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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, February 09, 1900, Image 1

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Number 141 5.
Price One Cent.
A Report Tbat the British Have Re
tired Across the Tuscla.
"The Silence of the War Office Cnniscs
"VneiiMliitst in Loutlon Sneenlnt ion"
n the Meaning of Iluller's Cull for
Stretuhers V Hut tie Relieved to IJe
In l'roKreMi UI1 Churues. 15eiel.
The ltesull of the heeoml Athniicc
to the Helief of I.ntl smith IUnnl
eI "Willi Vpprchcnsion Grumhliiifr
nt the SnniMiNed Mipprcsnion of
Information Breaks Out Afresh.
:Ebm from Boor headquartors at Laaysmith
ilato8 February S, states that the British
a-ortro aeross the Tugela River that morn
ling (Thursday.)
LONDON, Feb. 9. Again the War Office
Is silent, and again it is awrrottnded by
"orowos of anxious men and women, enquir
ing whether their particnlar dear ones are
included in the list of nearly 300 report ed
yaeteroay by General Bailor as killed or
iniasing. The Office announces that it has
received no news from Buller, and London
has learned to regard no news as very
bad news indeed. Consequently, the silence
is fraught with fear to the minds of the
waiting multitude.
The second advance to the relief of Lady
smhh is regarded with apprehension, and
the English people rather expect each day
to hear of another disaster to their arms.
Bailor's request for an additional one hun
aoa' stretchers, presumably to bear the
wowadod from the battlefield, is considered
ominous. According to the popular mind
it Intimates another check to the expedi
tion. That a battle is proceeding, or has b"in
in progress for some lime, is regarded cs
certain. If there wore no other indicitions
of this, the departure from Cape Town to
the front of the foreign miiiUy attaches
would almost be proof positive. .Mja
Whfle the crowds about the bulletins.
waiting for news from South Africa, aio
gloomy, and the grumbiiac at the policy
of suppressing information, marked at the
period preceding the Spoa Kop catastro
phe, be broken oat afresh. Charts of
concealment are again 1111I2 agains' the
officiate, ao4 the scandal of tie us of rd
vaaee news in the stock market is ic
vivoa and reported with more or less of
Eatataottatine detail.
A. desfNttdi from MoMer River states
that General Hector Macaonald with bis
brigade ie returning from Kooooobberg
Drift after having made a sjccess.'ul
member of any political
IlauVn-PowcII Reports the Arrest of
Iort Keninns nt MnfeUInsr.
LONDON, Feb. 9. Colonel Baden-Pow-oil
sends wora from Mafekiag by a na
tive rttaaer, who liroaght out the de
spatches in the steal of hie pipe, that he
baa forty Feuian prieoners in the be
loagHrod town.
Among them is the form or staiionmaeier
at Mafeking. Ail of these en whoth be
holds he says are more than suspected of
holding treasonable correspondence with
the enemy.
Tliej Ijen-xe Cape Toi 11 for the Kield
of Buttle.
CAPE TOWN, Feb. 9. The foreign
military attaches will leave for the front
The American Representative Grant
ed Ills Ki.eiiintur.
The State Department received a tele
gram today front Adelbert S. Hay, United
States Consul at Pretoria, saying that the
Transvaal- Government had granted him
his exequatur on Wednesday and that ev
erything was satisfactory.
This information is gratifying to the de
partment as it indicates .1 purpose on the
part of the Boer authorities to show a cor
dial fooling toward the new American
It disposes alao of the story that the
Transvaal would not recognize Mr. Hay
officially becaube Montagu White had not
received recognition as the Transvaal dip
lomatic agent here, something that he did
cot lequeet.
Position of the Boers t Koodoos
Imtr Drift Gallantly I'liitrRciI.
KOODOOSBERG, Feb. S. The Boers
made a determined attempt today to drive
the Highlanders from the hill command
ing the Drift The Seaforth Highlanders
gained the summit of the hill and a de
tachment of artillery succeeded in silenc
ing the Boors' guns. The fighting contin
ued all day and the Boers quitted the
Drift during the night.
General Mardonald sent word to Modder
River that he only required sufficient
troops to completely surround the Boers.
Accordingly, Major General Babington, in
command of a large force of cavalry and
two batteries of artillery, was despatched
to the front. This force has failed to
reach here though it started in time to
arrive early in the afternoon.
This morning General Macdonald occu
pied his old position, but was ordered by
General Methuen to retire to Modder Riv
er. The British losses were about fifty.
Khtimntes of War Expenses.
LONDON, Feb. 0. A supplementary
army estimate was issued today. It shows
More Testimony Heard in the Case of
Mr. ClarU.
A. J. Steele, of Helena, a witness in be
half of Senator W. A. Clark, resumed the
stand before the Committee on Privileges
and Elections of the Senate this morning.
It is Steele who. Whiteside and Rector tes
tified, rented the chambers in the Powers
Block in Helena in which it is alleged sev
eral members of tlie Montana Legislature
were corrupted.
Under his direct examination, which was
conducted by former Senator Faulkner
yesterday the witness denied consistently
and with great emphasis the allegation
made by Whiteside, Rector, and other Da
ly witnesses. He made a good impression
on the committee.
The first question this morning was by
Mr. Foster:
"Mr. Steele did you over pay to Mr. Rec
tor any sum of money to watch the grand
jury or any member thereof?"
"No, sir."
"Did you ever pay anybody in Montana
to watch anybody?"
"No, sir."
The cross-examination of Steele was con
ducted by Mr. Birney.
"Did you take part in the campaign of
"I did. sir.'
"Were jou
"No, sir. '
"At whose suggestion then did you enter
the campaign?"
"Well, we talked it over myself. Mr.
Davidson, Mr. Neille and Governor How
Mr." "Who employed you?"
"No one employed me."
"Who gave you instructions?"
"Usually I talked matters ocr with the
gentlemen 1 have named."
The object of this line of examination
was to show an agency existing between
Steele and Senator Clark.
"What trips did you make away from
Helena after the election?"
"I went to Great Falls, in Cascade coun
ty, and to White Sulphur Springs."
"Did you see any member of the Legis
lature?" "Yes, sir."
"How much money did you carry
you on those trips?"
"Barely enough for my personal
"Where did you get that money?"
"From Mr. Davidson, of Helena."
"Did you keep any memoranda of your
expenditures on those trips?"
"No. sir."
"Who authorized you to hire rooms in
Helena, and which you finally did rent in
the Powers Block?"
"I do not remember."
"Did you tell Rector what you wantod
those rooms for?"
"I think I did."
"What did you tell him?"
"That I wanted a suite of rooms for po
litical headquarters."
"For whom?"
'Tor Senator Clark's friends."
"Did not Senator Clark have headquar
ters at the Helena Hotel?"
"No. sir, not at the time that I rented
the rooms in the Powers Block."
"Did you have any money in your pos
session ?"
"1 think everal hundred dollars."
"DM yon giro Rector any money?"
"Yes, I think about $75."
"From whom dW you get that money?"
"Front Mr. Davidoon."
"Did yon keep a record of the sums you
expended ?"
"No, elr. "When ray money ran out I
would go and get some more from Air. Du
vWson." "How much did you get from Mr. David
son?" "About $1,000."
"Did yon get any money from Mr. Well
oome?" "Yes: l'think Isgot five or six thousand
dollars from Mr. Wellcome."
Senator Burrows asked the witness when
he got the first money. from Wellcome.
"It was after the election of the members
of the Legislature and before the election
of United States Senator."
Mr. Birney questioned the witness con
cerning his testimony before the grand ju
ry of Lewis and Clarke county.
When asked as to whom he paid money,
he aid he had given ?."iC0 or ?6C to Mr.
Gallaher. of Great Falls, a political worker;
Mr. Hepburn, "a good fellow who was well
acquainted," about ?J00. He also paid
money to George Murphy, L. L. AVright,
Dick Welsh, and several others for cam
paign uses.
Mr. Birney questioned Mr. Steele about
his meeting with Judge Garr, from Colum
bia Falls, at the Montana Central dtpot.
at Helena. His testimony before the grand
jury and his testimony in chief before the
Senate commitee were compare 1. and dis
crepancies discovered. Mr. Steel" com
plained that the report of his testimony
before the grand jury was inaccurate.
Many witnesses have made the same .o:n-plaint.
Senator Hoar wanted to kno.v whether
the witness had seen the allege 1 report
of his testimony. The witness raid he had
read it in Montana, and had lacn po uted
out some of the inaccuracies.
Mr. Steele was followed on the itne
stand by Stale Senator W. E. Tierncy. of
Townsend, Broadwater county, lie 'as
called for the purpose of testif.. inj; in ie
buttal to certain allegations concerning his
financial condition before and after the
meeting of the Legislature. He said that
before his election to the State Senate he
was worth $40,000 or $30,000. He told the
committee as to how this wealth was in
vested In banking, placer mines, town
sites and ranches. It was maintained by
the memorialists that at the time of Mr.
Tierney's election to the State- Senate he
was worth only about $4,000.
Mr. Tierncy explained some of the large
deposits in the Townsend bank made by
him in the spring of 1SS9, after the ad
journment of the Legislature. -He said
the money was obtained from the sale of
other people's property and the money
was deposited by him in the name of the
firm of J. D. Darcey & Co., of which he
was a member, and which firm had nego
tiated the sales.
At 12:15 o'clock the committee adjourn
ed until tomorrow morning.
Imposing Military Escort to the Ar
liiiffton Grave.
Solemn Services nt the Church of the
Covenant. Conducted hy Jtev. Drn.
M. Woolsely StrjUer mul Teunis S.
Ilniiiliii The President, Cabinet,
AerJ All the Army Oilleers in the
City ami the Department of 'the
I2ast, Senators ami Kenre.sontn
tUcs. Other OIIIcIiiIn. ami Hun
dreds of Prominent Cly ilians Pres
ent ThoiisaiMlN AIoiik' the Itoutt.
The funeral of the late Mnj. Gen. Henry
W. Law ton took place this afternoon with
nil the pomp and display and honor that a
grateful nation could bestow upon a brave
soldier and a famous general. The cere
monies began at 1:30 o'clock at the Church
of the Covenant, where the services of
the Presbyterian Church were conducted
by Rev. Dr. Teunis S. Hamlin,, pastor of
the church, and where an eulogy of th
dead general was delivered by Rev. M.
Wcolhely Stoker, before the largest crowd
of people ever gathered in the edifice. The
procession started for Arlington at 3
Piesident McKinlcy and the whple of
his Cabinet. Gen. Wesley Merritt. Adjt.
Gen. Corbin, General Shafter, and all the
other geneial officers in the Department of
the East, and scores of oilleers of lesser
rank, occupied pews. The relatives of Gen
eral Law ton occupied the pews neatest to
the pulpit. Admission was by ticket only,
and two hours before the time set for the
opening of the doors tho streets were
crowded for two blocks in each direction.
The guard of police at the door, under
Major Sylvester and his subordinates,
turned away no less than two thousand
persons who tried to enter without passes.
Hev. Dr. Stryker.
Pension Bills to Be Considered at To
.JilKlit Session.
After disnosintr nf n fou.- menlufiitic
that 120.000 men required an expenditure rrom th Commlttee on Accountg (od . rc
of 13.000,000 in money. Of this SUm
5,000,000 was needed for transport serv
ices and the purchase of animals. 3,000,
C00 for provisions, 2,400,000 for pay of
the army, 000,000 for munitions, and
10,000 for telegrams.
Arrlinl of Colonel "Williams IlomnliiM
The body of the late Col. Charles T.
Williams, United States Marine Corps, who
died a few days ago, at the Mare Island
$Cavy Yard, San Francisco, arrived in
Washington Wednesday, and was taken
from the railroad station to Lee's under
taking establishment. The remains were
romoved to a vault in Glenwood Cemetery
today, preparatory to funeral ceremonies
to be arranged upon the arrival of Col.
Williams' widow, now en route to tho city
from San Francisco. Many of Colonel
Williams friends called at the undertaking
establishment yesterday. Official orders
from the Navy Department concerning the
funeral arc dependent upon the arrival of
Mrs. Williams.
$1.25 to Dnltlhorc mid Upturn via
II. fc O. Saturday and Smidiij.
February 10 and 11, good for return until 101J. -ing
Monda. Tickets good en -11 tri.it t-npt
2Ual Limited,
garding the employment of assistant
clerks, Mr. Payne of New Yorkmoved that
when the House adjourn it will be until
Monday next, which was agreed to. He then
moved that the House take a recess until
8 o'clock p. m., this being the night fixed
for the consideration of pension bills.
Objection was made to this by Mr. Sims
of Tennessee and others who wanted the
afternoon session for the consideration of
bills on the private calendar, which Mr.
Sims said had not yet been a resided a
hearing at this session of Congress.
To end discussion, Mr. Paue askd the
previous question, on his motion, and it
was seconded. Mr. Loud of California
moved that the House adjourn. On this
motion 10S voted affirmatively, whereupon,
without waiting for the negative, hc yeas
and nays were demanded by Mr. Hill of
Connecticut, and secured. The roll cll
put all the Republicans on record in the
negative, and the motion to adjourn was
defeated, the vote being S,C to lo0.
The motion to take a recess until eight
o'clock, on a division, was agreed to by
a vote of 107 to 15.
XorfolU Washington steamboat Co.
lkhghihi! trips daily at 6:30 p. m. to Old Point
Cowfux cviport Xcns, Norfolk, and Virginia
UcaJu For schedule, Ece page 7.
Inside the church the scene was one of
solemn beauty. The floral decorations were
magnificent. The fragrance of the flowers
reached to the street, and their combina
tions in lilies, violets, and roses formed a
perfect floral scheme. Here a mound of
lilies reached up to the hanging smila.x.
There a bank of red roses, interspersed
with delicate forget-me-nots, mingled its
perfume with huge violet bouquets near by.
Behind the dead officer's casket rose a
mountain of fragrant azaleas, tangled with
hyacinths, their color magnified by the
green background of magnificent palms.
From all corners sweep wide bands of
crepe, which were gathored in the centre
and In the dome by strings of foliage.
Flats were everjwhere to be seen, and
those who passed in this beautiful room
will retain an impression of it for a long
time to come.
It is doubtful if so effective a decoration
for a funeral occasion has oyer been seen
in Washington. y wreaths and bou
quets presented by .organizations and pri
vate parties were many and artistically
arranged by the Government florist,
George Brown, acting under Col. T. A.
Bingham, who had charge of the church
and the seating of the guests at the fu
neral services.
Every phase of Washington life was rep
resented in the congregation. The ming
ling of the glittering uniforms of the offi
cers with the bright colors of the gowns
of the women; the beauty of the flowers,
touched everywhere with sombre black,
made a picture that will scarce ever be
forgotten by the people present.
The simple ritual of the Presbyterian
Church constituted the church ceremony.
The services were conducted by Rev. T. S.
Hamlin, pastor of the church. An elo
quent eulogy on the dead soldier was de
liered by Rev. Dr. M. Woolseiy Striker,
of Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y., who
leviewed the career of General Lawton
from birth and held it up as an example
of the truest patriotism that any man could
show. He paid a touching tribute to the
worth of the man and soldier. It was an
address full of tender and beautiful
thoughts. "In some good day," he said,
in conclusion, "not far away, please God,
when those islands, foundlings no longer,
shall have been rendered as a majestic
dedication to civilization, to regulated
freedom, and 10 the God of these there in
fair Luzon, right where he fell, front to
his duty, let the valiant frame of this true
liberator rise in immutable bronze, while,
understanding us at last, our brown
brothers, gazing upon that statue, stature,
statute, all in one, shall say: "He was
America's, but he is ours, too Lawton!
He was slain by us ignorantly in un
belief; but he has forgiven." Dr.
Strycker spoke for nearly three
quarters of an hour. When he concluded
the pallbearers gathered around the cas
ket and cairied it down the aisle to the
The Pnllhenrers.
The honorary pallbearers were as fol
lows: Rear Admiral A. S. Barker, repre
senting the Navy; Maj. Gens. Miles,
Brooke, and" Shafter, representing the
Army; Brig. Gen. Breckinridge, represent
ing the corps to which Gen. Lawton be
longed; Senators Haw ley and Sewell,
representing the Senate; former Gov. Hqll
of Ohio, Col. Steele, and Mr. J. M. Robin
son of Indiana, representing the House of
Representalnes; Gen. J. M. Wilson, rep
rcsening the Loyal Legion; Col. Farns
worth, representing the Grand Army of the
Republic; Col. Creighton Webb. U. S. V.,
representing the officers on Gen. Law
ton's staff during the Santiago campaign;
Col. M. E, Urell. representing the vetpr-
Woodward, United States' vVrmy; Col. Addi
son A. Hosmer, Unitejd States voluntcors;
Capt. Benjamin P.. Lamberton, United
States Navy; Col. Green Clay Goodloc,
United States Marine Corps; Major John
S. Loud, United States Army, and Capt.
Horace Noble, United States volunteers.
Calvin Farnsworth, Commander of tho
District G. A. R., with the following rep
resentatives of the Oraid Army acted also
as honorary pallbcarcijs: George H. Sla
haugh, B. F. Chase. J. II. Dawes, T. S.
Hopkins, S. E. Faunce, Nathan Bickford,
and John McKlroy.
Brig, Gen. George H. Harries, Llejt. Col.
James A. Love, adjutant general; Major
Charles II. Ourand, inspector general; Ma
jor II. H. Parmentcr, quartermaster gen
eral, and Capt. C. Fred Cook," aide, repre
sented the National Gunj.
The ProccMston.
While the solemn services in the church
were in progress the variius divisions of
the funeral escort were taking their po
sitions preparatory to?he march to Ar
lington Cemetery. .
A squad of mounted police stood in line
on N Street, awaiting the signal to ad
vance. Behind them were formed the
Third United States Ca.valry Band, their
shining instruments and gorgeous uni
forms resplendent in tho afternoon sun.
Carriages for the clergy-stood behind their
horses impatiently straining at the bits.
Next in line was the heavy caisson, draped
in the colors of Old Glory, ready to receive
the mortal remains of (lie dead soldier and
convey them to their last resting place.
Behind the caisson stood a horse sad
dled and bridled and lid by an orderly.
The stirrups were crossed in the seat of
the saddle, indicating thnt the steed of the
commander would bo riderless.
The carriages containing the honorary
pallbearers look position in the line be
hind the riderless horse of tho dead com
mander. They were Rear Admiral A. S.
Barker, representing the -Navy; Major
Generals Miles,) Brooke, and Shafter, rep
resenting the Army; Brigadier General
Breckinridge, representing the corps to
which General Lawton belonged: Senators
Hawlcy and Sewell, reprr st-nting the Sen
ate; former Governor Hull, of Ohio; Col.
Steele and Mr. J. M. Robinson, of Indiana,
representing the Houso of Representa
tives; Gen. J M. Wilson, representing the
Loyal Legion; Colonel Fsrnsworth, repre
senting the Grand Army of the Republic;
Col. Creighton Webb, U, S. V., represent
ing the officers on General La wt oil's staff
during tho Santiago campaign; Col. M. K.
Urell. representing the veterans of the
Spanish war and the District National
To right and left, resting in adjacent
thoroughfares, were the carriages for the
honorary pallbearers, for the widow and'
relatKcs. fcr the President and Cabinet,
and the high officials of the army and na
vy, the several commands of cavalry and
artillery In uniform: while to the rear
the line extended indefinitely, composed cf
the carriages of chic societies and ptiva.e
citizens seeking to pay a last tribute of
respect to the man whose life was sacri
ficed at the front "in the Philippines
At 2 o'clock ther was a moement abo.it
the church doors, indicating tbat the ser
vices had ended. A few moments latsr
the bod -bearers appeared, carrying Jho
casket down the steps to th" rjidsou in
waiting. It was wrapped in a large Hig
and half hidden with flowers. The beirers
placed their burden tenderly on tho cais
son, and tcok their place on cither side
ar a guard 10 me oouy m its parage
to the cemetery.
They were Sergeants Robert F. Smoth
ers and James E. Gardne-, Troop G; John
McKeng, Troop B, and Kard F. God
win, Troop H, and CorporsS: George Deno
and Daniel Greaney, Troop T John K. But
tQMBCTtO fcBLV-- fOfflflL - .JlTWii JCL-I-I j JBPl'u. 'ALL. t3HHp3a
ans of the Spanish war and the District
National Guard.
The committee to represent the District
of Columbia Commandery of the Military
Order of the Loyal Legion at the funeral
were senior vice commander. Rear Admiral
Edwin Stewart, United States Navy; jun
ior vice commander. Brevet Brig. Gen. El
lis Spear, -United States volunteers; chap,
lain, James II. Bradford, United States
volunteers; Gen. Royal T. Frank, United
States Army; Gen. Henry V. Boynton,
United. Slates volunteers; Col. George A.
kicwiez. Troop B. and John A. Lawrence,
Trcop H, all of the Thirtf- United States
Rev. T. S. Hamlin and Dp. M. Woolseiy
Stryker, the officiating clergymen, entered
their carriages at the head of tho line
Passing out at the M Street entrance of
the church the widow and children of the
deceased general entered the carriages in
waiting. Following them were other rela
tives, personal friends, and fellow-offi
cers of General Lawton. The carriages
when filled wound around and took posi
tion behind the riderless horse.
At this moment the Commanding General
and staff moved to the right of the line on
K Street and Connecticut Avenue.
The signal was then given for the fun
eral cortege to advance. The Third United
States Cavalry Band sounded the strains
of the funeral march and the procession
moved up Eighteenth Street slowly and
with solemn tread toward Pennsylvania
Avenue. As each division of the cortege
was uncovered by the advance the various
commands of military and the carriages of
officials and civic bodies passed the church
in the following order:
The carriages containing the President
and Cabinet and the high officials of the
Army and Navy led the escort. Following
them was Major General Merritt and staff,
composed of Major John A. Johnston, As
sistant Adjutant General, with Brig. Gen.
Alfred E. Bates, Col. John F. Weston,
Col Theodore A. Bingham, Lieut. Col.
Henry G. Sharpe. Capt. Joseph E Kuhn,
Lieut. T. Bently Mott. of the United States
Army, acting as special aides. The aides
were- Lieut. Col. William H. Carter. Lieut.
Col. Culver C- Sniffen, Major William A.
Simncon. Major Charles L McCawley. Ma
jor Harvey C. Carbaugh, Capt. Charles G.
Treat, Capt. George O. Squire.
The officers named wore the fatigue uni
forms of their respective Tanks, blue and
gold predominating, the, swords of
each clanking against the sides of their
Next came the Third Squadron of the
United States Cavalry, mounted, ihc blue
and gold of their military capes showing 'a
mass of mingled color as they rode slowly
past at attention.
Contrasting sharply wuh this, was the
blue and red of the artillery, which fol
lowed, the commands being Light Bat
tery M, Seventh United States Artillery,
led by Captain M. M. Macomb, and Siege
Battery O, Seventh United States Artillery,
commanded by CapL John R. Williams.
The next division of tho cortege was a
brigade of foot troops led by Colonel Fran
cis L. Guenther and staff. The brigade
was composed of the following detach
ments of infantry:
Regiment of U. S. Infantry, Col. Edward
Moale, commanding.
First Battalion, Companies C, D, E, and
F, Fifteenth U. S. Infantry. Lieut. Col.
Constant Williams, commanding.
Second Battalion, Companies G. K, L,
and M. Fifteenth U. S., Infantry, Major
George A. Cornish, commanding.
Third Battalion, Companies E, F, G, and
H. Second U. S. Infantry, Capt. Edward K.
Webster, commanding.
Regiment U. S. Artillery, Col. John I.
Rodgers, commanding.
First Battalion. Batteriet E, G, K, and
N, Fourth U. S. Artillery, Major James M.
Lancaster commanding.
Second Battalion, Batteries A, B, L, and
M. Fifth U. S. Artillery, .Major John B.
Burbank commanding.
Third Battalion, Batteries C. H. and N,
Fifth U. S. Artillery, O. Fourth U. S.
Artillery. Major Frederick' Fuger com
manding. Battalion U. S. Marine?. Major Randolph
Dickins commanding.
Following the military was a long line
of carriages containing .tprescntatives of
the Government of the District of Colum
bia various civic societies of which Gen
eral Lawton was a member, and personal
friends of the deceased general.
Among them were the following com
mittee to represent the Dtrlct of Colum
bia Commandery of the Military Order or
the Loyal Legion: Senior -vise commander.
Rear Admiral Edwin Stewart, United
States Navy; junior vies commander, Bie
vet Brig. Gen. Ellis Spear. United States
Volunteers; chaplain James H", Bradford,
United States Volunteers; Gen. Roval T.
Frank, Unilcd Strfte Army; Gen. Henry
V. Boynton, United "Stales Voluntoers;
Col. George A Woodward, United States
Army; Col. Addison A. Hosmer, United
States Volunteers: CapL Benjamin P.
Lamberton, United States Navy; Col.
Green Clay Goodloe. United States Ma
rine Corps, Major John S. Loud. United
States Army, and Capt. Horace Noble, Uni
ted States Volunteers.
Representatives of the Grand .Army us
honorary pallbearers: Calvin Farnsworth.
George H. Siabnugh, B. F. Chase, J H.
Dawes, T. S. Hopkins, S. E. Faunce, Na-
tnan Bickford, and John McEIroy.
Brig. Gen. George H. Harries, Lieut. Col.
James A. Love, adjutant general; Major
Charles H. Ourand, inspector general; Ma
jor H. II. Parmenter, quartermaster gen
eral, and Capt. C. Fred Cook represented
the National Guard.
"The column proceeded slowly through
Connecticut Avenue to K Street to Penn
sylvania Avenue. Both sides of these
thoroughfares were lined with people who
silently viewed the spectacle. Here and
there, a head was uncovered as the caisson
passed, out of respect to the memory of the
brave man, who fell fighting his country's
battles. The cortege passed along the Ave
nue to M Street, and proceeded thence to
the Aqueduct Bridge. Here the heavy siege
battery left the line, being unable to draw
the heavy guns up the hill af Arligton.
s the procession passed over Aaueduct
Bridge, the U. S. P. Sylph, under command
of Lieutenant W. K. Gise, began firing min
ute guns. The vessel was stationed near
the bridge. These guns were answered by
the guns at Fort Myer. when the head of
the procession reached the Virginia shore.
On approaching the entrance to the
cemetery the column formed in two lines, !
facing each other on opposite sides of the
road; the cavalry along the left1 curb. The
light battery, moved to the rear of the
officers' quarters on direct road to ceme
tery, and formed a line on the open
ground between the last set of quarters
and the hospital facing the cavalry. The
infantry formed line along the right curb;
the foot artillery along the left curb, facing
the infantry. The battalion of marines
formed line along both curbs in such man
ner as to equalize the length of lines. Arms
were presented by baltalion commanders
as the remains approached the lines.
The remains were conducted to the grave
by the Commanding General and staff, fol
lowed by Troop G, Third U. S. Cavalry,
dismounted, Capt. Francis H. Hardie, com
manding, and preceded by the Third U.
S. Cavalry Band. Troops remained in posl
ion until after conclusion of the ceremonies.
A CounterwPropositinn t'allinsr for a
ChaiiKein the A Krcem en.
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Feb. 9. Taylor will
not sign the peace agreement framed at
Louisville and will hold out to the end.
He has produced a counter-proposition
that calls for a complete change in the
Louisville agreement and undoubtedly will r
refuse to surrender his office,
declared, never did intend to sign the
agreement. It can also be said that a
counter-proposition wa3 not only contem
plated, but was carefully drawn up by At
torneys W. H. Yost and T. L. Edelen.
The petition for an injunction filed in
the Federal Court jesterday by former
Governor Bradley does not affect the gu
bernatorial 'office, only the minor State of
ficers being covered in the petition. How
ever, a petition in behalf of Taylor has
been prepared and Is held pending the re
sult of the peace conference. This peti
tion will be filed before United States
Judge Taft and is signed by Andrew Cow
an and John Baskin, who act for Taylor.
nseaiie From Luzon Considered:
.Not Improbable.
The fact tbat Agmnaldo ha sot ten
heard from la some time ia respoasihte
for the report that be has escapml bob
kthe Island of Luzon, and is now ia Manye.
War Department eAetals tav forsH
lated no theory as to bis wbcreaboat?,
Taylor, it is ow"in& to the abaeaee of any denaile in
formation from General Oils on ia sna-
It has been several weeks slaee General
Otis referred to AguinaMo ia a report to
the Secretary of War. When last heard
of definitely he was ia the raoeataias in
the northern part of Luzon, trying 10 make;
his war to some port of the island.
The pHrsuit of Aguiaaklo's party ay
American troops necessitated their brook
ing up into small bands, aad later reports
indicated that AgulsaWo with affew men
bad moved to thf south. Then all traa
of him was lot. Beeauae Cavlto Pre viae a
was the eentre of the original activity of
the insurgents, and at one time AgtdeaJtte's
A conference of all the Republican, who w Toiler "
have wired Taylor to hold the fort has Fo- several weeks General Schwa hm
been called by him for tomorrow. I been traversing the Provinces of Cavlto
Senator Blackburn stated this 1 and Bataaas. but the War BcoarUfreat
has not yet received say larw aaiuon
-.:...- l.nfr tin. 1 nA- Y .. f TVl V" I
IllUiUIUfe luut licr iw.tv. iuw j....- . , ,v .1J,-K. r - - -"
uei-iueu IU aijiu l Tho nttiat nraniiliwr in "nitiir.
lor had said he had
Injunction Proceedings Aniimt Tay
lor Delayed X'ntil Tuesday.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 9. Judge Can
rill called the injunction proceedings
against Taylor at Georgetown this morn
ing. Taylor was not represented, but
Judge Pryor appeared for the plaintiffs
Effort to Compel Attendance
Leiri.slator nt London.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 9. A telegram
was received from London today stating
that warrants had been issued for absent
Democratic members of the Legislature.
and requested the case postponed until When the above despatch was referred to
Tuesday, when he said he believed the 1 a nnmher of the members who arc in Lou-
gubernatorial fight would be settled. I .,-,, cnmo nf thpm ,,, thnt ihpv h
lieved it was merely to 'frighten certain
members who, the Republicans thought,
wero weakening.
Democratic legislative headquarters will
be established in Louisville today. This
was irtualiy acknowledged this morning
by persons close to Governor Beckham.
The latter refused to confirm the state
ment, but when asked whether or rfot he
would establish his'executive headquarters
here he replied: "Wait and see."
"Will you return to Frankfort to&ir:"
was asked.
"Not today, at least," was his reply.
It is generally understood that so long
as the Legislature remains is Louisville
Governor Beckham will be here also, in
order to make any moemcnt necessary
should a quorum be secured by the Demo
cratic Legislature.
the absence of AavlaaMc '
it is thought likely he na.
where in Southern Lttaon.
It is considered not imp
tbat he may have surceec
froir the islands, in whirr
effort will be made to fti
officers believe his abse
facilitate the ending of tho ravotatlaax
the agreement provided it was sx changed 1 is believed by tho official
as to provide for an election law to be
drafted by two Democrats and two Re
publicans, with Judge Alexander Humphrey
as the fifth man. and also to provide for
the ratification by each house separately
of the election of Goebel and Beckham. If
he insists upon this there will be no agree
ment for the Democrats. They say thsy ac
cepted about all the suggestions made by
the Republicans at the Louisville confer
ence, and they do not intend to budge fn-m
the position which both sides unanimously
agreed upon.
With' a view to carrying out their good
faith in the matter of maintaining the sit
uation in statu quo until Monday Judge W.
S. Pryor will go to Georgetown tomorrow
and on behalf of the Democrats ask Judge
Cantrill to grant a postponement of the in
junction proceedings against Taylor and
Collier until next week.
Former Governor Bradley, in a public
statement, denies the charge of the Demo
crats that the fighting of tho Federal peti
tion was base treachery and a violation of
tho peace agreement.
Strniifce Scqnel io the Uohhery of the
Pnrr,M Bank of OO.OOO I'onmlN.
LONDON. Feb. 9. There was a peculiar
sequel to the robbery of the Parrs
Bank, on 'January 23. On the date men
tioned it was announced that nstesto
the value of 60,000 had been stolen from
the bank. Three days later, at a meeting
of the' shareholders, the chairman an
nounced that 40,000 had been returned to
the bank through the mails.
The other notes, to the value of 20,000,
were found yesterday In an old paste
board box, lying on the counter.
ShrincrH in ThentrlenlN.
Almas Temple, Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine, will this evening produce at the
National Rifles Hall "The Cricket en the
Hearth. The proceeds derived from the
entertainment arc to be devoted to the
Christmas Charity Fund of the Temple.
;t.--" To Baltimore and Ite- $1.25
tnrn via Pennsylvania Railroad.
Tickets on le Safurda and Suuuaj, rVbrujrr
10 and 11, gcod to return until Monday. February
12. All trains except the. Congressional Limited.
o Debute on the Pending Financial
After routine business today the Fteeaeial
bill was laid before the Senate, bat as no
Senator took the floor. Mr. Hoar caltal for
the "question." The Presiding Officer stat
ed the question to be the amendment re
ported from the Finance Committee. Mr.
Jones said that the Senator from North!
Carolina, Mr. Butler,. was to speak on thoj
bill this morning, but was not t
Mr. Jones then proposed an Tent
I to the bill, which provides t v ir-t
coinage 01 sliver.
Mr. Chandler announced that ' rt-
fraincd from pressing the Quaj s bo
understood that all the time c -uato
would be occupied on the Fiu.ul j:II
If, however, the Senate was not prepared
to go on with that bill he would ask tho
Senator .from Tennessee. Mr. Turley. to
j proceed with hie argument on tho Qaoy
Both these matters were informally lafel
aside. The calandar was taken up, awl
these bills were passed:
Appropriating $200,000 for a public bniW
Ing at Deadwood, S. D.
Appropriating $500 for a monument to
mark the site of the Fort Phil Kearney
massacre, in December, 1S66.
Referring to- the Court of Claims tho
claim cf the estate of George W. Law
rence for increasing compensation in tho
matter of (""" 'onstruction of an iron-clad
A bill granting to the State of Kansas
the abandoned Fort Hayes military reser
vation, 7.0C0 acres, for the purpose of es
tablishing western branches of the Kansas
Agricultural College, und of the Kansas
State Normal School thereon, and for a
public park.
"At 1 01 lock, on motion of Mr. Aldrich,
the Senate adjourned until tomorrow, in
order to give the Senators an opportunity
to attend the funeral of General Lawton-
Flynn's Bnlnc Coilejre, StU aad K
S5 Census Office Examination $5.

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