HELD FOR DEATH OF J. D. MOORE
INQUEST VERDICT PUTS THE
BLAME ON THOMAS DALY.
Witnesses Testify Regarding Stab
Wound Inflicted With Ice Pick.
Accused of responsibility for the death
of James D. Moore, colored, Thomas Daly,
employed us bartender in the saloon of
his brother, l."519 7th street, was today
held for the action of the grand jury, as
the result of a coroner's inquest.
Moore, who resided at Vermont
avenue, died at the Homeopathic Hospital
Saturday morning: as the result of a stab
wound in his left chest- Witnesses tes
tified that Moore was stabbed with an ice
pick by Daly. The latter shortly after
the verdict was rendered was committed
to jail. Attorneys John E. Laskey and
Alexander H. Bell appeared for the de
fendant and Assistant United States At
torney Perry for the government, while
relatives of the deceased were represented
by Attorney John W. Patterson.
The trouble between the bartender and
Moore occurred about 4 o'clock last Wed
nesday afternoon. Moore dying at the
Homeopathic. Hospital Saturday morning.
Thomas Wormley, colored, testified that
he witnessed the entire affair and did
not leave until the wounded man hail
been taken to the hospital. His statement
wis that the bartender complained that
Moore had not paid for a drink, and
Moore, removing his hat, told Daly In
order to get the lO cents he would have
to kno< k him on the head and take it.
Daly struck Moore t>n tiie head with a
Witness said Moore paid for the drink
and then Daly stabbed him with an ice
pick. Moore said to Daly, "You done me
wrong;" staggered to tiie door and fell.
"Did Moore have a' knife?" the witness
"Not that I saw."
Bicycle Policeman McQuade of the sec
ond precinct told of having been present
at the hospital Friday when Assistant
United States Attorney McXainara took
the antemortem statement of Moore.
"I think 1 am going to die. and feel
awful bad. Tom Daly done it with an
ice pick in the saloon. lolSi 7th street.
Mr. Mike Daly owns the saloon. Tom
said. *!f you call me a liar.' and then he
stabbed me. I was standing by the bar.
Me and Tom Daly were talking. I said,
* You did not give me right whisky.* He
said. *You are a liar." 1 said he was
another, and he reached under the bar,
got an ice pick and something with
which he cuts lemons, a knife with a
straight handle. He stabbed me in the
chest once. After that he got a stick
from behind the bar and struck me twice.
I did not hit or raise my hand. I had no j
weapon. My old knife was in my pocket, j
1 have no hope of living or recovery. I
only went into the saloon to get a drink."
Other persons who were in the saloon
gave similar testimony. Drs. Creighton
ami King of the Homeopathic Hospital
told of the treatment given the patient.
When he reached the hospital it was're
ported lie had been shot, and Dr. King
probed for a bullet. Moore seemed much
better Thursday, but Friday there was
a change for the worse, and death oc
curred Saturday morning. It was stated
that Moore was under the influence of
liquor when he reached the hospital.
Dr. L. W. Glazebrook. deputy coroner,
explained that death was due to a slow
hemorrhage, following tiie stab wound.
Policeman Bennett identified a knife
that was shown him by the coroner, say
ing that he took it from the pocket of
the wounded man's clothes while he was
on the table in the emergency room at
the hospital. '
"What became of the ice pick?" the
"1 searched the barroom," Policeman
McQuade saidf ,.l)Ut was unat,ie to rtnd
it. Mr. Daly said he knocked it behind
the bar, but J couldn't find it."
IN LEAD AS TAX PRODUCERS
THREE-FOURTHS OF REVENUE
IS FROM TWELVE ARTICLES.
But Different Rates for Various
Articles Make the Fixing of
Tariff a Complex Work.
Three-fourths of the tariff duties col
lected by the I'nited States government
annually are paid by twelve articles or
classes of articles. ? These are sugar,
which in Y.*fl paid $?>n,00.),000 duty; cot
ton manufactures, which paid, $39,000,
ooo; leaf tobacco. $;?i,i>00,000; manufac
tures of fibers, $<3.? >00.o00: manufactures
of silk. $'ji,0u>,000; manufactures of wool,
*j0.0n0,000: raw wool. $16,500,000: spirits,
wines and malt liquors, $16,000,0t?0; man
ufactures of iron and steel, $1;MX,0,000;
??arthen and china ware, $K,oOO,OtlO; chem
icals. drugs and dyes* $7,."??)0.000, and
fruits and nuts, J>7.4M?:i,ooo. The total
amount paid by these twelve classes of
articles in 11(07 was $?><>,000.000, which
was three-fourths of the ?:>jy.OO'WKK> of
tariff dtuies collected in that year.
Further figures prepared by the bureau
of statistics show that the share which
customs duties have borne in producing
the revenues of the country have varied
with varying conditions, principally de
pending on the changes from time to time
in internal revenue laws.
"it must not be supposed, however,"
says tiie report of tiie bureau of statis
tics, "that iteiau.se a dozen articles or
groups of articles pay three-fourths of
the tariff duties collected, thai the mak
ing of a tariff and the determination of
rates of duty and Mie amount of revenue
likely to result therefrom is by any
means a simple matter. The rates of
duties levied are not applied merely to
groups of articles, as a whole, but apply
at different rates, and in different terms
to various grades and qualities of articles
forming each group, and in many cases
to the various grades of a material bear
ing a single name.
"Under the litle of cotton cloth, for
instance, the rates of duty on cloths not
exceeding fifty threads to the square inch,
counting warp and tilling, are 1 cent per
yard, if the material is not bleached,
dyed or colored, but IVi cents per yard if
bleached and - cents per yard if dyed,
colored or printed. If the number of
threads per square inch ex eeds 5o and
does not exceed lOO. the rates are still
higher-P, cents per square yard on
that which is not bleached, dyed or col
ored and does not exceed t> square yards
to the pound, but lVj cents per square
yard to the pound and 1% cents per
Miqare yard if it exceeds 9 square yards
to the pound; for that which is bleached
still another rate obtains for the vari
ous grades, and for that which is dyed
or colored another and still higher rate."
Visitors Register at Star Office.
The following visitors to Washington
have registered at The Star office:
Mr. and Mrs. Olar Th. Sherping and
Ralph Victor Sherping, Fergus Falls,
W. A. Show-alter and James W. Sho
walter, I^atrobe, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. F. 11. Harris. Richmond,
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. F.nn, Norfolk, Va.
C. R- Johnson and James O. Howard.
Elwood It. Milliken, W. Wilton War
ren and Herbert Wentworth, Kast Frye
Kemaii Hubbard, Kast Hiram. Me.
Karl F. Burnell, Conway Center, X. H.
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Diedrickson, New
J. l.azelle, New York city.
Terrific Downpour in Oklahoma.
OKLAHOMA CITY. okla.. April 20?
I lozcns of w indow panes were broken in
residences and downtown business houses
lieie last night in one of tiie mo^t ter
rific hail and rainstorms ever known
here. The rain assumed the proportions
of a cloudburst. I
Shell Goods, 10c
15c, 25c and 39c.
Clean up of a maker's surplus
stock and samples of Shell Goods,
comprising Side Combs, Back Combs
and Hair Barrettes, in fine quality
tortoise shell and amber finish.
Choice of an immense variety of
styles, in plain and fancy-carved ef
Values worth 15c, 25c and 39c of
fered tomorrow at 10c.
25c and 50c
15c a Yd.
400 rolls of this new Window Deco
ration on sale tomorrow at 15c a yd.
Sample rolls from the factory, in
all the new spring designs just pro
Vitrophane is the best imitation of
stained glass?and comes in frosted,
stained, leaded and cathedral glass
effects, in all colorings.
Obstructs the view,- yet admits the
light. Can be easily applied.
"IT PAYS TO DEAL AT GOLD EN B E RG'S."
SEVENTH AND K. Dgpquiabk Store"
18<c Imported WMt? [email protected]? Batiste,
The Season's Most Remarkable Value Event in White Goods.
Last week an importer sought us out and offered his entire
remaining stock left on hand after filling regular orders at a great
sacrifice. You can depend upou it that we were ready to take ad
\antage of an opportunity that meant so much for our patrons.
The' regular 18c quality Imported White Lingerie Batiste, a beautiful, rich silk lustrous quality, made of the finest
selected Egyptian yam, of the finest texture and sheerness.
Because of the soft, clinging beauty and superior laundering qualities it is the ideal material for dainty white
frocks and waists. Constant washing cannot hurt its lovely sheen.
Try to match this White lingerie Batiste elsewhere for less than 18c a yard?you cannot.- Here tomorrow for 9?ic
Imperial English Longcloth, an
extra fine, soft chamois-finish quality.
P'ull one yard wide and warranted 12
yards in each piece. The
genuine No. 150 grade. Sold ^<3
regularly at $1.25 piece.
Imported Plaid Swiss, showing a
large assortment of stylish plaid de
signs and white embroid
ered patterns. Sold regu
larly at 29p and 39c yard.
White Linen-finish Cannon CNjth,
thoroughly steam shrunk; 34 Inches
wide. An excellent material for mak
ing suits and separate
at 19c yj
Ii?$; MUliS C&IIU yr y
$15 Boom-size Bugs at $8.75. A re
markable offering of fifty Boom-size
<9x11 ft.) Brussels Bugs, in three
handsome patterns. Bed, green, tan
and rose combinations. Strictly all
wool quality?the famous Alexander
Smith's make. Sold regularly at
$15.00. Sale price, $*<.75.
64C a Yd.
2?X> pieces of "Albemarle" Yard
wide Muslin?a superior close-wo
ven grade, entirely free from starch
or dressing. Excellent grade for
women's and children's underwear.
One day at fi^c yard instead of l??c.
Last Week of the Pattee Sale
. Your Last Opportunity to Buy Higlhi=class Distinctive Ready=
to=wear Apparefl at FIFTY CENTS ON THE DOLLAR AND LESS.
Tomorrow marks the beginning of the end. The final selling of the J. G. Pattee stock of Women's Tailored Suits, SilkTDresses,
Skirts, Waists, Coats and other apparel starts Monday morning, with bargains that are equally as attractive as those which have been
the rule since this extraordinary event commenced.
As everv Washington woman knows, the Pattee stock comprised only the newest and most desirable styles?garments of high
est quality and exclusive character. The opportunity to buy these garments at savings of HALF PRICE AND LESS 'fHAN
HALF PRICE is fleeting?make the most of it by paying a visit here tomorrow.
Silk Princess Dresses.
Pattee's Prices, $2(0), $22.5(0) amid $25. ^ JJ JJ (Q)?
This lot consists of Imported Satin Messaline Costumes; handsome quality
taffetas, plain striped and check effects messaline satins; also new fancy stripe
satin messalines; made up in every new and conceivable style; some with lace
yokes and sleeves; others with self-embroidered bodices; some with the new
Pattee's prices, $20. $22.50 and $23. Our price, $11.98.
Lingerie Princess Dresses.
Pattee's Prices $11<0>, $112 and $112.5?. rt? a
Our Price ,$4oy?
This lot consists of 150 Fine French Batiste and Imported Mull and Lawn
Princess Dresses, all colors and all handsomely trimmed; also some Handsome
Summer Frocks of striped madras and plain chambrays; beautifully made.
Pattee's prices, $10, $12 and $12.50. Our price. $1.98.
Lingerie Priocess Dresses.
Covert Spring Jackets. KtperiCePrices'$7,s?and $3.98
Pattee's Prices, $110 and $U2.5<0>. ^ a (ft) St
n?r Price MoV?
This lot consists of Finest Imported All-silk-lined Coverts, All-silk-lined
Fancv Stripe English Herringbone Coverts, New Unlined Black Broadcloth.
Fancy Gray Striped English Worsteds; all made in the newest and most ap
Pattee's prices, $10 and $12.50. Our price, $4.98.
Women's Tailored Suits.
Pattee's Prices, $25, $27.50 & $30.
Handsome Dresses of French mull and lawn and imported white dotted
swiss; Princess and One-piece dresses; handsomely trimmed with lace and em
broidery. Pattee's prices, $7.50 and $8. Our price, $.1.98.
Women's Madras Shirts.
Genuine Imported White English Madras Shirts; full plaited fronts, at
tached cuffs and a stock collar of the same material. Every woman knows
the value of imported mardas shirts. Pattee's price, $1. Our price, 50c.
Also White Lawn Waiets, with new lace Dutch collar effect.
This lot includes silk-striped chiffon taffetas, imported herringbone shadow
effects, French soliels, satin-striped prunellas, self-striped prunellas, imported
French series, imported invisible mixtures. Jackets are lined with taffeta, pean
de cygne, messaline and satin. All are handsomely trimmed. Colors Include
reseda, taupe, rose, Copenhagen. wistaria, navv blue and black.
Pattee's prices, $25, $2?.50 and $-'>0. Our price, $11.75.
Women's Tailored Suits.
Pattee's Prices, $35, $40 and $45. ^ jj ^
We have grouped in this lot Pattee's Finest Suits, consisting of beautiful
imported shadow-stripe soliels. self-striped prunellas, illuminated serges, mono
tone chiffons, imported satin berbers. These are all model suits?one of a kind
all desirable colors as well as black. They are handsomely tailor-made and
richly trimmed models.
Pattee's prices, $35, $40 and $45. Our price, $14.98.
Pattee's Prices, $7.98, $8.98 and $110.
IU111 11 H 11 oooooooooeooooooooeoooooo
Pattee's Price, $25.00. (fl)&
Our Price. $> /* V?
Just think of it! Buying Imported Black Satin Duchesse Dress Skirts at
such a price' These are magnificent skirts; handsomely made and trimmed with
tailoV-made bands; some with self-trimming, bias satin milliners' folds, and
others with tailor-made effects. Skirts very stylish, and the newest effects this
Pattee's price, $25. Our price, $7.98.
Silk Foulard Dresses.
Pattee's Price, $20.
450 Skirts?Pattee's entire stork of genuine Altman voile; trimmed with taf
feta designs, and some with satin designs; white cream serges, broadcloths,
navy blue and black panamas; strictly tailored throughout; black and white
models and other materials too numerous to mention. Every skirt new 1909
Pattee's prices. $7.98, $8.98 and $10.00. Our price, $4.75.
Irish Linen? Coat Suits.
* Pattee's Prices, $112.98 and $113.50.
This lot consists of New Stylish Colored Linene Coat Suits; made with the
new full-length coats trimmed with lapels of contrasting colors; covered but
tons; other models trimmed with tailored bands, which are piped with contrast
ing color. Other models made in the new directoire three-button cutaway ex
treme long coat style; trimmed with beautiful white buttons.
Pattee's prices, $12.98 and $13.50. Our price, $.Y98.
Black Spring Jackets.
Pattee's Price, $115.00. .
O O o o o
o o o c e
o 9 9 e
Handsome Quality Black Imported Broadcloth Spring Jackets; satin lined
throughout; made with the prevailing mode; full 36-inch-length coat; new button
mold trimming; mannish cut; latest style this spring.
Pattee's price, $15. Our price, $5.98.
This lot consists of New Foulard Dresses, beautifully made with lace yokes
which ean be made into the new Dutch neck: bodice handsomely plaited; skirt
trimmed with satin buttons to match; colors include rose, reseda, taupe, navy,
green, black grounds with white figures.
Pattee's price, $1X). Our price. $S.98.
Imported Rep Suits.
Pattee's Price, $H.50. (Q)<0
Best Imported Bep New Long Coat-style Suits; trimmed with covered button
molds to match?jacket and skirt: fancy lapels and cuffs. Most attractive suit.
Colors include tan, white, lilac, light blue. etc.
Pattee's price, $11.50. Our price, $4.!?8.
Genuine Hydegrade Heatherbloom
in fast black only?the best substitute
for silk Has a rich luster and iron
like durability. Full 30 inches wide.
Light weight for linlng^pring suits
and jackets, for making drops and
petticoats, etc. Tomorrow at 25c
Worth 10c to 19c.
500 dozen Swiss Embroidery Medal
lions?all new./choice styles, in blind
and open work designs. French eye
let and anglalse effects.
Choice of round, square, oval, ob
long and festoon shai?es. Various
sizes for trimming waists and lin
Values actually worth 10c. 12V&C,
15c and 19c etuh. S,ile price, 5c
each: six for 25c.
Sample . U'ndermuslins
at % to 24 Less Than Regular Cost.
We closed- out tl>e line of spring and summer samples
of a prominent maker of muslin underwear, and secured bargains of such un
usual character that every womgn who has underwear to buy owes it to her
purse to be present tomorrow and share.
All are full-cut, liberally made garments of superior grades of muslin, cam
bric, nainsook, and longclotli. The assortment of styl*? is particularly large
and affords a selection such as few regular stocks can offer.
Women's Muslin, Cambric and Nainsook Gowns, 8k!rts. Long Chemises,
Drawers, Corset Covers and Combination Garments. Made of finest
quality materials and guaranteed the be*t workmanship. Trimmed
with laces and embroideries. Values worth up to $2.49. Special
sale price ; .. 3fUV
Women's Nainsook, Cambric and Muslin Gowns, Ixmg and Short 8klrts,
Combination Garments. Corset Covers and Drawers. All neatly trim
med with lace Inserting, embroidery and ribbon. Slightly soiled, but s <rv
a trip to the laundry will make them like new. Values worth up pOr
to $1.25. Special* sale price HJ'^ w
Muslin Nightgowns, with yoke of cluster tucks, cambric ruffles around
neck and sleeves; Short and Long Skirts, finished with ruffles; Em
broidery and Lace Trimmed Drawers and Corset Covers. All neaA
ly made and finished. Worth 54?c each. Special sale price.... ^
81x90 Seamless Sheets, 5 ftp
Sold Regularly at 75c Each (yxyJvijr
Substantial savings may be made on the most reliable grade
Sheets tomorrow?thanks to a spot cash transaction with the mill that gave
us a big lot of 81x90 Seamless Sheets to sell at 58c instead of tha regular
Full size for double beds?made of heavy linen finish sheeting cotton, large
double-bed size, finished with 3-inch hem. Hard torn and ironed. The seam
less kind?all made in one piece. Will give much longer wear and greater
satisfaction than the ordinary seamed sheets.
Regular $1.50 and $2 gjr
Long Silk Oloves, p?,
A remarkable offering of Women's Finest Quality Milanese
Silk Gloves, in full 16-button length, at $1.09 a pair tomorrow?
the identical kinds for which all stores ask; $1.50 and $2.00.
Popular Mousquetalre style, in fancy silk-embroidered effects and with
tucked tops?fashion's newest and most approved gloves for this season's wear.
Choice of all the leading shades, including wistaria, raspberry, old rose, Co
penhagen, reseda, as well as black and white.
Begular $1.50 and $2.00 qualities offered tomorrow at the astonishingly low
price of $1.09 a. pair.
16-hutton-length Milanese Silk Gloves, popular mousquetaire stvle;
with double-tipped fingers. Choice of black, tan, gray and white. All
sizes. Begular $1.00 value at....:
Women's Lace-trimmed Pants,
with French band; regu- * r=m
lar 25c' value. Special II
for one day at
Women's Union Suits, low neck and
sleeveless; laoe-trimmed -T)/f>
pants or tight knee. Spe
cial for one day ? -
Women's Extra Size Sleeveless
Vests, taped neck and 4
arms; perfect fitting and n fl??
very elastic. One day at.... *
Women's Extra Size Low-neck,
Sleeveless and Wing
Sleeve Vests, with taped -? as
neck and arms. Special II 9 C
for one day at
Children's Vests, low neck a
and sleeveless: taped neck
and arms. Special at vw
Infants' Low-neck and ?=
Sleeveless Vests; cotton
and wool. Special at
Boys* Bibbed Underwear, shirts
high neck and short
sleeves, knee drawers.
Boys' Athletic Underwear, shirts
low neck and sleeve- =
less and knee pants. All
sizes. One day at .'
Mill ends of New Spring Dress
Ginghams, in lengths from 10 to 20
yards; in a large assortment of pat
terns, including stripes, checks, brok
en plaids and plain colors. The lot in
cludes Bates, A. F. C. and Bed
Seal brands. Begular
12V2C va^ue. Special
2 cases of Standard Prints, in
stripes, checks, dots, figures, etc.
White grounds, in a large E?,^
assortment of colors. Beg- ^ (Q
ularly 8c yard. One day at
100 pieces of 36-inch Spring Per
cales; fine, close-woven, soft finish
quality; suitable for making men's
rhlrts, women's and children's dresses
and waists. A large variety of pat
terns. showing stripes, checks, dots,
figures and broken ~
plaids. Begular 12V2C
value. Special at xu
Standard Apron Ginghams, in blue,
brown, green and red checks: war
Regular $8 Felt
We offer Just fifty of these Elastic
Felt Mattresses at the record-mak
ing low price of $3.08 each.
Covered with heavy quality striped
and jacquard pattern ticking; choice
of linen or blue and white colorings.
Finished with tape-bound edges.
Made in one or two-piece styles.
Sold elsewhere at $8.00. One day
Bright -New Mattings of equal
quality have never sold for lower
Close-woven 180-warp Cotton Chain
Japanese Mattings, In handsome car
pet patterns and stripe effects; firm,
even edge; smooth-finished straw.
Begular price. $9.00 a roll. Special
price, per roll, containing 40 yards,
ranted fast colors. q ?
Begular 8c value. Spe
cial -at*................... /ij
Extra Superior Fine Quality 180
warp Japanese Mattings. In a large
assortment of choice patterns, in
cluding inlaid and carpet designs,
two, three and multl colors of every
wanted shade; made of selected long
rush straw, closely woven, with ex
tra firm edge; strictly reversible.
Sold regularly at 4<>c
and 45c yard. Sale A***. *\/v
price, per roll of 40
Heavyweight China Mattings,
seamless, which makes them revers
ible; in check, stripe and plaid de
signs; colorings of red. green, blue
and tan; close-woven, firm-edge
grade. Sold regularly sm A
at 20e yard. Sale price, hJ)^
per roll of 40 yards <4^
Extra Heavy Weight 85 to 90 Pound
China Mattings; smooth, palmed-fin
ish straw; close-woven, even-edge
grade; in stripes and checked de
signs; colorings of red, green, blue
and tan. Sold regularly A 0
at 30c yard. Sale price,
per roll of 40 yards.... ^ a ? VJ
PRINCES SEE TOREADOR DIE
YOUNG MEXICAN GORED TO
DEATH IN RING.
Bull's Horn Pierces His Neck.
Women Faint at Sight?Wild
MADRID, April 26.-A brilliant day
ended in a tragedy at the bull ring yes
Princess Louise of Orleans. Princess
Maria del Pilar of Bavaria and the In
fante Carlos were present in the royal
box. There was a fair sprinkling of
French and English visitors, mingled with
thousands of spectators.
The last bull had been in the ring for
some time, when it suddenly took una
wares the Mexican toreador, La Garti
jilla. One of the bull's horns pierced his
Wild uproar started when the people
saw the twenty-two-year-old toreador
fall. As it became evident that La Garti
jilla was terribly wounded, screams went
up from many women about the arena,
several of whom fainted.
The bull was almost immediately turn
ed away from the body, clad in its glitter
ing costume, lying dead on the sand of
There was one other toreador in the
ring. This one was also a Mexican,
named Gaona. who proved more fortu
nate than his companion, and after a
few clever passes gave the bull his deatli
Happily, Queen Victoria, who frequently
attends the bull lights, was not present
to witness the tragedy.
To Explain Study of' Indian Music.
"The Study of Indian Music" Is the sub
ject of a paper which will be read by
Miss Frances Densmore ?f the bureau of
American ethnology before the Anthro
pological Society In the assembly hall
of the Cosmos Club, 1 .>20 H street, to
morrow evening, beginning at 8 o'clock.
Tiie reading w'll be illustrated by the
graphophone. All persons Interested in
anthropology have been invited to attend.
TO ATTEND ALUMNI MEETING.
Local Catholic Clergy Going to New
A number of the local Catholic clergy
will attend the annual meeting of the
Catholic University alumni tomorrow at
the Astor House, New York city. Rev.
Thomas E. McGuigan. assistant pastor of
St. Patrick's Church; Rev. Dr. Shahan,
provisional rector of the university, and
Rev. Fatiier Dougherty and Dr. John B.
Maguire. also of the institution, will be In
cluded in the list of those who will go to
The association has a membership of
about 400, 150 of whom are laymen. The
annual election of officers will be held at
the opening of the meeting and it is ex
pected that a Washington aiumnus will be
chosen president. The meeting next year
will be held at the university and a move
ment is on foot to have the sessions dur
ing commencement week in June.
The session in New York will end to
morrow evening with a banquet at the
* Hotel Arrivals.
Raleigh?W. P. Barnum, New York; R.
W. Stone, Warren, Pa.; J. E. Rallaine.
Seattle. Wash.; W. H. Roberts, Portland,
Me.; William H. Janes, Boston, Mass.
Normandie?S. Gilchrist, Sydney, Aus
tralia; F. R. Cutter, Miss Dorothy Dorr,
N. Y.; Mrs. P. G. Latham. Memphis,
Tenn.; Miss Anita Pomares. Miss L. Mc
Gorry. Louise Branigan. Helen Settel.
Rev. M. A. Taylor, Miss Florence Heb- .
ron and Miss May Wigger. New York.
New \\ i I lard?E. \\ . Merrett. Denver,
Col.; C. C. Cuchi, Porto Rico; W. C.
Skiimer. Hartford, Conn.; Luis M. Re
vera, Porto Rico.
EGYPTIAN SITUATION IS GRAVE
PRESS LAW INVOKED TO SUP
The Nationalists Threaten Revolt
Against Khedive?Laxity in Ad
ministration of Law Is Fault.
Special Cablegram to The Stur.
LONDON', April 26.?It Is clear that
serious trouble will occur In Egypt unless
the administration acts with lirmness,
says the Cairo correspondent of the
For some time things have been going
from bad to worse. The native press has
pursued a course of sedition that has at
length driven the government to reintro
duce the press law of 18S1.
Some idea of the condition of law and
order in the country may be formed from
the fact that 6.'J4 murders are known to
have been committed during the first half
of last year. It is expected that later
statistics will show an increase.
Fights between villages and families
are common. One of these sanguinary
encounters occurred recently where nine
or ten dead and twenty or thirty wounded
were left on the lield.
Train wreckings sire frequent. Blood
feuds -are common. There is practically
no security in the country.
The British, and not the Egyptians, are
to bleme for this state of things. They
have withheld punishment, when in com
mon justice it should have been given.
A new development of the situation is
an attack by the nationalists on toe
khedive, whom they accuse of caring
more for making money than for nis
country. Threats of revolt against him
are freely made.
For a long time men aware of the
facts have tried to point out that the
Egyptian understands being ruled, but
only regards clemency as a sign of weak
ness. Had absolute justtice and firm
ness been employed from the Hist there
would have been no need for press laws
to be Invoked nor would outbreaks of
crime be so common as they are at
The Egyptian has been Encouraged by
feeble and partial administration. Great
Britain must assume her share of blame
for a situation which may have to be
dealt with under military law.
Two riotous demonstrations took place
this week. Some of the English regiments
are standing to arms and all leave is
COYLE WILL CONTEST.
Jury Hearing Evidence in Case in
the Probate Court.
Hearing is in progress before a jury
In the Probate Court, Justice Anderson
presiding, of a contest over the estate of
Mrs. Hannah Coyle valued at $10,000.
Mrs. Coyle died in November. 1907, leav
ing what purports to be a last will by
which she devised to her niece, Mrs. Mary
Ellen Coe, a life interest in her entire
estate. At the death of Mrs. Coe bequests
of $1.2X> are provided, and the remaining
estate left to St. Aloysius Church.
The niece. Mrs. Coe, has filed a caveat,
charging that at'the time the alleged will
was executed her aunt was mentally in
capacitated from illness and from worry
incident to the loss of a large portion of
her savings through the failure of Thomas
E. Waggaman, with whom her money had
Attorneys Wilton J. Lambert and R. H.
Yeatman represent the niece, and At
torneys W. Gwynn Gardiner and'William
B. Reilly appear for the proi*>nents of
Engineers Going to New Stations.
The 2d Battalion of Engineers, which
has been at Washington barracks for sev
eral months, is eing distributed to new
stations. Company F, Capt. G. A. Young
bird commanding, left here yesterday
morning for Vancouver barracks. Wash.
Company G will Jeave Wednesday for
Honolulu, Hawaii, and Companies E and
H will start the same day for the Phil
ippines by way of San Francisco.
BOMB EXPLODED IN CATHEDRAL
ATTEMPT TO BLOW UP OLD NEW
Priest Has Received Threatening
Black Hand Letter?Italian
NEW ORLEANS, April 2f?.-An at
tempt to blow up a portion of the historic
St. Louis Cathedral, either in settlement
of a feud between a laborer and a con
tractor or a Black Hand grudge, was
made yesterday afternoon with dynamite.
? A bomb was touohed off in the music
room, behind the organ, on the second
floor of the church. More than $1,000
worth of work recently completed was
There were no worshipers In the church.
A priest, a woman and a child were the
only occupants at the time, and none
Italian Tinsmith Suspected.
Fernando Palma. tinsmith. <132 Dumaine
street; Angelo Saputo. (528 Dumaine street,
and Antonio Calanisa, 619 Ursulines
street, were arrested. Calanisa was after
He complained to the vicar general in
charge of the cathedral a few day a a^o
that Antonio Sandrina. a contractor doing
some work in the church, had refused to
let him work any longer by the day. and
was making him work by the piece,
which he considered unjust. For a time
it was thought Calanisa touched off the
explosive, but the contractor exonerated
Strong evidence turned up against
Palma. and the detectives working on the
case think he is the culprit. The con
tractor says he saw him in the church
several times during the last week.
Saturday evening Palma left there with
a large oval-shaped bundle.
The contractor now rer-alls that Palma's
actions were exceedingly suspicious.
When the explosion occurred Palma
was seen running from the direction of
the cathedral. He caught a street car,
and after riding two squares jumped o(T.
The conductor and one of the passenger*
noticed his excited manner, and the pas
senger followed him.
Caught in Shoe Shop.
Palma went to the store of an Italian
shoemaker in Dauphin street. The pas
senger rang up the third precinct sta
tion, and Detective Mooney came to the
shop and arrested Palmo just as he was
giving the shoemaker a detailed descrip
tion of the explosion.
The explosive was placed in the door
way of the music room, in which was a
lot of church music valued at $500, some
of which, being rare manuscripts, cannot
be replaced. It drove the flooring in,
cutting through two heavy joists, and tore
down the ceiling overhead, besides break
ing nearly all of the small windows and
some of the valuable stained glass win
dows of the edifice.
As the explosion was within a few feet
of the big organ, it is assumed the in
strument is badly injured.
While the police are settled on Palma
as the man who committed the depreda
tion. they are in a quandary as to his
motive. The priest of another downtown
church received a Black Hand letter the
other day, but the vicar general of ttie
cathedral declares he has not received
any letters or heard any threats.
TRAIN FOR THE PRESIDENT.
Proposed That Three Cars Be
Bought Costing $60,000.
If a bill introduced in the House of
Representatives today by Mr. Dwight of
New York becomes a law the United
States will own a complete railway train,
consisting of a baggage car, a sleeping
car and a private car for the exclusive
use of the President of the LTnlted States.
It is provided that the sum of $80,000 be
expended by the Secretary of War, artd
he Is authorized to annually enter into
contracts with railway companies for
hauling the train.
For expenses In connection with the
tours of the President the sum of ?25,000
is appropriated, to be immediately avail
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