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Allegany County Reporter Newspaper Archive: July 14, 1905 - Page 1

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Publication: Allegany County Reporter

Location: Allegany, New York

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   Allegany County Reporter (Newspaper) - July 14, 1905, Allegany, New York                                 number 56.  WELLSVILLE, N. Y., FRI DAY, J U L V i 1 4, 1 90 3.  I 8 8 U É D ' 8 E IV!'I-W É E M'fV.  Be Réplacet by MoPitte as Riiss-iafl gCommissioier—Difficult Task of Di^omaey,  I-'  et petcrf''ufE% July 13.—M. Mur-«tlcg position as  tuef peace pU'uiil »ßtlary. It may bo regarded os praiically cwtaln that fee will be replaccfl by M. Witte, pres-Lnt committee of ministers, who all fijong bas been conBldered the Rus-  •Igo statesman pre-eminently ^^  to undertake the difficult task of ue-gj^atlBg peace with Japanese.  However, though the emperor, who CD two previous occasions flatly declined to accept M. Witte, has now indicated his readiness to make the appointment, the commission will not be actually signed until Foreign Minuter tamsdürff, who throughout has tMB M. Wltte's wnrm supporter, has bad an audience with the emperor today.  To that extent only the-matter may te regarded as unsettled, nothing being certain In Russia as a prominent diplomat remarked, until the em-fsror's signature has been alllxed. M. lintte'B selection will undoubtedly bo tailed as a practical assurance of leace.  , While It would bo a mistake to denominate him as^ a peace at any prlco man, M. ^Y'ttQ-fearnestly believes that the struggle^ jhould be ended and ibould be succeeded by an underatand-jng between Russia änd Japan which would ensure peace In the F&r Bast "W ifilf ¥-iWrfitary.' ^ -iiideed,-'he- te- per-, ionally believed to be In favor of a iasEO-Japanese alliance.  The conduct of the negotiations by M. Witte, it Is felt by the peace party here, would inspire instant confidence In Japan.  M. MuravU'ff's retirement, ostensibly cwlng to reaepns of Ill-health, is in Tcalify due to the fact' that the emperor became convinced that the ne-. _|oUatlons might be Jeopardized if he went to Washington. M. Muravleff hiiDEelf, upon consideration, qulto frankly recognized his lack of dlplo-toatlc training and his want of ac-cuaintance with the questions Involved and with equal frankness fexpressed tatiefactlon that he had been relieved.  The change In the chief of the plenipotentiaries does not Involve any postponement in the Balling oi the peace iniSEion for Washington.  the peasants of European Russia and over 350 palaces  Not to Be Extradited.  St. Petersburg. July 13—RuRsIa has Bbnndonea the Idea of trylnff to se-curt' the extradition of the nuin of tho pittleshlp Kniaz Fotrnikino, who mutinied.  GIVEN PLENIPOTENTARY POWER  St. Pelertiburg, July 13.—The Emperor has signed tho appointment of M, Wltte, president of the committee of ministers, to be the chief plenipotentiary at tho peace conference. Tho appointment was signed after midnight and it clothes M. Wltte with plcnlpotcntary powers. M. Wltte Is the leading liberal of Russia and the appointment will probably be welcomed by Japan. M. Wltte advised the withdrawal of the Ilu83lan troops from . Manchuria, as it was known that the government was unprepared for war, Disapprovar of this policy led to his downfall as the minister of finance.  PEACE IN SIGHT.  . Oyster Bay, July 13.—Unofficially the designation of M. Wltte as Russia's plenipotentiary to tho peace conference is regarded as most propitious. It Is believed his appointment Is an assurance tBat peace In the far east is now In sight.  CLASS REPRESENTATION.  h----------{  Another Radical Change In Program For National Assembly.  St PeterBburg, July 13.—According to a statement current here last night there has been another radical change la the program for a national assepibly which will Involve the supercession of the whole of Jllnlster of the Interior Eoullgin's project by one based distinctively upon class representation, s eystem against which the Moscow remstvo congress took a stand.  This new project, It Is said, will b«x (onsldered by the council of ministers coder the presidency of the emperor reinforced by the grand dukes and a Dumber of high court officials.  The emperor's conversion to the class representation "project ia at-trlbuted to the Influence and party leadership of the landed nobility, tbo views of which were placed before his niajesty in an address presented by Count Bobrinksky, president of tho J.9Mtltutlonal Conserv,^^^ party,^ and p>unt Shorometleff in behalf of what  -is-denominated Patriotic Xeague.*^  Despite the popular Idea here as «Bellas abroad that Russia Is ruled by the bureaucracy, it is nearer the truth 10 say she is ruled by a snjalKollgarchy «grand dukes ami about 30 great no-tio families wlio have access to tho court and who make tho bureaucracy tMir tool. With class Instead o£ general represoniutlon thoy believe they tan control not only tho members of the nobility, wlio are extensive land cwners. but the po.isonts who live on jceir estates, and thus buttressed, the Cureaucracy trill have to protect its cwu Interciits. ■ . The'enipHur himself Is the iargest '■^iia owner, «wnm« more land than all  TREPOFF CONDEMNED TO DEATH  St. Petersburg, July 13.-—The resignation of M. Bouligln, the minister of the interior. Is expected dally. Gen. eral Trepofl will probably be his successor. The terrorists have recently Issued a death notice to Trepoff, who believes they can execute their threats.  TERRIBLE CONDITIONS  NEAR MUKDEN.  Slplnghai, Manchuria, July 13.— Quiet continues aolsg the front but the Japanese are still ^moving In Korea. The Chinese say the decaying corpses burled In shallow ground af ter battle at Mukden are creating a terrible condition. Plague and cholera are said to have appeared among the Japanese.  IMPORTANT CAPTURE.  Moscow, July 13.—The authorltlés decline to glv© tUo Identity of the assassin of General Shuvalofl,but It is known that a very prominent and important political capture was made.  petectJve and Two putl.iws Shot. Vwinfleld, Kan., July' 12.—C. S. pal-houn of Kansas City, an Atchison, To-peka and Santa Fe railroad detective, was shot and Instantly klU^d at Odar vale by two outlaws, who were shot down later by a posse of citizens at Hewins, seven miles from Cedarvale, close to the Oklahoma state line. One outlaw, Ed. Madlgan of Ponca City, Oklahoma, was killed Instantly by tho josse. The other, William Chadburn of this city, was- fataly wounded. The outlaws exchanged^ shots with the posse. During the exchange, J. M. Pope, a merchant,- was shot through the foot and a woman named Malone was struck In the leg by a stray bul let.  V Big Hail Order From Cuba.  New YoiK, .iii:> lu. — The United SlateH ritri'l ('t)i'|i<)i';i'it.m was uwariifd the co!i.i/.ljn caliiii?; for ir,,i.Hui tons oi stnndai^Qli el rails Inr th^ Havana Central Ua.lway coniiiany. The .sns torn 1m- th.' 'Hlertrical rail  way e()m|iaii\ oiitsid.' of th(; United ftates. II is bein^ Iniilt liy ,\morlran ;.tntoj-r.qts .and wiU b.e.Jn oiieration w 1 Ih n 15 uionihs.  ©—®—©—0—®—  HendrieM  Interviewed  Syracuse, July 13.—In an Interview about Insurance, Superintendent Hendricks today replied to tbe comment by District Attorney Jerome, of New York, to the effect that It was funny the ncvirfipapers could get a copy of the Equitable evidence when he could not" It'Jerome wanted a copy of the testimony, said Hendricks, why didn't he ask for It? No applicntlnn hajj been received from him In New York the Albany office of the department. Mr. Hendricks declined to discuss tho Horrlman incident.  EDITORIN  DEPEW HAS NOT RESIGNED.  New York, July 13.—Chairman Morton of the Equlkblo announced today that Senator Depew hns tint, resigned as special Ciiunsel; the position to bo abolished In August.  HON. CLARENCE A. FARNUM.  Special Commissioner Representing Governor Hlggins In the Investigation of the Charges Against the Montgomery County Officials.  -®—© Q—®—  Sheriff aaé Couaty Clerfe of Moat-gomery Coumty-Xliarges were Ia¥éstiptè4 liy ^  attia of Wells¥iEe. '  'f.  New York, July 13._A London dispatch from Vienna says a private let-ter from St. Petersburg contains the Information that the police have dls-^«vercd elaborate preparations for blowing up tho castle of Ilinakoji, """• Moscow where the Czar with hla Imperial family intended to take up ^ brief residence. Many arreMs w^^^^^^  ■ ' ■ F-  Albany, July 13.—William O. Dodc'.-. sheriff, and Frank F. Hufnail, couu..\ c'erk of Montgomery county, were re fnoved from office by Governor H Ik gms on cnarges preferred againrl tl-em by the Amsterdam Bar atjsociu tion, and investIgaitd b>; Clarence A Farnum of Wei'.svllle, fepeclal commis sloner representing the governor  Dodds is a Republican and Hufnal! a Democrat. The principal charg» against Dodds was thiU he coiiectec Iraudulently |1,014.75 from the count) for the board of prisoners. The gov ernpr says;  "This Is the, main charge against him, although other irregularities art cllegea and proved."  The governor makes tne followîni comment on the dismissal:  "The accused disclaims gulltj Knowledge and Intentional misconduct but on the evidence 1 am satisfied thai he v/as cognizant of the fraud and an active participant therein. Public scr vants must be held to strict accountability for the performance of theli ¿uties. Honesty and Integrity are the first qualiiicatlons of those who repre sent the majesty of the law.  "Private morals are debauched when a public official tolerates law breaking by others and loots the public treasury himself. A sheriff ^hc cannot be-^trusted to make out an honest account for the board of pris onera cannot be trusted witli the ro' sponslblllty of executing tho laws ir "Dis-^countyr.............- -......... ■■........  "My power Is limited to the removal of the sheriff from his office. The county of Montgomery has a further duty to perform, an<l It Is to be hoped tfint its offlclaJs will act with prompt cess and lirmnes.s."  Several charges......against County  Clerk Hufnall are referred to in the opinion of the gov^ernor^ He was ac cuBed of paying fees to jurors tc K'hich they were not eirc4tled; that he yald board bills of juryiiR'n and wit po.sri<-s without iihthority and that lie paid coirt attendants who did not attend" sessions of tho court. The governor fir»'« down an opinion on the Hufnall ease in which he says:. ' "It further appears by tho evidence c' tho county judge that after pro-cc-edingtt for the removal of Hufnall had been publicly discussed, Hufnall vas guilty of such susplcloua acts In connection with the drawing of a grand jury before which his case ndght come,, that the county judge felt ol)liged to rebuke him sharply and to insist that he place the box before him and draw the ballots therefrom, one by one as the law requires. Among the first names drawn by tho clerk were those of two of his bondsmen.  "The Inference Is possible that Huf nalV~lîird ^ no "intent to defraud the 'county of MontKouiery by reason of. the Improper payments made by him and it does not appear t^at be dprive('  nny pecuniary gain from the transac tions. The learned commlEBiorFer be fore whom the evidence was taken was so Impressed with this feature ol the case, which was skilfully present ed by Hufriail's counsel, that he reported to me as his opinion that Hufnall sliould not tie removed becansc his misconduct was without criminal Intent.  "The commissioner's duty was to-^e port findings of facts merely. The re Bponslblllty Is upon me to draw con elusions therefrom and from the evl dence. The commissioner appears to lave considered this proceeding as of n^quasi-tf'lnilnal nature. I do not m view It. .  S"County clt ks should be competent as well as honest A careless county clerk may be as 1 armful to the coun ty as a dishonest one and sboulu t^ removed as promptly. The office Is of a highly respohsible nature and itj duties should be entrusted to those alone who have the ability as well as the disposition to safeguard the in terests of the county. The evidence clearly establishes misconduct on the part of tlie clerk and I am satisfied that the public welfare requires his removal."  President and' General Wood Made  Honorary Members of Association.  Oyster Bay, • July 13.-President  Roosevelt delivered a notable address before the associated phyBlclans of Long Island. He discussed. In the course of his speech, tho relations physicians sustain with the people of the communities In which they reside and the work to be done by the med leal experts In connection with the construction of Panama canal, declaring that, despite all difficulties on the Isthmus and here in the United tates, tho canal would be a success.  He referred to achlevcmento of the sanitary engineers who cleaned the cities of Cuba for the first time In 400 years and dosed by paying a tribute to the services of General Leonard Wood, whose career as a military officer, he said, was flouted by Eome critics because he once had been doctor.  The session of the association was teld in the assembly room of tho Oyster Bay High School and was pre-Klded over by Dr. W. B. Savage ol East Isllp, the president.  Attired In a suit of rough linen and wearing a broad brimmed, Panama hat, the president arrived at the school at S:15 p. m.  He was escorted to the aaeembly tall, where he was accorded a cordial reception by the assembled physicians, all standing.  After the president had retired from the hall the association unanimously elected him and General Leonard Wood honorary members of the society.  GOVELRNOR APPOINTS  NEW OFFICIALS Albany, July 13.—Governor Hlggins today announced tho appointments to fill the vacancies In Montgomery coun ty caused by the removar of Sheriff Dodds and County Clerk xiuiinall Nicholas C. Stephens, of Amsterdam Republican, was appointed sheriff. Simeon Blo9d, Amsterdam, Democrat county clerk.  Thomas W» Lawson In Iowa.  Des Moines, la., July 13.—The rei t!on which Iowa and tho We.^t bear the "System" was tin- theme of Thoin ."s W. Lawson's addt'i.^s lufore tii Chautauqua at .Missouri Valley, advised Iowa people who own .stocl end bonds to sell them. He <lenl that he Would advise them to sell * Copt that the ".system" has advancr stocks and bonds to a hi^;h figure and must keep them there during tlie ra •which Lawson purposes to enginec on "behalf of_.t_he people." Mr. La son left Missouri Valley last evening for St. Paul.  SPOKE TO PHYSICIANS.  Ervia.; Wardiaaa Smbpoeaaed by the Seaate—'la^Relatioa to Hooker  DENVER NEXT YEAR.  Re-  Mile High City ^Secured Elk®' union For 1906.  Buffalo, July 13.—The reunion of th© B. P. O. E. will be Held In Denver In 1906. Perry Clay of Denver led the winning fight for the mile high city. Denver received twice as many votes as Dallas, fight for which was led ty William H. Atwell, United States Pttorney there. Atlantic City bad a few supporters.  A session of the grand lodge was held last night. Today will close the Buffalo reunion. The exit is begln-rlng. Thousands of people Who c^me here from nearby towns to Bep.the festivities left the city last nfgiit. Some of the bands have gone. Nearly all the Elks remain.  Early last evening the streets were more congested than they have been at any time during the reunion. Sid€>-walks and carriage ways were given icver to the throngs and no vehicles were permitted on the main streets.  Albany, July 13.—A decidedly, sensa llonal turn was given to the joint ses ''eion of tho state legislature which is Investigating charges against Supremt Court luBticc Warren B. Hooker.  Immediately aft«ir the calling of th( roll of the two houses at the opening of the sesHlun' Mr. Stanchfield ros« in his place and in behalf of Justicf HooUer and his counsel called atteu tlon to an article which he said up peafed in the New York Press of yes terdrfy, some excerpts from which h< lead. Among other things the artlcU said:  "It cannot be denied that powerful lnflue|ices ar^ at work to keep Justice f Hooker on tho supremo court bench There Is both politics and boodle in this movement. Ilepublicans anc Democrats are concerned In It. Gov ernor Hlggins,. downstairs, does not geem to be a bit disturbed by the cloud of scandal hanging over the leg islature."  The article also declared with ref erence to the test roll call Tuesday In the assembly on the rule of evidence that "it was seen early In the call that defeat was about to come for the prop Oil tion to restrict the evidence to the code rules. Immediately Hooker's lawyers began to lobby among the members of the assembly. When the roll was completed the yote^w.a«„49 to 47 against. The clerk. Instead of an-i>ouncing the vote, waited until furthei lobbying was done."  "Now, this la a Judicial proceeding," said Mr. Stanchncld. "It 1« a Irial before the highest court in this state. If we were proceeding In any civil tribunal andean article:o£. the gravity of the one to which I Invite your attention appeared in the newspaper press, the judge presiding would have the power and the duty Would be Im posed upon him, when the matter was called to his attention, to call before him and punish for contempt the man who Indited and^ gave forth this ar tide.  Now, insofar as any charges are m&de against Judge Hooker or the counsel that represent him, that we have tried by the use of money or any other means, direct or Indirect, to in  Two Deaths From Explosion.  Pittsburg, July 13.—As a result ol an explosion of natural gas In the rest dence of Thomas Dillon at the corner ©f 40th street and Liberty Avenue Mrs. Margaret Dillon was killed and seven others Injured. Two houses were complefely wrecked and two others badly damaged. Of the Injured Thomas Dillon, husband of the dead woman, will llk<dy die. The explosion followed Mrs. Dillon's entry Into the cellar with llf;hted match looking ior a gas leak. The property loss was pmall.  Miss Sutton's Success, London, July i;i.-—.Miss .May Sutfon of Pasadena, Cui., beat Misi Monekton In the first round of the Welsh lawn tennis championship meetlim at N"W port. Miss Sutton has not lost a sin gle set since she came to Kngland to compete in the annual tennis tourna meats.  On a Five Per Cent Basis.  • New York. .Tuly i;!:~Tho directors cf the Balt.imore and Ohio railroad declared a semiannual dividend of 214 P^'r common stock,  placing It on a .'> per cent basis. In tho past the ctuniuou .stock has been on' a 4 per cent basis. The senil-an-puul diviilend ()u.-itrefrrled stock de-tlared yesterday was 2 per cent,.  READ THE WANT COLUMN.  cnina s Position In Conference.  St. Petersburg, JUy 13.—Accord in t: to information obtained at tho foreign office it seems that China did not ask for a diial repre.sen^iailon at the Wash ington peace conference but siiupl.v notified Russia and Jaiian that if sh was not apprehendvd of the conferenc and lu?r consent secured lo any .-fipii lations (o i\ frea'y affectiiur rhi:u territory she wovJd iH!i eoii^^ide.r her Eelf Ih>\)1-,(! 'n it  DEATHS FROM HEAT.  New York, July 13.—Tliere were four (loatM from the heat Iß »iS« 'ñty today.  fluence the action of nny member of this joint asHembi.v, we say that it Is an Infamous, wicked and scandalouB lie.  "We ask here of this body, that In behalf of Judge Hooker and for his protection. Komo action ^be taken by you, not only tp punish the man who wrote this article, but to Insure us In the future agaln.Bt the repetition of that sort of outrage. All we ask here fair play, and we have a right to proceed with this trial without, having the newspaper press of this state accuse Judge Hooker and his lawyers of trying to bribe with money the men who make up the joint session of this legislature."  Mr. Stanchfield's remarks elicited a burst of applauKe from all partn of the assembly chamber, where tho sosslonfj pre hold. Senator Raines, Republican leader In tho senate, followed Mr. Stanchfield. Said he:  "The statement made by tho coun-Bel for Judge Hooker In respect to tnlB matter as affecting Judge Hooker could be more emphasized as a matter reflecting upon the legislature of this Btate now assembled in Joint session. After careful inquiry we find pur-selveB unable in any way to ascertain the name of the person who wroto the ertlclo."  The senator then moved, and tho motion was carried unanlmoualy, "That In view of the situation thus presented, the president of this body lesue the subpoena of this body to Ervln W^ardman, the editor of The Press, to appear and give evidence before this joint session."  Lieutenant Governor Bruce, In the chair, asked at what hour Mr. Ward-man's presence was desired. "Forthwith," replied Senator Raines The subpoena was immediately 1b-eued and given to Sergeant-at-Arms Hotallng of the senate, to serve upon Mr. Wardman in his office In Ner York  Justice Hooker's 12 witneeses are ea pected today, but the reading of the testimony taken before the judiciary committee will continue, and occupy a large part of the session. Justice. Hooker himself Is expected to take the etand tonlcht oi*Frldav  (Continued on Eighth Page.)  Í2¿-3SÍJ3  Mew Secretary BecHaes to Accept Free Rides oa Railroads « ' -  Washii.s^ton, July l!',,— Charles J. Bonaparte', the new Secretary of the Navy, has decided that it is not quite the proper thing for a member of the cabinet to travel on a railroad pass, and he took occasion yesterday after-  Ing a formal statement. The secretary's announcement reads an follows: "Secretary Bonaparte has outlined his position in reference to accepting liasses for Fre^' transportation of the railroads. In <me or two instances in which have been sent to TilTnT^ be 'Tius refijrniT fTieïii^ with thanks for the courtesy extended to hinf. hut sîaîirii: thaï b.N' rea.soii of the l-ublic Si(isiti<ill Wt'icli ll,' oeeiipJcS he fei'ls nrinliii' ?ii i^ni] himself of the  OHARI.ES 9. BONAPAEm  roon to nr>tify the prt^'it transportaron eoini.aiiit.s of his stand by Issu-  0 toM and'  Army Dress Coats tc Öe M.ide.  Washinj^tori, .lui.\ i;;—The rei>iirt>'<i cancellation ol a eoiu ; aei |or ruO.Outi dresäs cfiats Vieinc ir.ade f(>r the artny ut the Sebiil.vkill ars.Ti.il, r!ulude;ph,ia, is wlth(ia! foiu'.ilatuMi, accoîdSag to offlclais rtf Iti.; wa: ilepartmeni, al-tliou.i:,h tlx r< h.'e- b' < n troulih iit-cnu?e of the disniivsal of three cutters.  R.-ace Meet'figss "Abandoned.  Laporie, hi.i ,(u'.> 13, —■ Tiovernor Hanley's detci rr.inee. opposition ir-pool s'^lSitic on horse races and his threat to Inipe.u-h tlio sheriff of every county ;n which pool selling is pi r« r.iitied, has caused the abandanuieni of tiso \-arit>!is harness raeetinps an-noiinofd-for Nortlu'rn and Central lu-(Mana. ,  A.-  --■ .--,.'it   

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