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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, April 05, 1900, Image 1

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WASnrXGrTQIN, THriTSDAYf -2YPBI.L 3, a 900.
Number 1462.
Price One Cent.
- jw- & i
Russia and .laiian Both
31 a King
Warlike Preparations.
Hie Cznr Controls Knrcn 1 l)Ilo
msioj and lij n Miim of "Vnvnl
JVtrvi- 'llie MtUiiflu 'Willi Patience
AmiiiIh tlie I""irt Illow mill I-
MnUiiiK Additions to Hi- rieot.
VICTORIA, D C , April 5 According to
advices brought by the C P. R Empress,
just arrived from the Orient, there is do
longer an attempt xn Japan to conceal
the regretted imminence of war with Rus
sia. Preparations for the struggle on both
bidet advance. Russia has practical' es
soined control in Kotea by methods pecu
liarly Russian She is now hurrying her
troops and warships to the scene of fu
ture action, and when the long-threatening
cloud doos burst it will find her well
prepared Japan's statesmen realise with
leluctance the inevitable. Thej say, and
the eoaeervntlv e press of Japan echoes the
bcuthneat, that there seems no recourse
lut war, although Japan mast not strike
the nrst blew.
Meanwhile capital has taken alarm and
tlu Money market is more disturbed by
far than -when the nation was on the evt
of hostilities with the once might China.
nnanHers demand higher and higher in
terest and oe are not incurred Prom
the treat ports, aad even Hongkong, for
tigners are leaving b scores aad by hun
dieds, determined not to be caught in the
midst of the horrors of war. while Japan,
as one of her statesmen expresses it. is
compelled "to wait with magnificent pa
tience the ww king oat of the ptet aad ia
tiguc of her enemies "
Recently Russian energy has been cob
cmtrated in two directions The diple
mats of the Csar have cautiouslv but sure
1 insinuated themselves into the -virtual
control of Korean affairs a visit to the
Korean Emperor bv M Aleiess Russian
Governor-General of Liao-Tung Peninsula
being imiaediatelv followed b the an
nouncement of a three-million- en Rus
b'an loan and the appointment of a Rus
sian diplomat as Miprcme dviter in af
fairs of Koteaa state Ceincidentlv the
Kussian enginccrb are burrying to eom
I It immi the Trans-Siberian Railwav work
irg da and night The are negotiating
a' o at Pekin for the purchase of the Intern-
Chinese Railway ?ad the populating
oi eM-Chan a a Russian possession
i - spring
n average of MM soldiers a month have
u n sent to the Orient from Odessa sinc-e
fi ptember lst and warships are gathering
i every vantage point rive Russian
warships are no at Chemulpo the trans
ports Petersburg and Varoniw having just
unived with 2,47 men while the admiral
of the Rusf-iati Pacific fleet with his flag
Eh ip and three ether veaets is moving to
w..rd the Korean -ort.
On the other hand, Japan has comwenced
to mobilise her toreto boats and to hast-p-
forward ail naval contracts to place
large orders for oidework. and to set
all her own military supply depots going
Simulation as to when Russia v ill Etrike
tr first blow s the absorbing topic of coc
versatlon It was rumored on March 24 tint a Rus
E.dB warstop, while cruising near Hok
Kane had its barbed a toinedo near the
ei V of a Japanese warship the latter
dining c nd returning the lire. The,
e retne tension of fueling in the Orient is j
fchov n b the fact that the extreme Im- i
rr Lability of such an occurrence did not
ji ' ai to aojone for a time, and It ws
o'v after thorough invesngation that the
1 ct,le of Japan could be asured that the !
t "-m had sot already broken
lhe Korean Government fiiide itself at;
7 n sent in a peculiar pouiuoa through thej
'ceesBton having been given to l'ritrnaro
Morgan to work the gresi eold mine at
2 per cent reyaltv io the Government.
This did not suit the Russian powers le
luiid the throne and riot, have broken cut
"r i jvW-"btoorhood of the mine the Pe
ninsula (ioverntMeut being forced to order
a company of soldiers from the Tiang Yaug
garrison to protect the concession taureau.
Sin row fn .Jiiji.iii fir ( i:itl ;iit.iI
CIovvo'h I)eniis.
VICTORIA B r April S AM the
r wspofMsrs of Japan received by todnj's
impress refer with regret to the 4eta
rf Jdhn F Gowev. (lie American Consul
General of Kamatawa, which occurred on
March 3t at YokonaMMi.
Coiivtstorj ill Home.
M)MS. April 3 A consist orj has been
f .d for Ami! M. when the IVnie will
r mi mate several bishops to All sees No
dinals will be named
'I lmltii.o I'sislnir ri rvatiiM'iit.
BLTIilORE pril '.Susan rmdley.
1 1 throe -year-old daughter of Jamee
I lt.dkf of Waahington D C was receir
rd for trimtmeiit jesterdav at the Pasteur
Impairment of the Clt Hoopital She was
bitten tm th side of the note b a stray
dog Twwday I)r Maekall jr. drcaaed
and caterijBd the wound The 4og was
1 1--4 Mid the body aent to the deoaU
ii 'nt Or S G Ktdrie has inoculated
r.LWw aacertala wfcother tn dog was
nc ln"inbii Hi ltrmi t'lnli.
wmmX, Aprtt .The llrysn OhiU of
M MMftmwetta n to moot ArH 12 Jeffer
' Mrtfeday INaMes jSeiwtor Petti -r:w
Hmtmtmr Jtmtm. two Xntietuil Chair
i fir. ItesmtoT Marion Hmk-r. and Gon
)rfi Wmtaaaa anr alaw to coeak It Ih
t t a 1 !.
Will Niil Itctlrc I'rimi rolHic-.
T?LTWKOK Aprti S State ftenator
Invid It IHotc. of Allegany omt, whm
) been appointed to a position under the
Titrol of the United State Land Oflice,
id yesterday that he would report In
V. nington for dot earl next week He
t Kots to be otatiowed aomeWlHre in Mis
souri tm look lifter Government land, aad
will Joat-8 for his post after spending
dlwut a week In Washington receiving in
ruction; and familiarising himself with
the duties of the oflW Senator Dick ss
lie will not retire from participation is
Marvland politics He will keep in cloac
truh with Republican politics In Alle
gnv count iMirtiCHlMrl and will make
the contest 'for lenomination aad election
to the Swate Best fall.
OlinrRctl AVlth Muliiction.
READING, Pa, April 6 -Ma Wilson,
who was brought to this cit last night
from Philadelphia bj Chief of Police Mil
ler cfearged with abducting a young girl
the daughter of a respectable widow was
committed to prison bv lderman Van
Itoed. In default of ?1 000 bail. Chief Mil
ler has brought a number of girls to Read
ing within the past three months, who
were luied to Philadelphia and New York,
tinder the pretence that thej would be
Kiven situations in theatrical companies.
Liunlicr vw n iIjiIIj nml I.ovrcut
i1t j il ml 1 ji I rank In!
T lie 1'iiiioc of nloh Vsnilant In
siiiiliI b n&lniiii'r.
LONDON' April 3 despatch from
Brussels s?-. "The "Patriote" states
that the examination of Sipido, the would
bo assasin of the Prince of Wales elicited
the fact that the crime was premeditated
Sipido was instigated b an unknown per
son on whose advice he bought a revolver
for three francs at the Old Marl ct last
Sunda. He went to the pro-Boer meet-f
ing at the Flemish Theatre on Tuesdav
with the unknown. Afterward thej drank
together at the Maison du Peuple and
then at the St Giles public house where
Sipido wrote a letter to his parents, in
forming them that he had obtained the
situation which he had been seekmg the
previous da.
"After enquiring at the Nord station as
to the time of arrival of the royal train,
Sipido went to a local cate, where he
loaded his revolver in the lavatory.
Smido refused to divulge the mmc of his
mstcrious companion, who, he sa'd, i3 a
few jears older than himself.
"Pr. Leds, the Transvaal Diplomatic
gent, has congratu'ated the Prince of
ale on nib escape from an assassin s
bullet When the news of the attempted
astassinaMon became known the member
of the Trau&vaal Diplomatic Corps cal cd
at the British Legation and inscribed their
names in the visitors" book"
llio cvv Voilv Thcutrlial Manager
tan I'la' I.nfnjetli."
BOSTON April f. In the injunction
suit brought bj Manager Hashim against
Manaer B V Keith to restrain the letter
from piajing Lafaette" Mr Keith
came out victorious Mr. Hashim admitting
he had. no case Vt 11 o'clock this morn
ing In the United States Circuit Court Mr
Hashim e law vers admitted that it was im
possible for them to sustain their allega
tions ami requested that the case be dis-
.Mr Keith preferred to make an issue of
the matter which is of great importance
to the tl eatneal profession, but Mr. Ha
shim declined to do battle
u Him 't i ii IVople die Hint n
Knif-ini; It pt ion.
ST PAUL Mum April . The i eception
to Cant Charles D Sip-sin jtsterdav wa
spontaneous and enthusiastic 'W htk
there had been liberal arrangements mad.,
bv the Commercial Club the Minnesota
Club and other civic organizations tlu
leal tc t of the psople s appreciation of hi
fame cme from the ciowds which lined
the strts along the route of the parade
This was from the Minnesota Club house tc
the State House. At " 55 o'clock p m tht
captain ws escorted down the steps of tlu
Minnesota Club bv Genezal Wade and wit?.
him entered a cariiage Governor Lind
aiid Mavor Kieftr preceded them in anoth
er carriage Batterv A a squad of naval
reserves and the Governor's staff iu full
uriform acted as escort.
At the State House Captain Sigsbec was
received tn the hall of the House of Repre
sentatives where he responded brief! tc
the welcome Thousands of school children
were at the capital groundb and greeted
him with onge Tomorrow Captain Sige
bee will go to Minneapolis
CjirHci MnKo n ttctim'st
I'lIICll.lM' of ItotiKvi.
BOSTON April '. The trustees of the
Public Librar here have received from
ndrew Carnegie a promise to give annual
ly the sum of $100 to be devoted to pur
chasing additional books foi the Galatea
Collection so called relating to the so
cial, educational and industrial progress
of women and the donor has forwarded hit
first rears subscription. In hi- letter lit
aas b wav of explanation Certainlv
the change in the condition of woman is
one if not the cnief. proot cf progress in
the upward path of our race
No conditions or limitations accompanied
the check which was dated March 16
Colonel Thomas Went worth Higginson
who has been chief! instrumental in plac
ing this group of books in the publi libra
rj will probabl dire i the purrha-i. made
from this fond
I !
situation in t.cr:cs trctU
Vlntcs Crows Tin i at niiiK.
rROSTBlRG Md, April o The situi
tion in the George's. Creek coal region i3
rantdlj reaching a climax Mn who were
conservative on the question of wages arc
now worked up over the suspension of
fallow-miners for attending the miners'
convention at Lonaconing last Saturday
More men have been suspended in all
about fifty miners have been suspended
or various perijd.- from twelve to thirty
days and twenty dis-harged
A larg mating was lield in Froslburg
till a lat hour i this meeting a dele
gation was appoints to wait upon Super
inf'fd'tit It S Randolph to request that
w u-peni-l and disrliargel men be le
metaid delegation of twelve miners,
besd'd hv H illiam Warner. District Or
ganiter of the United Mine Workers; Pres
ident Allen Baiber. ard Secretary W H
Cochrane, called upon Mr Randolph early
in the afternoon
In response to the icquest Mr Randolph
said he had taken no action that he would
reconsider He also staled that as there
wa so much doubt as to the result of the
present agiJainn it would be well to have
the air cleared at once ami if there is to
be a strike let it come onrlv and carrv it
on during the oming f,ood weather, so
that things would lie iu working order for
next winter
A call has lieen issued for a full meeting
of miners Friday eviiiing, whtn a vote
will le laken ou the proposition to strike
While the feeling is bitter and universal
over fellow-miners being suspended tlio
miners are verj relict nl as lo what thc
contemplate doing
lh f cnil Mile' Alii.
Chief Joseph, of the Nc7 Perce Indian
Ulbe with several of his sub-chlt'K called
upon General Mller at the War Depart
ment this morning lo urge him to use his
influence to secure the lcmoval of the
remnants of the tiibe from their rcseiva
tion in Idaho back to Oregon, the original
home of the Nez Perce.
Piomotioii for Lieutenant C.iVJmore.
The President today approved the lee
ommendation of the Nav Department pro
moting Lieut James C. Gillmore to the
grade of lieutenant commander.
A IlaiiL President Hc'sikiin.
BALTIMORE, April S President
Geoige B Baker, of the Third National
Bank, josiordaj resigned that position,
the resignation to go into effect May 1.
He also retires as a director in the bank
on that date. Mr. Baker has been presi
dent of the bank for seven jcars and pre
vious to his election to this oflice was -vice
president for three jcars.
.Noi rollca. "Washington Sienmtinnt Co.
Delightful trips daily at C 30 p m. to Old Point
Comfort, Mw.Tort News, Norfolk, and 'Vugini
Reach. I r Mlndiilr, e page 7.
Sl.ftO ltmo lllll si. ft. SoiiikI IlonrUs,
lb "!l m tun. al Olli and N. Y. ave.
A Cavalry.Advance From Blocnilon
(ein Unopposed.
Gencriil Colv illc Ittlnrrs lo the Prce
M.ite Ciipitni Thch(( Tliounaml
llocrs in the Aiciiiit- 'I lie lluigrli
iTi Itv-Vriucil After Sultittittiiipr
to Itlcr( I'liimvr Vcav eeriist.
LONDON. April o A despatch from
Bloemfonteim, dated pril 3, 2 p m , says
"The British cavahy encamped on Bos
mm's Kop todaj, after having ridden from
Waterval Drift without getting into action.
Bosnian's Kop is now the easternmost Brit
ish position The British horses are again
1 in bad shape after their hard work in the
j neighborhood of Keree Siding The were
brought from the south in a hurr and cent
eastward. Man of them arc now useless1
! One compan of the carbineers ha3 onl
five horses In fit condition
General Colvilles Ninth Division has
returned and gone into camp near Woeiu
fontein. There is. little do lbt that man
of the Orange Free State burghers who
recenil turned in their arms to Lord
Roberts have been rc-ain.ed There are
now ovtr 20,000 Boers within a radius of
twenty miles of Blocmfontein Command
ants Lemntr and De Wet v ho led the
fighting last Saturda, aie still receiving
re-enfoi cements
The town of Bloemfontem is quiet The
fact that the Boers have occupied the res
ervoir has had no a .nre-ciable effect so
far The railway is still in working order
Boer patiols have been seen within ten
miles to the v. est of Blocmfontein The
British t loops are cheerful and anious
to get into action The drought continues "
A despatch fiom a correspondent dated
Pretoria and tert via Lourenco Mariues,
April J, U -T o clock p m savs de
spatch from the Botr laager at Mo opo,
dated April 1 says 'There was sbarp
fighting vesterday There was a simulta
neons alack on the Boers bv Colonel P.u-
emr's cavalrv md a sortie bv the Mafe
kirg garrison in the vivinity of Ramath
labama Both attacks were rcpilsd
Twenty of Co'onel Plumer s men were
found dead on the field and six were taken
prisoners. Ihe sortie bv the tov.n giiri
son was eauilv tepjlsed The 1 ederil
losses were small Mafeking ib still close
lv invested
A Lourenco Marques despatch, dated
April 4 savs Gabarones despatch of
March -S, says that Colonel Plumer made
a forced march into the Transvaal with
the object of threatening the Boer lines
of communication with Mafeking He hjs
arrived within twelve miles of Zeerusi
How Captain Halt! me and Lieuten
ant Vlesiincr I letl l'roln Pretoria.
LONDON Apr! " In a despatch to an
afternoon paper Captain Haldane, who got
awav from the Boer prison at Pietona
continues the account of how he and Lieu
tenant Mesurier escaped
He says they left the Antbear Hole, where
they had concealed themselves, and con
tinued their journey during the night t
daybreak the hid in a swamp Their food
had given out but the ami rations lated
for two days and was excellent and nour
ishing They decided to make for Waterval
Bover, a hundred miles distant Intil they
reached then goal the officers got sufficient
food from the Kaffi-S to keep body and
soul together
Eventuallv after having been nearly
eaten up bv the mosquitoes, thev reached
"Waterval Bover and concealed themselves
m an open rallwav truck, covering thoir
bodies with a tarpaulin The train moved
off and was shunted on a siding A number
of Boers unfastened the tarpaulin and
peered in but bv a miracle failed to dis
cover the officers
The following morning the truck was
hooked on to a goods train and passed the
boundary line between the Transvaal and
Portugue-e East Africa and stopped at
Reono Garcia When it reached that
point the ofheer- jumped up and shouted
"We are free' The officers showed un
mistakable signs of the hardships they
endured when thev arrived at Lourenco
Marques Their lmr was long and dishev
eled and their faces were covered with
a hcavv growth of beard They wore
slouch hat and looked like Boer3.
s.,,0, i.,1
riliunnl to He ( rented li
CPE TOWN April 3 correspond
ent has had a long interview with Hon
J Roe-Innes the leader of the British
side in the Cape Parliament on the sub
ject of the treatment of the rebel Dutch
Mr Irenes said that a special tribunal foi
the trial of the rebels was certainly nec
essary Besides the technical difhcultics,
arising from the number of cases he said,
it is not desirable under the piesent cir
cumstances to impose the task of deciding
the cases upon colonial jurors
A tribunal, presided over by an eminent
English judge, would be much more satis
factory to all concerned It should have
the same power In regird to imposing pun
ishment as the Supreme Court of the Cape
and should also have the power of disfran
chising the rebels, either with or without
any other penalty
Mr Rose-Innes continued "Under the
present law a conviction for treason dis
franchises a person permanently hut does
not distinguish the degree of culpability.
The tribunal that 1 refer to should have
the power of fixing the period of disfran
chisement according to the degree of guilt
A special statute is necessary for the crea
tion of this tribunal It is not advisable
nt the present time to summon the Cape
Pnrliunent to piss this necessarv act.
Therefore, the Impel HI Parliament is the
onlv bodv that ha the necessary power.
"The diftlcultv of legislating over the
head of the Cipe Parliament would be
partly removed if the Cape Government
was invited lo initiate the legislation
Thus it Is more than likely that if the
Dutch legislators should reply that it was
inadvisable to summon Parliament the ob
jection to the Imperinl Parliament legis
lating for this colony would he greatly
lessened In all events, immediate action
is necessary."
MaiiKliler's Case Continued.
William E Slaughter, of Louisiana, the
clerk in the office of the Paymaster Gca
eral of the Navv who was arrested Tues
day by United States postoffice inspectors,
charged with mIsappropriating Govern
ment stamps, through his attorneys, asked
for a continuance when arraigned before
United Stales Commissioner Mills this
morning for a preliminary hearing. The
Government demurred, but after argument
it was decided to continue the case until
Wednesday. Slaughter is under $2,000
bond for his appearance.
1.2. 'lo Italtlinoic nml He- ?1.'J5
turn Ala Peiuis Ii jinin Itnilmnil.
Ticket? on sale sjturdav Jluj Sunday, April 7
ind 8, good to rtturn until Monday, April Ml
trains except Congressional limited.
l.t!. ItiiMt ii elenr No. 1 Dour.
12 nukes tbiek- no kiuU F. Iabbey & Co.
Tiie Fnmoiis TurLNli Gciicrnl
pirtH at Coiih taut liioitle.
Pasha died veaterdaj
It was reported ficm Mcscov on March
20 thai the famous hero of PJewia wai
dead This report was denied two da3
later, but it was said then that the Turk
ish officer was seriously ilL Osman Pasha,
formcrl general of the Turkish Army,
was born at niasia. in 18S7. His most
famous achievement was at Plevna, Bul
garia, In 1S77, during the Turco-Russiua
war when he held the city for four months
against a besieging Russian A'rmy. Sev
eral sanguinarv engagements took place
during the siege, the advantage ling us
ually with the Turks through Osmhu
Pasha's great ability in strategv. Final
ly, however, the Turks were forced to suc
cumb to the bupenor numbers of Russia.
("apt. Darius .IucUhoii Hill I'iiknck
miii at L.h ( ountry Home.
BALTIMORE. April 5 Capt. Darius
Jackson Hill, aged seventy years, formerly
superintendent of the Baltimore Steam
Packet Company, died at half-past 10
o clock yesterday morning at his pretty
country home. Glen Mar. four miles from
Suffolk Va Around his deathbed were
Col Thomas W. Smith, his most intimate
friend in lrginia Dr R E Parker his
physician, and Mrs Endora Kilby, Miss
Dora Kilby, and William T, Kilby. cousins
Captain Hill had Leen confined to his
home about five months He had a compli
cation of diseases incident to old age and
nn ailment of the foot, resulting from gan
grene, v.hlch caused death
ihe funeral will take place Fridav norn-
Christian Church in Suffolk
I , ' ,,. .,., , , , i,
cemetery, besides the quiet waters of Lake
Kilby, a mile from Suffolk.
Captain Hill entered the service of the
Old Bty Line in 1SCG and commanded the
steamers Gtorgeanna. George Lcaiy, Ade
I lalde, Louisiana, Florida, Carolina, and
Virginia He was appointed goueral su
perintendent in rebrunry 1S80, succeeding
, W C Smith who died Captniu Hill was
, h,U(1, n lilgh personal regard and appre
elation by the then president the com
pany, John M Robinson, whe entrusted
to him matters of great lmjKirtance con
nected with the line The capuih did good
service for the company at Washington in
connection with the new wharf at Old
Point, Va , and the v Idemng-jof Union
Dock Baltimore At the time of the big
lire at the Old Ba., Line pior, June 14.
li9-', Captain Hill came near losing his
life He was the last one to leave his
post and escaped by nnans of a small tug
'1 he
l.iltle csiul (mini From the
llnililcrs to Norfolk.
NEWPORT NEWS Va . April 5 The
new torpedo boat Stringham, which has
just beeen turned out by Harlan &. Hol
hngsworth at Wilmington, Del., has ar
rived at Old Point and is anchored off the
Chamberlin Hotel Captain Ijwis and
Mr Redney Clause of the shipbuilding
firm are in charge of the S ibam The
trim little vessel comes to sn waters
for her official trial
On her builders trial she eaily made
thirty knots the contract ppee-l, and when
she is taken out for the speed run it is
expected that she will even do better than
that It is understood that the trial will
be made in the Chesapeake Bay in the
next few days
llniiKTleil Ilei.iaiiix Itieosrnlcil as
Those of a VirluLui.
FREDERICK Md pril ."The young
man whose body was found mangled on the
Baltimore and Ohio tracks near Frederick
Junction Monday night proves to be C E
Dunn, who resided near Winchester, Va
The railroad officials succeeded in locat
ing his cousin Thomas L Dunn, foreman
of the woolen mills at Martinsburg, W.
Va , who ordered the remains sent there
for burial
Conductor Crowley of the east-bound
freight train which killed Dunu in his re
port, said he was in the coacn on the end
of the train when he felt th rear truck
rise and fall as If it had run over some
thing He stepped to the rear and saw the
body of a man on the trick The train was
stopped, and, finding the man was dead,
proceeded to Frederick Junction and re
ported the fact The conductor said he
thought the man was riding on one of the
trucks and that he attempted to get out
when he found the train slacking up for
the junction and that he was thrown un
dr the reai truck of the coach which
passed over his heaJ, killing him in
stantly Engincman Hand of the same train, said
he could see far ahead of him, and that the
track was perfectly clear, and that the
man must have been stealing a ride on the
it n ess
in a Damage Suit Had to
lie Arrested.
SCRANTON, Pa, April 5 The $12,000
trespass case of M W. Guernsey ugainst
J W. Guernsev, which has been on trial
before Judge Savidge since Monday, de
veloped a sensational feature yesterday
The parties are prominent music deal
ers Because of the similarity of their
names much confusion resulted. The de
fendant, it is claimed, bought out his rival
and contracted for his exclusive services
for five years At the end of two years, it
is alleged, he discharged him. and a suit
for 512,000 damages was the result. The
principal witnesa for the plaintiff was
Charles Bennett He failed to answer to
a subpena and was captured yesterday
in Binghamton and brought back here
His hearing developed evidence, tending to
show thnt Bennett had been induced to go
away and take with him another witness
V I'lisicngcr Train VreeUcil.
SILVER CITV, Iowa, April q The
north-bound passengei tiain oq the Oma
ha and St Louis jumped the track about
half a mile south of -town, but, although
the whole train went into the ditch, no
one was seriously injured The rear coach
first left the track, and, after running
about 200 yards, turned over, and took
ever thing else with it except the en
gine and Pullman All the passengers were
severely shaken up An ohterly lady
from Malvern was badly cut and bruised,
and was the most severely injured of any
of the passengers The cause of the acci
dent is unknown.
Declined a Loving Cup.
RICHMOND, Va . April 5 A loving cup
was recently voted State Senator Carter
Glass by some of the local telephone com
panies of the State for .his successful ef
forts in defeating before, the Legislature
the bill to incorpoiate th,e Virginia Tele
phone and Telegraph Company. The cup
was ordered of a jeweler here, but when
informed of the movement Mr Glass de
clined to accept the gift.
AsIc jonr druggist for KretoL
$1.V Imijk lOO m. ft. rioorlii:?.
I 1I one width, dretd 2 oides. Cth and . 1.
Tlio Clark Cass Ilesniiied Before
the Senate Committee Today.
. . IHrnej ( loses for tlie l'rosecn
tion nml Hog;cr Foster !lc;rliin n
htroiiK: 1'Ica The Latter Si-ori"
llnii' of the A Itnes-.es in Strong
LaiiKiniKC Itiariimr In l'rKrci.
Tne Senate Committee on Privileges and
Elections met at 10 o'clock 'this morning
to continue the hearing of the arguments
in the matter of bribery and corruption
charged against Senator Clark of Montana
Mr Birney, one of the anti-Clark
counsel, resumed his address, begun last
Tuesday. He reviewed in some detail tne
evidence, pro and eon, attacking the cred
ibility of witnesses for the defence and
defending that of witnesses for the pros
ecution He denounced what he called
1 l"o iniquitous conduct or Charles W.
j Clark, Senator Clark's son, and said that
i although his denials were relied upon, he-
was a man utteily un'vortby of belief.
Mr Birney closed nt 11.15, and Roger
Fostei, associate counsel for Senator CUrk,
i 0penert the arguraeuts on that tide If
( this had been un ordinary case, he said,
j counsel for defence would have offered no
j evidence, nut would nive reiieu on tne
palpable- perjury bj which it was sought to
maintain the charge agaiust Senator Clark.
He referred to the principal witnesses on
that side, speaking of their 'hang-do
faces," and saying that "their on stores
would have proved them to be unworthy
of belief"
As to tne stories about Blckford and
Charles W Clark, and their attempts to
bribe members of tiie Legislature Mr
Foster contended that even if these btorie3
were all tiue, the could not be used
against Senator Clark unless it was shown
that he lud authorised them, and that the
election was affected by them. He claim
ed that that proposition was within the
rules of common law as adop d in elec
tion cases in England and Canada. Mr
Clark had hid a majority of fourteen, an l
the election could not be st aside except
on evidence that seven of these votes had
Lpn procured by brioTy.
Mr Foster went over the ground that
unless it were proved that Senator Clark
had directly participated in the bribery or
that his friends had bought enough votes
to chaange the result Senator Clark could
not be unseated The attorney mentioned
that these points had not been established,
accordirg to the rules of evidence He read
at length from law books in support of
his contention.
!( piililn nn Leaders to Discu tlie
Subject ToiiiKrlit.
The Republican leaders of th House
decided this morning to call a confer
ence of Republican members tonight nt
which the Porto Riean Tariff billr-Tvith
Senate amendments, will be considered.
Ilin -I'nuiieefotc 'Prealv 'InKeii J in
the salute.
The Quay case a taken up in the Sea
ate todav and Mr Gallinger spoke aga nt
the admission of Mr Quay At 1 30 the
resolutions went over till tomorrow, and
the Scnite went into executive session to
consider the Hav-Pauncefote Treaty.
'1 he C onmilsHioiicr Refuse to ltt
Meind the Hok MiiX7le Order.
The Disu t Commissioners have re
turned to George W. Evans the petition
of 2 eoo citizens requesting the rescinding
of the dog muzzle order and have Jeclin
ed to act In the matter
Mr Evans is Informed that the ques
tion of continuing the muzzle order is un
der consideration by a committee of the
United States Senate and that early action
thereon will probably be taken ju Con
Presented to the Spiinie in the liitic
of Lc,?nl 1'apcrs.
In the Senate Jh is morning the creden
tials of J C S Blackburn as Senator from
the State of Kentucky for the terra begin
ning March 4 next were presented by Mr
Jones of rkansas He stated that the
credentials were not the usual certificate
signed by the Governor, but a statement of
law and facts in the case in the fo-m of
The document was rather long and ho
therefore asked that without reading it be
printed m the "Record ' and as a document
be placed on file It was so ordered.
Hate for Tilal of I J. Kviekliwffer
to He Fixed Mitiirdaj.
The hearing on the motion to fix a date
for the trial of Francis J Keickhoefer,
charged with einbez7lcment, will come up
before Justice Cole Saturday. The mat
ter was called to the attention of the
court Tuesday when counsel for the defen
dant asked that the United States Attor
ney for the District be required to file the
bill of particulars in the case on or before
April 7, Saturday. Keickheofer was in
dicted over two years ago for embezzling a
larce amount of monev from the Govern-
J ment, and it was understood that the Gov
ernment has been ready for the trial of
the case for more than a year. It as
stated at the City Hall yesterday that W.
I Renick, who flied a few days ago m
Paris, was the principal witness for the
Government and for this reason it is ap
prehended that there may still be some
delay in bringing the case to trill Mr.
Renick waa at the tlme"The defendant is
charged with having embezzled money
from the Government Chief Clerk in the
State Department. However. It Is stated
that the accounts are in such a condition
as not to require the personal explanation
of Mr. Renick.
Gm ei ii in cut's D( imirrcr Sustained.
The case of Joseph Bradfield again3t El
lis H. Roberts. Treasurer of the United
States, came up for hearing this morning
before Mr Justice Hagner upon the de
murrer filed by the Government to the
bill of complaint. The complainant prays.
in his bill that the Secretary of the Treas
ury be restrained from paying over cer
tain sums of monev appropriated by Con
gress to the Providence Hospital, St.
Ann's Infant Asylum, and certain schools
conducted by religious bodies for the pur
pose of instructing Indian pupils. As
sistant United States Attorney Alexander
H Semmes appeared on behalf of the Gov
ernment, and Mr. Bradfield appeared in
his own behalf. Justice Hagner r.fter
hearing argument upon the question, sus
tained the demurrer
St. 'jr. to Baltimore and Return tin
B. A. O.. nttirdn and Minda. t
April 7 And 8. good, for return, until following
vlondav. lickcts gcou on an traina except Koyal
Carpenters' I""riendlj Coiner..
Bnnjj in your 1UU for low tit bids. Libbry &. LO
'I lie .Mill tin Mav lie S.iiunionci to the
Mate Ilonxe.
LOUISVILLE, Ky, April 5 Taylor, at
a conferen-e of Republican leaders which
lasted until early this morning, decided
to resist all attempts of the Democrats
to seize the State House after the Court
of Appeals decides the gubernatorial case
next Monday. In order to prepare fcr as
sault Taylor will call the Barbourville
Company or Militia to Frankfort at once.
This will give Taylor 400 men. Governor
Beckham has 100 men at Frankfort and
four field pieces. This mean3 that Taylor
will resist with force. The decision of
th Court of Appeals on the gubernatorial
case is already conjectured although not
handed down by the justices. It will
doubtless favor Beckham in every way.
hornier Governor Brown said that on next
Tuesday he would go to Washington and
file a writ of error before a Justice of the
United Stiles Supreme Court
Before General Collier and Tay'or te-
turned to Frankfort today, the former
said. "The stories that the Governor re
mained in Morgantown to escape arrest are
false He went there to attend the funeral
of his sister, and stayed over a few days
to attend to some private business He hag
finishi d his business and is now going back
to the capltol to assume the duties of his
"Do you expect the Democrats to storm
the Executive Building if the Court of Ap
peals should decide for Beckham " was
"I do not know, but I don't believe tney
will," replied Mr. Collier. "They are no
more anxious to be killed than we are
We will defend Taylor to the last dia:h."
"Is there any probability that Taylor
will give up the office and quit his fight If
the Kentucky court decides adversely to
"No, sir, h will not nuit," said Mr
Qollier, emphatically. "He will wait un
til the United States Supreme Coiirt passes
on the case If the hnal court of the land
decides for Beckham, then Mr. Taylor will
step down and out, but not before then.
But I am confident that the Supreme Court
will decide for Mr. Tavlor. We intend to
hold out against the world, the flesh, and
the devil until the Sunreme Court passes
on the case Bluff don't go."
iimeroiis Charges AKaiiixt lllm to
He Presented to the Craiul Jurj.
Robert Hendtrson, the colored man ar
rested early Sunday morning, and who., on
MondUy, it is said, confessed that he wa
the asaiiant of Moy Sing Mot Sam Lee
Hing, and Lee Wing and that he forced
entrances at night into various laundries,
waived a preliminary examination when
arraigned before Judge Kimball, and
was held in 13 000 bowl for the aetioa
of the tcraid jHry in two eases of house
breaking at night and one case of aanle
to kill His plea in each easvva not
The compiainarts appeared as May Sam
in the case of assault to kill and Leo Hing
and 0"er L Berger in th cases of house
breaking Eight other charges have be
filed against Henderson UI will be pre
sented to the grand jury The charges in
clude ail told four of assault to kill and
seven of housebreaking.
William II. IJiMiiiN Urine Vetion
graln-t Viax H. and Loni Ilich.
William""!! Dennis has filed suit
against Max M Rich and Louis Rich trad
ing under the name of ' B Rich & Sons."
to recover $1 C06 claimed as damages be
cause of the refusal Of the defendants to
vacate premises 1002 F Street north
west, which, it is alleged belongs to the
It is stated that the defendant" prom
ised to vacate the premises after January
1, 1900 whenever requested to do so and
that such a demand was mad on January
'19- last Notwithstanding this. It is al
leged, the defendants maliciously in
tending contriving, and conspiring to in
jure the plaintiff and the value of Mild
premises for use business and renting
purposes ' refuse to surrender possession
The 1'astenr Institute Hie Ite-ult of
a v nd Dor sea re.
The District Commissioners recently ad
dressed a letter to Dr C Hainpson Jones
Assistant Commissioner of Health of Bal
timore, making enquiry regarding the
"mad dog scare ' in that city of a few
years ago
Dr Jones in hi reply, states that as
the result of several children being bitten
by a rabid dog in that city fonr years ago.
a sum of money was raised and was turned
over to the College of Physicians and Sur
geons for the purpose of establishing a
Pasteur Institute
Dr Jones states that this institute has
been success! Jllv conducted for a number
of years by Dr. N G Keirle
Testaments of Decedents Plsiteil on
Heeoi I.
The will of William A. White, dated
February 13, 1S59, was filed late yesterday
for probate After the payment of the
testator s funeral expenses and other in
debtedness, it is directed thnt the re
mainder of his personal estate, which con
sists of money due by the Police Relief
Fund and $100 from the Public Buildings
and Grounds, be paid to Maggie II. Ham
mett as recompense for services. Edward
E Geiger is named executor.
The will of Walter R. Davies, dated May
25, 1S9.J, with a codicil dated March 25,
1S95, was also filed for probate By the
terms of the will the entire estate of the
testator is left to the National Safe De
posit Savings and Trust Company in trust
for the benefit of his wife, Margaret Da
vies, for life. Upon the death of the leg
atee it is directed that the property shall
be divided one-half to the testator's sis-tcr-in-law,
Mary Foster, and Mary C.
Mitchell, in equal shares, and the re
mainder among the children of the testa
tor's four s.sters.
The codicil empowers the trustee to
pledge any part of the property to raise
funds to make the income from the estate
equal to $100 per month.
The will of Ellen Preston, dated Janu
ary 21, 1S96, was also filed for probate.
Mrs. Lelter's Stock Purchased.
It was. rumored on F Street today that
the Washington Traction and Electric
Company has purchased the stock n the
Metropolitan Railway, held by Mrs L. Z
Leiter, over the disposition of which Mr
Leiter has entered suit in the District Su
preme Court. It was said that the price
paid Mrs Leiter was in excess of the $230
a share for v. Inch the stocK of the company
was sold to the syndicate.
Guilt of Deframlinpr Itnssln.
SEBASTOPOL.pril .".Twenty-six per
sonsmilitary and naval officers and civil
servants have been found guilty of crimi
nally defrauding the Russian Government
of coal and goods. The naval authorities
will pronounce sentences on them tomor
row. Klynn'R lliismcHH Collejre. gtli and IC.
15- Ceraus OfHcc Examination ?5
Cverv -vnrletv House Mlllvvork.
ready for iwtant use at Cth and X V ae.
He Kefuses lo Discus? His Candi
dacy for the I eoidency.
."kevvinniier Caller at the Rhode Inl
and Avcnne Home Informed That
He Will Say Nothing Lntll II lx !r
turn From IMilIndelnliL-i fliiletlv
Depart for tlitr UnnLcr CItyv
Admiral and Mrs. Dewey, accompanied
only by Mrs. Dewey's inanl, left Washing
ton for Philadelphia this morning in a
special car attached to tho regular 11
o'clock Pennsylvania train. At 10 30 the
party was driven from the Dewey home,
at 1747 Rhode Island Avenue, to the sta
tion. There was no sort of demonstra
tion at any point along the line, aad, la
deed, few people seemed to recognize
them. The Admiral and 3Irs. Dewey were
escorted to their ear by the station raa
ter. The departure was uneventful.
They occupied private car. No ISO, whteh
was placed at their disposal by the Penn
sylvania officials. It has ample observa
tion facilities and being piaeed at the eal
of the train it afforded every faeilHy for a
pleasant journey. The Admiral sad Mra.
Dewey will arrive in Philadelphia at 2:2
o'eloek this afternoon. The prograaaste
there includes attendance at a concert mow
der the auspices of Mrs Caaeatt, wtfo of
the President of the Pennsylvania Rjrtwy.
for the benefit of the widows aad ernbtms
of the men who lost their lives in
Spanish war
The Admiral aad Mr. Dewey aa ex
pected back in Washington temocsew
evening. Monday they will novo to tne r
summer home, Beauvoir, in Wood ley Par.
So far as Is at present known, they wfll
remain there far about three weefcs. wke
the Admiral and bis wife will stait icr
their Western trip la accoidance wita ar
rangraents made fast October, it inclmtos
a stop at Chicago, on May 1 , St L .
Memphis, aad perbapg Kaoxville will ua
be visited. The trip should last t o
This morning the Dewey residence warn
besieged by newspaper representatives. To
all the' Admiral sent en word that he Immc
nothing to say The butler informed th
callers that the Admiral was too bavr
preparing for his Philadelphia trip tfi re
ceive callers Lieutenant Crawford, Ad
miral Dewey s secretary told The Time
representative that if the Admiral mmtm
any farther statement regarding Ms es
dMacy for the Presidency it would M
until after his return from PhPadohjlttfeU
Lieutenant Crawford, when ashed If Ad
miral Dewey would give out for
tion the letters and telegrams of
gratulation received since the
ment of his candidacy, replied
These messages mn front people of loo
little importance to be of public mteten.
The refusal of the Admiral to ma. e
public any announcement regarding his
views en the political situation 1ms lo'k
the whole country in mystery on t.urt
point Nothing tha' be k&s said
any clear a to wtetfMr he will be s earn
dint before tne Repob'ican er the besse
cratic Convention er whether be wiH head
an independent party with "George Dew
ey, of Manila Bay. as its battle cry. la
(Ms conectioa ft is significant that ese
of the Admiral's closest acquaintances ab
dicated this merniag tbt the naval lead
er may not be actually in the eamsilf
after all.
' Will Admiral Dewey ran independently
if neither of the bis parties select Us t
head its tiefcef was asked.
I can t say as to that came the asvs
wer. "As I understand it the Admiral can
not be properly classed as a candidate Jar
the Presidency. He has merely aaaeuewl
that he will ran if the people want him.
Further tan that he has not gone, la
other words, he is merely a candidate to
be a candidate. '
Yesterday, the Dewey bouse ea Jtftadw
Island Avenue was besieged with newspa
per mea. Correspendea of etery Wg pa
per in the country eot up cards with va
rving success. TWs morning, however.,
the stream of newspaper mea was set
heavy Three of theai had called aefave
his departure for the train for Philadel
phia but none of them was received.
Except for the reporters there hava
been few callers at the Dewey home steee
the announcement yesterday morning tana
the Admiral meant to let his name bo used
in connection with the Presidency At the
Capitol this morning interest in the mas
ter was somewhat less pronounced. Tan
Senators and Representatives approached,
generally declared that they had said all
they had to say on the subjetK
!ew of the Weiiiocriitle I'artj Man
jifsern on Dcvrej-'s tainlldncv.
NEW YORK, pril 5 The "Herald"
this morning prints the replies to tele
grama sent to members of the Democratte
Nat tonal Committee asking their jplwtaag
on the announcement of the coadidacy of
Admiral Dewey for the Presidency. T
answers show an overwhelming sentiment
in favor of Bryan, the North Dakota com
mitteeman alone .endorsing Dewey. waHe
the California member is aaB-eemsatttsil
Some of the answers follow
H D Clayton Manama ' The eouatey
nas recovered from the hymeneal attack
of hero-worship. McKlitlegr will ha taa
nominee of the Republicans, aad Bryan
of the Democrats, aad al! who appose taa
weakness aad sins of MeKinleyfenn. Bryan
will be elected."
J J. Dwyer, California "Until the pub
lic is more fully informed of Admiral Dew
ey's politics aad his views on current la
sues I do not see how I eaa iatelHgestly
express an opinion oa his candidacy. '
Alex Troup. Connecticut "The Demo
crats in Connecticut who favor the Chteaau
platform are unanimous for WllHaa S
Bryan '
John Gilbert Shanklln, Indiana: "Tho
Indiana Democracy is for the nomtaatlan
of Bryan. Vdmiral Dewey w
probably an aspirant for tho KepvMlean
Thomas Macrum Indian Territory "Tha
Democrats of tho Indian Territory ar
unanimously and unchangeably tor W J.
Bryan for President. '
C A. Walsh. Iowa The attateit ef
Iowa Democrats have been truly reflected,
at every State convention since 19M. la
1S07, 1S9S and 1W Iowa Democrata la
structed for Bryan, .nd I have no daaet
they will Instruct for him this year '
J. G. Johnson. Kansas ' Kansas Dem
ocrats have but on candidate for Presi
dent this year Mr Bryan "
Urcj Woodson. Kentucky: "There fei
positively no Dewey sentiment in JCa
tucky, so far as I am advised The Re
publicans are for McKtnlov. the Demo
crats for Bryan. "
Daniel J. Campau Michigan "The errt
is too grave for sentiment or persoaal
popularity- to count for much "
Thomas D. O Brieu. Minnesota Te
Minnesota Democrats are united for WfuT-
iam J. Bryan."
W. II. Thompson. Nebraska
"Thte Slate
s for Bryan.
True L. Norris. New Hampshire "New
Hampshire will send a solid DeraocrnHe
Frame lvelHii;is nnr njiecinKy.
'-.vcryiins' rvvWj 1 ... F. I tbey &. tu.

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