strung along the track in solid lines. The Arrival at Bemienier. At Bessemer the huge stacks of the Car negie steel plant were pouring forth dense volumes of smoke and flame, and under this black canopy the toilers gathered in dense throngs, standing mutely with un covered heads. Just beyond, the great mills of Braddock gave forth another mul titude of grimy workmen, and to the left, across the river, where is located that other great hive of industry, Homestead, the wharves were lined with men and wo men. Entering Pittsburg a wonderfully impres sive sight was presented. Along both sides of the track for miles were solid walls of humanity. In some places the people stood twenty deep, while the embankments were black with them. On the top of every freight car was a human hedge. The overhanging bridges bent beneath their burden. The roofs of houses were lined. All stood with uncovered heads, while the bells of all the churches were tolling. The Arrival at Plttnhursr. It was just one minute before 9 o'clock when the first section of the funeral train bearing the body of President McKinley arrived in sight of the Union station. This train carried President Theodore Roose velt, the members of the cabinet and other government officials. Ten minutes ahead of it a pilot engine and a baggage car were gent out over the Fort Wayne road. The lirst section came through the station at the rate of about twenty-five miles an hour. None of those who were on the train was visible and most of the blinds were drawn. The second section or funeral train was late and did not reach the station until 9:35. When it came into view many of the watchers placed coins on the rails to have the train run over them, and there were hundreds of these souvenirs. As the train passed the 14th and 18th Regiments of the National Guard present ed arms and the great multitude was silent and stood with uncovered heads. The same scenes were repeated as the train passed through Allegheny. It is estimated that not less than .*>0,000 people were at Union station and 25,000 at the Allegheny depot, while the crowd that viewed the funeral train from its entrance into Pittsburg until it crossed the city line 1:- Allegheny was not less than 250,000. On ; the face of every one there were signs of I deepest feeling and mourning. There were many children in this vast assembly, and they seemed to realize with their elders the sorrow the nation was experiencing, and on their young faces, too, was expressed the mourning as for one whom they had loved and lost. It had been reported last night that the train would reach Pittsburg at 7 o'clock, and thousands of their people had been standing in the raw, foggy atmosphere since 0 o'clock. During the passage-of the train through the two cities a section of Battery B fired a salute from Mount Washington, and the city and church bells tolled. PITTSBURG, Pa., September 18?The McKinley funeral train passed through Pittsburg at 9:35 a.m. No stop was made. Fully 50.0tt0 people lined the tracks as the train passed through the two cities. The firing of minute guns and tolling of bells was dispensed with and the immense crowd stood bare-headed and silent as the train passed. Gov. \n?h on the Train. NEW BRIGHTON, Pa., September 18.? The first section, which preceded the train with the catafalcjue car attached, did not stop in Pittsburg, but the latter halted a moment to permit Governor Nash of Ohio, with his stafT, and General Dick, com mander of the Ohio National Guard, to board the train. The scene from the car (Continued on Second Pace.) THE CZAR IN FRANCE Met by President Loubet With Pomp and Circumstance. REVIEW OF FLEET AT DUNKIRK People Saw but Little of the Russian Ruler. G U A RDED BY MILIT A R Y DUNKIRK, France, September 18.?In honor of the visit of the czar before 5 o'clock this morning the streets of Dun kirk echoed with the measured tramp of infantry marching to take up a position in the cordon thrown around the section of the docks where the presidential vessel, the torpedo gunboat Cassini, was lying, and along the line of the route from the pre fecture, in which President Loubet stayed over night. The weather cleared consider ably this morning, and by 7 o'clock, the hour fixed for President Loubet's embarka tion, the sun was shining. The wind, how ever. was high and the temperature decid edly cool. There was a profuse display of bunting in the harbor. The docks were closelv packed with fishing smacks, which present ed a perfect forest of masts, all bedecked with flags. A stream of spectators wend ed their way in the direction of piers and wharves, from which a glimpse of the Cas sini might be gaintd, as she threaded a passage through the docks to the open se:i. The portion of the docks on which is situated the chamber of commerce build ing at which the official lunch took place today, and near which the Cassini was moored, was completely cut off by troops, arid admission was denied except to mem bers of the press and to those persons accompanying President Loubet. The Cassini was a distance of one hun dred yards from the landing stage, and a small crowd was allowed to assemble be hind the cordon and witness the departure of President Loubet and the landing of the czar and the main body of the visitors. Saw Nothing; of the ("car. The inhabitants of Dunkirk saw absolute ly nothing of the czar, as the ceremonies took place behind an impenetrable wall of soldiery, and the czar, in company with President Loubet, entered the train at the dock side. After lunching at the chamber of commerce they left for Compaigne with out even traversing the streets of Dunkirk. These arrangements fcere a source of keen disappointment to the Dunkirk citizens, who. having lavishly decorated their town, hoped that the czar would drive through some of the main streets to the railroad depot, instead of going on board the train inside the docks. The ministers, members of the press and the presidential suite began to assemble beneatii the awning at the dockside at <5:30 a.m. A number of generals and admirals were also present. Shortly before 7 o'clock a fanfare of trumpet? announced the approach of the president, the cordon of infantry suddenly opened out, and, surrounded by a squadron of cuirassiers, a four-horse open landau, wherein were seated President Loubet, the premier, M. Waldeck-Rousseau, and the foreign minister. H. Delcasse, was driven into the reserved inclosure. Formal Meeting and Greeting. M. Loubet and his companions alighted, and after a moment of greetings to the ministers and others, including a word to Admiral Gervais, the pioneer of the Franco Russian alliance, who was present today as chief of the council of the navy, M. Loubet embarked. As he stepped on the deck of the Cassini the cannon of the forts began to fire salutes. The Cassini moved away, towed by a tugbo&t, and as It dis appeared through the dock gates M. Loubet could be perceived on the quarter deck in conversation with MM. Delcasse and Waldeck-Rousseau. At 10 o'clock the Cassini, which had pro ceeded to the three-mile limit to escort the Standart, the czar's yacht, into French waters, returned to the roadstead, accom panied by the czar's yacht and the Rus sian cruiser. Enormous crowds invaded Dunkirk by train and road. Thousands proceeded on foot and by street cars to the promenade on the seashore of Malo-les-Bains. a suburb a couple of miles from Dunkirk, from whence was obtained a magnificent view of the fleet riding at anchor in two lines. The number of ships was small, but, with grim, black hulls, dirty yellow upper works and low freeboards, they looked very for midable. The following Is a list of the French ships which took part in the review: Ships In the Review. First-class battle ships?Massena, Formid able, Courbet, Charles Martel,> Bouvet, Jaureguiberry. Armored cruisers?Dupuy de Lome, Bruix. Protected cruisers?D'Assas, Surcouf, Galilee. Coast defense battle ships?Bouvines, Amiral-Trehouart, Jemmanes, Valmy. Destroyers?Yatagan, Durandal, Faucon neau. Torpedo dispatch boat?Cassini. Seagoing torpedo boat?Grenadier. Submarines?Narvel, Norse, Francais. In addition, twelve torpedo boats, at tached to the ports of Cherbourg and Dun kirk, were present at the naval display. The flotilla of torpedo boat destroyers pa trolled the lines of warships and kept the excursion steamers from encroaching on the prohibited area. The entire squadron was dressed in bunting. A slight mishap to the tugboat of the Cassini resulted in a delay of forty min utes in the outer basin, but finally the white hull of the Cassini could be perceived by the concourse assembled on the sands at St. Malo-les-Bains emerging from behind the long pier which juts out to sea from the docks. Immediately afterward was was heard the sound of cannon, as the first battle ship began a salute of twenty-one guns. Before the smoke had risen from the mouth of the cannon the heavy guns of the other vessels took up the salute, and their thunder reverberated over the land and shook the windows of the Casino and hotels. Owing to the rough sea and the fact that the Cassini Is an extremely bad sea boat, it was decided that President Loubet and his party should embark on the Imperial Russian yacht Standart and thence review the squadron, instead of the czar and czarina boarding the Cassini. The Meeting of the Rulers. As soon as the Standart was sighted the Cassini steamed to meet her. Then Admi ral Menard's flagship Massena gave a sig nal, and the heavy cannon of the fleet boomed a salute of 101 guns. When the Standart and the Cassini were about 300 yards apart a boat was lowered from the Cassini, and President Loubet and others took their places therein. The boat was then towed to?the Standart by a steam launch, and President Loubet and his party boarded the Russian yacht. After a short interval the Standart steamed to the head of the line, and the review of the French warships began. As the long black hull of the Standart With yellow funnels, proceeded slowly up the line the crowds ashore cheered for the czar and the reptile of France. Landed at 2:20 P. M. The czar and czarina landed here at 2:20 p.m. President Loubet disembarked an hour earlier. He left the Stundart in the roadstead after the review, and re-embark ed on the .Cassinl. The czar remained on board the Standart after the review. President Loubet met the imperial couple at the gangway as the Standardt was moored to the quay, and gave his arm to the czarina, who was simply attired, wear a black tulle hat and a black serge dress, which was relieved by a magnificent brooch and earrings, composed of splendid pearls ret in diamonds. She carried a sil ver-mounted umbrella Jn hpr hand. The czar wore the uniform of a Russian admiral, with the scarlet sash and insignia of the legion of honor. The landing of the imp'erial couple was greeted with frantic enthusiasm. 'The bands played the Russian hymn. ? ? ? VIRGINIANS RECONVENE ONLY SEVENTY-KOCR MEMBERS PRESENT AT CONVENTION TODAY. Temperance People Active In Interest-* of LeKixlntlon and Are San guine of SficceHn. Special Dispatch to The Evening Stftr RICHMOND, Va., September 18.?Presi dent Goode called the constitutional con vention to order at noon today. The at tendance of members was comparatively smajl, only seventy-four being present. Prayer was offered by Delegate Mcllwain of Prince Edward. An evidence of the ef fective work being done by the advocates of the movement to regelate the whisky business was seen in the unprecedented number of memorials presented by nearly every member of the convention in sup port of the Barbour sesoJutioir, which re quires that license shall only Le granted upon the written petition of a majority of the voters of the place at which it is pro posed to Fell liquor. Memorials have been presented from practically every county in the state, and in some cases a score of petitions have been presented fre>m one countv. N In contrast not a single memorial has been presented protesting against the pas sage of the Barbour resolution. The tem perance people are excetdingly active and seem sanguine of success. Delegate Sum mers of Washington county presented- a resolution today providing that eight hours shall constitute a day's work in all callings except that of agriculture. Delegate Summers altto presented a sec ond resolution providing for representation in the general assembly in Congress on the basis of the number of .persons who are allowed to exercise;! he right of "suf frage. Ce>l. Summers is a republican, and the ob ject of the last resolution if to prevent the wholesale disfranchisement of the negroes. Text of Hcimiufiqp. The resolution to rec|pce representation is as follows: "Be it reyolved, the follow ing be substituted for jjrst. paragraph of Section 10 of article V of majority report of the committee on the^legislatlve depart ment. viz: Representatives in Congress and members in the legislative *hell be appor tioned in thiE state according to her re spective number*, counting the whole num ber of persons, excluding Indkins not tax ed. But when the right to vote at any election for the choice of electors for Presi dent and Vice President of the* United States, representative*- inf Congress and members of the legislature of Virginia is denied to any of the mal$ inhabitants of such state, being twfnty-otie years of age and citizens of the United States, or in any way abridged except for participation in rebellion or other crimes, the basis of rep resentation in Congress of United States and house. of delegates of Virginia shall be reduced in the proportion which the number of such male citizens shall bear to the whole number of mule citizens twenty one years of age." The Abolition Rule. The convention spent an hour discussing the reconsideration of an amendment to rule 0, providing for the abolition of com mittee of the whole. On roll call the amendment was defeated by a vote of 2.'! ayes to 51 noes. The report of the committee on the legis lative department was presented to the convention by R. Walton Moore, the chair man of the committee, and on his motion the convention resolved itself into commit tee of the whole and the report was taken up for consideration. On motion of Mr. Moore reading of the report was dispensed with and it was considered section by sec tion. Section 1 was adopted as reported, pro viding for the legislative department. Sec tie>n providing for qua<lr?nnial sessions of the legislature, was taken up. Delegate Harrison of Frederick offered an amend ment providing for biennial sessions. Mr. Harrison strongly opposed the report. Mr. Moore we.s defending the report at a late hour. After the defeat of Maj. Anderson's sub stitute, which Mr. Braxton had accepted, a number of other amendments to this section were offered and voted down, leav ing it as at present. Then the bill of rights, as amended, was adopted as a whole, and ordered to be printed for consideration by the conven tion. A motion of Mr. Braxton to place "free dom of speech" in the clause guaranteeing the liberty of the press brqught from Chair man Green a speech that groused great en thusiasm. Judge Green declared that these words did not appear In the constitu tion of any state except the Underwood constitution, in which they were put so ffcat carpetbaggers, scalawags and negroes could abuse white people po their heart's content. There was uproarious applause and Dr. Mcllwaine, in great glee, exclaim ed: "Give it to them, judge." Judge Green said freedom of speech had been a funda- 1 mental right of the Engflish-speaking race, and that one of the strongest evidences of its existence was the .noble victim of its abuse who then lay dead In the nation's Capitol, surrounded by sorrowing thou sands. The amendment got very few votes. The convention received more memorials at its session yesterday than at any former one, all bearing on the pubject of regulat ing liquor traffic. Mr. Moore of Fairfax presented the re port of the committee to arrange for me mcrial services on Thursd<?y- Tfie report ?was agreed to. and the convention adopted a resolution providing for assembling at 11 o'clock Thursday and that no business of any character be transacted. The convention resolved itself Into com mittee of the whole aiad resumed consid eration of the bill of rights, the pending question being an amendment by Mr. Braxton provided for juries ot less than twelve In civil cases apd for majority ver dicts after three hour** deliberation. Mr. Hunton of Fauquier egipossd the feature providing for majority veidicts. EX-GO V. ALI4P2V HERE. Called on Seeretair bins at the Navy Department. Mr. Charles H. Allen, formerly assistant secretary of the navy, and later governor of Porto Rico, spent a short time at the Navy Department this morning in conver sation with Secretary Long. There was no special significance In his visit. He came to Washington from his home in Massachu setts to attend the Mcljinley obsequies. '? ??? ji Exchange Datlea ?n Transports. Captain David. S. Stinley, Quartermas ter, has been temporarily relieved from dhty-on the transport Warred and ordered to duty on the transport Sherman, reliev ing Captain William C. Cannon, quarter master, who is assigned to the transport Warren. BAIL FOR GOLDMAN Notorious Anarchist to Be Released Temporarily on Bond. TRIAL HAS BEEN POSTPONED Claims to Have Influential Friends Unknown to Police. HER CHEEFUL DEMEANOR CHICAGO, September 18.?Magistrate Prindiville today decided to allow Emma Goldman, the anarchist, her freedom until the case comes up for hearing, under bonds of $20,(K?0. Her attorneys said they had se cured $15,000, and Immediately left the court room to seek the additional money necessary. Meanwhile Miss Goldman was led back to the woman's annex at the Har rison street station. She was much dis appointed at the amount of the bond re quired. "I guess they thought they would make the bond so big I couldn't furnish it," she said. "But I have friends the police know nothing about, and I'll be out of here by night." The hearing of Miss Goldman's case on the charge of "conspiracy to murder Presi dent MeKinley" was set for tomorrow. Her counsel, however, learning that there would be no session of the courts tomorrow be cause of the President's funeral, decided at a conference this morning, to take the matter of bail before the magistrate today. The matter of Miss Goldman's guilt or in nocence of the charge against her was not mentioned, as Justice Prindiville has de cided to follow the example of Judge Chet lain, who has the cases of the other an archists before him. The Womnn Cheerful. Miss Goldman was exceedingly cheerful when she was brought into court by Chief Matron Keegan, and chatted vivaciously with her attorneys. She wore the blue walking skirt and dark jacket which have become familiar at the station. Mr. Geeting, for Miss Goldman, addressed the court first. He said that while the defense was willing to allow the police every opportunity to secure evidence against Miss Goldman, as well as the other anarchists, he said he was confident that Miss Goldman was entitled under the law to freedom under bonds. "I can assure this court." said the law yer, "that my client, if under no bonds at all other than her word, would appear be fore this court whenever desired." John E. Owens, representing the city prosecutor, made no objection to bail being allowed, but pleaded that in view of the importance of the case, and the national interest in it. that the bond be made as heavy as possible in accordance with the Illinois statutes. Justice Prindiville, in admitting the pris oner to bail, said: "I think this woman is entitled to bail under the law governing such cases. The. matter, however, is one of such import ance that the court (tele the necessity of exercising the greatest discretion, and I will therefore be compelled to make the bond a heavy one?$20,000." Pol lee Are Sorry. When told that bail had been allowed Miss Goldman, Chief of Police O'Neill said: "I'm sorry to hear it. "We will need all our men tomorrow to guard the line of march of the parade, and now I suppose we will have to spare enough men to see that the crowd do?s not get excited and try to wreak vengeance on her. It was much easier to protect her behind the bars than it will be outside of them. I hope in the name of good order that she doesn I secure sufficient surety until the demon strations are over tomorrow and the Presi dent laid in his last resting place. "The mourning will reach its climax to morrow. Business will be suspended, and with their thoughts on the dastardly deed which deprived us of our President it is not at all improbable that plenty of men c< uld be found in exactly the mood to at tack Emma Goldman, or any other an archist. Every precaution will be taken to avoid any breach of the peace." Miss Goldman declared that she hoped to get out if for no other reason than to show the police that she does not need or care for their protection. Goldimin Im flrnve. "I am tired of this talk of protecting me," she said. "I want to "Walk on the streets and show them that I don't need their assistance. We were prepared to fur nish $15,000 bail. Perhaps it will tako time to get the other $5,000 bail. I would like to be free for another reason?to help Mr. Isaak and the other anarchists who are being persecuted by the police. That is what I came to Chicago for in the first place." ? ? ? REMOVAL OF THE CATAFALQUE. Its Covering; Will lie Cut Into Bits for Sonvenlrs. A coverless catafalque was removed from the floor of the rotunda to the crypt of the Capitol today, where it had been kept prior to its use yesterday since it bore the remains of Lincoln and Garfield. It is one of many old relics which are hidden from the light of day in the crypt and other dark nooks of the building. When brought out to uphold President McKinley's body it had to be covered with dark broadcloth and draped with tassels and fringe arrang ed in graceful festoons. According to cus tom, the covering will be cut into small bits as souvenirs of a nation's sorrow for senators, representatives and other offi cials. Preparations for returning building ma terial, scaffolding and temporary work shops to the east front of the Capitol were made today, in order that repair work may be resumed on the United States Supreme Court room, statuary hall and other parts of the building. The rapidity with which Assistant Architect Woods removed the material and workshops was freely praised today. Mr. Woods had taken away hun dreds of tons of steel work ready to be put in place in the roof of the Supreme Court room and other building materials. A temporary elevator for hauling material to the roof of the building and two en gines. two temporary frame workshops 25 by 40 feet In size were all rapidly taken away, so that the building might be re turned to its finished appearance. MINISTER BOWES PRESENTED. Friendly Words ' Exchanged With Venezuelan President. Mr. Pulldo, the Venezuelan charge d'affaires, has at hand an account, pub lished in a Venezuelan newspaper, of the presentation of Mr. Herbert W. Bowen to Presid^St Castro as envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary of the United States at the palace of Mlraflores, in the presenoa of the first and second vice presi dents, the minister of state, the governor of the federal district, the heads of depart ments and other officials. Mr. Bowen was accompanied by Mr. W. W. Russell, the secretary of legation at Caracas. Military forbes drawn up on the road to the palace paid proper honors to the new minister. Mr. Bowen addressed President Castro as follows: "Your excellency: In presenting to you the letter of recall of my predecessor and my own letter of credence I gladly avail myself of the op?K>rtunity to assure you that I have accepted with great pleasure my mission to your country, and that I shall always endeavor to strengthen the ties of friendship that have so long bound togetlMT the United States and Venezuela." President Castro replied: "Your excellency: The purpose to which you have just given expression in brief but expressive words will make your presence especially grateful to the republic, as noth ing can be so much In conformity with the policy of Venezuela as thf a^sunnce of friendly ties between her and :h..-se nations wlilcn have long ago won her affection and admiration. I am certain, sir, that no long time will elapse before you are able to prove in how high estimution the spirit of labor, intelligent action and untiring per severance which so distinguishes the worthy descendants of Washington and gives them a distinguished position among civilized nations is held in this country. "Your well-deserved fame as an accom plished gentleman and skilled diplomatist have preceded you to Venezuela, and as in the exercise of your office you can rely on the entire co-operation of the government of the republic, your official action will al ways be efficacious in contributing to the maintenance of Venezuela's relations with the United States, in that high degree of cordiality which distinguishes cultured nations. "On receiving the letter of recall of your predecessor and the letter of credence by which the office is conferred on you, I de sire you a long stay in Venezuela and of fe~ you my best wishes for your personal happiness, for the continued prosperity of the great American republic and the hap piness of its worthy President." SOUTH AMERICAN TROUBLES. Venezuela'* Army Aiwemhled on Colombian Frontier. Mr. Pulldo, the Venezuelan charge d'af faires here, has received a letter from Mr. Blanco, the Venezuelan secretary of state, in regard to the situation in Venezuela. The latter states that, while the army of Venezuela is gathered on the Colombian frontier, the country is at peace, and there has been r.o invasion of Colombian soil by Venezuelan government troops. Word has been received at the Colombian legation here from a confidential agent at Curacoa that a strong opposition is growing in Venezuela against President Castro's belligerent attitude toward Colombia, and that even General Urlbe, the Colombian in surgent leader, who has been so active In organizing revolutions in Colombia, has had a spirited correspondence with President Castro, in which General Urlbe remon strated against the extreme hostility toward Colombia evinced by President Cas tro. PRESIDENT'S BIG INSURANCE. Ohio Coramlnaioner Say* It Amounted to fllHMMN). Special Dispatch to The Kveninjj Star. COLUMBUS. Ohio. September 18.?"The New York Bulletin announced that Presi dent McKinley had $35,000 insurance on his life," said Deputy State Insurance Com missioner T. E. Drake today, "but I think I know a.s much about his insurance as any one. and I place it at $ir>0,000. When he was governor I solicited him, and he told me that he then carried $.V?,000, which was all he wished. lie said if he wished more he would let me know. "When he became a candidate for the presidency he wanted more, but it was with a loan condition and I could not fur nish it. General ManagerT?okum of Cleve land sold him the insurance. He wanted and a company advanced him a loan. Since that rime he has never been in a position to need to cancel any of It. I feel sure in saying that he carried |150, 000 insurance." ? ? ? WANT WELLINGTON EXPELLED. Reaolntlon Adopted at Man* Meeting at Winchester, Tenn. Special l>tapat(h to The Kvening Star. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., September 18.? A mass meeting at Winchester, Tenn., yes terday passed resolutions urging Senators Bate and Carmack to vote for the expul sion of United States Senator Wellington. COUNSEL FOR CZOLGOSZ. Mokkpk. LcuIn and Titus Accept Court'M AxNifcument. BUFFALO, N. Y., September 18.?Lorran L. Lewis and Hubert C. Titus have accepted the assignment of Judge Emery in the county court to act as counsel for Leon F. Czolgosz upon his trial for murder in the first degree in killing President McKinley. Judge Titus will return from Milwaukee on Friday and will then consult with Judge Lewis and determine the line of de fense to be pursued. Both of the attorneys have been promi nent in public life in New York state. Judge Lewis served two terms in tlrs state senate and fourteen years on the supreme c?-urt bench, four of which were as a mem ber of the old general term of that court. Judge Titus was district attorney of Erie county for three years, was a state senator fo'- two terms and was elected as a judge of the superior court of Buffalo, the last years of his term being served as a su preme court justice after the abolishment of the superior court by the constitutional convention in 1804. Czolgosz is now confined in the Brie ccunty jail. He Is kept ifl close confine ment in the tier of iron cells set apart for murderers and is under guard day and night. He is not allowed to read or smoke, and the guards are not allowed to converse with him. No one aside from his attor neys will be allowed to see him. DUKE OF CORNWALL IN QUEBEC. With HIh Suite He Started at Once for Montreal. QUEBEC, September 18.?The Duke and Duchess of Cornwall and York departed from Quebec on their long western tour at 9:45 o'clock today. With their suite they spent the night aboard the royal yacht Ophir, and came ashore at 0:30 o'clock. A guard of honor received them at King's wharf, and they were quickly driven to the Canadian Pacific railway depot. Large crowds lined the way, and the royal couple were loudly cheered. The special train bearing the duke and duchess was preceded by another special, carrying Lord Minto, governor general, and Sir William Laurier, premier. The lat ter train left thirty minutes ahead of the royal special, and that difference in their time will be maintained to Montreal, where the party makes its next extended stop. The royal special will make brief stops en route to Montreal, where it is due at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. SENATOR SEWELL IMPROVED. Removed Front Cape May to Camden and Will Go South. Special Dispatch to The Evening Star. CAPE MAY, N. J., September 18.?United States Senator William J. Sewell of this state was removed from his seashore home this morning to his home at Gamder, on the 9 o'clock train from here. He has rap idly recovered. After a few days he will go to a southern resort. SEASON'S FIRST VICTIM. Charlei Bueckman of Chicago Killed 1b a Foot Bull Game. CHICAGO, September 18.?Charles Bueck man, the first victim of the foot ball game this season, died here today from injuries received last Sunday. The police are now searching for the young men who played with Bueckman. AGREED TO SERVE Members of Cabinet Accept Their Reappointment. TO CARRY OUT M'KIHLEY POLICIES President Roosevelt Will Return Friday. PROPOSED CANAL TREATY 'The first cabinet meeting of President Roosevelt was held yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the residence of Commander Cow les, the President's Washington homo until he goes to the Whke House. The President asked the members of ~SW. McKinley's cabinet to retain their port folios throughout his term and announced that his administration would follow tho policy outlined by President McKinley in his Buffalo speech. He expressed the hope and expectation that every member would serve through- ? out his term, for, he said, he tendered the appointments as if he had Just been elected to the presidency, and was forming an original cabinet. The President said, how ever, there was one difference between tjie present tender and that of an original offer, namely, under the present clrcumstarnces they were not at liberty to decline. Upon being asked by a member If resig nations should be formally presented in the usual manner the President answered that his action at this meeting had precluded the necessity of presenting resignations. The discussion turned upon the policy o? the administration, and Mr. Roosevelt an nounced that he regarded the speech of the late President at BufTalo Pan-American exposition the day previous to trie tragio shooting as outlining the policies to be followed by the administration. The cabinet members, with the excep tion of Secretaries Hay and Long, accom-' panied the remains of the dead President' to Canton to participate in the funeral ceremonies. Secretaries Hay and Long remained la1 Washington at the President s request, Mrti Roosevelt thinking that some members or the cabinet should continue in Washing-' ton. < Besides holding the cabinet meeting Presi dent Roosevelt saw a few callers durlnff' the afternoon. At 7:.'tO o'clock he and Com-j mander Cowles left the latter's residence for the Pennsylvania railway station to take the train to Canton. The Reappointments Accepted. - All members of the cabinet have accepted the reappointments tendered by President1 Roosevelt, and will remain members of the admlnistrat/on on precisely the same term% as if they had accepted original appoint ments. The manner in which President ! Roosevelt made the tender rendered It Im possible for the members of the cabinet to take any other course in the premises. It I is different from original tender of appoint , ments, because they are already in the po j sitions and cannot decline, but must re [ sign their places. More than this, they all i believe in the sincerity of the President in | desiring their, services, and in return they i wish to assist him to the full extent of. their power to carry out the policies of! former President McKinley. which Mr. '? Roosevelt has adopted for his administrate* Hon. The Isthmian Canal. Another feature of the relations of tha new President with the last administration' became known today, which was to the ef-; feet that Mr. Roosevelt has been fully ad vised and has approved of the negotiant tions in progress relative to the proposed isthmian canal. Mr. Roosevelt was con sulted because he was Vice President and ' because he would be the presiding officer of the Senate when the treaty resulting from these negotiations was under con?' sideratlon. The President Will Return Friday. President Roosevelt will come back to Washington Friday, and will take up his executive work. It is not known whether he will go to the President's room in tho White House for that work. Mrs. Roose velt has gone to Oyster Bay to arrange for returning to Washington to live. It Is understood that she will take charge of her portion of the White House next Wed nesday. She may not at once move in, but she will assume charge and make ar-l rangements for the family to occupy tho building. As this is the case it is presumed that those things belonging to Mrs. McKinley;. will be taken away before that "time. These effects do not include furniture, bed cloth-i' Ing and such articles, which are furnished by the government, but many articles of bric-a-brac and souvenirs. The White House attic is filled with gifts that they, were unable to use. On his various trips many beautiful and valuable articles were presented to President McKinley and hla wife. Some of these are at Canton, but most of them are here. A fine oil painting of President McKinley's mother hangs In the private part of the White House, and: will, of course, be taken to Canton. There are also paintings of other members of the' family. The President's office itself contained iit-i tie that personally belonged to Mr. McKin* ley. Most of the furniture has been there for years and through various Presidents. President McKinley used the cabinet room for his office. President Roosevelt may do like Presidents Cleveland and Harrison and use the large room Just east of the cabinet room as his office. That room contains nothing that was the personal property^' of the dead President. The President's Private Secretary. William Loeb, President Roosevelt's prl?; vate secretary, was a. the White House to-, day looking into the details of the work in the executive office. Mr. Loeb has been with President Roosevelt since the latter became governor of New York, and his re lations are as close as were those of See* retary Cortelyou to President McKinley. Mr. Loeb is well arnd favorably known to public men in New York. He was a ste*> nographer in public offices at Albany for a number of years, and exhibited marked ability. He was selected by Gov. Roosevelt from a large number of stenographers who had worked with the governor. Mr. Loeb possesses executive ability and tact of a high order. It is not yet determined what his relations to President Roosevelt will be, The chief executive has not yet taken up ?matters, although it has been stated that' he has asked Secretary Cortelyou to re? main with him. Mr. Cortelyou's friends are not aware his own intentions. It his been said that Mr. Cortelyou may soot; undertake the preparation of a book on the political life of the late President. There has also been talk that he would go Into business, and that he had received a number of gratifying offers. Several months before he was shot President McKinley told a friend that he intended to provide for life for Secretary Cortelyou upon retirement from office. Movements of Xavnl Vessels. The Philadelphia has sailed from As toria for San Francisco. The Marietta ha* arrived at Tompkinsville from Manila. Tho Buffalo has arrived at Christiania. Tho Saturn has sailed from Cavite for Nagasaki and the Nanshan from Yokahoma for Chefoo. The Atlanta has sailed from Per nambuco for Maceio. The Chicago has ar rived at Genoa. The Alert has sailed "from. Bremerton for San Diego.