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Itepatrh ?Thb times founded i_*??. thb dibpatch founded i.5.. WHOLE NUMBER 17,585. RiqHkOND, VA., MONDAY, JULY 13, 1908. PRICE TWO CENTS nn sTire FOR Statement Given Out at His Industrial Headquarters to Catch Labor Vote. SAYS PRESENT LAW IS UNAMERICAN Asscrts That No Injunction Should Bc Granted Until Both ' Partics to a Case Shall Have Been Heard?Will Not Deny State? ment. ' CHICAGO, ILL., July 12.?Under the eaptlon, "Taft Ignorcs Plat? form," the Inter-Ocean to-day says: ?'Wllllam H. Taft yesterday wrote the 'antl-lnjunctlon' plank whlch liad been rejeeted by the Republlcan National Convention liuo hls personal platform. lt was the flrst ofllclal an nouncement glven out by- hls cam? palgn managers, nnd was glven out uvowedly to secure for Mr. Taft labor's support. The statement was glven out by the Industrlal 'headquarters estab? lished by hls campalgn managers. It denies that Mr. Tuft ls tlie enemy of labor organlzn*fons. and declares that the attltudo of those in labor's ranks who aro opposed to hlm ls the result of mtsunderstandlngs. "Referrlngr speelflcally to Injunc? tions, the statement announces Mr. Taft's personal antl-lnjunctlon vlews ln words that cannot be mlstaken: ?The Injunction. as It has been uned ln labor casea generally. Is repugnant to our Amerlcan,. sense of fatrness. Judge Taft stands on record wlth the unlona as opposed to lt ln lts present form, a positlon that many others who have adylacd agalnst the injunc? tion have not darcd to ta\e, whlch strongly omphaslzes the dlfference be? tween talklng about n matter and belng ready to do lt." "He (Judge Taft) has stated re peatedly that no Injunction should be granted until holh pairtles to the case have been heard. If thls Rriggestlon ever becomes law. the labor lnjun_? tlon will be put out of buslness, for tho rlght to leavo the servlce under cr-rtaln condltlons has been established firmly. The dlssoliltlon of each labor Injunction Issued agalnst a strlke ln wage controversles dlrectly between the employer and the employc proves lt." Taft !? Sllcn.. HOT SPRINGS, VA., July 12.?Judge Taft was to-nlght shown the statement glven out by the "Industrlal Head? quarters," In Chieago, and publlshed In the Inter-Ocean, concernlng the 'antl-lnjunctlon plank" of the Repub? lican platform adopted at Chieago. "I know nothing of the statement to whlch you refer," sald Mr. Taft. "My vlews on the subjoct of injunctions have been expressed in my Judlcial oplnfons, and ln my polltical speeches nnd publlc addrcssew. but I have nelth? er made nor authorlzed on my behalf ?ny expression on the subject slnco the Chieago conventton. What may be sald by some advocate of mlne, based on my oplnlons or speeches, of course, I cannot say, ancl could not now be expected to comment on. I expect to treat of the general subject in my speech and letter of acceptance." burton"wTth taft May Run A__nin?t Forakcr for i nlt.a Stntca Senate* HOT SPRINGS, VA.. Tuly 12?Mr Taft conferred wlth Senator W.lliatn Warner, of Mlssouri, here to-day. Mr Warner is chairman of the commit? tee whlch ls to notlfy Mr. Taft of hls nomination ln Cinclnnatl on July 28th and his ghlef purpose ln comlng to Hot Springs was to arrange the program for that occasion. Mr. Taft will start work on his speech of acceptance to morrow, and expects to have the job flnlshed by the end of the week. Mr. Taft also had a talk to-day wlth Congressman Theodore R. Burton. of Ohlo. Mr. Burton was stopplng hero whon the candidate arrlved, and' has been hero until to-nlght. when he left for hls home ln Cleveland. He will sall for Europe ln about a week. Thore has been a lot of talk recently about Congressman Burton comlng out as a candidate for Foraker's seat *n tho Senate. Mr. Burton probably talk ed wlth Mr. Taft on thls subject, but he decllned to say after the confer? ence whether or not he dlscussed hls candldacy. Later ln the day Mr. Taft and Mrs. Taft went drlving. The candldato ls getting ln flne form with hls goli game every day. ' ?? - BODY OP WOMAN FOUND FLOATING IN POND [Speelal to The Tlmos-Dispatnh.J TROT, N. Y? July 12.?The body of a richly dressed young woman found floatlng faco downward ln a pond ten n'liles from thls clty to-day, has con vinced District Attorney O'Brien that tlie body was thrown Into tho pond to conceal a murdor. Tho doctors found on the back of tho head an ugly wound. whlch they say was made by- a blunt InBtrumont lllic a wretich and eaused death. Tho woman was about twenty-flvo years old, of medlum lielirJit, flnoly ifoi-mod and a blond. She was tasttly 'dressed ln a black oversklrt, white shirtwaist, sllk underwear and patent leather shoes. _???? * MOTOR CAR CRASHBS.. INTO TREE. K1L1.S ONE NEW YORK, July 12.?One man was Instantly killed, another will probably dle and a thlrd was badly hurt ln an automoblle accldent near Mlneola, thln afternoon. Tho deadv man was Dia jianl H. Leverani, of No, 745 Amsterdaw. Avenue, Frederlck Donnelly, of No, 320 East Forty-thlrd Street, who was hls guest, had hls left arm broken, . will lose the slght of hls loft eyo ' and will probably dle. The chauffour. Frederlck Molt, had hls left arm broken, The accldent was eaused by the car sklddlng and runnlng Into a treto KlUed by Mglit-iliig. HARRIS13URG-, PA., July 12.?Roy Spencer, uged nlneteen yenrs, of Steel ton, and Earl Paxton, about, tho ?amo nge, wero rowlng across tho Susquo hanna Rlvor ln a steel sklff, whon a bolt of Iightnlng struck Spencer, kill? ing hlm (nstanily, Paxton wajp* not badly burt, / UNDER THREE FLAGS Clilneae Knllors Wlio Tried lo Knenpe, WbIpIipiI by Clilnn, ..iiglnnri nnd V. 8.. f Hp.clnl to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. 1 NEW YORK, July 12.?-Twenty-three desperato Chlnamen wlio attempted sulcldo In tho waters of tho bay on Saturday rather tlian sall out of port on thc Brltlsh steamer Strathyre, of the Btrath I_lnc, will probably galn thelr polnt ond go back to China, but not, as they havo sworn they will not, under the captaln o( tho Brltlsh ship, who, they clalm, has starved and beaten them, T6-morrow all of them. Includfng tho ono who was rescued half-drowhod and sent to tho Hudson Street Hosplta.l, will be taken to Ellls Island, and there Commissioner Watchorn, ancl tho offlclals of thc Chl? nese Immlgratlon Bureau will ndvlse wlth tho Brii.ish vlco-consul and thc Chlrieso consul as to tho legal methods for transferrlng the twenty-three fatallsts to thelr Chlnese port of shlp? plng. Until some decision as to thelr dls posltlon can be reached by tho Imml? gratlon people, overy Chinaman's cue ls curled into an hitcrrogatlon mark. Inasmuch as they are Chlnese citlzens thler comfort comes under the domain of Mr. Hoo, the Chlnese consul. Be? cause thoy shipped under the Brltlsh flag and are not yet rcteased from thelr shlpplng artlcles, the vallent twenty-three aro very much the con? cern of His Majesty's Brltlsh repre? sentativo here. The Unlted States gov? ernment takes a llvely interest ln thelr future movements, because they are on lts shores, where they ought not to bc, yet they wero arrested for be? ing ln lls waters, or for trying to get ln. The assortment of crimo that hangs over the heads or the Chlnamen, who spent to-day very oofnfortably ln tho lockup of the Church Street Pollce Sta? tion, does not seem to bbther them. In tho flrst place, thfey are mutlnccrs, ln that they refused to contlnue on the westward-bound passage of the Strathyre to Samoa and Chlnese ports. Ton of them violated a statute of thc State of New York whon they hurdled the rall of the Strathyre Into the water at the fot of Dv.-lght Street. Brooklyn, on Saturday. that was attempted sui? clde. Agaln they tcchnlcally broke the exclusion law when they attempted to leave the ship. upon whlch the Strath Llne guarantees thelr perma? nent residence whlle in the port of New York by depositlng a $500 bond for each .pig-talled head: MR. WU'S ADVICE Tella Hls Secret of How to Llve for Ttvo Hundred Yenrs. I Hpeclal to The Tlmea-Dlspatch.J BOSTON. MASS., July 12.?W u Tlng Fang Chlnese mlnlster to thls country. j recently made the statement that he had dlscovored the sccret of longevity. speelflcally mentlonlng a period of ?'00 years to which he could llve through a system ot diet. He volun teered to give hia system to any one who wished to know IU and a Boston gentleman. who sent nim lnqulry. ro? celved from thc Imperial Chlnese lega? tlon at Washlngton the prescrlbed plan of daily procedure. The dlplomat wrote as follows: ?In answer to your letter request, Ing my plan of diet, I have to say as follows: "1. Havo glven up my breakfast, taking two meals a aay?lunch and dinner. "2. Abstaln from all flesh food. My dlct ls rlce,' or, when I go out to din? ner, whole wheat broad. fresh voge tables, nuts and frults. "3. I avoid all toffee, cocoa. tea, llquors, condlments and all rlch foods. "4. I have given up salt also, because lt Is found that salt makes one's bones stlff. "5. I mastlcate every mouthful of food thoroughly before lt is swallowed. "6. I don't drink at meals, but be? tween meals, or one hour after meals. "7. I practlce deep breathlng. "8. I take moderate exercise. "Yours truly, "WU TJNG FANG." ,-??? .,?.?..????? ,?.? ,,,? AERONAUT AT SEA Airshlp Blown Three Mllea ln Bay. Aeronant Reacned by Yacnt. NEW YORK, July .12.?Charles K. Hamllton, a young professlonal aero naut, who makes exhlbltion flights ln a dirlglble balloon at seaslde parks and summer resorts, was struck by a black squall whlle ho was crulslng 600 feet above Brlghton Beach a few I mlnutes after 6 o'clock to-nlght, and was carrled almost . three mlles out ilnto the waters of the lower bay. Af tor he had fought the waves that battered the sodden bag of hls balloon about wlth the wlnd for twenty-flve mlnutes, Hamllton was plcked off the framework of hls dlsabled craft ex hausted by a yacht and carrled back to Sheepshead Bay. The pllght of tho aeronaut eaused great excltement along the whole wa? ter front of Brlghton Beach and Coney Island, both of whlch resorts were taxed by a Sunday crowd. Upon the steamer Grand Republlc of the Iron Steamship Company's llne, there was a rush to the port slde of the ship when the resculng yach*t"drew near to the castaway aeronaut that threatenett for a time to put the old steamer Into serlous d.fflculles. Captaln Carmert had to call upon the crew to push the peoplo back Into the middle of the deck beforo ho could contlnue to navlgate. . -:-. RECORD 0F MEXICAN WAR Government Asked to Spend f.GG.000 in Publlcation, WASHINGTON. __>. C, July 12.?Fol? lowlng the publlcation of the officlal records of the Union and Confederate armles, a * proposltlon, ls belng now agltated to have Congress authorizo n alnillar publlcation of the military records of the Mexlcan War. It in estlmated that tlie publlcation would make about'slx volumes, the cost belng $11,000 por volumo, lf tho publlcatlor ls printed and dlstrlbuted under riiles slmllar to those governlng the pub? llcation of the ofllclal records of th? Clvil War. SHOT BRIDE, THINlClNG HER A _irn.GL.Vll PHILADELPHIA. PA.. July 12.?MIs tnkl*r? hls brlrif- of less than a yeai for a burglar, Wllllam A. Thomas, aget twenty-thi-p<? -"eurs, to-day shot am" lirobably fatally woupdetl her at theli home ln the upper sectlon of tho olty Hearing a noise l.n the bathroom ol the dwelllng,, Thomas selzed a revolvoi and began -?? . lnvestlgatlop. Aa h. reactjed tha socond stoj_y of the hoii3<: Mrs. Thomas emerged from the bath? room, and her. husband dlsohnrgod thc revolvor, the bullot strlklng her ln tlu abdomen. Thomas saysilhcLholleved hl. wlfo to have beon ln -fnoThor part ol the house. He was .arrested. BRASS BAND DN WATEB SPBIHKLEB Delegates to Prohibition Na? tional Convention to Be Greeted by Water Wagon. THOUSANDS POURING ' . IN CONVENTION CITY Will Be Fight for Prcsidential Candidate?Platform Brief, but Will Denounce both Demo? crats and Republicans. No Indorsemcnt for Anti-Salooners. ^.^ OLUMBUS, O., July 12.?Dele [ ? gates began to arrlve to-day I for the Prohlbltion National X. A Convention whloh will be held on "Wednesday and Thursday, and for the State Prohlbltion Conven? tion whlch will open to-morrow. The two conventions will bring to the city severai thousand ? persons. Includlng delegates and visitors. Most of ttie State delegations to the national con? ventions are expected by Tuesday, and they wlU be escorted from tho Unlon Station to thelr hotels by a brass band seated on a blg water sprlnkler. Thero will be a parade of all the convention hosts on Wednesday at noon. Beginnlng to-morrow nlght there will be mass-meetlngs every nlght at Memorial Hall, where the conventions wlU assemble, addressed by leadlng prohlbltion orators. Four former can? didates for presldent will be heard Wednesday nlght?former Governor .1. P. St John, of Kansas; Joshua Leverlng. of Maryland: John G. Wooloy. of Chieago, and Dr, Silas I. Swallow, of Pennsylvanla. The national executlve and the gen? eral commlttees will meet on Tuesday. at whlch tlme temporary offlcers will be chosen, subject to ratlflcatlon by the convention. For temporary chair? man thero are under consideration Presldent Samuel E. Dickey. of Alblon College. Mlchlgan; Robert H. Patton. Sprlngfleld. Tli.; oClonel Frank Slbley, of Arlzona. and H. L." Castle, of Penn? sylvanla. Fight for Presldencr. Indlcatlons now point to an open fight for the nomination for presl? dent. There ls on foot a movement among some of the leaders of the party to place a Southern Democrat and a Northern Republlcan on the tlcket, and Seabom Wrlght. of Georgla, and Judge SamueVaR. Artman. of Indliina, were. consul ted on tho subject; but lt ls stated-by National Chalrman Charles R. Jones, of Chieago, that assurances have not been recelved from elther that a nomlnatlon would be accepted. Among the candidates for Presldent who have. been promlnently mentioned are Fred F. Wheelock. Los Angeles. Cal.; D. P. Sheen, Peorla. 111.; Joseph P. Tracy, Detroit; Rev. W. P. Palmer, edltor of the St. Louls Christian Ad vocate; Fred L. Mannlerre, New York, and Dr. J. B. Cranfill, of Dallas, Texas, a former candidate for Vlce-Presldent. "The platform will be brief and dlrect.'*, said Chalrman Jones. "The platform will denounce the Republlcan and tho Democratic partles because of the fallure of Congress to put a stop to the shlpment of llquor Into prohlbl? tion States. I do not thlnk any dele? gate w.lll offer a resolutlon to Indorso the antlsaloon league." BRYAN AND TAFT, BROTHERS Incubator Tnina Xam._ for -.eadera ot Rlval rnrtlea. TSpeclal to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.l NEW YORK, July 12?Many mem? bers of the. Itallan colony at Coney Island jolned to-day ln the christenlng of Bryan and Taft Palaneno. the In? cubator sons of Marie and Pasqualle Palaneno, The twlns were born ori Saturday mornlng, and tholr weight comblned scarcely exceeded three pounds. ? Dr. Plerce reallzed that the boys could not be brought upv under ordlnary clrcumstances and both were taken :tp the Incubators at Dreamland, Whan\tji9 chlldren "were to be chrls tened ,'KrB. Palaneno, who I*. a suf fragett. and an ardent supported of Wllliapi J. Bryan. Inslsted that ono of the boys be named Bryan. Her hus? band, ivho ls an electlon dlstrlct cap? taln, dgreed to. Bryan. provlded- that the'other boy be named Taft. Then the Itallan Republlcans prepared to celebrate the ehrlstehlng of Taft, with only lndldental attention to''_l.e other twln. y -- ' ? Mrs.,'Palaneno, however, sent to a Democratic leader at Coney Island, who agreed to adopt Bryan as the Democratic twln, and als,o gave his hat whlch. he had brought from the Demo cratlclconvontlon tb be used as a cradlc while'-; thet polltical bables were belng photo'g-Vap'hed. Bryo,n welghs three ounoes. less than Taft, but both have an even chanco ln tho Incubators. A TALE OF A WHALE St. I.o.it., Salling the Ocean Blue, Cuia ii 31 nnater "Whrile fM Two. '_*? rspeelal to The Tlm.s-Dlspatcli.] NEW YORK, July 12.?The sea was smooth as oil almost, the alr could nol be finer, when, like a genteel marine ghost. tho fast St. Louls llner, fllled full of Yanks, sllpped pasf the. Banks a lady-llke reglna. _*.o bergg, no storm, a duck-pond sea, the passengers were growllng; they prayed for some varletj and longed for winds a-howling. 'Twat half-past 6 P. M., llve bells, wher whales came up and spouted. Tht passengers gave 'way to yells; just watch 'em, they all shouted. The llnei whlstled as the throng of whales came alongsldo her, led by a hull, three fathoms long, who openly deflod hor. He ran before the llner's bows, un mlndful of colllslon, stopped, llfted up hls masslvo brows and laughed it deep derlslon. That was hls last abys> moi laugh?-the llner's sharp p'rov caught hlm. He dld not look bo wel' by half as flrat tlie sklppor though' hlm. The ship got quite a Jolt, but kepi rlght on her couraie qulfe cit-eenly. Tlie mlserable, cow whales wept. they foi the hull's deuth- keenly. The pursei Bftld; "He lost the race," anel noi onco did I doubt lt. "He dld not tok< defeat wlth graoe; he's all cut up aboui lt." Perhaps tho oub whales of hls schoo will be a llttlo shyer, and never, llk< the blg .bull, ,opl wUh, aharp-bowo. Vankee flyer. 4 IHE. LOST II YACHT MOSl Party of Wealthy Boston Men Blown Up in Buzzards Bay. TWO JUMP OVERBOARD AND ARE SAVED Accidcnt Occurred in thc Early Evening, but Lespite Daylight - and the Nearness of a Num? ber of .Yachts, No As sistance Was Offered. ' [Speclal to The Tlmoa-Dlspatch.] BUZZARDS BAY. MASS., July 12.?Four men lost thelr llves as the result of the destructlon by flre of the forty-foot gaso? lene yacht Dolphln, owned by Arthur P. Tarbell, of Boston and Mar blohead, In Buzzards Bay, last nlght. Two others, Includlng Mr. Tarbell, wero rescued twelve hours later by a lobstcr fisherman, who found thom floatlng ln the water. Those who perlshed were : Roland Wbrthlngton, aged forty, of Dedham, a wealthy capltallst, of Bos? ton. Joseph S. Beal, of Boston. John T. TruHftaged flfty-slx, of Bos? ton. ? George H. Savory, aged twenty-elght, of Marbiehead, machlnest aboard the craft. The other man saved wlth Mr. Tar? bell, was Edward Tueker, of a flrm of bankers, of Boston. Mr. Tarbell -started from Marbiehead early yesterday mornlng, bound for Falmouth. Savory was regulary em? ployed by hlm to run the englne on the Dolphln. Arriving at thelr deBtl ? natlon late ln.the afternoon, Mr. Tar? bell took the other members of the party on board, Intendlng to have a short crulse down the bay and return by mbonlight The Dolphln headfcd down the bay and the englne seemed to be worklng smoothly, when suddenly there was a terrlfic exploslon of gasolene, which blew _*->.vory overboard and set the craft aflre. Mr. Tarbell grabbed a llfe belt and plunged over the slde. Mr. Tueker took an oar and followed M/. Tarbell into the water, but the others elther lost thelr heads or were In? jured, for none of them sought safety In the water at that tlme. The tlde quickly carrled Mr." Tarbell and Mr. Tueker aw-ky from the blazlhg boat, and the last they saw of any of thelr friends was Mr. Worthlngton hanglng from the gunwhale wlth half hls body emersed ln the water. He was unable to swlm. There were a number of yachts ln slght, but none of them* seemed to have seen the dlsaster. and Mr. Tarbell and Mr. Tueker struck out for the shore. The accidcnt happened at about 6:30 o'clock, and flnding that thoy dld not have the strength to swlm ashore. the two survlvors clung to thelr sup? port throughout the nlght, encouraglng each other as the tlme wore on. When Frank Bowman, aMattapolsett lobster fisherman, was going out to haul hls traps early thls mornlng, he heard feeble shouts In the dlstance and flnally dlscovered Mr. Tueker and Mr. Tarbell. He took them Into hls boat an3-landed the exhausted men at Marlon, where they recelved medlcal attention, When Bowman brought the sur? vlvors ashore news of the accldent quickly spread. and a host of yachts searched the eptire bay, looklng for the other men, but -"wlthout success. NINE DROWNED Six Men and Three Women I_ose I.lvet. Durlng Storm ln Baltlmore Hnrbor. "; BALTIMORE. MD., July 12.?Flve men are known to havel been drowned and--threev women and a man are be? lleved to'have met a Uke fate thls evening, wlien a very. severe wlnd and raln-storm passed over the harbor of thls clty. Eight men ; ln a rowboat were endeavorlng to reach Fort Mc Henry, when one of them, Peter Hlet rlch, terrlfled by the storm, whlle at tempting to leap overboard, upset the boat. He, Wllllam Delacour, Joseph IiOhmlller and Edward Simmons wero drojrned." The others rl^hted tho boat and reached the fort safely. Tho- overturnlng of a boat In the Sprlng Gardens brought death by drownlng to John Harriit&ton. The flnding of an overturned .row? boat.ln the Patapsco Rl^yer. in whlch three womqn and a man wero seen shortly .before the storm, Vmds to the bellef that all four wero drowned. A woman's hat was found ln thls boat, wlth another floatlng nearby. None of the bodles have been, recovered. Reports are comlng 'from various polnts ln, Maryland showlng damage by Iightnlng and raln durlng the storm. THE HOTTESTDAY WASHINGTON. D. C, Jtily 12.?Thlf was tho hottqst day of the year In Washlngton. Tlie "Weather Bureau thermometer reglstered 99 degrees aml the temperature on the street reached 104 degrees. A storm late in tho af? ternoon brought rellef and lowerod tho temperature 22 degrees. NEW YORK; July 12.?New Vork was treated to tho hottest'day of tht year to-day, the offlolal -thermome-**.,] reachlng 93,7 degrees. though tho mer cury cllmbqd severai degrees hlghe: In the therm-ometors on...the streot level, Notwtthstandlng the excessivc temperature, only two deaths from heat were reported. BOSTON. MASS., 'July 13,?One death and half a dozen prostratlons mark? ed another exooedlnglv.hpt day ln Bos? ton, durlng whlch tho ? temperature soared to 97 as a maxlmum. Durlng the. hottest part of tho da\ the thermometer at t;lio' art muBeurr ln Copley Square recorded 108 d^Kf^es President Davilla Declares Republic to Be in State of War. TROOPS CONCENTRATED TO DEFEND BORDERS Report Names President of Gua? temala ancl Bonilla, ex-Presi dent of Honduras, as Lead? ers of the Movement. Will Attack Nicaragua. PUERTO, CORTEZ, HONDURAS, July 8.?vla NEW ORLEANS. July 12.?The fighting whlch has occurred about Gracias ond ? Choluteca bears the marks of organlzed revolutlon. The reports say the attacks on these towns woro begun by small bodles of armed men, who were at flrst repulsed by gov? ernment troops, but who returned tho attacks 'and flnally won. Although tho captors of these towns wero sald to be men from Salvador, a slgnlflcant fact ls that just precedlng their ap-* pearance In Honduras, offlclals of thls government clalm to have recelved no? tlce of a'preconcerted plan for uprls Ings throughout Honduras. To nlp these uprlslngs ln the bud, severai arrests were made here, and at San Pedro, beforo tho Honduran frontier was lnvaded from Salvador. Apparently th,e Honduran offlclals belleve these arrests have effectually squelchcd the revolutlonary movement among the resldents of thls country. but they fear that tho appearance of fresh bodles of invaders from any of the other republlcs may revlve armed opposltlon ln Honduras. Presldent Davilla has declared the republlc in a state of war. and has begun to con centrate Honduran troops as rapldly as posslble ln order to beat o.f the Invaders. Bonlllit a Londor. Report places two ot the leadlng por sonalitles of the flve republlcs at thc head of the present lmbroglllo. Estrada Cabrera, Presldent of Guatemala. and Manuel Bonilla. who was a year ago deposed by a revolutlon from the presldency of Honduras. are the al? leged leaders, ana whlle the reports dirfer as to tho detalls ot thelr plan, an attack on Nicaragua ls sald to be thelr alm. It ls sald that if Honduras ls galned possesslon of. the revolutlon Ists will make Bonilla president agaln, and that General Domlngo Vasquez will march at the head of an army Into Nicaragua. If vlctorlous. he ls to be made Presldent of Nicaragua. thut-. hrlnglng the three largest of th? flve republlcs?Guatemala, Honduras and Nicaragua?under the conttol of a fac tion, with the Presldent of Guatemala at lts head. Blilp Lontl of Arms. PUERTO CORTEZ, , July 8.?VIA NEW ORLEANS, July 12.?Machlnery sald to be valued at about .lOO.OftO, and alleged to have been obtalnecl fraudulently from flrms ln the Unlted States, ls now belng unloaded he-e from the steamer Goldsboro, on whlch Francls G. Balley, presldent of the Ex? port Shlpplng Company, of New Jcr Fey. and hls party. recently made tnolr escape from the Unlted States. Bailey ls stlll at large, but the others wore taken under arrest from here to New Tork. , _ . Tho machlnery ls to be held hero pendlng proceedings in the Honduras courts for its recovery by the creditors of the Export Shlpplng Company. Nearly all the lighter pieces of ma? chlnery on tho Goldsboro were un? loaded on the beach near Telea. Ten rlfles" and severai shotguns have also been taken from the Goldsboro. The crew, who at flrst refused to dock the Goldsboro, have been assured of their wages and passage prepald to New Tork. Revolutlonlrrts Flee. MANAGUA. NICARAGUA, July 12.? Advices recelved here stato. that the Honduran revolutlonlsts have aban doned the town of Gracias. whlch they recently captured, and have fied Into Salvador. THE CARDINAL TO SAIL Hia Emlnence to Vlult the Pope?Areh hlnho.t. Fnrley to VlHlt Rome. NEW TORK, July 12.?Cardlnal Glb? bons, of Baltlmore, will sall next Sat? urday for Rome. After hls' vlsit to the Pope ho '"I" ??.*?' of the Internatlonal Eucharlstlc League ln London, at whlch Cardlnal Vaneutelll will be the speclal representativo ol the Pope. Archblshop Farley, of New Tork, ac? companied by hls secretarles, wlU alsc sall for Rome next Saturday, and wlli take vjjth hlm the Peter's Penco of foring of the Archdlocose^oT New Tork The archblshop will Inform PIus X. ol the deep Impresslon made In thls coun? try by the recent centenary colobratlon and will present the pontlff wlth a copj of a book wrltten of tho celebratlon DEIiAWARE MOB KII.LS NEGRO FOR SL.I.I.IN'G WIIISKE1 SMTRNA. DELV July 12.?Columbus Jackson, colored. nged thlrty yenrs was shot and killed to-day by some iiiember ot a poaso of citlzens neai Clayton, Del, The nogro had beor placed undor arrost on a rallroiul trulr charged wlth keeplng a speak ensy When tho train reachod Clayton tht negro broke away from hls captor nm started to run, Constable Boyer, ol Clayton, and a numbor of cltl/.ons gavi chase. When the negro ran Into r cornfleld severai shots wero flred. oik of whloh struck the nogro in the s-omaeh. Ho' dled ln a few mlnutes It ls not known who flrod the shoi and no arrest. has been made. ?. ' ? ? Fleet Having Good Wculher. ON BOARD U. S. S. CONNECTICUT AT SEA (Vla Terbuna Island). Jufy l_-.__.Th6 positlon of the Atlantlc bat? tleshlp fleet at 8 o'clock last nlght was: longltuilo, 1-11.3 west; latituJe, 30 degrees, 31 mlnutes north. The dlstanco to Honolulu ls 1.0SO mlles. The fleot ls s'toamlng at un olght-Uiiot spooel through a smooth sea ln the usual orulslng forniatlon llne of 'se.uad.ons, The woather le warm. ROCK GUFFEY'S TRAIN ?Vntl-llrjnn Men Sliovrcred Wlth Stoncs n? Cnrs Pull Into .St. Louls. PITTHBURG, PA., July 12.?A telc? grnm from EfTlngham, 111,, to-nlght says lhat tlie trnln bearlng tho Penn sylvanla anti-Bryan delegates home from tho Denver convention wns at? tached as tlie train was enterlng Ht. Louls on the Mlssouri Paciflc Rail? road at .1 o'clock thls afternoon. On one slde of the car "Felham," the lnst oar of the train, was n banner announclng that the car carrled the Pennsylvanla delegatlon. It Is belleved that some persons bltter against the Guffoyltes for thelr opposltlon to Bryan plnnned the attack. The trnln was runnlng at hlgh speed Just Inside- St. Louls, when suddenly thero was a fuslllade of rocks, brlcks nnd bullets. Wllllam Schttitz, O. E. Maxwell and L F. Curran, of Wash? lngton, Pa., wero seated together on one slde of tho car, and bore tho brunt of the attack. All of them were cut by flylng glass, but escaped the rocks and bullets. Colonel J. M. Guffey, whom tho gang evldently Intended to Injuro, was in a state room In the forward end of the car. Ever since leavlng Denver Col? onel Guffey has been 111, the nJkall dust of Colorado nnd the heat of yes? terday having prostratod hlm. At Se dalln, Mo., the train was held whlle a physlcian came nbnard and attended Colonol Guffey. Hls condition ls not serious. but it was deemed best to keep the news of the attack on the car from hlm. Tho occupants of the car nro indlg? nant over the nttnek, and the bellef is general that it was a dellberato plan to injuro Colonel Guffey and tho delegates from Pennsylvania who worked agalnst Bryan. GOOLD'DIDN.T GLITTER Mllllonnirc Engllsliriinn Fallcd to Fur nti.Ii S.iisiillnn. [Sp?>clnl to Tho Tlmes-Dlspatch.l NEW TORK. July l_*._John C. Goold ls a dlstlnct tlisappointment. To look at thls tall. qulet mannered, hard headed English cotton merchant, one never would think that he would re? serve half of the entlre saloon accom modatlons of tho steamer Mongolla for himself and his wife on thelr trlp across the Paclfic. When one learns that. as a matter of fact, he dld not, one ls more dlsappointed than ever. All in all, lt may be repeated that Mr. Goold, as a sensatlon, ia a dlstlnct disappolnt ment. * v Mr. Goold and hls wife, wlth thelr two personal servants. left London six months ago for a leisurely tour of the world. They ? reached New Tork Sat? urday overlnnd from San Francisco, and leave on the Lusitanla Wednesday on thelr homewnrd trlp. The San Fnanclsco dlspatches which first took Mr. Goold out of the buslness and fi nanclal column and hustled hlm into the Bectlon dovoted to the latest ec centrlcltles of the Idle rlch. lost Mrs. Goold somewhere in the shufflo and sald that Mr. Goold was travelllnc alone. The same dlspatches gave ai tho reason for Mr. Gould's purchase of so extenslve accommodatlons on the Paclfic lln/r. his desire for prlvacy Of course, the edgo of thls yellow flyei ls somewhat taken off when ono leans that Mr. Goold took two sultes Insteac of "half tho saloon accommodatlons,' and ls stlll more dulled whon the cot? ton merchant explalns that he reserve. the extra suite because the appoint ments on the Paciflc boats are not as roomy as on tho Atlantlc llners, anc the voyagc Is long, As a newspaper sensatlon Goold ls a shlne. OBALDIA ELECTED Piiunnia Vote for Presldency Tnkeu Wlthout Rlotlng. [Speclal to Tlio Tlmes-Dlspatch.] PANAMA, July 12.?The electlons fot Presldent and Vico-Presldont of thi republlc were held to-day. The polls opened at 8 o'clock thls mornlng and closed at 4 o'clock thls nfternoon. Thc government party, that is the support? ers of Senor Arlas, who wlthdrew frorr the race a few days ago, abstalned from voting everywhere ln the repub? llc. Consequently tho opposltion cvhoso candidate for the presldency ls Senor Obaldla, had a clear road. Senor Obaldla's vote ln the clty was about 1,000 out of 3,500 electors orlgl? nally reglstered by both partles. Ir Colon 1,000 el/tctors were reglstered and 400 votes wero cast, Obaldla receiv? ing all of them. There was not the sllghtest symp? toms of dlsorder. After. the electHj-ns the supporters of Senor Obaldla paradee the streots, hurrahlng for tho libera party in an orderly manner. No trou? blo is antlclpated. Everythlng con? tlnues c_ulet here and in the Intotior The presldentlal electors. will meel on August lst ln the capltals of the seven provlnces and cast thelr votes for Senor Obaldla. The electlon wil' bo offlclally verlfled on August 18th Tho national assembly, ln whlch thc present government has a constdorablt majorlty, will uieot on September Isl ln ordinary sesslon, whlch wlU lasi slxty days. TWENTY BATHE IN RESERV0IF And One Mnn Is Chase A, Nukcd Through the Wooda. WILKESBARRE. PA.. July 12.? Twenty mon. nearly. all forelgners, were senteuced yesterday to flvo days in jall for bathlng in the reservolr ol tho Sprlngbrook Wuter Company whlch supplies Nantlcoko wlth water Tho reservolr is fonoed ln, and hotices are posted ln consplcnous places agalnst trespassing. Tho forelgnere wero alao notlfied by oiilcers ln the omploy of tlio water company that thoy would be heavlly flned and jallec if thoy went Into the water. Desplte all warnlngs, thc men made a bathlng place out of tho reservolr Tho offlclals of the company doter nilnod to make an oxaniple ot" the of fenders, and a large force ot- consta bles surrouiulod the reservolr and cor ruled nll the bathors, Ono' man flod naked through the woods, but was caught by ono ot thi offlcers after a half-mlle run. The only excuso glven by the de t fendants was that the woather was ex ceedingly warm, and that "tb.o watoi looked vory smlllng.'* Ono man sald ho hnd always beet taught to bathe whonovor'the oppoi* tunlty prosentecl ?JJ-t-.olf, and he thought It was no harm to go Into tln reservolr, aa he was a. clean man, am ull hls famlly wero clean. New Ju.ttuic-ae t.'nliliirt. TOKYO, July 12.?Count Kittaur. was summoned to the palace to-day bj the Emperor for tho purpose of dis cusslng tho formation of tho now Cab? lnet,'whlch lt la oxpeoteel will be an? nounced Tuesdav ixext. GOVERNOR TYLER VISITS f IHIIIEI Tclls Mr. Bryan That He Prefers Country Place to the White House. JOHNSONJSENDS WORDS OF FRIENDLY GREETING In Reply to Telegram, Commoner Asserts That He Had Often Voted for Confederates, and Names Speaker Crisp as an Ex ampla, LINCOLN, NER? .luly 12.?Thn honor of belng chalrman of the Democratic national cam? palgn now lles between four , men. These are . Danlel J. Campau, of Mlchlgan; John E. Lamb, of Indiana: Congressman Ollie James, ' ot Kentueky, and J, H. Atwood, ot Leavcnworth, Kan. Dr. , P. L. Hall. the newly-elected commltteeman from Nebraska, arrlved here thls nfternoon, and was ln con sultatlon with Mr. Bryan. Aftcrwards he sald that the commlttee had about declded on the man who was to bo made chalrman, but as thero might be a slip between now- and Tuesday, when the commlttee arrlves, it was not ? deemed wlse to even hint at hls Identlty. Dozens of congratulatory message.-. have been showcred upon Mr. Bryan, but tho one he has been looklng for wlth conslderable longing dld not ar? rlvo until to-day. Thls was from Herman Ridder, the New York German edltor, who called here less than a week ago to tell Mr. Bryan that ho had no show of electlon and ought to step out of tho way. To-day ho wlretl Mr. Bryan from some polnt ln Canada, through whlch he is Journeylng back home, thls message: Rldilcr'H Support. "You may rely on the slncere, earnest support of tho Staats Zeltung. (Signed) HERMAN RIDDER." Two blg delegations dropped ln on Mr. Bryan to-day. About a hundred Ohioans, lncludlng a portlon of tho delegatlon came at noon and went out on speclal cars, There was no formallty about the greetlng, the party contontlng tliem 1 solves with shaking hands, taking a vlow around the place and house and enjoylng a half hour of Informal con vorsatlon on the rear lawn. Jolinsou Is Friendly. In the afternoon, delegation of Minnesotans, lncludlng eight of the Johnson delegates. dropped ln on Mr._ Bryan. The delegatlon was headed by Congressman W. S. Hammond, who ' placed Johnson In nomination, ln Den? ver. Hammond made a brief speech, in which he said that the delegatlon had come to Llncoln partly upon Governor Johnson's suggestion and? partly on thelr own Inltiatlve. to show Mr, Bryan that they hael no hard feellng. They hnd stood by Johnson because he was nearer to them than Mr. Bryan. Hammond sald they had made a good fight and had lost, nnd were now all for Bryan. The Democraey of Mln? nesota would stand by hlm. Mr. Bryan replled that "after aU, . thore Is just one coiirt whero all con troversles muat be settled?the peoplo. Johnson and I both submltted our cases. If the decision had gono agalnst me I would have ablded by lt as eheer fully as has Governor Johnson. I do not blame you gent.omen for support Ing hlm. He ls a good man, and a good Democrat." Governor Tyler n Vlsltor. "Falrview** was the Mecca to-day for hundreds of stragglers from tha convention and of local admlrers. "Mr. Bryan," sald former Governor Tyler, of Virginia, as the two walked up the drlveway at "Falrview" thl.i afternoon, "lf I owned thls placo I would not want to llve ln the Whito House." "H-s-s-h." replled Mr. Bryan. "why bring that subject up just how?" A North Carollna edltor telegraphed Mr. Bryan as follows: "Thomas E. Watson quotes you a3 saying you would never vote for a Con federate. Does this misrepresent you?" In reply. Mr. Bryan telegraphed that he never made any such statement; that ho had voteel for a Confederate veteran for Speaker of the House of Representatlves, that he voted for Speaker Crlsp twice on roll call. flrst lu tho Flfty-Second Congress and agaln ln the Flfty-Thlrd. and votod for him ln caucus ln tho Flfty-Thlrd Congres.-,. He recommended an ' ex-Confederate (John D. Calhoun) for postmaster of Llncoln ln 1S93, and that whlle in Con? gress ho sifttained tho best ot rela? tlons wlth the ex-Confeelerate mem? bers. ONLY A JEST Say* IIIm Offer to Slmro "Whlte llotis* Wlth Kern Woti Mnde ln Fun. LINCOLN. NEB., July 12.?"Brother" Charles Bryan returned home to-day fntlgued from hl. work at tho conven? tion olty, He retired Immediately, contentltig himself for the tlmo wlth a telephone conversatton wlth Falrview. Mr. Bryan smltod at tho story of hls offerlng to share the Whlte Houso wlth hls runnlng mate, Mr. Kern. Ho admltted the facts ln the case. but sald the lncldent had always been re? garded as a jost, brought abottt by Mr. Kern's Inslstence that "no was too poor to uphold tho .oclal responstblUtles of tho offlce. Mr. Bryan has been urgod by some ot hls friends to sp-end tho remalnder ot tho summer at somo rosort, whera het could rest and recover hls strength fo_ tho fall campalgn. but ho much pre? fers to remaln near hls alfalfa, He ls aceus-tomed to the cllmato, whlch, though hot ln summer, Is not burdon.d Wlth debllltatlng humldlty. The can? dldato ls In perfect hoalth. and belleve. thnt ho can rest better tn hls country home thnn anywhore olso on earth. At a summor rosort ho would he th* proy of nutograph and sauvenlr hunt? ers ? nnd ihe eurlo.ua to, tv greater de _rreo than la poas.b.e a. Falrview.