The News from Frederick, Maryland on July 23, 1900 · Page 1
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 1

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V v '%''* FKOM. PK1STERS UK PEOPLE READ "ADS." ·.-»·;· »r-i«*rof cadsy does But } _ ?·.-»·:· ·r-iifrrofcadsj-'io** But Ui.s - o r-ort VOL. XXHL-NO. 235. FREDERICK, MARYLAND. MONDAY, JULY 23. 190O. 30 OfiNTS A VIO TH. S ~ tttsie firf'* hair *d not cow. It wae inJ dry.aaii would bnak ot, and her Ap Ki. fun ut ir tfaixiruJl (hut I coukl not ·Ob out. A jilarc ^-outxl (he beck ot tMr sul wi, haM, aol OB lb? top ot her bead the air wsa only two or three larhe* long. 1 i*«i tiT:ci'kji Mjif and «me ctmcum* uumcta. iml her hxir tt» --OOH? la ifctck ami ins -V--i^^- «nri C wn» .EBERTSONS, L«adttr» In Low Prices. ^wn Xowen. bMt mmke, 12. 11, 18 inehe*. . bit* Wath Bnuhe*. for teoe work. §o dlOeaplMa. MP Ladder*. 43e. We and We tptoee. -e Cream Freezers, 4 quarts, tl-85 mvleee. ereen D*r». eompl«t» with hlacea ad ·sens. TOe and upward. .nndow Screen.*. 13c and upward. iriod Stones, best make. Sl.10 per 100 mraish Stain. Xplat can. lOc: pint can. .: qnut can. 33e: OB* coat aofflctent to ie old furniture look like new. .zuoMl Top Dressing, make* old boctT tops ·k like new. 2Sc pint. ill Shades Besd7-Mlxed Paint. 1 pound '. 9c icd lOc can. e«dy Mixed Bed and Brown Paint for ·ns. ic.. 85c gallon. ·raphlte Paint for Hoof.«, 95c e»l'pn. ili other shade* Bedr-Mlxed Paints per ll»n. from 99e to «U2O. according to shade .11 .M'\ed Paints sold or ns ground in our. a -^ 11 Purity absolutely guaranteed- r*" THE REmUOfS YVQl'lS. Tae Xeairaa Uar*ranrat U Tr*a«- i BUGGIES, (our own make.) 655.OO to S75.OO. STICK WAGONS, (our own make.) B3O.OO to S35.OO. AYTON^WAGONS, (our own mas*,! $55 to $65. n sned Buggy Wheels, $B.OO P*P S«t «n* upward. Carriage Poles, 4 00 aplae* *nd upward. c-r-y the largest stock of .KENCTNS E ;»ND POUiiTHY WIBE that ca be d i a the city. We »o!ldt a calL eo THIS; art Porcelain Kettle 33c cart Porcelain Settle 38c Ladders, 5 feet 65c ed Table Spoons per dozen 30o edTea Spoons per dozen 15c Frame Clothes Wringers fl.35 3d Frame Clothe* Wringan--$1.75 ar guarantee Clothe* Wringer.»3.50 ch I*wn Mower $2.25 OD CHOPPERS $1.25 pooni 5c id, Cake and Paring Enire«..lSc set fream Freezer, 4 qoart 11.75 T AXLE GREASE, / a^ 5-pound tin backet J olen Furniture Polish 15c '.E PAEST ( fc- 85 S* 11011 \s Floor Stain 24cpint a Family Paint 20c pint K STOVE ) -, -,, FBUIT DBTEBf fi - a ° h Butcher Knife 20c 'a Soap licoace utable Slaw Cutter 25c G.QUYNNCO. HARDWARE. PAINTS. BAR I HON. ETC. C. PatHak Street. epbtme 226. OHN N. CLARY, REAL ESTAiC AGENT. FOB SALE. -A 3ne farm of 253 acres, new balld- titaaied near Hood's Mais. ,--A fine farm of 199 acres. 14-roon .situated oa liberty pike, 16 miles west tfmore. - Two-story brick dwelling. 6 rooms and So. $9 S. Foorth St. --A frame dwelling. 6 rooms. Teletraph -A flee traslnass property situated atxmt · from Frederic*. -Two brick dwellings. No*. J5 »nd 17 Ittini Street-Frederick * XUifletowa Raflroad with f. 6. Thomas A Son. 6«n«ral lame* Areoti. 20 West Patrick Street. Frederick. Hd. E ARUIDEL ACADEMY, IlLERSVILLE, MD. f-rfitb rear becis* September 11. with endowment, enlxrred bnilding ad led Teaching force, cy-two free scholarsbips--exeeptioiul C'ty of Mexico, July *3 -- Oa. LtiLs Turrfci. goY*roor of riocora and com- maader-in-chief oJ rbe force* aRa'.att the Yaquu. hai cum^ u ihia cuy 10 nwk« a deiaaled report of the pro- (r«» of the campaisn to President Diaz and Minister of War Reia. Krora an inierYirw with h:m n is g^iher^ that (he Ynquls have b««a pretty ·»*!! scattered and broken up mio aaudl bodies and are not seriously troubl«- onte *t preseot. Several batches of prisoners hnv« b««n seal to Oaada- lajarad a=d or»»»r plac*a. wi'h the view ot making useful citizens o . ot them. The geceral has followed U-tljr the policy of the government :-. dealtug with them, which U to give i'.:.n every reasonable indueemeat to return to their farms or get them em.iloympnr elsewhere, without boinj; any mor* se- veic la-ciii aosolutely nei-easary. The YaquU are really superior people The large comp-iaies operating ia Sonora sjy they m.ike the best workmen, but there are turbulent spirits arooug them ready to make trouble. The last rising before the present one. whuh eudeii by pacification in 1S9T. was expected to ernl the difficulty betweea the governmeat and Indiaiio and very generous concessions were made by tin- government, but the Indians had kept their part of the arrangement less than two years when they were persuaded to take arms again. The Yaquis are splendid fighters. and knowing the country well have in some -SSPS ambushed the troops, doing more or less damage. The whole affair has been a series of guerrilla skirmishes. Communication With Pekia Has Been Practically Reopened. j LI EDSG CHASQ'S S1KCEEITY. Killrd AVlillp R«-»l«tlHK Arre-at. Menomfnee. Mich.. July 23.--Joseph 3!:tche". 2 ysu^s ^garniakci- "roni Kingston. Ont.. was shot and instantly killed yesterday by Policeman Christopher Eck. Mitchell was intoxicated and resisted arrest. Eck claims that in discharging his revolver to call assistance Mitchell got wkhin range and ·was accidentally killed. Klaar AlF.tandrr'a Betrothal. Belgrade. July 23.-- King Alexander of Servia has proclaimed his betrothal to Mme. Draga Maschin, a widow, who ·was formerly a lady in waiting to Queen Natalie, the king's mother. BASEBALL RECORDS. Standlnc of Claim In Raee For Xa- tiopal Lenunr Pennant. TV. L Per. Vf. L. Pet. Brooklyn . 47 26 .6M Cincinnati .36 33 .4SO Philad'a ...-JO :!4 .Sil Boston ..... 33 3? .4aS Fittsburz ..4") 3* .525 St. Txuis... 32 38 ,457 Chicago ....S 3-i .514 N»w Tork..2« 44 .371 SATURDAY':- SATIOXAT. LEAGUE GAMES At Philadelphia-- Philadelphia. 3- Pitts- burs. 0 At Brooklyn-- Brooklyn. 8; Cincinnati. a. At Boston-- Boston. 9: Chicago 0. At St. Louis-- St. Louis. S; N«w York. 3. Doctors 7 Say; Bilious and Intermittent Fevers which prevail in miasmatic districts are invariably accompanied by derangements of the Stomach Liver and Bowels. The Secret of Health. The liver is the great " driving wheel" in the mechanism of man, and when it is out of order, the whole system becomes deranged and disease is the result. Tutt's Liver Pills Cure all feiver Troubles. Ills of childhood promptly righted by DR. JAMES' SOOTHING SYRUP CORDIAL. Pleasant to take--The Little Folks love it At drug stores. 25 cents a bottle. Sold bj Albert L. Pearre lt*«*M with rawtatacrroa eratbrae 1 a * r r » * u i i a c t o b M e h » ' itmoTtt ibo dectrv for a «ACtroa VnKhf»r«??SSlt'»lt» 3RSSZ. J. L. KERVAND, EIGHTH, LIT1MUPKI ad PUT* PIIITEI, 1012 PENNSYLVANIA AV£., WASHINGTON.ID. c. LETTER, KOTE AND BILL HEADS. CHECKS, 'DBAPTS, ETC. CERTIFICATES OF STOCK. til information address I. K. TIOIPSOI, i I., »law3m IEST HELFENSTBN, INSURANCE, .PitrttSt,, FnMilli Bev. Koben L. Patten»n sars: "la * · i tiviac mr ormaailfied endorsement of 4 4 the X-K»r Headach* Tablets. I feel · * th«t I reader t personal service to »nr- 4 · ono Trio mar there by be Induced to use · + then. They cannot be surpassed as » · for beswl»clies."" Sold by whole- * OUE13XLL OASES OF IIDI0UTIOI, COttTJPATlOII, KIDXEY TJfoWLEJ, SKAIETEIliillMiHrSDiUASE, rf ot eke Calarar I.rfm1i»m I karBr- AaalaX I.I "A»- Ma«-|pM"-- t*r«aldral Mr- K l a l r r lr f ft by Chlaa to W«rk For chr Prarr of tar Orient. Umdon. July 23.-- Sir Chlh Chen Loh F*QK. the Chinese minister is Ijjn- doD. took the unusual step yesterday of paying a Sunday vat! at the foreign office. As I.ord Salisbury was absent. lue Matt was v, t t b u u t special raault, but Its Importance may be gathered from an interview with the secretary of the (Mnu^se legation. Sir Hatliday MacArtney. in which the legation officials seem to have assumed at least something like personal responsibility. S'.r HaHIdiy admitted that communication hid b«en practically reopened ·with Pekm. and that messages from Sir CUiuie MclVmald. the British minister, and the other foreign envoys might be expected almost immediately. He said he hoped the trouble would soon be over, since the Chinese government ·was doing its utmost to overcome the difficulties and to control the lawless element. In hU opinion the Americans had taken the most rommonsense view of the situation, and he insisted that China ought not to be misjudged. Against the suspicion, that U Hung C-- uHg h«i5 aa;. uai u j»iut.eie paciuc object in view he protested warmly, declaring that all stories about the perfidy and treachery of Earl LI were "absolutely baseless." "With regard to the prospects in the southern provinces the secretary admitted that there might be small outbreaks. but he said there would be nothing serious, and that Europeans would be quite safe in treaty ports. The long silence he explained as "due probably to the rebels, who have cut the wires and blocked the roads." Thus, according to the secretary of the Chinese legation, a few days more should bring a. solution of the great TICK ABJCFBAt, AT.EXLEFT. mystery. Nevertheless, no one In England believes that the alleged dispatches and edicts are anything but subterfuges to bids the real situation as long as possible and to avert retribution by sowing discord among the powers. From Shanghai comes a report that the empress dowager and the court are moving to Hsian Fu (?), in the province of Shan Si, to which large stores of rice are being sent, and that, when these arrangements are completed, the remaining viceroys -will declare against foreigners. According to the Chefoo correspondent of The Daily Mail the fall of Tien Tsin has so disheartened the Chinese that they are seeking terms of peace. He says that several attempts have been made to send messages to Pekin, but so far without any known results and adds that rumors are again current that the Russians are reaching Pekin from the north. It Is impossible to confirm or deny these statements, but either one might explain China's efforts to gain time. Li Hung Chang's visit to Shanghai seems to be a complete failure. Except the Chinese customs officials no one has visited him. Sheng, the taotai. chief magistrate, gave the consuls a cordial invitation to meet him at luncheon, but all declined. The Shanghai correspondent of The Daily Express pretends to have authority for the assertion that Great Britain will repudiate any credentials Li Hung Chang may bring from the empress dowager, and he adds: "TRnssia. however, «s willing to mak° terms with Li Hung Chang, whose real mission is to sow dissension among the powers. The British. German and American representatives were resolute against receiving him." Th« Shanghai correspondent of The Daily Mali declares that the Chinese official* are thoroughly frightened by the fall of Tien Tsin and desire to open negotiations. "Ther*»for«." he continues, "aitaoogh all are aware of the horrible Pekin massacres, every official down to the Humblest retainer has been sworn to secrecy upon the penalty of wholesale executions should the details leak out. They hope, if toe powers once begin negotiations, to ·top the military- operatJoas, and that matters might cool down." There is the asnal crop of Shanghai rumors at hand this morning. One is that Prince Tuan has been abdocted asd that the empress dowager is again supreme. Another is that the notorious Rang Yl. president of the board of war, has been appointed viceroy of Canton. The Russian embassy at Berlin gives a partial iflough very cautious confirmation of the fact that the news from St. Petersburg has been carefully censored and that only sucb portions as favored the czar's plans were given out. Vice Admiral AlexieJT, Rus- trian naval commander in China, has received strict instructions on this Mint PARIS ; Very Few Amoricias Participated | Dewej's Denial Denounced by * ia the Final Events, Surrendered Filipino Genenl. THE TRUE TYPE OF FILIPINO. Our soldiers in the Philippines are fighting a desperate sort of man who stops at no hardships, and who can fight on nuts and water. The native Filipino is a hardy fellow, making up in willingness and bravery that which he lacks in skill and equipment ·H-:-M-:-I Z-K"M-M-1-M-11 I I I I I'M-1 111 111-1-1 fr H-I-1 M i l 1 111 I'M 1 CHIX.V9 APPEAL TO afKI.VI.ET. Cr*etl to I've HU Influence to Ead the Bloody Conflict. 'Washington. July 23.--President Me- Kinley has received what purports to be a direct appeal from the Chinese imperial government to use his good offices to extricate that government from the difficult and dangerous position in which it has been placed as a result^ol the Boxer uprising and the ensuing hostile attitude of the great powers Although the exact text of the appea made by the emperor of China tc France has not been made known here it is believed that the adrtre^ to the president is similar in terms to that communication. In our case" the communication was made through Minister \Vu to the state department. Thus far a final answer has not been returned. The French government,answered at once, but that answer wil not serve us. The United States government is conscientiously proceeding upon an entirely different line 01 policy in the treatment of the case Unfortunately, the state department finds itself alone in this, but nevertheless it is convinced that its plan i* the best, and it has behind it the consoling assurance that at present all of the European governments have tacitly admitted that an error was made in the beginning in not following the common sense advice of the United States naval commander at Taku. The point of difference between the state department and the European gOTernments is that the latter are proceeding upon the belief that all ot the foreign ministers and missionaries and guards at Pekln have been killed, and insist upon dealing with the Chinese government npon that basis, thereby assuming a hostile attitude that tend: to destroy the last chance of availing! of whatever friendly sentiment maj i ret exist among the powerful Chinese viceroys and the imperial government itself. Thus the French reply sets an impossible task for the imperial government in its present straits, and tends to drive it at once to make terms with the Boxers and Prince Tuan'a party. On the other hand our government, while not guaranteeing the truth of the advices from the Chinese government as to the safety of the foreign ministers, is willing to accept the statements temporarily, in the meantime remitting none of its efforts tc get access to Mr. Conger through the use of military force if need be. By following out this policy the state department argues that It retains twc chances instead of one. It may reach Mr. Conger with troops and it also may secure his deliverance through the friendly offices of some of the powerful Chinese officials. v,bich the powers are not likely to obtain for their own people by following out tneir prssent policy. It may be stated also that the United States government has not and does not intend to relinquish any par* of its claim for compensation ana reparation in the ultimate settlement- Its position In tbU respect. It holds, ·will not be affected unfavorably by prosecuting its efforts to make nsc of the friendly sentiments of the Chinese officials. With the exception of the brief dispatch from Admiral Kempff announcing that the Newark was going tc Nagasaki, there was nothing received to Washington yesterday regarding China, Several replies have been received at the state department in response to the secretary's dispatch to foreign governments urging co-operation, but they are withheld from publication at present. AMKRICAX VICTIMS OF BOXCRS. Bwrial »f Twe»ty-»wo Sttldtrr* at Tien Tain--Xl»cty-ttir*e WntradftS. Tien Tsin. July 15. via Shanghai. July 23.--Eighteen members of the Ninth United States infantry were buried near the barracks this evening. The regiment paraded. Chaplain Marvine officiated, and the bodies -were enclosed in grandees' coffins, taken at Tien Tsin. Following is a list of the killed: Company A, John A. Potter and George H. Buckley: Company ~B. Corporal Richard It. Slater and Privates John Partland and Gottfried Sven- aon; Company C, Barney Gonyea and Robert B. Gordon; Company D, John H. Porter: Company F. Oscar Olsen, John J. Dreher, Alexander Syoghberg. Caspar Xhwertfeger and James B. Taylor; Company G. Clyde B. Jamison, Willam L. Partlow. Frederick F. Rlef- fennaoht. John P. Smith and Dewey Rogers. The killed of the marine corps were: Sergeant Charles J. Kollock, Corporal Thomas Kelly and Privates J. S. McConkey and Isaac W. Partridge. The regiment had 75 wounded and one missing, while the marines had IS wounded. GLASS FACTORIES TO MOVE. Five Blur IMnnts to Leave Indian* For the JMItMbnrg- Dlntrlct- Pittsburg. July 23.--Henry C. Fry, president of the National Glass company, announces t h a t one of the results following the annual convention of the officials and salesman of that company at Chautauqua will be the removal of five of the company's plants from Indiana to the Pittsburg district. The removal will be effected a» soon as proper sites can be secured. Negotiations now pending indicate that they will be located in the Ohio valley near this city. The plants to be removed are now at SummitvHle. Greentown, Dunkirk, Marion and Albany, Ind. They will bring to this section over 3.000 workmen. The reasons given state that the supply of natural gas in Indiana is diminishing and cannot be depended upon, Pittsburg gas is better, and should it fail other fuel is of easy access, and the Ohio river provides unusual factilities for reaching the southern markets. To Protect Reekie'* Bather*. Wilkesbarre, Pa.. July 23.--The hot spell has been the means of filling the Susquehmnna. river with all kinds of bathers. There hare been a number of drownings the past two weeks and many close calls have been reported. Abraham Wilson, aged 8, while bathing yesterday afternoon got beyond his depth and was drowned. The authorities will now take some action. Bathing will only be allowed at certain hours, and guards will he stationed at convenient points to render assistance when called upon. Gen. Wllnon to Go to China. Washington. July 23.--FavorabJp nc- tion has been taken upon the application of Brig. Gen. James H. V.'iUjn, United States volunteers, of Delaware, for active service in China. An ordcr was issued Saturday relieving him from duty in command of the department of Matanzas and Santz ''i-ri. Cuba, directing him to proreed w;:h- oat delay to Taku, China, and report to Maj. Gen. A. R. Chaffee. Arbitration ia ChiraKo. Chicago. July 23.--After months of Idleness 30 cut stone contractors, many of them members of the Building Contractors" Council, have entered into an agreement with tbe ofS^eM of th^ stone cutters' union to resume work and to submit all differences which may arise to a permanent arbitration committee of ten. The agreement tak^s away ITOID the business ag^nt.* »f the stone cutter's union a large par of their power. Heretofore arbitration has been resorted only aftsr strikes have been called. ft WelMiel Acala a Win»«-r Philadelphia. Jaly 23. -- Jimmy Michael d«f*ated Floyd A. MrFarland. the California giant, in a 20-mile paced rao*- at Woodsid* Park track Saturday afternoon. It was a hair raiding and heart breaking finish and the little Welshman only won by about a little over a yard after one of the most desperate struggles ever witnessed on a bicycle race track in this country. Michael's time. 31-45. All world'* records from the third to the 20th mile were beaten. The Boer* Beatra Off. London. July 23. -- Th» war office has received the following dispatch from Lord Roberts: "The Boers made a determined attack Saturday to destroy a post at the Rail Head, 13 miies east of Heidelberg, -which they attacked with three guns and a "pompom" and furrouaded. They were, however, b»ftten o!T after a sharp engagement, before reinforcements summouzwd Heidelberg had arrived." BARBED BY DSFA1R HANDICAPS ADSfIBAL-3 ALLEGED PBOM33E3, la tar M K.»-m» Unr t t b l r l r i Par- ticl|M»lprf la Tarre. Wlaaian Bal Oatr--1«vltbar; . of !*«·»·· l « a a l » I nlirrotljr. Worn Ibr UUUKrf rr iiaee Pans, July 23.- The world's amuteui cSunij;jnb!up controls in i-outuM-noc with the Paris imposition caoi» to v roucluilou ye»t«siday. Cotuyaratlvel) f«w AtST'i-in-.- ''···'. ··:::,,· ·,, ·;. fdcl that only thrw or tour of tbMi countrymen were announced to rom- pMe tn Ihf fVi-iiM. for thi- most par! handicap*, in which the Atn.-ricnns hac received too svverc tr^atmeni to tempi them to exhaust tfc«'tn?elves in running loainK nices. Six events were decided. Th» Americans competed ic three and won one. their only succes: for the Jay. The pr«sr\m ItoRan with the IK meters hurlti* race. A r Krun^lcin I'niverstity of Pennsylvania, being jnad« the scratch man. As the othei Americans who i-ntt-mi wtre also pulled back, all dueMnvd to ruu. Hau. a German, with a 200 meters allowance won. Prltchard. English, was second and K'lngethoeter, French, third. Three competitors stripped for th« shot putting, the six Americans who bad entered, including Richard Sheldon, N. Y. A. C.. who was the scratch man, standing out. Crettler. a Hung * rid. ii. Mini two meters allowance, was first, with 14 meters 20^ centimeters; Basset, Frenchman, was if-:- ond and St. Cyr. French, third. Thirty entries were received for the 200 meters flat race, which followed but only eight went to thr starting- post, two out of 13 Americans ulon« runtilug. Two trial tipats r^sulteM, In which William J. Holland. University of Georgetown, and Walter B. Tewksbury. University of Pennsylvania, with Pritchard, of the English team, and Rowley, of New South Wales, qualifying. The final heat gave America her only victory of the day. and was the occasion of a magnificent tussle between Tewksbury. Prltchard and Rowlpy. TtMvksbury beat Pritchard by six inches. Rowley was a good third. Time. 22 1-5 seconds. The I.50Q meters flat handicap brought out a good field. 17 starting. Most of these were Frenchmen. George W. Orion, University of Pennsylvania, being the sole representative of the United States and the scratch man. He had no chanoe against his competitors with their big allowances. Duuwoyr. German, with 150 meters handicap, won; Christensen, Dane with 90 meters handicap, being second, and Delivre, French, with 70 meters handicap, being third. Time, 3 minutes 56 4-5 seconds. In the 400 meters flat handicap there ·were four trial heats. Maxwell E. Long. N. Y. A. C., was the scratch man and did not run. but Holland, ·with five meters allowance, and David C. Hall. Brown university, with seven, participated. The first trial heat was won by Lemonnier, French, with 26 meters allowance. Reglner, Preach with 30 meters allowance, being second. Koppan. Hungarian, with 3; meters allowance, won the second heat. Mazanfl. French, with 23 meters allowance, being second. Holland was not placed. Werkmuller, German, with 40 meters allowance, won the third heat. Moullnet, French, with 35 meters allowance, being second. Hail won the fourth h»at. Sevestre. with 30 meters allowance, being second. In the final Hall ran plucklly. but failed to overtake the big allowance man. He finished fifth. Koppan wag first, Werkmuller second and Lemonnier third. The last event and the final contest of the international sports. 3 team flat race of 5.000 meters, was disputed by England and France. Each Warn consisted of five picked runners, and the cental was decided by points calculated according to the places obtained at the finish. England secured first, second, sixth, seventh and tenth pisies. totaling 29. and France obtained third, fourth, fifth, eighth and ninth places, totaling 26. Thus England won. Her two long distance nia- a«;rs. Bennptt and Rimmer. led from 'ho oit3Pt. Time. 15 minutes 29 1-5 »pconds. Oar ·»- I olnmhlnn Itf-ltr-l* f'npturc Colon. Kingiion. Jasj.. J;i!y 23.--Cap!. Mol!T. ot the German steamer Flandria, whi.^h arrived here yesterday from Colombia, report? that the govern- troops entered Colon from Panama on July 15. the lattT city having fallen int'- th«- hands of tft" rebfN. He aisc asserts that Colon also ii nnw in fw- sfMion of the rebels, having been easily taken on July 15 without a fight. Sabanllla. in the department of Bolivar, is surrounded by the insurgents. Tn» rebels have offered 2 ;«- ward of $1.000 for the rapture, dead or alive, of Capt. Christensen, of the Colombian warship Cordova Mar4rer Died l'arr»ewtaat. S;-s Slug. X. T.. Juiy 2i.--Joseph Mullen, who killed Johanna, O'Brien, in New York, went to the electric chair in Sing Sing prison this morning. He ··^pressed no anxiety or concern about j:. pud tr.i:n:aiaeJ an air of the most supreme indifference. He had not been willing to rpceiv* any religious consolation, although several religious people bad spoken to him often. tar K « l l l . or Ihf t a i l e d Slate* to tbe lalrpi-udr*?e of the fttj»t*a« Slo-.ix Kails S. D . Itily 23 --A letter has l*'«-n nvt-lveil by Senator R JF. !Vtt:;nv* (r»iii one of the leading, CMUiu.ttitU'r* ut thr Klltpmo army ia i ...i.u .u u i ' · i.uius ot tll»" Filipino pt-uule as to thi* unJrtftand!ng that wit* tirrivtl «t tatwtvn them and tht Am»rlcand tit-fort 1 the opening of hostilities in Hit- Philippines The writer Is J. Alejanitrlno. who recently sur- rendori-il to the Americans. The letter. addressed to Senator* Hoar and Petllgr n w. .«ays in part: ··Gentlemen- I have read in SOOM American papers that Admiral Dewey romp-illed by you and other senator*, Covers of truth and justice, to answer whether he bad made to us formal promises of Independence, stated that he had 'never promised independence to the Filipinos.' 1. who in the namt of the Filipino people, and of Ceo. AK'.Unahlo. and as a representative ot his. have had the honor to confer several times with the admiral, make to you the following statements that you may use them as you should think more tonvtmlent: "la April. 1898. whpn thp rnnrnr* «t hostilities between America, and Spain became Imminent and in the absence *»* «ny chief. Gen. Agutnaldo, who wa» then at Singapore. I solicited through the American consul at Hong Kong. Mr. Wlldman. to bare some interview* with Admiral Dewey. with the object of continuing the interrupted negotiations between CJen. Agulnaldo and Admiral Dpwpy through Mr. Wood, the commander of the American gunboat Petrel. My petition was favorably re- veUed unl 1 went with Mr. Andres Garchltorena, another Filipino, on ooard tlie Olympia in the Bay ot Hong Kong. "Once on board, the following Interview In French took place through the flag lieutenant. Mr. Brumby, acting as interpreter: "Filipino -- 'Admiral, having come to our knowledge that a war between your country and Spain Is imminent, we. who have fought the latter for our independence, are willing, In obedience to the desires manifested by you to Gen. Agulnaldo. through Mr. Wood, to take part in the war as allies of America, so long as it be carried on with the object of freeing from the yoke of Spain her colonies, giving them their independence.' "Admiral Dewey -- 'The American people, champions ot liberty, will undertake this war with the humanitarian object of freeing from the Spanish yoke the people^ under It. and will give you independence and freedom, as we have proclaimed to the world at large.' "Filipino -- 'We are very grateful tor this generous manifestation of the great American people, and being made through an admiral of their navy we value it more than a written. contract, and thereupon place ourselves at your entire disposal.' " Admiral Dewey-- 'I place at your disposal the ships of my fleet for the conveyance of both the Filipino leaders and the arms you may get Moreover, I think my government Is willing to supply you with arms and ammunition.' "Filipino -- 'We are very thankful to you for this new generosity of the American people, and you may be sure that we are ready to fight at your side for the independence of the Philippines, even without arms, as we have done during the recent revolution.' Admiral Dewey -- 'America is rich i» every respect; she h*« - territories sparsely inhabited. Besides, our constitution prevents "territory expansion' outside of America. Therefore the Filipinos may be sure of their independence. and not a bit of their land shall be taken from them.' " Fona-ht to the Death With Pitchfork* Aberdeen, S. D., July 23.--A terrible encounter has taken place between two Russian fanners, whose names have not yet been learned, in Emmons county, resulting in the death of both men. There was no witness to the battlo. It is supposed that the men quarreled over a tract of hay land, and attacked each other with pitch; fe:ks. Their bodies were found ift: fie.-I, where there were eridi feaj:-il struggle between both ?xdfes being re; by the fork tines and blood. B» rottia«: Caleaa-o Chlaaiaea. r ".;.cago, Jnly 23.--The Chinese population of Chicago 1s perturbed orer reports from various parta of the city that because of Caucasian antipathy aroused by the troubles in the celestial empire a boycott has been instituted agiinsl Chinese laundries and truck farms Wn Sing Lee, a backer i^ Chinatown, and probably the richest Mongolian la the city, says four laundries have been forced to suspend business daring the pxrt week, lad Chinese aluadrymen general!} ;t;rrt a tailing off of 50 per cent in their b'-si- .tese. St. I^oalii Strike Dinorder* Coatiaae. St. Louis, JuJj 23.--A car of the Southwestern division was blown up on South Seventh street Saturday night. Another car. of the Broadway line, waa blown up in So-rh Broadway, and the front trucks were demolished. Mrs. Annie Kollmetrr was struck by -j bnllet in a bombardment of a C'aou- teau avenue rar. sustaining a slight flesh wound. Death of Kx-Rr«-|-t-r O i l t t f n J o n . Burlington, Vt.. July 23.--Hon. U E. Chttt)nden. register of the irpjviry during the Linclon administration, died here yesterday. He was 77 years old. Serioa* Accident to a Vailsburg. N. J., July 23.--There was a great crowd at the Vaiisburg cycle track yesterday. In the five mile professional handicap a serious mishap occurred to J. B. Jacobson, of Xew Haven. His wheel slipped on the track an-3 he wnt down. G. H. Collett. of New Haven, was so close behind that he conld not turn cut and passed directly over Jacob-son's neck, tnjurint Jacobson so badiy that he had to U» carried oi? the field. Ta*t^a*t of theCoafedefate Atlanta. July ^3.---Judge * Rob*rt Pleasant Tripp. believed to be the last surviving member of the ConfederaU congress, and at one time % judge ot the supreme court of Goottl*.

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