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THE ETETTINO STAB.
PUBLT8HED DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY. Bniscn Office, lltb Street and PeaMylrania Avem#. The Evening Star Nnwspap?r Company. 8. H. KAUFFMANN, Prm't Few ToTk Office: Trbanc BtrMinij. Chicago Office TribcM Bui ding. The Evening Star Is sorvrd to subscribers !n the *?ty by carriers, on their own account, ot 10 certs per week, or 44 cents p?*r month. Copies nt the counter. 2 cents each. By mail-anywhere In the U.N. or Canada?postage prepaid?BOcents per month. Saturday Star. 32 pages. $1 per year; with fop ?ljrn postal added. $3.Git. (Entered at the Post Office at Washington. D. C-, sgcond-cla?? mall matter.) All mail subscriptions must l>e paid In advance. Rates of advertising made known on application. Part 2, Mje J5)fn WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY, Pages 17=20. It would take 3C.000 circular? to roach the homes The Star reaches. At one cent postage the mailing alone would cost $350, with twice as much more for printing, envelopes and ad dressing. or over $1,000 to say what The Star will print for a SUMMER RESORTS. SUMMER RESORTS, Virginia Sprin Mom ratal si Resorts AND SUMMER HOMES IN HIGH ALTITUDES. ON THE CHESAPEAKE <& OHJO RAILWAY. Great variety of Mineral Waters. Grand Mono tain surround!ass. Exhilarnting summer climate. Day9 mildly warm, nights cool and refreshing. 1,500 to 2,500 feet elevation. No mosquitoes or black flics. IN THIS FAVORED REGION ARE SITUATED THE* \ irginia f lot Springs, Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs, Warm Springs, HEALING SPRINGS ROCKBRIDGE A MM SPRINGS, SWEET SPRINGS, SWEET CHALYBEATE SPRINGS, NATURAL BRIDGE. RED SULPHUR SPRINGS, SALT SULPHUR SPRINGS, THE ALLEGHENY HOTEL. AT GOSHEN. VA ; THE INTERMONT HOTEL. AT COVLNG T').N. VA.. AND OTHER WELL-KNOWN HEALTH AND PLEASURE RESORTS. Vestibular!, electric lighted, dinlne, parlor and sleeping car trains for above resorts leave Wash ington x?.in. and 11:10 p in. daily, reaching resorts In from 5 to 8 hours. In?lw Tickets, Kea r: Pamphlets and Summer Homes Folden can be obtained at ticket offices uf Ike Chesapeake Ohio Ballwaj, t>?>9 Fourteenth street and 513 Pennsylvania avenue. Si. W. FULLER, Oemeral Passenger Ageot, 12 WASHING TON It (' ATI.ANTIC CITY. N. J. THE "YARMOUTH." on the ocean Front. CHELSEA?Atlantic City. Koop?>ns June 1. Now open for inspection and Donning. \very room with ocean view. Service first class. Booklet mailed. myS-2t>t-i> W.M. GI'TIIRIK. Owner an/1 Proprietor. HOTEL QLABSTONET Dim tlj on the Hpaih front in Chelsea. I ne moat attra- ti\e section. A high-class modern n-tei. with every appointment. Fresh and sea Hater baths. Sp* ? |a 1 rates f<.r MAY AND JIWE. J'?"?kl?-t. <SByH-26t-7) STONE A COLLINS. ?S" PKoNTK.NAC. kentucky ate. am> '?each. Full view ??f wan. sv.y am! modern. UP?Y '' V*' Hiiliiri-i 1 -p.intr $s. $1,1 wctk i.?", *] ??'. daily, fur laiv.', p|.:i>ant rooms ami ??xmlent ruisln.-. Kiev ;l tor, hatha. steam lieat sun parlors, etc. Booklet. Mrs. 11. Y XIOYKK. uilil-*?t,s T1IE ItAti.N'OIt. M.'St central location; near the bearh; home comforts; ?.<1 fare; moderate rates. mj7 11. W. SH.\ J!PLKSS. Seaside House, (h ean front hotel. Open all the year. Elevator, sun parlors. Ori'hestra Hot and ? old sea wafer baths in house, l'nre artesian water. Covered walk to ocean, &c. Capacity, 300. (lolf privileges. CHAS. EVANS & SON. ap7-52t-7 TJi K FktkA ><>\| a TENNESSEE AVE. ANI> Beach, opp. Young's Pier. Most central location. Capacity. 25o. All appointments; excellent table. Moderate rates. Booklet. G. W. CARM ANY. my 5--tit-4 THE DUNLOP, ; Built entirely of brick and directly on the beach front; m ?st central location. Contains sea and fresh-water baths private and public; elevator, Jun parlors overlooking the boardwalk, dining hall on t??p rt(...r, etc American and European plans. Write for bt*>klet and special Mav and June terms. ItOBKRT T. DUNLOP. Formerly of the Imperial and Victoria. New York. myr?-2V?t.lO Berkshire Iran. VIRGINIA AVE.. OCEAN END. Special rates?April. May and June $2.00 and $2 i?o per day; $lo and $12.oO per week. Ca pacity. 3<h?. Unobstructed ocean view Large, pleasant rooms, single and en suite. Rlevator, steam heat, baths and every comfort. I*ook!et. J. o "A J K. 1HCK1NSOX. Special Saturday until Monday rate- $ ;.50. mv0-2?;t.lo A ol Connecticut ave. and Board /u- illiiyj walk (family hotel;; 40 ocean-view rooms. myl-2t>r.4 day and up. Ilot FA \ E W E \ G LAND. South Kentucky Ave. and the Beach. New high-class hotel. Capacity, .150. Private barh-%. eferafor, swu parlor, ete. Excellent cniaiiie. The finest loc itior. Special spring rates. $10 and npw. r?i weekly. $2 and $2.50 day. Booklet. nthV7>t 7 BRYAN A- WILLIAMS Atlantic City, N. j. HOTEL ST. CHARLES. OX THE BEArn. Finest on the Coast. Write for Booklet. mji-a>t.in james is. reilly. Hotel Ratten house. New Jersey ave., adjoining the beach. Unob structed view. New management. Capacity 400. One of the fir.est new hotels; rooms single or en suite, with bath; very special rates until July 1. P?Met H s STEVENS. Prop. JOHN MeAL LISTER. Mgr. Formerly of Hoffman House, N. Y ap24-2t>t-l0 NEW RUDOLF. 0"'ean fr^nt: 400 rooms, with sea auil fresh water baths. Special spring rates "I<a-tf.5 OH AS. "it. MYERS. ATLANTA CITY'S NKHKST AND MOST MAGNIFICENT HOTEL, MsrlboroygLQ House,, Stone, Iron and Slate Construction. Capacity, 600. Entire block on Ocean front. Private baths with every room or suite, with sea and fresh water. Stationary wash-stands, telephones and running Ice water in guests" room. Dining room with stained glass dome. Handsome furni ture and decorations. Booklet. ap3 th.f>.35vl2 Josi \II WHITE & SONS. HOTEL SENATE? Directly on the Ocean Front. ROOMS EN SviTE WITH BATil ATTACHED. SI N I'.ARLUH, ELEVATOR TO LE\ EL OF STKEKT mh27 52t 6 F P COOK & SON. THE ARLINGTON, MICHIGAN AVE. A-ND THE BEACH. Capacity ;!?*?. Elevator, steam heat, private and public baths, etc. Spring ratea, dally. $2 and $3; weekly, $10 and upwards. sp24-26t-7 L. K. KUNZ. TiiE CHALF0NTE, ON THE BEACH. AT NORTH CAROLINA AVE. ATLANTIC CITY. X. J. Mod. rr. and comfortable In every detail. Booklet aplT-26t 9 LEKUS & HALMS CO. THE ALBEMARLE, VIRGINIA AVE, NEAR BEACH AND PIERS. Ihis elegant modern hotel, new throughout, with capacity 4O0, offers superior areommodatious. In cluding large, suuuy, steam heated rooms, baths, elevator service and ei> ? llent cuUine, at reduced spring rate, $10 and $12 weekly. 52 daily. Over 4,0?h> sq ft. cf sun parlors and porches. Booklet from true photos mailed. J. I' COI'E fe!5-78t IP HOTEL RICHMOND. Kentu- ky a\f. aud the beach. Capacity, 500. Steam he.if. ckTttor, etc. Write for sprirtg rates | sad booklet ia|.14-:0t-5i J. B. JENKINS. W THOSE 1 ? l >1U! NG AN I NASSI MING. HOME LIKE HOL'SE. absolutely clean. g?x>d table, %uick service. w_- call attention to the HOTEL MAJESTIC, Virginia ave., third house from Beach. Capacity 25o. Large &uu parlor; elevator from Street level; steam heat; bath-i Si?ecially low tprlnc 'ate, S2 to $2.?>o dally, tu $li weekly. Booklet , -C. S. C. OSBOltNB. aplo-<St.l2 Grand Atlantic lioteL And water bathing annex. Virginia aye. and the Beach. Atlantic City, N. J. ?30 handson ely furnished front rooms, en suite and single; manv ^ith hot and cold scs-water batLs attached. Offers very speiiai spring terms? 110 $12.6*), $15 weekly; $2 to $3 dally. The choicest <-ulsin? and service. Extensive J?ca par krs. p a. id gardens and amusement halls. Or chestra. Write for booklet. fe 14-731-12 CHARLES E. COPB. HOTEL DENNIS, ATLANTIC CITT, N. J. BF.ACn FRONT. Ol'E^ THE ENTIRE TEAR. BEACTIFCLLY IMPROVED. Lar*e room*. Fall ?rean ?le?. with ?ea and fre?b water hatha at tached Modern eqaipait-nt and furnishings. Opaa wood fireplace*, telephonea, ete. Large IncloMd ?rean ann parlor os crrrj toot. Baggage cheeked frum hot^I to deatlnatloa. jilT-Wt U W ALTER J. Bt'ZBY': Prop. The Wiltshire, " " Virginia Ave., near Beach. A Mertran plan. (2.00 p.r day and upward. Enro yean plan. tl.Su per day and upward. Heated by ?teaa; *un parlor; elevator to aUeeC It-tel; car* attaebed. Booklet mailed. mh3* 7bt-10 8. 8- PHOEBUS. PIEKREPONT. New Jersey Aw. and Beach. Open All \'ar. Full oeean Tlew. I-arge, airy ?worn*, en ?u!te. m Ith bath. All modern appolnt mratm. Including ele?at(.r from atreet lerel. Apply tor booklet. J. L. BECUTEL, Owner and Prop. KZl-iOt.V ATl.AVne CITY, X. J. HOTEL RALEIGH, I Atlantic City. N. J. ' SPECIAL RATE FOR JUNE AND SEPTEMBER. For booklet ?nd rates inquire of Mr. H. E. MITCHELL, at Howard House. Hi to beautiful rwiuw, Modem in nil Its nppolnt | ment*. Liberally conducted. Coach will meet all trains. fe4-l?.0t-10 JOIIX R. SCOTT. "" THE SAVOY. CHELSSA. ATLANTIC CITY. Heated Sun Parlors Salt water la all bath rooms. Stationary wash-stands In all rooms. Rate, $15.OO per week and upward- Philadelphia address. IS 16 Chestnut St. inhlb TM.10 S M. HANLRY. ~ HOTEL TRAYMORE, Atlantic City, N. J. Open all year. Hot and cold sea-water baths. Booklet. Golf privileges. TRAYMORE HOTEL CO. U. S. WHITE. Pres. HOWARD WHITE, Jr.. Mag. mhl2-o2i.6 THE LORAINE?ON THE REACH. ST. CHARLES place. Fresh and sea water baths. Elevator. Special spring rates. Booklet. fe20-78? 4 SA.M'L WAGNER & SON. "haddon hall, ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Every modern appointment and comfort. Hot and cold sea water baths. Qolf links. Write for Illustrated literature. jal6-tf-I0 LEEDS ft LIPPINOOTT. HOTEL IROQUOIS. South Carolina Ave. and Beach. Convenient to Pier and Boardwalk. Capacity, I 400. Rooms single and eu suite, with batb. Tabla and service-unsurpassed. Elevator street level. Sua parlors heated. Levengood's Musical Trio engaged. 1 Special spring rates, $10 to $17 SO weekly; $2.50 and up day. Saturday until Monday. $4.00. Writs for booklet and terms. W. F. SHAW. fe17 78t 10 THE BREXTON _ MICHIGAN AVE. NEAR Beach, Atlantic City. N. J. Steam heat. Sun Jarlor. Elevator to street level. Private baths. . A. MYERS. For. Brexton, Balto. & Cape May. ft 2d-78t-4 ~fHH' LAWRENCE, Ocean end Maryland ave. Tnder new management. S*-leet family house. tnM5-r>2t-6 M I SPITZ. HOTEL ATGLEN? Michigan ive., near beach. High-class family hotel. $8 to $10 weekly. ap2S-l?6t-4 J. E. REED. CAFE MAY. N. J. THE STO? ..TON HOTEL , . Cape M:.y. N. J. Information obtained and bookings ran be made m "stf N"rmaudie> I5t' aud I ?t?. n.w. H. M. I'AKK. REHO HOTH, OKI.. Hotel Henlopen and Hotel Casino, Rehoboth Beach. Del. Season 1002. On the Board \Viflk. One hundred o ean-fiont rooms. Excellent table. Reasonable rates- WALTER BURTON, ? . . . GEO. A. ROCK, 5 Proprietors. Address: Hotel Oxford, Washington, D. C HI'?i 2et'-H * ? SPRINGS AM) RAThT - _ - - ?? w** uuu w O F<?r Invalids, convalescents and those desiring rest and quiet. OPEN AIX THE YEAR, liaths, elec tricity, sun parlor, acetylene gas. hot-water heat and ?>|H-n tires. Pure spring water piped through the house. Send for Illustrated circular. Twenty minutes from Washington by B. and O. It. R. or fortv minutes by Bright wood electric cars. Address G.* II. WRIGHT. M R. Forest Glen. Maryland. Lonz Distance Telephone 117-3, Tnkoma. mvO-^rtr I ?? BERKELEY SPRINGS. W. VA.?3 HOFRS FROM Washington; delightful furnished cottage; china, bedding. Linen, If desired; porches, grounds, stable; medicinal water and electricity through house. $400. summer or year. Mrs. BREESE. myl-26r IN THE MOlNTAl\8. ejjeim vista srac hotel IN THE ALPS OF AMERICA." Via Western Maryland R. R. from Baltimore. HANDY TO WASHINGTON. OPENS JUNE 23. Nature's most gorgeous pictures lie at your feet and all her invlgorations cluster roundabout. The one spot where the coaxings of health arc irresistible, where altitude defies beat, and where comfort d content are confluent realizations. The Ideal of Summer Rest and Recreation. The Table wlU constitute one of the principal [ attractions. WW. P. FARRELL, Manager, can be seen at the Ebbltt House from 10 a*m. to 5 p.m. on May 17. 24 and 31, and June 7 *nd 14. my9-30t LOCK WOOD AND ANNEX, HARPERS FERRY, W. Va.. open for the season; line location; shady grounds; table and service excellent; terms mod erate. A. P. DANIEL, Proprietor. my5-104t HILL TOP HOUSE; AMONG THE MOUNTAINS; cool nights; superior board; artesian water; baths; dancing; g<>lf; season ticket on sale Hay 1; open 15th; telegraph in hotel. royl-tf T S LOVETT, Harper's Ferry, W. Va. CAPON SPRINGS and BATHS. High up on the Great North Mountain. A most d?*ligb?ful summer resort. Will open June 1. Large and congenial rompaiiy every season. For booklet, information, rates, etc., address CHAS. F. NELSON. Capon Springs. W. Va. aj25R2t.7 MONT* UK* INN AND COTTAGES. A FAVORITE rem t lu the L;iue Ridge, will be OPEN FOR GUESTS JUNE iO; high altitude; pure water; perfect sanitation; beautiful drives; golf, tennis, library. .Address N. W. BOLLING. 81? Park ave., Balto., Md.; after June, Blue Ridge Summit, Pa. ap22-lm*6 ?? SEASll)E->HS(ELLA.\EOCS. COTTAGES AT WILDWOOD-BY-THE-SEA TO rent or for sale, furnished. Send for my HAND SOME ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET. JOHN N. RHJEVE, 203 Walnut place., Phila., or Hotel Dayton. Wildwood, New Jersey. my9-27t* FOR-iSNT^WAlSUT POINT HOTEL, SITU ated on Coaii river, near the moth of Potomac river; has the advantages of fine fishing, bathing, b< at sailing, and can be easily supplied with all the luxuries if salt water; steamers plying between Baltimore and Washington touch at the Pcint six tim?s a week. For terms apply to Mrs. W. P. CO WART. Trilby, Va. my7 26t MISCELLANEOUS. eaglesmere. , Rcn'-A' EagUnaiere, Penna.-Hamiaotna rot tag*. 13 rooms; completely fornlatied, exeeut rtl^L open fireplace,; Ice bouae, dlled; boat ?ad hffh bonnes; fine location, orer/ookin* lake- coorenltn. to churrbe.. bathin* ground and golf Hnk, jit?! low for season, beginning Jon. 1 A Mir in n.? PHASE. Kagleamere. SiiilWan Co.. Penna. m, FURNISHED COTTAGES, BOARDING HOUSES and llot.li for rent at Spring Lake, Belmar, Aabury Park and Allenhnrse. Information given by writing to W. O. BUTLER. P. O. Box 87, Waahington D. C. my0-6t* ATLANTIC CITY KEAL ESTATE. Atlantic City, N. J. c?JEadavs fob re?it?and 8ale C. J. ADAMS CO., Succesaora to I. Q. Adam* & ^lB Ket'o 8^' K**1 K,UU aod L** bldg. SEASHORE REAL ESTATE. $18 BUYS 2% ACRES; $.15 BUYS 5 ACRES: A I, most given u\vay, to close estate; adjacent New Jersey summer resorts: Mr prices for all produce; boating bathing. fishing: installments 60c. weekly. APPLEBY, Drexel building. Phila. ap30-14t-5 ALLENHUKST. DEAL, ASBT'RY PARK. Modern furnished cottages for rent. MILAN ROSS AGENCY. ap26-26t-4 Asbury Park. N. J. FIRES AT POLICEMAN PRISONER MAKE3 MURDEROUS ASSAULT ON OFFICER YOUNG. Several Shots Exchanged and Both Men Injured?The Man Behind the Bars. Pedestrians who were In the vicinity of Pennsylvania avenue and 12th street north west about 2:.'!0 o'clock this morning heard reports of several pistol shots fired in rapid succession, and it was evident that a fierce battle was in progress. The affair caused considerable excitement, although it afterward proved that very little damage was done. One bullet entered J.he right leg of Special Policeman William Young and another leaden missile wounded the hand of a young man who was arrested on a charge of attempted robbery at the store of the Barrios Diamond Company, No. 913 Pennsylvania avenue. Daniel Hay is the name given by the prisoner, although the police believe his name is David H. Bratton. Two men were seen at the show window of the diamond j company, and Special Policeman Young j heard a noise made by the striking of a hard substance, presumably a revolver, against the glass. He succeeded in cap turing one of the men, while the other one crossed the avenue and disappeared. The officer stopped In front of the jewelry store long enough to see that the plate glass had been cracked, and he then proceeded with his captive toward the first precinct station, on 12th street below Pennsylvania avenue. Just before the station was reached the prisoner turned to the officer and inquired: "Where is the jail?" evidently referring to the police station. "R'ght there," the officer told him, point ing to the station. "Duck, you," said Hay, as the officer turned to him". The former had drawn his revolver and Irad It pointed at the officer. "Duck nothing," retorted the officer, who drew his weapon without delay. The Firing Begins. Then the fusillade commenced, and had it not been that the officer's weapon missed fire when he first pulled the trigger the man in his custody would probably have re ceived a bullet before he had an opportunity to run. The first shot fired by the prisoner was aimed at Young's head, but the latter dodged. The second shot took effect in his leg. Although painfully wounded, the special officer followed the fugitive up l-'th street and emptied his revolver in his efforts to stop him. As already stated, one bullet struck the fugitive's hand. Policeman Mellen and Special Policeman Williams were attracted to the scene by the reports of the pistol shots, and they cap tured Hay near the corner of 12th and E streets. He had a couple of rounds of car tridges in his pockets when searched at the station. "My name is Daniel I fay," he stated when he reached the clerk's desk, "and I'm from New York." The advertisement in his hat showed that it had been purchased In Los Angeles, Cal. The initials "D. H. B." were in the hat, but these Hay cut out after being placed in a cell. In his pocket the officers found a book and newspaper clipping. The clip ping contained the death notice of Miranda P. Bratton. beloved wife of David H. Brat ton. She was thirty years old and her funeral took place from 434 8th avenue? presumably in New York city. Before be ing placed in a cell the wound inflicted by the officer was dressed by the physicians at the Emergency Hosital, where Young was also taken for treatment. The latter was afterward removed to his home, on C street southwest. A fairly good description was obtained of the prisoner's companion, and the police of the several precincts were notified to look out for him. "In It for Good." "I'm in it good, I know," the prisoner remarked. "The policeman," he added, re ferring to Special Officer Young, "is as brave a m>n as ever faced a gun." When told about the window being shat tered the prisoner said, "That's one thing I'm going to deny." Cartridges were taljen from almost every pocket In the prisoner's clothing. This morning between it and 10 o'clock the pris oner was taken to police headquarters, where he was seen by the members of the detective corps. Later he was photo graphed and copies of the picture have been sent to the authorities of several cities. His valise was found in a hotel to day by Detectives Horne and Hartlgan, but there was nothing in it which wou.'d assist in establishing the prisoner's iden tity. While discussing the case with the police he said his wife and child had died a short time ago. and he cared but little about what becomes of him. The prisoner was brought to the Police Court this morn ing, where a warrant charging him with assault with Intent to kill was filed against him. Bond was required in the sum of S,000. In case he fails to give security for his appearance he will be committed to jail this afternoon until the officer Is able to appear in court. TO AID IRELAND'S CAUSE. United League Sends Out an Appeal for Funds. The executive committee of the United Irish League of America held a meeting In New York yesterday to consider matters connected with the renewal of coercion in Ireland and the necessity for Immediate action on the part of the friends of Ireland in the United States as a consequence of the action of the British government in sus pending the constitution In Ireland. Representatives wore present from Mas sachusetts, New York, New Jersey, Penn sylvania, Maryland, Vermont, Ohio, Dis trict of Columbia, Virginia, Illinois, In diana, Connecticut, Rhode Island. Minne sota and Montana. John Fi Finerty of Chicago presided. Mr. Finerty, in calling the meeting to order, eloquently described tKe conditions created by the recent action of the English magnate in Ireland, and it was decided to issue an address to the Irish race in Ameri ca and friends of freedom generally, asking for funds to aid the cause in Ireland. Homloationi Confirmed. The following nominations were confirmed by the Senate yesterday afternoon: Registers of land office?F. W. Stocking, at Olympla. Wash.: M. B. Malloy, Water vllle, Wash.; J. H. Smith, Seattle, Wash. Receivers of public moneys?A. J. Cook, Vancouver, Wash.; M. Cannon. North Ya kima, Wash.; L. B. Andrews, Seattle,Wash.; j F.' Thompson, Eureka. Cal. United States marshals?J. F. Emmltt, district of Nevada; A. B. Fowler, eastern district of Arkansas. United States attomey-^J. K. Barnes, western district of Arkansas. Captain J. B. Coghlan and Captain James H. Sands, to be rear admirals In the navy, and other promotions in the navy. Bitter Words Used by Sena tors ON THE PHILIPPINE BILL MESSRS. CARMACK AND DOL LIVER STRIKE HARD BLOWS. While Apparently Considerable Temper Was Aroused Good Feeling Was Shown by Participants. Discussion of the Philippine bill in the Senate yesterday afternoon, while It scarce ly abated in bitterness, took on an amus ing: phase. In a breezy speech Mr. Dolilver of Iowa made a good-natured, and yet such a sarcastic, arraignment of Mr. Carmack of Tennessee that senators and occupants of the thronged galleries were convulsed with laughter. While, seemingly, consider able temper was aroused by the debate, good feeling was shown by the active par ticipants in the war of words?Mr. Dolliver and Mr. Carmack?who cordially shook hands and laughed over the encounter. Mr. Carmack (Tenn.), replying to Mr. Burton, made a bitter denunciation of Gen. I* unston. lie said he did not Question his physical courage, but a few acts of dare dtviltry in the Philippines did not make a hero. \\ hen Funston had stated that Agul naldo had burned three hundred people a)!ve at one time, said Mr. Carmack, he told a deliberate and premeditated lie. In his opinion, he said, Funston is not to be be lieved upon any question whatever. The sudden waking up of the republi cans, he said, was for the deliberate pur pose of reviving sectional hate in order to divert this debate and the attention of the people from the atrocities which have been permitted in the Philippines. "I suppose it is in obedience to instruc t'ons from the White House," said he, "that the effort is being made to reopen the healed " ?f th? country that have been Fa,ting the republican side, and speaking with evident emotion, Mr. Carmack said: I shall be ready to meet every slanderer of the south and every defamer of its honor, whether the assailant comes from some part of the country beyond the bor ders of the south or whether it be some recreant and degenerate son who has proved a traitor to the womb and bosom of his motner. After stating that he would not be divert f,v ! , issue-now before the Senate by the falsehoods brought into the debate lr: Ca?ack said, referring to the charges of lynehings, etc., in the south: "You can not help us by denunciation. The best sh ft*7 .n?iUi Cfan d?i iS keep your m?"ths shut and let us alone. Turning his attention to th?- Philippine question and especially to the speech of Mr. Lodge, Mr. Carmack said the Massa chusetts senator was so narrow that he could not have a proper appre ciation of the arguments that have been made against the present Philippine policy. He declared that Mr. Lodge was dishonoring the American army and the American Senate by defending orders which looked to the murder of women and chil dren. Such orders of death-a brutal and inhuman order?could not be Justified by anybody; yet these were the orders which senators had the "devilish impudence" to justify. "Does the senator think," inquired Mr. Spooner, that the phrase 'devilish impu dence is proper under the rules of the Sen ate." t do no!'" saW Mr- Carmack. "And I withdraw the expression." He maintained that the soldiers of the American army were driven on to commit the outrages cited by their officers. He quoted Gen. Chaffee as saving that the Americans had not a friend in the islands. Corrected by Republicans. Mr. Dolliver and Mr. Beveridge imme diately called attention to the fact that what Gen. Chaffee actually had said was that extreme vigilance should be exercised without giving offense to the natives. Mr. Foraker called attention, too, to the fact that this order of Gen. Chaffee had been written two days after the massacre at Ba langiga and e\ idently was intended to make and treachery.?re VlgUant ag*lnst ^rise Continuing Mr.-Carmack declared that i!T! I! purpose of the government was to force brutal and inhuman warfare upon a people, whether combatants or noncom Gen.'s^ltb^o^er"1111 the of whaterhadPbe?n tors was that the cruelties Cihe Vhillp plnes were not the tirst cruelties that had been perpetrated in warfare. tw?niiD"iS' Carmack,' quoting from the speech of Mr. Lodge, said that the Massachusetts senator had *not suggested any reason why Gen. Smith should not be nanged as a common murderef "Smith has not," said Mr. Carmack, burned people at the stake. He has done nothing but butcher a whole people in cold blood. He has dishonored the whole Ameri can army. ' He declared that the United States was entering upon a century, per haps three centuries, of constant warfare, for no other result than that a few car t'liev'?,s jn'Bht have opportunity to rob the people of the Philippine Islands as they used to rob the people of the south. Mr. Foraker interrupted to inquire if Mr. Carmack thought It was the purpose of President McKinley in taking over the Phil ippine Islands to provide a theater or scoundrel ism, was it the purpose of the Senate, in confirming the Paris treaty to provide a scene of villainy and outrage? \\ here did the purpose referred to by the senator from Tennessee originate? Malevolent Dissimulation. Mr. Carmack replied that McKinley's pur pose was that of "benevolent assimilation;" the purpose of the republican party now Is malevolent dissimulation." (Laughter). Mr. Foraker said his object was to tlx the responsibility and Inquired whether It was the democratic senators who voted for the treaty or William J. Bryan, who ad vocated its * atiflcation. (Laughter) "No, no," replied Mr. Carmack. ' "Those men were honest fanatics, no doubt." They are bearing their share of burdens I suppose, suggeser Mr. Foraker. " ' ^ es, replied Mr. Carmack, "and one of I*1? me only a day or two ago that he had worn sack cloth and ashes ever since he had cast his vote for that treaty." Mr. Dolliver Replies. Following Mr. Carmack, Mr. Dolliver (Iowa) deplored the tone and character, not to speak of the purpose, of the pending de bate upon the democratic side. He had hoped that the discussion would be con ducted In a spirit of Juatiee and generosity, but thus far he had been disappointed. Re ferring humorously to the sfceech of Mr. Carmack, he said that he hdfl heard It at lea?t three times before when both ,or them were members of the Bouse of Rep resentatives. Referring to the outrages committed by the natives of Samar upon the American troopi, Mr. Dolliver said he had met only i?ay ?,r.iw.? atro,a Vetera, newspaper man, who, with tears in his eyes, had asked him if there was not a man in the United States Senate who would raise his voice in de fense oAthe American boys in Samar. That man, said Mr, Dolliver, had a son with Major Waller, and that son had gone through all of the horrors of Waller's inarch across the island. He proposed, ne said, to raise his voice ii> defense of those brave boys. He declared that the south eern part of Samar had been burned by order of Gen. Chaffee because of the Balangiga massacre before "poor old Smith" set foot on the Island. That burning, he said, wu.s a fitting retribution for the massacre. "I do not propose to listen t-> such state ments in silence," said Mr. Dol'iver. "I am tired of hearing the American ?oldier chal lenged by such statements as have been made on this floor by the syndicate of vi tuperation." He said that In some distai.t day we might retreat from those islands, but the retreat would not be conducted by the men who had stained the uniform of the army of the United States in the Senate of the United States. That might as well be understood now as at any other time. He said that we might at some future day go back to the island* to gather up the bones of our dead, but "e did not want the op portunity afforded the relatives of those dead even to intimate that they had lost their lives in a dishonorable cause. Mr. Dolliver then read an editorial from a Memphis newspaper upon Mr. Carmaek's recent speech on the Philippine question. In which the paper took sharp issue with the Tennessee senator as to his conclusions. Mr. DOi'liver's comments upon the editorial as he read it were highly amusing, and both the senators on the floor and the people in the gallery laughed heartily at his sar castic allusions. In reply Mr. Carmack said that he had no idea of "tossing jaw bones with the re doubtable tongue slugger from Iowa." He declared that where his language was not witty his gestures were ridiculous. "So far as his argument is concerned," said the Tennessee senator, "he might just as well have been swinging from his prehensile tail from a leafy bough." The speech, he declared, was accompanied by simian gestures and was of little force or effect so far as the main question was concerned. He said that the newspaper from which Mr. Dolliver read was owned largely by Luke E. Wright, a member of the Philippine commission. He charged that Mr. Dolliver in his speech justified mur.it r in the Philippines and defended the order of Gen. Smith. "Poor old Smith." he continued, "the scoundrel?the murderer?the butcher. I am glad to say that the senator from Iowa Is the only man thus far that has risen in his place to defend that bloody old scoun drel. "I do not call the senator from Iowa to Older," said Mr. Carmack. "If he had been any other senator on that side I would have done so. I did not call him to order, because I kn< w that to require h;m to speak the language of decency and cour tesy in debate would have Jjeen to condemn him to absolute silence for the rest of his life." Mr. Carmack Called to Order. "I call the senator from Tennessee to order," suggested Mr. Hoar (Mass.). "and I desire a ruling from the chair on my point of order." By direction of the President Pro T> mpore (Mr. Frye) the stenographer read th:- final statement of Mr. Carmack.' "The language." said the chair, "was clearly out of order. But the senator has taken his seat." "I do not," interposed Mr. Dolliver, "re gard the language of sufficient importance to pay any attention to." "That settles it," said Mr. Carmack, "if ..the senator from Iowa thinks it of no im portance It cannot be. However* Mr. Pres ident, since the chair rules that my lan guage was out of order I will withdraw it." With this statement the exchange of per sonalities between the senators from Ten nessee aru! Iowa ceased. Almost imme diately Mr. Carmack rose from his seat and walked over to Mr. Dolliver and shook hands with him cordially. After chatting a mia-ute or two in evident good feeling j the Tennessee senator stepped d.?wn to the desk of Mr. Hoar and shook hands quite as cordially with the venerable sen ator from Massachusetts. Thus the sharp | debate between senators was ended in per fect good humor. Mr. Lodge Corrects a Statement. Mr. Lodge of Massachusetts, chairman of the Philippine committee, called attention to the story published a few days ago un der date of Lynn. Mass., saying that a son of the Rev. W. H. Walker of that city had described in letters to his father the killing of 1,000 Filipino prisoners by a company of the lGlh Infantry. Mr. Lodge said that a statement from, the War Department in dicated that the company referred to had not been in the province where the shoot ing of the prisoners was alleged to have taken place, and that the department had no information of such killing. He read a telegram from a Boston newspaper sent to its correspondent in this city (fiioting Rev. Mr. Walker, and saying that he had not received any such information from his son. The only letters received from his son were of date of last November, and made no reference to any cruellies practiced cither by the Americans or by the Filipinos. Mr. Money of Mississippi expressed his re gret at the temper that had been shown and that the debate had taken a sectional turn. He thought it would be well for both sides first to learn the truth about the or der of General Jacob Smith in Samar. If the charges are proven he did not believe any senator would defend him. The Senate at 5:45 went into executive session and in five minutes adjourned. ON THE RIVER FRONT MENHADEN FISHERIES ABOUT TO BEGIN BUSINESS. | Vessels Under Repair at the Boat Yards?Fish More Plentiful? Moving Craft. Reports from the lower Potomac state that menhaden have made their appearance In Chesapeake bay in large- numbers and that the fish boats will start after them at once. The catching of menhaden Is one of the important Industrie's of Northumber land and other counties in Marylanel and Virginia on the bay, and large sums are invested in the preparation of the fish, which are manufactured Into fish oil and fertilizer. The menhaden factories are now beginning operations, and will give employ ment to many hundred hands. While shad and herring continue quite scarce at the 11th street wharf market, the supply of other varieties of fish is good. This morning the Norfolk line steamer brought up about 35 barrels of sea trout and other fish from the nets about Norfolk. The demand today is good, and prices are as follows: For roe shad, 25 to 30 cents each; buck shad, 10 to_15 cents each; her ring, $4 to $5 per thousand; pan rock, 0 to 10 cents per pound; boiling rock, 12& cents per pound; flounders, 3 cents per pound; kingfish, 3 cents per pound; white perch, 8 to 10 cents per pound; sturgeon, 8 cents per pound; carp, 5 to 10 cents per pound; small white perch, 15 to 30 cents per bunch; white catfish, 20 to 30 cents per bunch; black cat fish, 10 to 15 cents per bunch; eels, 5 cents "each, and small trout, $2 to $3 per barrel. Since yesterday about 10,000 herring and 400 shad have been received by the deal ers at the wharf. The supply of oysters at the wharf this morning was ample to meet the demand. Clams are plentiful and are In demand. Oysters sold this morning at 40c. to 55c. per bushel, and clams at 45c. to 50c. per hun dred. The steam barge E. James Tull, having loaded a general cargo at Alexandria, has sailed for Aquia creek. The steamer Cuza has been taken to the wharf of Thos. R. Riley, foot of 0th street southwest, to complete the unloading of her cargo of laths. T^h? *?' W' ^orth has arrived here with a full load of cord wood from the lower ri\er for the dealers. The schooner Samos his sailed light from Georgetown for Baltimore or Norfolk to j coa' f?r a New England port. The schooners J. P. Robinson Five Sis ters and Eugie. the sloop B. H. Lambert | and the bugeyes Maria Avery and John liranford all sailed yesterday for various river and bay points. Barges Nos. 17 and r> of the Consolidation ( oal Company and the schooners H. H. Benedict and Agnes Manson have been I chartered to load ice oi? the Kennebec river 1 for this city. ..'"he tug Sulla, having Standard Oil barge No. 7< in tow, arrived here yesterday from Baltimore. The schooner Henry Travers. loaded with lumber came into port y? sterday. and has Deen taken to Georgetown by the tug D. M. Key to unload her cargo. J he seh ooner E" J- l>;|rk.?. with a cargo of salt fish in barrels, has arrived at Alexan ? i 'rorn Lower Machodoc for N. Lindsey & Co. The schooner Mary Eddison Is In port, unloading about fxi.tum r. et of pine lumber for F. Libbey & Co. Undergoing Repairs. The schooner Father and Son is hauled out on the marine railway at Bennett's ooat yard for an overhauling of her hull. New planking Is to be placed on the hull where needed and the necessary caulking done. ^ hen the Father and Son is put overboard the yawl-yacht Seabelle will be hauled out to be repainted. ?ne of the derrick boats which are to he used at the Kong bridge is hauled out on j the large railway at the Alexandria ship | yard for some repair work to her hull. The sloop Culprit Kay of this city Is at Dean's boat yard being repainted and over hau.ed. She will be ready for service In a week or ten days. Several other boats from this city are also at Dean's for repair work 1 he steam launch Joe Blackburn, which 101 merly was the harbor police boat, but now belongs to Messrs. Forsberg and Mur ray. is lying In the harbor off the foot of 8th Street, being overhauled and repainted. She will be used during the summer for cruises on the river. rhe large raft of pine piling which was brought here a few days ago for use on the new Long bridge catne from the vicinity of Coles Point, on Lowe? Machodoc creek, at the mouth of the Potomac river. The three-masted schooner Manuel R. | Oiza. which is unloading a cargo of laths from St. John's. N. B., at Johnson & Wim satt s wharf, sailed from St. John's about the middle of May ami had a long trip of about three weeks. Light and contrary winds are reported as the cause of the de lay. Two newly built naval guns, one a 12 and the other a fi-lnch. were yesterday taken to the naval proving grounds at Indian Head 0> the tugs Triton and Tecumseh. Mr. Lem Cogswell of this city is at Mun dy s Point. Va.. on business at his large fish packing house there. UNDER FIVE-MINUTE RULE. Discussing Omnibus Statehood Bill in the House. General debate on the statehood bill end ed at 3 o'clock in the House yesterday af ternoon, and that measure was taken up for amendment under the tlve-minute rule. Delegate Flynn (Okla.) made a fervid plea for the bill and stimulated attention by de- I claring that the "so-called leaders" of th?* j House were trying to throttle the statehood I treasure. Amid applause Mr. Flynn assert- j ed that he had SO.OUO more voters in his district than the gentleman from tihio (Mr. Grosvenor) or any of the other so-called House leaders. Mr. McRae (Ark.) formally offered his amendment to consolidate Oklahoma and the Indian territory and admit them as the state of Oklahoma. Mr. Lloyd (Mo.) made the point of order that the amendment was not germane and cited the case of an amendment to the bill to admit the Dakotas to add the territories of Montana, Washington and Idaho. That amendment had been ruled out on a similar point of order. The chair overruled Mr. Lloyd's point of order. Mr. McRae then made a strong plea for his amendment and Mr. Stephens (Tex t supplemented it with the statement that the people of the Indian territory in con vention recently had adopted resolutions In favor of admission as part of Oklahoma. Mr. Hooker (Miss.) opposed the amend ment. He said his information was that eventually the people of Indian territory would ask for separate statehood. Mr. Lloyd also opposed the amendment. He said that Indian territory should go through a probationary period as an organ ized territory before being admitted as a state. 'Hr',FIynn' the delegate from Oklahoma said he would never consent to the con solidation of the two territories unless money and school lands were provided for the Indian territory, which today had not a foot of public highway, an acre of school land and not an acre of taxable property in an area as large as the state of Indiana t J1(J3 McRae amendm, nt was defeated. 57 Mr. Roberts (Mass.) offered an amend ment, which was adopted without division providing that nothing in the act should be construed to legalize polygamy Mr. Overstreet (lnd.i offered' an amend ment to consolidate the territories of New Mexico and Arizona and admit them as* the single state of Montezuma or such other name as might be agreed upon With this amendment pending the House at o:0o p.m.. adjourned. MR. MORRIS CHOSEN. Action of Democratic Congressional Committee. At a meeting of the democratic congres s'onal committee last night a resolution was adopted authorizing the chairman, Rep resentative Griggs, to appoint a campaign committee of eleven members, six of whom shall be members of the congressional com mittee. The campaign committee is to have power to choose its own chairman. It had been expected that the organizaton would be completed and announced, with ex-Rep resentative Ben. T. Cable of Illinois as chairman of the campaign committee and Lewis Nixon of New York chairman of the finance committee, but this went over until Mr. Griggs completes the membership of the campaign committee. Officers were selected as follows- Secre tary, Charles A. Edwards of St. Louis treasurer, James L. Norris of Washington' sergeants-at-arms. J. J. Sinott and W w' Marmaduke of Virginia. A committee to prepare campaign literature was designated as follows: Senator Carmack of Tennessee Representatives Randall of Texas. Robinson of Nebraska. Zenor of Indiana, Flnley of South Carolina and Mr. F. H. Hosford. Mr. C. W. Slater of this city, represent ing the anti-Norris faction of the District democracy, attended the meeting holding the proxy of Mr. Rhea of Virginia and entered a protest against the election of Mr. Norris as treasurer. His objection was overruled, however, and Mr. Norris was elected, only Mr. Slater voting against him. EX-SENATOR ROACH VERY ILL. Suffering From Complications Follow ing an Operation. The New York World says: But a few hours, or days at most, remain of the span of ufe allotted to ex-Senator William N. Roach. The former Senator from North Dakota is dying slowly at his home. No. IIS West 112th street. As the r? suit of an operation complica tions have followed, the worst biing that he can take no nourishment. His stomach has collapsed and he is now starving to deatu. Disappearance of the Old Brownstone Fronts. LIGHTER COLORS NOW IN THE NEW BUILDINGS ERECT ED ON SITES. Innovations in Theaters for Greater Protection Ag-ainst Fire?D. B. Hill and Tammany. Oorrwpondrnrf ?*f Thr Evpnlnjt Star. NEW YORK. May H. The rapidity with which New ^ ork is b< ing torn down and rebuilt is espe cially impressive in thesv spring <la>s. In a few years more the long row* of brownstone fronts, once considered so "stylish" and "elegant." will only be found In spots in a city of tight, bright stone, and clean pink anil white or !? ?! . '"! white brick effects. The making ov. r of down town has been an accomplished fact for some time, and new sections of the ? ity, like the upper west side, show th? bright and cheerful building materials now in fa vor everywhere. It is between Wash.*-- *n Square and Central I'ark that the pr-<< ? of rejuvenating old New* \<rk is In liveli est evidence. There Is scarcely ? cross street off .">th avenue In which the habits of builders may not be studied, like lli? habits of beavers, and all tending to show not only the modern need of tall buildings, but the demand for lightn. ss and brlghln.ss within and without also. The advance of civilization Is shown In the increased de mand for cleanliness, and many old houses and buildings in New York really could not be cleaned except by tearing them down and airing the pieces. Tunnels Instead of Bridges. The agitation for the abandonment of the proposed Manhattan bridge and the con struction instead of a series of tunnels be tween the boroughs of Manhattan nnd Brooklyn Is winning to itself the supi ort of many of the chief officers of the city's administration. Some express the that immediate action should be tak. n i>y the proper authorities to stop the work on the Brooklyn land span of the bridge oth ers believe that it might b. as cheap t . per mit the contractors to complete th* foun dation for the Brooklyn tower and then ne gotiate with them for stopping w rk at that point without the further exp-nd, e of the city's money for the foundatt ?n I the Manhattan tower. All. however who have been talk, d to are emphatloj . a r belief that the Manhattan bridge will ? >n cum ? nearlv I?" """ of the clt\ s money sumo neariy ? . ... before its completion, and that it will ne far Wiser to build with the same som fo r or five tunnels to different points .n th? borough of Brooklyn. Innovation in Theaters. There is to be an innovation in the N w York theaters that should be adopud in every playhouse In the country. The build ings department has Issued an ord. r to theater proprietors requiring that nil a ll from the auditorium, whether from th' malti floor or the galleries, shall be mark d on both sides by red incandescent light- con nected with an Independent circuit If ho entire general circuit Is rendered .is. I. >s th* fire Escape exits will be Indicated. \\ ithrn twenty davs all the theaters InManh ittan borough are to be equipped wlth automam asbestos curtains running in iron g. -\es directly under a so-called automatic sk> llght The curtains are rigged with r"^."s? which In case of fire are to be cut Ths dropping of the asbestos curtain op. us ha skvlight and shuts off the stage fr un th* auditorium Anv fire In the wings Is ? xpect *d to go through the automatic akviiiiht for a time at least before it burns its w .v into the auditorium. The buildings department has made arrangements to have e\. > one of these automatic curtalns tested -n.e a month. All passageways are to b. k. pi lighted throughout performances her. ..ft> r. It has been the custom In many th .iter* as soon as a performance was falrl> begun to shut off lights In many of th. passage WaV* Army and Navy Maneuvers. Arrangements for the combined maneu vers between the army and the navy be ginning September 1. have about been com pleted. The governors of New York, ton Rhode Island and Massachusetts are corresponding through their adi.itant .renerals with Washington as to he her fhe National Guard of the various states he assigned to duty with the c mpre hf nsl\ e ^ch^me for the aUack and d-fena* of Narragansett bay. as outlined by tho government officials. The naval mdltia of fhls state, including the Rochester w ill Join Admiral Hlgginson s fle. t in New York about August 2!t. and proceed to New port in the ships, and then t'e det.'.. ". for the service which was outlined for th. naval militia bv Admiral Taylor, when he was president of the War College. Capta.n Mll. let and the officers and men of th. na% al militia have long been advocates for m, summer tour of duty, such as now con^ templated. and the men of the or( anlia lions are looking with enthusiasm to .n In structive and moj-t Interesting cruist D. B. Hill and Tammany. A member of Tammany Hall wIm is a public officer and has for some years taken an active and important part In th. m agement of the campa!gns of that organise ""The'talk about David P. many let him begin in his home . .untjr. Justice ll.rrick and his fr . nds are gob ^ to Hill in the primaries, ana tn? ? win ifrl hard to prevent his .lection as a d; le irate to the state convention. lie w b in a poor pos tior. for a state leader ar.d har if he has to get into the conv. nt'on ITs a substituted delegate from som. other . TVi^rp has been a flood of t?ilK about democratic .harmony but H is onl* f'^mTllXlo Tn'r Rochiestfr a?S 25? ?hohuldthhar^on" his own county before he undertaU.s to pacify the entire state. Sale of Boreel Building. The sale of the Boreel building, on Ijroad way, bv the heirs of Mrs. Francis Kooert Boreel for J3.000.000. and the announc. ment that the purchaser will replace the present structure with a more modtrn office build Ine serves as the final steps in the s. para Hnn of an intenstin* branch of the Astof family and the natWe city of the founder hJrssi. ^ llcZ^purPOset ha v. V~\a in the society's rooms in the I nited Ohnritles bu'iding. Dr. Parkhurst said after Phe m.etlng hat only a f. w member, were present and that only routine business had ^wauallttle while." he added "and we will give New York aU the aenaatlons wants."