Davenport Morning Star from Davenport, Iowa on February 17, 1904 · 1
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Davenport Morning Star from Davenport, Iowa · 1

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Wednesday, February 17, 1904
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THE WEATHER ' Iowa forecast Increasing cloudiness and warmer Wednesday with snow in afternoon or night. Illinois forecast Increasing cloudiness; not so cold Thursday. Morning Edition. SEVENTEENTH YEAR. DAVENPORT, IOWA. WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 17. 1904. OFFICIAL PAPER OF SCOTT COUNTY. I I TV A llirfr nrnAHTrn mA m d Ar AncdE KtrUK ItUlUHAYb LONG PICKET LINE IN COREA Eight Thousand Men Said to fee Extending Along Fighting Front VICEROY LEAVES PT. ARTHUR MOVEMENT OF ALEXIEFF SAID XO INDICATE RUSSIA EXPECTS NEW DANGER NO JAPS SEEN ON YALU RIVER Despatch From St. Petersburg Says , Ice Extends Fourteen Miles From the Shore London, Feb. 16. The Chemulpo correspondent of the Express makes the astonishing statement that Japan has already landed 120,000 troops in Corea, 80,000 of whom are extended along the ngnung rront, south of the Yalu river. Departure of Alexieff London newspapers attach the greatest significance to the departure of Vice, roy Alexieff from Port Arthur and comment upon the sudden throwing of Russian troops Into New Chwang as indicating the Russian apprehension that Port Arthur is in danger and that the Japanese attack may not after all be made where it is expected on the Yalu. All reports tend to confirm the impression that Russia has little or nothing to expect from sea operations. According to a dispatch to the Paris edition of the New York' Herald, 400 torpedoes, two-thirds of Russia's en tire available supply, were destroyed on board the Russian cruiser at Chemulpo. Troops Reach Antung The Tokio correspondent of the Chronicle cables: that, it is stated officially, that several thousand Russian troops have reached Antiing and that it is rumored 20,000 Russians have arrived at Ping Yang, on the Tatong river, in central Corea. The Chronicle, however, regards this rumor as improbable unless the invasion of Corea pre-. ceded the outbreak of hostilities. No Japs Seen St. Petersburg, Feb. 16. A dispatch from Port Arthur, dated Feb. 15, denies the Japanese are landing at Chin Wang Tao, on the southern border of Manchuria. The sea there is covered with ice for a distance of fourteen miles from the shore and this would make a landing extremely difficult No Japanese have been seen on the Yalu river. Japanese are landing provisions and munitions of war at Wansan, on the eastern coast of Corea, north of Seoul. Say Ships Were Disabled London, Feb. 16. In a dispatch dated Port Arthur, Feb. 13, the correspondent of the Times gives a description of seven Russian warships, which he says are lying disabled there. They Include the battleships Sebastopol and Petro-pavlosk, which have not been named In the previous reports of action. The correspondent says that altogether eleven Russian ships were put out of action at Port Arthur. In continuing, he declares the Japanese were driven from the neighborhood of Kinchau, near New Chwang, after a skirmish, in which 150 Japanese were taken prisoners and seventy Russians killed. In an editorial the Times remarks that as this correspondent does not mention the injuries sustained by the battleships and as the Kinchau story has not been reported from any other source, It would be well to accept his reports with some reserve. Ship May be Damaged Tokio, Feb. 16. A report has Just reached here that the Japanese torpedo fleet again attacked the Russian fleet at Port Arthur on Feb. 14, and it is thought one Russian ship was damaged. Fear Reign of Terror New Chwang, Feb. 16. Atrocities are dally perpetrated on foreigners and natives both by the organized police and Incoming troops, which makes it impossible for the civil administrator of New Chwang to control the situation. It is feared a reign of terror will be precipitated If the neutral powers remain inactive, A captain of the police, with 10 soldiers, without any provocation, destroyed the contents of a hotel, owned by a German, where three Japanese had registered under the protection of the civil administrator. These Japanese were bound, stabbed and robbed of food, money and Jewelry. They were rescued with difficulty by the United States consul, Miller, together with three women refugees, all of whom the civil administrator had assured Miller would be protected. The administration admits the gravity of the situation, but declares Viceroy Alexieff alone can remedy It. It Is believed here, however, maintenance of order at this treaty port and the preventing of these violations of International rights ran be Insured only by Instant international proclamation, supported by armed force. Mines have been constructed and preparations made for reporting them athe mouth of the river here, vfhere forts have been occupied by field battery of artillery and guns from the Russian gunboat SvouUcn. AMERICANS HELD ALOOFJN FIGHT ARE SILENT AT PORT ARTHUR LONDON CORRESPONDENT RELATES A GRAPHIC STORY Japanese Cruiser Had Her Decks Pierced in Battle Japan Calls On United States London, Feb. 16. The Seoul correspondent of the Mail, describing the Chemulpo battle, says before the fight the captain of the Russian cruiser Variag held a conference with British, Fench and Italian captains, in which he asked for the protection of foreign warships in leaving the harbor. The bequest was refused. The British launch delivered a protest to the Japanese admiral Immediately before the action. Americans Hold Aloof The Americans present refrained from attending the naval conference, or partaking in the demonstration, although some Russians wounded were received on board the United States gunboat Vicksburg. Wanted British to Fire While the Variag was being sunk, her captain, fearing the Japanese would reach the vessel before she settled down, requested the captain of the British cruiser Tlbot to fire at her water line. This request was also refused. Japs Were Damaged Paris, Feb. 16. Le Petit Parisien publishes a despatch from Tokio, dated February 14, in which the correspondent says wounded Japanese who have' reached there from Port Arthur declare that on the morning of February 6 the Japanese squadron of fifty-five vessels, including transports, received orders to sail for Port Arthur, A night attack was made by topedo boat destroyers, none of which were Injured. During tne bombardment of the Russian fort between 11 o'clock and noon of February 9, all atacking vessels were hit by Russian fire. Damage to Ships The cruiser I wate had her three decks pierced by a ball and the battleship Fuji's smokestack was destroyed; no ship, however, Wf-injured to the extent of necessitating dry docking. Upon the same authority the correspondent says a Japanese squadron has seized the Russian coal depot on Rose Island, off Chemulpo. Wants America to Aid . In another despatch from Tokio, dated February 16, the correspondent of Le Petit Parisien says the local newspapers are publishing long accounts of the ill-treatment of Japanese in Manchuria, and that the Japanese government has requested the United States to take measures for the protection of Japanese subjects there. Situation in Port Arthur Washington, Feb. 16. The Japanese minister today received a despatch from Tokio, stating that trustworthy information has reached the Japanese government to the effect that as a result of the Japanese attack on the Russian squadron off Port Arthur on the midnight of February 8, the Russian battleship Retvisan is still aground outside the port, Czarevitch being towed into port and Pallada still aground at the entrance of the port. All of the three, the despatch says, are hors du combat. The despatch says that as a result of the bombardment on the morning of the 9th, the Novik was scrluosly damaged, but the Askold, Diana and Poltava were only slightly damaged. MERELY WAITING FOR RUSSIA All Powers Have Answered Hay's Note With the Exception of the Muscovite Kingdom Washington, Feb. 16. With the single exception of Russia all the powers to whom Hay's neutrality proposition was sent have answered. All favor the principles laid down by Hay as to the localization of ths struggle and neu. tralizatlon of China. LEASED TO GREAT BRITAIN Chinese Government Informs Russia That British Still Hold Rights en Wei Hal Wei St. Petersburg, Feb, 16. A dispatch has been received here from the Russian minister at Pekln, saying that upon his official inquiry the Chinese government informed him Wei Hai Wei remains leased to Great Britain. BERLIN HAS NO NEWS OF.. IT Nothing Officially Known in Gar-man Capital of Report That Japanese Fired on Cruiser Berlin, Feb. 6. Nothing Is known here officially nf the report that the German cruiser Hansa, sent to remove the German subjects from Port Arthur, was fired upon b.vJapanese warships. Babcock Will Get It . Madison. Wis., Fob. 16. By winning In the congressional caucuses In Iowa county today Congressman Hancock appears to be assured of renomlnatton. LOSS OF GUNBOAT IS SHARPLY FELT YENISEI HAD FINE PLANS GUNBOAT BLOWN UP IN ACCL DENT SEVERE LOSS Russian Plans of Torpedoes Go Down With the Ship Blown up by Its Own Charge Paris, Feb. 16. It is reported here the loss of the Russian torpedo gunboat Yenisei will entail serious consequences. The captain of that vessel had placed torpedoes at various places, and maps and plans indicating these spots went down with the ship. It is believed the general staff possesses duplicates of these plans, but there is a probability those lost contained certain corrections and modifications which others do not. Killed by His Own Trick St. Petersburg, Feb. 16. Captain Stephanoff, who was blown up with torpedo gunboat Yenisei and who himself invented a system for laying submarine mines which is considered responsible for the catastrophe, had caused the Yenisei to be fitted with his device for rapid laying of mines whereby a trolley line extended beyond the vessel's stern along which the mines slid out and dropped into their appointed places. This plan did away with the cumbersome work of laying the mines from the small boats. The accident was due to an excessive strain on the Yenisei's anchor cables while the mines were suspended, pending immersion. The two cables snapped and one collided with another. SEIZED BY THE JAPANESE Mikado's Men Take Shipment of American Canned Goods Intended for the Russians San Francisco, Feb. 16. Cable advices have been received by the California Fruit Canners' association that their shipment of canned goods shipped on the steamer Coptic a month ago and consigned to Port Arthur, had been seized by the Japanese government at Nagasaki, As shipments consigned to neutral ports are not subpect to seizure, local merchants hope in that way to reach their consignees. A large shipment of mess beef for the Russian government, aggregating 1,000,000 pounds, is now here to be shipped on the steamer China, which departs for the Orient next week. The shipment will in all probability be consigned to Shanghai and reshipped there for Port Arthur.' THINK AUSTRIA WILL FIGHT Situation in the Balkans Creates Great Uneasiness in Vienna Vienna, Feb. 16. The situation in the Balkans is creating great uneasiness here. An official denial of the rumors of mobilization of the Austrian troops has failed to reassure the public, and It is still asserted the government intends to mobilize two army corps provisionally for the purpose of guarding the Balkan frontier because of fears that Turkey will provoke Bulgaria into war. TAKES JAPS FR0MCHEE F00 Although Unofficially Advised State Department Finds American Boat Was Not Neutral Washington, Feb. 16. Although unofficially advised of the arrival at Che Foo of the American ship Pleiades from Port Arthur, where she has been under detention, the state department has directly learned the vessel brought away with her the 100 Japanese who had been up to that time prevented from leaving. JAPAN IS RIGHT ON SPOT Will Apply for Every Inch of Space That Russia Abandons at the World's Fair St. Louis, Feb. 16. Upon the heels of the announcement from St. Petersburg that Russia will abandon her proposed exhibit at the Louisiana Purchase exposition, Mr. Hajlmeota, assistant commissioner general from Japan, announced tonight that every foot of exhibit space given up by Russia will be applied for by Spain. GERMANS ARE LOSING MEN Column Going to Relief of Place Near Windhoek Looses 3 Killed, 2 Wounded Berlin, Feb. 16. A despatch to the Lokal Anzelger from Okahandja, in German Southwest Africa, says that In un outpost skirmish near Seels, east of Windhoek, on February 14. the German column marching to the relief of Windhoek, lost three killed and had two men wounded. WAGONS ARE NOW WAR BOOTY Part of Shipment of Five Hundred . Wagons Made by a Minneapolli : Company Taken by Jap ,. Minneapolis, Feb. 16. A Minneapolis waRon company, which recently shipped ISM army wagons In several lots to Russian ports on the raclflc, have been notified from St Petersburg that the last 'shipment fell Into the hand of the Japanese. SENATE MAKES MORE CHANGES Both Child Labor and Railway Bills are Undergoing Changes HULL-PROUTY CONTEST UP ATTRACTS CONSIDERABLE AT-TENTION OUTSIDE ITS IMMEDIATE FIELD CANDIDATES IN POLK COUNTY Leading Republicans Confer News Notes From the Capital of Iowa BY JULIAN RICHARDS Des Moines. la., Feb. 16. Special. In the senate this afternoon the child labor bill was amended by striking out the provision that children shall not work in mercantile institutions. The house committee on railroads killed the bills requiring the roads to put in undergrade crossings wherever grades permitted if the land owner objected; requiring the roads to put in crossings and cause ways at "such reasonable places as may be 1 designated by the owner;" requiring roads to connect their lines at such places where two or more roads terminated and requiring the roads to maintain equal lights on all switches. The Hull-Prouty Contest The Hull-Prouty contest in Polk county has reached such a stage that It has begun to attract the attention of the outside counties of the district to the fact that possibly Eolk county may not have it all their own way. Owing to the reduction in the republican vote last fall Polk county Is no longer the arbiter of the congressional destiny of the district, although the candidate who secures Polk county has a long lead towards the nomination. Republicans in Conference Last night there was a conference of a number of the leading republicans of this district JheldJn this city ostensibly for the purpose-of considering the question of district delegates but along with this was the discussion of feasibility of the outside counties uniting on a candidate for congress. Among those at the meeting were Judge Nichols, of Adel; Judge Henderson, of In-dianola; Judge Wilkinson, of Winter-set; ex-State Senator Berry, of Indlan-ola; S. M. Leach, of Adel; M. I Curtis, of Knoxville; D. D. McCall, of Perry; E. II. Addison, of Nevada and others. Available Candidates It is reported that the availability of a number of outside candidates was discussed but no decision was arrived at, and it was thought best to defer tak ing any action until the result of the Polk county primaries was known. There are a number of gentlemen In different parts of the district who would be willing to accept the nomination and some of those who were present at the meeetlng last night were inclined to think that Polk county was getting considerably the best of the matter and that it was time the nomination was passed around the district. It is claimed that appointments for offices throughout the district were all made with a view to strengthening the Polk county crowd. It was protested that the conference was not in the interest of either of the Polk county candidates and that nothing may come of it in case either candidate carries Polk county by a comfortable margin. It was finally decided to hold another conference sometime early In March, at which time future action will be decided upon. DeLano Bill Heard The hearing of the DeLnno railroad bill before the house committee of railroads, which was continued from last week, will be taken up tomorrow afternoon, and it is understood that a largo number of shippers will be present to present their side of the case. The rail road lobby will also be here in run force and an Interesting contest may be expected. The shippers are very positive In their demands for the Issuance of passes with stock shipments; also for the regulative features of the bill which prevent discrimination. Gillilland's Parents Senator Shirley Gillllland of the Mlllls-Montgoinery district was at his home yesterday on the occasion of the 69th anniversary of the marriage of his father and mother. His father, Edward Gillllland. will be 90 years of age May fith. He was bnrn In South Carolina and his wife, who Is 86, was horn In North Carolina They were married in Indiana and In 1S52 moved to Mills county, where they have lived ever since. They now reside bout four and a half miles from Glenwood In the house Into which they moved In 18T.8. They have had 8 rhlldren of whom 6 are living, the oldest of whom Is 67 and the youngest 4: years. When they moved to Mills county their only neighbors were the Indian and the Mormons who stopped there on their way to Salt Lake City. The senator's father has been In good health up to a year or so ago. but he Is gradually parsing Into a decline, due to his advanced years. Mrs. Gillllland'e health l lll good. It Is certainly a wonderful record, 69 years of wedded life, over a half century of which was apent In Iowa, JUSTICE METED OUTINVIRGINIA THROUGH CHANNELS OF LAW ASSAILANT OF MRS. SHIELDS CONDEMNED TO DEATH John Randolph's Town Distinguishes Itself in Hurrying Negro Through Courts Roanoke, Va., Feb. 16. Henry Williams, a negro, who at noon on January 30 last entered the home of George J. Sliields. a well-known business man, and outraged Mrs. Shields and then murderously assaulted her and her 3-year-old daughter with a hatchet, razor and pocket knife, and left them for dead, today was sentenced by Judge Woods to be hanged on March 18 next After committing the crime Williams escaped to the coal fields, where he was captured Wednesday and taken to Richmond for safe keeping. He was brought here today on a special train, accompanied by 500 soldiers and another train of 60 soldiers preceded that which bore Williams. He was hurried to the court house under the protection of eighteen companies of state militia and was tried. The streets for several blocks aroun the jail were filled with soldiers; who prevented any approach to the court house. The prisoner, who already had made several confessions, pleaded "not guilty," but made no defense. The evidence for the prosecution was presented. The jury was out five minutes and within another 5 minutes Judge Woods had passed the death sentence. RECEIVER FOR BIG CONCERN Chicago Motor Vehicle Company Said to be About to be Abolished by a Trust Chicago. Feb. 16. The Chicago Motor Vehicle company was placed in the hands of a receiver today on the application of Jonathan P. Primley and Henry W. Hoyt, stockholders of the company. In their application for receiver Primley and Hoyt declared the Monarch Railway Car company, capitalized at $2,000,000 under the laws of Maine, was to be the means of defrauding them and other creditors of the Chicago company. The Chicago Motor Vehicle company is capitalized at $1,000,000 and for four years operated a large plant at Harvey, 111. The company was organized by a number of Michigan capitalists, chief among them being several prominent Seventh Day Adventlsts of Battle Creek. Heavy losses are alleged to accompany the present operation of the plant at Harvey, and It Is said the company has assets worth $110,000 and debts placed at $110,000. WILL REPUDIATE HIS SPEECH Government of Germany Will Sen-sure German Consul for His In-avertent Statements Berlin, Feb. 16. The utterances of Baron von Relchenberg. the German consul at Moscow, who is described as having made a speech to a crowd of Russians saying among other things that Japan treacherously attacked Port Arthur was severely commented upon by the German press. The government probably will repudiate the consul's sentiments and reprimand him. One of the classes of cadets at the German military academy at, Uchter-felde Is reported to have sent a letter expressing its good wishes. In Russian, to the cadets of the Nicholas Engineering school at. St. Petersburg. RUSSIAN WATCHES BORDER Is Keeping Officers Concentrated Near Turkestan In Case Great Britain Foments Trouble St. Petersburg, Feb. 16. Lieutenant General IvanotT. governor general and commander of the troops In Turkestan, has gone to Tnshkund. with General Sakharoff. chief of staff of the military district of Turkestan. It is said In high military circles that IvanotT has been Instructed to prepare for a contingency of military action In the direction of India In the event of Great Britain adopting an attitude openly hostile to Russia or attempting to prejudice Russian Interests In Persia or Thibet. WRECK NEAR ATLANTA, GA. Florida Limited on the Western and Atlantic Railroad Has Accident Several are Injured Atlanta, Ga., Feb. 16. The Florida Limited on the Western & Atlantic railroad, South-bound, was wrecked eight miles from this city today by the breaking of nn axle. The cars were overturned and twelve persons were Injured. Among the Injured are: Gregg, Mrs. J.. II.. Potomac, III. Keatlpg, Mrs. M. C, of St. Paul, Minn. Mary R. Pacey Miss, of Omaha. Glennon. Mrs. E. T of Chicago. Slovtn, Mrs. M. J., of Chicago. REGRET0F PANAMA PEOPLE Minister From Panama Sends a Letter to Secretary Hay Expressing Feeling Over Hanpa Washington. Feb. 16. Minister Bun. au-Varllla, from the republic of Panama, has sent to Secretary Hay a letter expresnlng the regret of the people of that country over Senator llanna's drath. OFFICIAL WASHINGTON MOURNS WITH THE AMERICAN NATION ENTER CONSULATE OF AMERICANS INSURGENTS ARE INSOLENT SAN DOMINGO SCENE OF NUMEROUS OUTRAGES. Rebelling Party Attacks American Office State Department Notifies Wise to Look After Affair. Washington. Feb. 16. Today Minister Powell at San Domingo reported to the state department that ha had received advices from Jean Villain, vice consular agent at Sauiana, dated Feb. 9, to the effect: "Insurgents entered our consulate at Samana with an armed force and 'took two refuges out." The state department promptly requested the navy department that prop er action be taken by the naval authori ties to protect the United States consulate. This was promptly transmitted to Admiral Wise, and it Is the belief that he will not only protect the consulate, but will demand the punishment of the perpetrators of the outrage, and if the provisional government Is not able to do this he will employ United States naval force to chastise the Insurgents. BRYAN'S TRIBUTE TO HANNA Says He Was One of the Most Forceful Figures in Modem Politics and Excellent Organizer Tallahasse, Fla., Feb. 16. William Jennings Bryan, when Informed today of th death of Senator Hanna, said: "He was one of the most forceful figures In modern politics. He won his place at the head of his party in the senate and in the nation by his extraordinary legislative ability and by hti skill In organizing the forces that con-trol in that party. Even his political opponents realized the strength of his personality and his many admirable qualities," AMADOR FIRST PRESIDENT Unanimously Elected to Head the New Republic of Panama Inaugu- -ration on Feb. 20 Panama, Feb. 16. Dr. Manuel Amador was unanimously elected first president of Panama today. Dr. Pablo Arose-mena, Domingo Abladla and Dr. Carlos Mendoza were elected first, second and third "designates," or vice presidents. Great preparations are being made for the inauguration of the president, which will take place on Feb. 20. VERDICT BLAMES THE ROAD Coroner's Jury Finds Pere Marquette Responsible for Employing Negligent Operators Grand Rapids, Mich.. Feb. !. The coroner's Jury Investigating the collision on the Pere Marquette railroad at East Paris Dec. 26, In which twenty-two persons lost their lives, today returned a verdict severely censuring tne road and saying the wreck was caused by negligent and Incompetent operators. MISSOURI MAN IN TROUBLE Two Legislators Indicted by an Illinois Grand Jury for Being Fool-sellers . St liouls, Feb, 16. Two members of the Madison county, III., grand Jury at Kdwardsvllle, HI., today swore out warrants against Senator David Nelson, from the Missouri legislature, and Victor Sehuler. Nelson is charged with being a poo! seller, and Sehuler with being custodian of the funds used In the furtherance of the pool room enterprise. BENEFIT BY WOMAN'S WILL Prominent and Wealthy Woman of Laporte, Ind., Wills Her Money to Outsiders Laporta, Ind.. Feb. 16. Among the beneficiaries In the will of the late Miss I3mtna F, Case, prominent and wealthy resident of Import e. are MlM Grace P. Jones and Mrs. Abble C. Tbornhlll, of Oconomowoc, Wis.; Miss Julia Harder, of Watertown, Wis.; Miss Florence Cadwallader, of Ia Grange, 111. LESS THAN THAT LAST YEAR Fortification Appropriation Bill Car-' rles Four Thousand Dollars Less Than FJrat Bill Washington. Feb. 16. The fortifies-tlon appropriation bill reported to the house today carries $7,131,192, which la $146,224 less than was appropriated for fortifications at the last session of congress. F.stlmate on which the bill Is based aggregate $21.57.1,197. Hanna's Estate Cleveland. Feb. 16. ThaValue of tie estate left by the late Senator Hanna la estimated at from $7,000,000 to $8,000,-000. Funeral Services la Honor of Dead Senator Will be Held Today OFFICIAL ORDERS ISSUED SENATE AND HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES WILL HAVE SPECIAL SERVICES LEADER SHARES IN SORROW Roosevelt Deeply Affected by DeatW of a Valued Personal Friend Washington, Feb. 16. At the White) house today the president and all attaches shared In the general sorrow over the death of Senator Hanna. President Roosevelt, members of the cabinet, senators and representatives, and callers of all chwsest sadly paid tribute to the memory of the dead statesman. From the entrance of the lamented McKinley Into the White house, Sena-tor Hanna was a conspicuous figure at the executive mansion. Both before and after he became a member of the senate, Hanna was a frequent caller at the White house, and his visits have been frequent since Roosevelt succeeded to the presidency. President Roosevelt entertained a cordial regard for the senator, and the senator cordially reciprocated that feeling. Cabinet Members Mourn. At the meeting of the cabinet today, the death of Hanna was lamented deeply. All members entertained for him the profoundest regard and respect. The opportunity afforded by the meeting was embraced by all present to pay personal tributes to their dead friend. Little business was transacted. The member decided to assemble at the White, house about 11 o'clock tomorrow to accompany the president to the capital to attend the senate funeral services. Official Orders Out Official orders setting forth the order of services at the funeral have been prepared by the senate committee. According to these, the body of the rate senator will be placed in the senate chamber prtor to the assembling of the senate at noon. The president and cabinet, chief Justice and associate Justices of the supreme court, house of representatives, diplomatic corps, admiral of the navy and lieutenant general of the army have been Invited to attend the services In the chamber. The house will convene at 11:45 a. m. tomorrow, when the members will march In a body to the senate chamber. The vice president's room will be reserved for members of the family of the late senator, and officiating clergymen, whence they will be escorted to scats on the senate floor. ' Upon the announcement of the president of the senate pro tern, the clergy will conduct the funeral ceremonies. Friends See Mrs. Hanna Washington, Feb. 16. Mrs. Hanna Is feeling the effects of the severe strata on her strength Incident to her ceaseless vigilance at the bedside of the lata senator. Today for a time she was very much prostrated. She rallied again, however, and durtng the latter portion of the day saw friends who called to express their condolence. Durbln Will Go Indianapolis. Feb. 16. It has been definitely decided that Governor Durbln, his staff and state offlclats wilt go to Cleveland to attend the funeral of Senator Hanna. Funeral Services Cleveland, Feb. 16. Arrangements for Hanna's funeral are about completed. IliislneRS will be suspended during; the funeral Friday. Troop A of Cleveland will escort the remains to the chamber of commerce. The burial will be In Lake View cemetery, final cere-monlrs being held In the Wade mortuary chapel and will bo private. The body will be placed In the receptacle In the chapel until spring. Illshop Leonard will conduct brief services at Chapel church. Funeral services will be arranged by Rev. George H. McGrew, pastor of St Paul's. , Mersages of Condolence Washington, Feb. 16. Messages of condolence from all parts of the world continue to be received by Mrs. Hanna. Already they number probably 3,000 or more. Included among them are messages from Mrs. Ida S. McKinley, Archbishop Ireland. General Joe Wheeler. John Mitchell. Charles F.mory Smith, Former Secretary of War Root, Ambassadors McCormlck at St Petersburg, Horace Cole at Dresden. Henry White at London. Powell Clayton, City of Mexico, Don M. Dickinson, of Michigan. Columbus," O., Feh, 16. Governor Herrlrk lusued a proclamation today announcing the death of Senator Hanna and ordering the flag on the state tapllol' to be placed at half-mast The governor requests the citizens of the utate to suspend business during the hours of the funeral on Friday afternoon.

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