The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 26, 1900 · Page 1
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 26, 1900
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FROM PREttERS' IMC 24. 1~CO. --.ft tt* f spno*» oJ 'hii jsvi-itfti. bat raiatr Krr* * ttt tc* »j-»i!t»s«* £ e Bt»J !* OJvV to "n»r* o,a m-r*aji!H aej kf.c^ 3!Vf (·;.*. . . - «. VOL. XXTTT.--NO. 213. FREDERICK, MARYLAND. TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1900. 30 CENTS A MONTH. AN CsperM Hi» **ar« la f«ll 3MO.OOO j JU \ ut«r» TkU Fall. ClTlCtlBA - '* VP rrjsuve* the cats* Ot rinx «rf.' ..i.:-c, rvJ. ruuxb bands. «raly u'ltii : jlhi-x hair. aui tab' rajjit*. t it. : t S» ^iht- r -- .· i t. u w:tb it for urvien :t.^, jjt-rtfyins. and Ivinx [he e£iu. MM.';. iiiUr, ami iunn, and tor alitlic (jurpmx-^ty! u.cUtlrf.laUt,:uiinurx:ry. So!4 Uiruugboui Ibe HorM. PuTTtK DKUii ASO ciiEM.Coui-.. I'rupf , Boston. " llow to hare a Clear Complexion," free. B.EBERT3ONS, Leaders in Low Prices. Liwn XOWCR. belt mike, 12.14.18 Inches. I20 upleee- White Wash Brusbes, for fence work. Be and lOe »plee«- Ste- L»dderj.45c, SOe and 6Oc apiece. Ice Cream Freerers. 4 Quarts. *1 83 apiece. Screen Doors, complete with hlnr.es and «cre*Q3,70e and upward. Window Screens. 15e and upward. · Grind Stones, best make. S1.10 per 100 pounds. Varnish Stain, X pint can. lOc: pint can, tOc: Quart ean^SSe: one cost sufficient to Bake old furniture look like new. Enamel Top Dressing. mJcea old buses tops look like new. 2Se pint. All Shades Reviy-Hixetl Paint. 1 pound eanv 9e and lOc can. ReaJySlixed Ked ind Brown Paint for Barnc. fce., 85c srallon Graphite Paint for Koof«. 95c srmt'on. Al 1 other shades Ready-Mixed Paints per r»"--i from 95c to »l/iO. accordine to shsde. All Mixed Paints sold by us rroticd ia r;:r OWJ i 11 Purity absolutely guaranteed. BUGGIES, {our own make.) S55.OO to S75.OO. STICK WAGONS, ' (our own make.) S3O.OO to S35.OO. DAYTON~~WAGONS, (our own m»ae,} 355 to $65. Fin s -£d Buggy Wheels, $8.0O par S*t and upward. Carriage Pales, $4. OO plf o* and upward. -"' r W"e · r--y tbe largest stock of FENCING WlHfc. ^ X D POm/TBYWIBE that can b« Cocml !.t the city. Wa colleit a c»U. LOW PRICES! Ice Cream Freezer, 4 qts fl.75 Screen Doors, complete.. Too to $1.25 Window Screens 25c Step Ladders, 5 ft 65c Gam Hose 5c»nd6cper foos Plated Taole^Bpoons 30c dozen Plated Tea Spoons I5c dozen Lucas Floor Stains 24cpint lacas Family Paints 20c pint Diamond Floor Paint ,-35c quart PUBE PAINTS |" ?K25 S* Uon Beet Hone Raap, 14 inch 35c Extra Heavy Carry Comb lOc Beat Horse Brushes 23c and 27c Iron Frame Clothes Wringer $1.2o Wood Frame Clothes Wringer f 1.75 3 Year Guaranteed Wringer 92.60 14 Inch Lawn Mower $2.25 Food Choppers f 1.25 Cake Spoons 5c Mazolen Furniture Polish 15c- Bread, Cake Paring Knife.. loc per set BKST AXLE GBEASE / ,,_ in 5 lb. Tin Bucket j too Pwr'aSoap lie cake A.G.QUYNNCO,, HARDWARE, PAINTS, BAR IRON, Ac., Cast Patrick Street. Telephone 226. THE NATIONAL BUILDING ASSO. CIATION OFtMLTIMORE CITY. ORGANIZED 1995. dMdfod Mid «a Pott Paid ry (allotted in. JOHN N. CLARY, ! REAL ESTATE AGENT. FOB SALE. 1st.--A fine farm ot 253 acres, new build- iaci. sitoitt«d near Hood's Milis. Sad.--A floe farm of 195 acres. 14-room :ou*e. situated on JUbertr pike. IS miles vest of B«UTaor«. 3rd.- Two-stoir brlek dwelling. 6 rooms aad hail. No. 59 E. Fourth St. 4th.--A fr»m« dwellinc, 6 rooms. Telegraph Street. ·Sth.--A fltie business property sitnated a boat t tailee from Frederick. 6th.--Two brick dwellings. Kos. 15 »nd 17 West Third Strett. Tth.-Frederick ft Xlddletown Railroad Stock. Office with F. G. Thomas Son. General Incur* ace Aceiti* 20 Wtmt Patrick Street. Frederick. JCd. Say TOS, TXJ it in THI OOKS tie - j Foreign Officiate at Shanghai Fear the Worst at Pekia. : I3MWO, a :^ ibe vote of 'lt IO lhr UiOarV c«rar! This ej.r " With tliv aauon*': iT'-Aibi'. «a \-a- veutioc o£~- d^y liia'ast. c I'-iii.- -t'l */.:- live comomtetr of the Prob.:!'.: .u party, mad*- tne foregoic · statement last night. According to t thorny the Prohibitionists .u tlon this year will leave t i" of economic problems, ex-^pt i b o . - ' j which in their opinion can Lf so!»i J 1. the abolition of the liquor trafik-. to th- other political parties. From the reports from 35 states which nave a*-lU ein*vntuui tue loi- lowing digest of the platform was announced: An unequivocal demand for the abolition of the liquor traffic In the United States: a demand for the suppression of the army canteen; a plank dealing with the expansion policy of the administration solely la respect to the extension of the liquor traffic to the colonial possessions; a tariff plank declaring that it is more important that the American workman should be protected from fte evils of the saloon than from the competition of foreign labor and goods; a declaration to the effect that the trusts could not exist without the saloon, through which they are able to corrupt the vote of the" people: referring the question of woman suffrage back to the various states, on th" ground that the quest _ -. \.- ,--. fur determination by A MONSTER CHINESE ARMY. Three Hundred and Siity Thousand Troops Around the Capital "WTTH ABUHBAST AMXUHITIOH. Mayville. N". Y., June 25.--A verdict of murder in the first degree v.-as returned last right by the jury in the case of Fran-; Weanerhoini. who was at once sentenced to be electrocuted at Auburn prison during the week of July 30. V,"cnnerholm was convicted of ^nrtl^rine his fiancee, Emily Adolphson, at Jamestown, early last fall. He enticed her to a lonely wooded spot a.r.A killed her with a razor. T!i? \VixvoniIu TVreek Victim*.. Durere, AVis.. June 26.--The revised list of those killed in Sunday's wreck on the Chicago and Northwestern railway places the number at seven, as follows: EOT.In Konski. Fond Du Lac; Loreaz Finnk, Fond Du Lac: Charles Miersva, Oshkosh; Mste Korr:;cic-r, Oshkosh; George Lloyd, Barren; Auaui Weber, Fon Du Lac; Max Keeker. Ash'aEd. ACTS GENTLY ON THE KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS THE ^YSTEM EFFECTUALLY THC stNuiNt-MaM'r Baby got the colic ? A dose or two of DR. JAMES 1 SOOTHING SYRUP CORDIAL Will fix him up in a jiffy. Cores all the ills of childhood. At c; rug stores. 25 Cc-U a bottle. Sold bj Albert L. Pearre ERNEST HELFENSTEM, INSURANCE. w. St., Frstetek, Hi if Si Pi ui Wi CUBX3 ALL OASES OF INDISESTIOR, COIPPATION. KiOREY TROUBLES, DIABETES H* BROTH'S DISEASE, thete dl«euw art tow In p.r- rbt-»r rhlnc-Bt- Soldlera, Thoncb Bad- l lrttlrd. \rv \VV11 Supplied WitSi l i i - a t j A r l l U e r j -- F J ( l j - t « o Tboo- kniitl Ko»«ltin» Urtlerrd Oat, aa« J:-.imn \\ ill Land K f f t r e u Thoiuaad 1 I » · i » « ti* « U i U M %^ i l U i U t V^ cvlft.. Kt-ar Admiral Kemp if H*Mrd Krom. London. June 26.--The British cruiser Terrible has arrivi-d at CUefoo from Taku wlib the latest aews. which is as follows: '·Hisht hundred Sikhls and 200 "Welsh fusiliers have affected a junc- tlou.wUh the American. Gorman and Russian forces which had been cut off by the Chinese about nine miles from Tien Tsin. it was proposed to deliver an assauli upon the Chinese forces at Tien Tsin Sunday night." It is not c!ejir what forces united. It would seem that one relieving force, cut off. haii been relieved by another. At any rat*:, it is apparently certain th^.1 ilio ^Ilie^ arrived in sufficient force at Tien Tsin SuaiHy to attack tho besieging Chinese. "Foreign official opinions here." says a ds?p:i:ch from Shanghai, "inclines to believe that the worst has .i..:.:".-iii.u i j tut: ieg-uiunb al reh.iu anu to Admiral Seymour as well. Even if the legations v:ere safe on June 19. there is no guarantee that they are safe now. The situation, in fact, grows more and more gloomy. The entire absence of reliable ne\vs from the capita! seems to justify the worse con- siruezloa v. Iiioh un Lc put upon it. "*};'3" nevs COP 3 ::? from Nan King, where the unrest is said 1C J 36 growing aourly. Viceroy Liu Kin YiE~!l25 i£;^El^ 1 REAP. ADMIRAL KBMPPF. telegraphed the British authorities that he has ordered the five Chinese cruisers which have been lying off the harbor here to proceed to Nan King." According to Japanese reports Admiral Seymonr has been captured and the ministers have left Pekin, guarded by Chinese soldiers. Their whereabouts is unknown. "Gen. Ma's army," says a correspondent at Shan Hai Kwan, "consisting of 4.CCO taen, left a week ago for Pekin, ana Gen. Sung dung's forces, numbering 2,500, left for the same place on June 15. "A careful estimate" of the number and armament of the Chintse troops around Pekin puts the total at 360.000. and it is calculated that these troops possess 227 centimeters creusote guns, 18 Krupps and 150 Maxims. Their supply of ammunition is practically inexhaustible. Fully three-fourths of the Chinese forces are badly drilled, wholly undisciplined and quite unfamiliar with modern weapons." Another Shanghai dispatch says: "Li Ping Heng, former governor of Shan Tung, who is intensely anti-foreign, has gone to the Kiang Yin forta, on the Yang Tse. He has declared his intention of resisting th£ landing of British forces in that region." According to a Hong Kong dispatch, dated yesterday, strong reinforcements of Indian police, with three Maxims, have been sent Jo Kow Loon, on the mainland. A Che'oo message of yesterday says: "Four cannon hare been added to the west fort here, where are now 1,000 soldiers permanently encamped, a further force caving arrived from King Chon. There is an nneasy feeling prevailing here, and an attack is generally anticipated. Chinese merchants are closing their offices and preparing to leave the port. All business is at a standstill." Extensive preparations by the allies are going forward. The first regiment of British India, 10,000 men, embarked at Calcutta yesterday, and 833 more .marines received orders to go eut from English ports. Tfi« British war office, in anticipation of a prolonged campaign, is contracting for winter clothing and fur caps. Tbe Amur anay corps, ordered ont by Russia, numbers 32JOO men with 84 guns. Japan purposes to land 15.000 men on Chinese territory within a fortnight. Among the minor military preparations the Portngaese governor of Macao. Island of Macao, at tbe southwest entrance of Canton river, is sending arms to the Portuguese In Caa- ton. The Germans in Hong Kong have cabled Emepror William to ask if they may serve in tbe local forces in defense of Hong Kong. A million rouads left Hong Kong yesterday for Taku by tbe British ste?mer Hailoong. The Shanghai correspondent of The Times sends the following under yesterday's date: "A military correspondent at Taku says that the operations of the allies are suffering from tbe want of a recognized head, defective organization and the lack of transport." Eight thousand Allied troops, says a Tsiug Tau dUjutch, have laadsd at FROMT PORCH JUST GO.MPLETE.D HIS LlHCOLIi. WEB. W.O- BRYATi AT WILLIAM J. BRYAN'S NEW PORCH. The Bryan :.-.a. yorch. projected by Mr. and Mrs. Bryan shortly after^helr return from Texas late in April. la flniahed, painted, photographed and ready to accommodate the crowds which may visit there. The lawn In fKWt, fairry well aaaded. will afford space for any ordinary crowd, but If the pilgrims in Lincoln should pass the ardlnary in number. D street, which the house faces, is ot ample width to allow tor the ov«rfiow. The wren :=» suusuimm.iy mint and iiuito- ewuoraUo fiuUlwnJ, ».l" ui«,..u »»»^ ^.. . gtattona^ M Tin eac-i angle. No particular design was followed, and Mr. and Mrs. Bryan acted as the tecta. - ;M-M-H"M-M"M"I"1"M-M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1-tl-HM 1 1 1 H 1 1 H I 'l-H-H-l-M-l I -I I M- I I I I I Takw, Including 1,290 Germans. A French officer, who has succeeded in getting through from Tien Tsin to Talni says that tfip Russians alone have lost 150 killed and 300 wounded. A D M I R A L KKMIM-'F H K \ I I D FROM. I'rfrtH the Xeeil o ^ l I o r o u i ^ A 1»- tUc Alii ··*. Chee Foo. via Shangu..i. June 26. -United States Consul Join, Fowler has received from Rear Adi^'nil Kempff the following: "Only one communication from Pekin has reaci - l me since communications were intenupted on June 10. It was dated June 12. No direct or indirect news from the ministers since. "About 430 foreign troops, including 56 American marines, went to Pekin to guard the legations. , A force of 100 Americans, uniting with a total force of 2,500 men of -!'. nationalities, repre- sentPd herp went on June 10 to open the road and relieve Pekin. This movement was by permission of the Chinese government. "The latest news from the expedition was dated June 12, when the expedition was at Lang Fang. The railroad has been destroyed behind it since. "Any news that can he obtained or effort made for the relief of the legations and the lives and property of foreigners should be done at any hazard. All energies and forces here must first be directed to the relief of Tien Tsin. particularly as it is the key to Pekin." TIXG FASTS'* Our Government Refoned to Order Marine* to Reranln Peaceful. Washington, June 26.--TJhe chief development yesterday in the Chinese situation was the effort of the Chinese minister. Wu Ting Fang, to secure an armistice in the operation of American troops untlt Li Hung Chang could reach. Pekin and bring about a cessation of the disorder. The proposition is rather a novel one, and is based upon the representations of the viceroys of the important provinces of the Tang Tse Kiang valley that they can maintain order without the aid of foreign troops, and that the presence of foreigners would act merely as an incentive to disorder. Minister Wu brought these representations to the attention of Secretary Hay, who consulted the president. The latter's decision, as subsequently conveyed to the minister, was that while the assurances of the viceroys for continued quiet was fully appreciated, the United States could not bind itself not to send its forces to points where disorder actually existed and where the safety of our officials and citizens are endangered. High government officials said it amounted practically to an offer of armistice and a refusal on the pert of the United States to mafee the arrangement. Secretary Long said, when be left the navy department for the day, that nothing had come from Admiral Kempff on the casualties of ice first engagement of the American marines with the Chinese or on the outcome*of the second engagement which was to have occurred Saturday or Snnday. The only dispatch received by the secretary was a belated one from Admiral Kempff asking for instructions as to ·whether he should co-operate with the other naval forces in taking the Take forts. Tats must have been sent some Jars 2gc. as tie Tzku forts Trere tak^n the middle of last week. A SWMSH SWINDLER. nt» The Net Set by Lord Roberts to Capture Them. BrltSxh CDtnuiiiiiili-r iloiien to C In on the Free Staler*. Hut It W i l l Take Several DBJ-»--t'oniul Hnr Go- Ing to Mnclindodorp to See Krnsfer. London, June 26.--Lord Roberts' six columns are converging, apparently so as to close in upon the Free Staters, although undecided results cannot be expected for several days. A number of Boers who were supposed to be within the wide flung net have broken, or rather stolen, through Gen. Rundle's Ficksburg-Senekal lines. The Canadians were engaged in Honing Spruit fight last Friday. Gen. De "fret's First cut off a Canadian outpost of mounted rifles at dawn, two being killed. Lieutenant Triglis and four others were wounded and three were captured. The Free Staters then attacked the camp where were 50 Canadians and two companies of Shrop- shires, although without much effect, as the men were all entrenched. The foreign military attaches who were with Lord Roberta are now in Cape Town en route for Europe. United States Consul Hay. of Pretoria, is going to Machadodorp in the interest of the British prisoners and to see President Kruger. Eighty Hollanders have been lodged in jail at Standerton for destroying property prior to the British occupation. The wives and children of the Boers are surprised that the British do not loot, but pay for what they get. The Boere derailed a construction train near Standerton on June 24. Two trainmen were killed and four badly hurt. A party of Brabant's hors-, near Ficksburg. saw a camp of khak! rlad men and walked in, only to fir..', tbem- selves-among the Boers. The vlaitors surrendered. The Lorenzo Marques correspondent of The Tiroes, telegraphir-s yesterday, says: "The Boers are losing a larr« ni'is- ber of horses from the eoi'i . -iJ Iron? | lack of food, and the surviv .- .ire ri miserable condition. The insdei'iacy of the Boer corcznisariat is telitng on the burghers."^ ni» \ttfM»it to Swindle I "I!Z..oil IUJttUou»." JR. Jii'i" J-;.--Dwtght Reed, e-s vice consul at Madrid, Sp.i5n. bus brot-sbt to the attention of tli" state department a clever and ingenious swindle which has been at- tcmpti ii upon various persona in this country* by certain Spanish schemers. The i't.n='il transmits a sample letter c I'scJ ia the attempt to de- !tv::;£ r :u6^Wi- sten '- of and was signed "Lou Stenl." and In the writer claims and" explains a close relationship with the recipient of the letter. "Louis Semper Stenl" recites that he has como into possession of some $650,000, confessedly an embezzlement from the Spanish government, but in order to ensure his money against recorerment by the officials has deposited it in a Mexican bank, payable upon presentation of a check accompanied by a certain countersign arranged between himself and the bank. Certain legal steps hijve been taken against him, and in lieu of ready money to defray his part of the proceedings he has been put In prison, and his personal effects, including a valise in which reposes the "countersigned" check for his fortune, are about to be sold at auction. In return for timely financial aid from bis "blood relation" he promises a quarter of his fortune, his daughter's share of the money during her minority, and his everlasting gratitude. His daughter is at a convent and the prior Is the sole other possessor of hio secret. He a±k» thai, a reply be sent to Teodoro Runez, Calle de Swivela, C!r sVoerl. Madrid. The latter Is a nephew of the prior, but is ignorant of the existence of the check, and the writer therefore cautions that the answer be sent in an envelope within one addressed to "Runez." Similar communications have been sent to persons all over the United States. ROOSEVELT'S WESTERN TS!?. te*re« Xeit Friday For tbf Rrnnlon Parent* Chanced With Mtn-der. "Wheeling. W. Va.. June 26.--Edward Gregg aad wife were arrested yester- j day at Moundsville by the Humane society officer on the charge of murder. The case is one without precedes: in West Virginia, the allegation being j that the pair were ordered to provide medicine for their sick child, which they did sot do. acd the child died. The developments wiil be awaited with interest Tie Havana O«»fom Honae Prandn- Harana. June 26.--Senor Andrade, the new 6«al, says that the custom house fraud cases will be brought up today. He believea he can secure convictions in most of them. So far as the postal cases are concerned, ho says that h* cannot proceed uatil all t.hs Ba«rs are in his aand*. of the HonRh Chicago. June 26. -- Governor Theodore Roosevelt will leave New York city next Friday for this city, arriving here Saturday and leaving the ?aroe night for Okla' oma City, where he will attend the reunion of his old regiment -- th» Ronsjh Riders. He will not come west as the Republican vice presidential candidate, but as a private citizen. On arriving in' Chicago he will became the guest o' Paul Morton, second v:-e president of the Santa F» road, in whose private car he will make t?:e journey to Oklahoma. A year ago, when Governor Roosevelt attended the Rough Riders rr- union at Las Vegas. Mr. Morton plaoeT hi* private car at his service and the saae ~as atxepleu. On toe fcoaaeviro Joarney from Las Vegas Mr Morton proffered the car for use again this year, and the governor accepted th« tender. Mr. Morton said yesterday: "I have a telegram from Governor Roosevelt, in which he says that h^ Is certainly going to Oklahoma City, bnt deairts it thoroughly understood that he la not making a political trip and that ay speechmaking demanded ot him will bo retponded to only in the character of a private cftlz-n. 1 presume be does not propose to talk politics until after he has been officially notified of his nomination for the vice presidency." Illlnol*' Democratic Convention. Springfield. Ilia.. June 26.--The Dem- OTatic oonvent'on 'or the nomination of a stau ticket and the selection of f'elosates 'o thp Kansas City convention was called to order at noon today in 'ha state capltol. Elrnore Tf. Hurst of .lock Is-, -.ci is temporary chairman. T!.*r" arr- ."i.-=e active candidates for (V , - r ^,, , : - n j--. r governor--Samuel I'll- · ~: Aurora, Alfred Gren- clc-.rr of ?p",ngnld and Adam Ortsei- fon cf Cn:':",i. Mayor Carter H. Hair!-";,. of TKct-so. has absolutely re- fr.-"-d Ui° :i"rarsction, but wi!! doubt- leoS receive seme votes. Oonernl l'ltr r j~r May Go to f hinn. Chicago. June 25.--Lieut. Ro/ Bever- i'lse Harper, v.ho has been visiting in Chicago, has had his leave of ab- sonce cut short by an ord;r to Yeport immediately at Washington, prepared to leave for China at the end of this week. Lieut. Harper is att-^hed to th Seventh T'nited S^t^ raT.ilrv, t-- has been serving as aide de c:r ;, to Gen. Adna R. Chsff^e for several months, and frcm this order it is presumed Gen. Chaffee is to be assigned to duty 'a Asia. fioy Drowned In a Fit. Bedford, Pa.. June 26.--William Marshall, a 14-year-old boy, was found dead near here yesterday in a pond containing about two feet of water. He was ·ubj«ct to epilepsy, and it is supposed that during an attack he rolled into the watar aad was drowned. Cuban Trar:«T* rnmtmfc to Havana. June 2-5 --The teachers chosen to a"»nd the summer school In Boston arc leaving daily Y«»«t«r/?!»y tlie United States transport Sedgwick » w v -Mrt -^ -, n: ., n t^acne-g 3-3 the United States transport Crook 203 men. The Sedgtvick will call at Matanzaa, Cardenas aad Sagua. the Crook touching only at Matanzas. Evan* \VH1 Xot Rna For Chattanooga, June 26.--A letter has been received by tbe Chattanooga Xews from Commissioner of Pensions Evans is ?rb;cb he c.r-;es the story published several days ago to the effect that be will resign as pension com- missionr and run for congress. Two Vontbful Rather* Drowned. Chippewa Falls. Wis., J-.ne C6.-- Emily and Don McDonell. a^a 17 and 15, respectively, children of Hon. A. B. McDonell, president of th? Lumberman's National bank, were drowned ! yesterday. They were bataitg and j want beyond their death. j GRIMM PL Ohio Congressman Ec-plics to the New York Member. MAKES DIRECT COHTEAPICTKHT Of the Mairiurnl «dr It) Mr. * · »d H.-|..-H(. That tin- Latter ('tinner ihr Itr nubllmb Plkf*rat n« \ K r r t M t T» !· «hc Sot-Commttt9* V.'.t-h:-. ··" i. J u n e 2C -- The PWt (·;.., -iz«l ·tatenit-nt frOB · .. i · l .\*aor. of )blo. ta .l'-i-:i.-ut of Mr. Quii?g. tb* ..... .··- -if thf- rejolutians . ri.- iifpublican national i i c n v m K certain all*(- i.rusvpnor of muUUttoo N Mr 'u,i Orosveuor statement to as foi!o\ta. "1 hold In my hand the original doe- umeiit vvhlch was handed over to Mr. Qulgif with c»rtain Interlineations oC no material importance, but which i»- qulred the redrafting of one entlr* page »nd a part of another. Otherwi** it was the platform agreed ujwn by tk« committee and sub-committee, and «O man coiinrtod with the transaction. will put his narno to any statement contradicting mine. It Is In my po*- sesslon, having been handed to me br Senator Foraker after he recovered It from Mr. Qulgg the day following tk« action of the convention on the platform. It contains interlineations ttt. tLf haudwritiDg of Senator Formk«r and others. It contains the extract from the message of the president of the United States proclaiming the policy of the Republican party in the matter of the government of the islands. it contains a plank distinctly proclaiming tin? policy of the Republican party in tho matter of legislation in reference lo o»r island possessions. It contains a direct approval of the policy of legislation in favor of the merchant ' marine of the country, all of which is omitted from Mr. Quigg's platform. "I lirtil thi-s document when I mad« th" statPm^nt to the New York Journal. and I had HIP positive evidence oC the truth of every statement I made. and any one so desiring can come to mo and nxamino the documentary erl- dpnce to v.-hkh I have referred, which will convince any man of the truth of my statement. I have rend the statement of Senator Fairbanks, which does not say n n j thing. It is not a question of whether he rpproved of the change _of the !I.i:'orm or not: it is a question whel? cr '''' not thc rcv ' 8 '° n - which Mr. Qulgg s ca!fM!iE,tKW?U.U«? o^tjjf l^form by him. changed the wiioie «VSi^ " actpr of the document. I refer to ose single statement of Mr. Qt-;::;.-. a^il that was that the platto 1 -"-! -i · "c'^n ii-Jered to bo too lone. T)IP - '-'!fr;m as iianded to Mr. Oufpc- ronf-.ir.n-i o not) words: the platform ndoptpfl ns written by ^fr. Qulgg contaJus ;,312 words. "I shall have nothing more to say about this matter. The document Is In my possession at thfs date ancEwcHT be retained by me until I can return It. according to my promise, to Senator Foraker. The Republican party win not be seriously affected bf the matter, for the reason that we have the two great speeches delivered la the co»- vention, and will hare the letter of the president accepting the nomination, "Mr. Quigg's statements In regard br mysolf are matters of not the slightest Importance to me, and the cojitrovemr ends right here and now." Mr. XaiMem Admit* R«r»«tt«l1llltr- Chicago, June 26.-- Martin E. Madden, who was a member of the committee on resolutions at the Philadelphia convention, said yesterday that it wa* he and not Lemuel E. Quigg who substituted the word "isthmian" for th* word "Nicaragua" tn tie Republican national platform. Mr. Madden frankly admits that he alone t» responsible, and does so in Justice to Mr. Quigg. THE GEORGIA WASHOUT HORROR. Bodle* Death Lilt Will Reaeb Forty. Atlanta, Ga.. June 26. -- Thirty-seren bodies have been recovered from th» wreckage of the Southern train which went into a washeut one mile and *. half from McDonough Saturday night. Three bodies were found yesterday. They were: D. T. Griffith, superrlaor; W. L. Mom'ssette. superintendent of pumping station; J. H. HaaaJcatt. freight conductor. The charred pleeiB of two other bodies were also found. Many bodies of the dead have not rcrn identified, and these remain attfc* mJerlaking establishments waiting to ' ? claimed by relatives-or friends. Tfc» it- ter are principally bodies of nepv sc, ioa hands who were killed. Tlw nun '-»r in the gang which was tnyfcfag its T ^\- to do repair work on tb» Geor- \ Midland and Gulf road U act knor -.. All of them perished. It to si'- .s«d to hare numbered about 1. will make the total casualties about 40. It is believed that bodies still remain under the debris. it. Avertra* Xechaalc* Im Lancaster. Pa-. June 26.--The stata council of the Junior Order Untt*l American Mechanics convened in tbi* city In special session this morning. A thousand delegates are hare, and 11* city is gaily decorc'ed in their hoMr. This TT:!! tc tic ===·-:-.;;---t aaiiia, of the state council ever h«:u. . nd am the result of the deHberationa wlii «*^ p»nd the existence of th« order *«. Pennsylvania. There is a reTolt aga:o*t the national council ft*rftt!se of the capita tax levied by that body. If national council is not sustained, it IK laid, the order in this state will be disrupted and rival state councils crj ized. Thf Effort to Leavenworth, Kan.. JHIM S6.-- other effort will be shortly mad* ·» obtain a rhsariag of the famous Cur-- t*r case. The plan is to try and Carter before a civil court oo a or habeas corpus and th«t have case tried upon its meriu. Carter recently visited by a wealthy from New York, and iae two t»M Ion? conference. Before leavlc ancle stated to th* war4e« that k« vrouiil sjc.ii rtiturn, ate««Ht%«wa fegt two of tas beit attomtjTi la Xflr Tarfc.

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