Newspaper Page Text
VOLV 0L LXIL.X°- 20,305. ! W
FAX AM A ROUTE WINS.
AX ISTHMIAN CANAL NEARER
THAN EVER BEFORE.
THE SPOOXER SUBSTITUTE FOR THE
NICARAGUA BILL ADOPTED, 42 TO 34.
AXP THEN PARSED. «V 7TO 6.
,_.,"". Jet TEUWUATH to tee TnißrNE.3
Washington. June 19. — The advocates of the
Colon-Panama route for an Isthmian canal won
an easy victory this afternoon in the Senate,
their triumph verifying the predictions which
have been made repeatedly in The Tribune's
dispatches. The Spooner substitute for the Hep
burn bill, behind which they concentrated their
forces, was adopted by a vote of 42 to 34. and.
after having effectually displaced the declara
tion of the House in favor of the Nicaragua
Tome, was pas«?d and sent to conference by
07 votes to S.
The measure to -which the Senate finally gave
its approval is a mosaic of three amendments,
prepared by Mr. Spooner. of Wisconsin; Mr.
Bacon, of Georgia, and Mr. Fairbanks, of In
diana. In brief, it authorizes the President to
secure ■ satisfactory title to the property of
the New Panama Canal Company, and to ac
quire from Colombia such territorial rights fi.d
Jurisdiction as may be necessary to operate a
canal from Colon to Panama, and, succeeding
in these two purposes, to cut a waterway from
the Caribbean Sea to the Pacific Ocean. If the
President finds 11 Impossible to make satis
factory arrangements with the Panama com
pany or with Colombia, he is to undertake the
construction of a canal by the Greytown-Brito
route through Nicaragua and Costa Rica. The
appointment of an Isthmian Canal Commission
of seven a embers if authorized, four of them
at least to be skilled in engineering, one to be
en officer of the army and one an officer of the
navy. To meet the cost of canal construction
th*- Secretary of the Treasury is to float a
Pcj ular loan of $190,000,000 in bonds of (20 or
multiples of that sum. Mr. Bacon's amend
ment providing for the creation of another
Isthmian Canal Commission was adopted by
52 votes to 22. Mr. Fairbanks's, authoriziii^
the loan, won by a narrow margin, '.',*> to 30.
THE TEST OF STRENGTH.
The main interest centred, of course, in the
division for and against the body of the Spooner
amendment. On the direct issue of Panama
•gainst Nicaragua the rollcall showed this re
FOR PANAMA — 12.
AUnrtv. Kcwter fWash.). McCusaiir
Alitmm. Pry« McMillan.
E»rfi. «;all!n?er. Manon.
«everifi«» QanMe Millard.
Bcrnh«ni. Hale I'latt ■ nn.l
Barrow*. Hatina - I'rHchapi.
Bnrton. Hansbrourh. Proctor.
QHk(Wr>l Hoar. yuarlej..
Jones f Ark.!. Scott.
U»bo» Jor.es .•••). Spooner.
Dietrlrh. K>ar. Teller.
gfT^ri Kitiredce. Warren.
s»lA«.ii««. j^ iKf . w. ;:<.nr"^.
"on**-. HogasMML Wetmore.
FOR NICARAGUA, 34.
■*■ nuboi*. I'siter*on.
£*j^T- Fwster <I-a.>. Penrose.
?"* Herri,. Perkins.
Ef rT Hawley. Pettus.
BlJCKbcrn. Heitfeld. I'la't iN. T ..
<*rs3i-it JlcLaurin <Mls? 1. Ouay.
.'''■'■ Mollory. Simmon?,
•lark (Most.*. Martin. Stewart.
£»£• „ Mitrhell. Tallaf-rro.
J£?- rr * v - Morgan. Tnra<T.
t>ui!»', Nelson \>M.
HOW PARTY LINES WERE DRAWN.
Only three Democrats refused to support th«
Kansas City platform plank which demanded
sat construction of a canal following the Nica
ragua route. They were Messrs. Teller, of Colo
rado: Jones, of Arkansas, and Hawlins, of Utah.
Mr Teller was still a Silver Republican when
•st Kansas City platform was adopted; Mr.
Jones was th» chairman of the resolutions com
mittee which reported that platform. Mr. Raw
linp was not present to-day In the Senate, but he
cancelled hie standing pair with Mr. Hanna. and
allowed the Ohio Senator to support the Spooner
substitute. Mr. McLaurin. of South Carolina.
«-as paired with a Republican. Mr. Simon, of
Oregon, who favored the passage", unamended.
For Vacation trips. 1 day or m ,:.-. h nd Cc in
Pje?-Advt r ' " Kjv " r Itay Un "- R^fcroßnes St -
TO CHICAGO IX m HOURS
*iL^-"wSll a r^? p "V"V th * lii "-- t triumph of the
of the Hepburn Mil. These nine Republicans
voted, under Mr. Morgan's leadership, against
the choice of the Panama route: Clapp and
Kelson, of Minnesota: Hawley. of Connecticut;
Platt. of New-York; Mitchell, of Oregon; Quay
and Penrose. of Pennsylvania: Perkins, of Cali
fornia, and Stewart, cf Nevada. The six votes
against the passage of the amended bill were
cast by Messrs. Bate. Cockrell. Daniel. Dubols.
Pettus and Vest. On motion of Mr. Morgan the
Senate asked for a conference with the House,
and the president pro tempore. Mr. Frye, ap
pointed as the Senate's conferrees Messrs. Mor
gan. Ha:-i..t and Klttredge.
Mr. Morgan closed the debate with an earnest
appeal for the adoption of the Nicaragua route.
He- had been preceded by Mr. Clark, of Montana,
in rapport of the Nicaragua route, and Mr. Al
lison, of lowa, in support of the Spooner propo
sition. Mr. Morgan presented the following let
ter from Secretary Hay concerning the point
raised by Mr. Kittredge:
I am requested bj the Minister of Costa Rica
to Inform the Committee on Interoceanio Canals
that be h;is been instructed by his government
to make known to that of the United States
that the government of Costa Rica are prepared
to take all necessary steps to put themselves in
a position to negotiate with the government of
the United States a treaty for appropriate con
cessions for an Isthmian canal on terms sub
stantially as proposed by the government of th-»
United Stat< s.
An amendment providing that If the Presi
dent could not within six months get a clear
title to the Panama Canal Company's rights and
concessions, he should proceed with th<' Nica
ragua Canal a*aa laid on the table, -14 to •">!,
and one limiting the time of the President's de
cislon as to the Panama route to twelve months
waß rejected 35 to ■ '.'■'. The same fate, by a vote
nf 4"J to ■"•-. awaited Mr. Mitchell's amendment
to the Spo mer substitute providing that, even
though the President is satisfied he can obtain
a r\.Ar title to the Panama Canal Company's
property, if he shall be convinced for any rea
at [i js not for the best Interests of the
United States to purchase the Panama prop
erty, "r if he shall think the canal ought to be
constructed by the Nicaragua route, he Bhali
proceed to the construction of the canal by the
CUBANS NEARLY LOSE HOPE.
BUT THEIB FAITH IX PRESIDENT
ROOSEVELT IS UNSHAKABLE.
[BY CABLE rO Till TBXBUWE.J
Havana, June 10. There is a feeling of great
disappointment here over the probability that
th< Senate will not pass a Cuban reciprocity bill.
Cubans have about given up all hope of relief
from this source, and the people assume a. de
cidedly gloomy view of the future economic
conditions of the island. Their unshakable
confidence in President Roosevelt gives a last
bone that be will save them from absolute ruin
i\ negotiating s direct reciprocal treaty with
President Palma. The attitude of President
Roosevelt Is applauded by the whole country.
Beftor Diego Tamayo. Secretary of state of the
island government, received the following tele
gram to-day from i'inar del Rio in the name or
the inhabitants of this province:
v • wish to express our extreme thanks to the
honorable President of the United States for
bis able message In the Interests of Cuba.
President Palma, discussing the reciprocity
question to-day, said:
It is a pity that the Senate delays action on
th- Cuban bill. Conditions in this country have
not been one bit exaggerated. We have hun
dreds of tons of sugar ready to ship without a
profitable market for it. Planters will not find it
worth While to plant another crop, which will
deprive thousands of men of employment, and
subsequently bring great hardship and suffer
ing to our people.
President Palma left the palace for the first
time to-day in business hours on other than
official business since his inauguration. He at
tended the christening of a nephew of_ Mrs.
Quesada wife of the Cuban Minister at Wash
ington, and became the youngster's godfather.
KCSBIAX OFFICERS OS TRIM.
Bt Petersburg. June IS.— A military court at
Poltava, South Russia, has begun the hearing of
the charges against Captain Krtwetsky. and thir
ty-six other military and Chancellery officials -v.'.
twmtv-sevMi recmits. The officers are chaiM"i
with accepting bribes from the recruits, who were
Thereby freed from military seivlce. Similar
bribery is Sieged to have been going on for many
MOTHERS IN NEW-YORK AND BROOKLYN
intending to go into the country for the summer
LhouJd^ad The Prophet's Chamber." No. 15 of
th- "Four-Track Series." Sent free on receipt of 4
e?nts in slumps by G. H. Daniels. Grand Central
Station. New-York.— Advt.
SARATOGA IS OPEN.
The Saratoga Limited of the New York central
begins running Saturday; June Bat, leaving New
Kork vi 139 P. M-— AdvC
YORK. FRIDAY, JUNE 20. 1902. -FOURTEEN PAGES.—^WSSSTiJS
SENIOR CLASS. HARVARD UNIVERSITY.
RECIPROCITY'S ONE HOPE
DEPENDING ON REPUBLICAN
WILL WIN IF ALLISON. ALDRICH,
SPOON KH AND HANNA SAY
THE WOKD IN CAT
(BT TEl.r.'.KAni To Tlii: TKII ' M
■V\ r ashingrton, June iU. — In spit- ><f the boasts
of the Burrows- Elklna cabal and the congratu
latory smirks and smiles of their secret allies,
an element of Senators who. professing pub
licly to b? supporters of the President's Cuban
policy, yet are known to be encouraging the
"Boxers*" to hold out firmly against definite ac
tion at this session, there Is still some hope of
the success "f reciprocity. This hope is based
entirely on the reasonable expectation of the
President that such powerful Senators as
Messrs. Allison. Aldrich. Spooner and Ilnnna
will not sit idly by and permit the party longer
to be held by the throat by less than one
third of its representatives in the Senate and
less than one-fifth of Its representatives in the
President Roosevelt and everybody else in
"Washington acquainted with the organization
of Congress and the Influences that control
legislation, realize keenly that if the four Sena
tors named would exert their power in behalf
of the reciprocity proposition the "Boxers"
would be put to Bight In short order, and short
shrift would be given to their movement. If
Messrs. Allison. Aldrich, Spooner and Banna will
only say the word at the Senate Republican
caucus to be held to-morrow afternoon, the
Platt-Spooner bill will be accepted as a party
measure and as such will be reported to th-
Senate by the Committee on Relations with
Cuba. If they do not say the word, then th
caucus will adjourn again without d.iinK any
thing. Congress will adjourn by July 2 or -i
with a record for cowardice and hypocrisy al
most without parallel in the history of national
legislation, and the Democratic managers, be
they ever so incompetent and Insincere, will
he furnished with bludgeons with which to
brain Republicanism, carry the country in the
fall elections and nrrest every advance move
ment started or contemplated by President
A GREAT RESPONSIBILITY.
The truth of this allegation and the sound
ness of this prediction cannot be denied by any
sensible man her**, on the ground who has
watched the development of the game set up by
certain selfish business interests that fear the
President and are determined to cripple if not
destroy him. Messrs. Allison, Aldrich, Spooner
and Hanna are friends of President Roosevelt
and avowed supporters of his Cuban policy.
There is no ground for suspicion that they are
in league with his enemies, or that they do not
desire to do everything in their power for the
success of his administration, the advancement
of the party and the glory of the country.
Therefore it is believed that from now on they
will assert their oldtime vigorous leadership
and drive the defiant and obstinate "Boxers"
from the places of command in the party coun
cils. On Messrs. Allison, Aldrich, Spooner and
Hanna more than on either Mr. Burrows or Mr.
Klkins will rest responsibility for the defeat
of reciprocity if that is the fate of the move
ment for immediate action whereby Cuba can
be brought. Into close and permanent commer
cial relations with the United States. This
quartet of giants can swing: the caucus to-mor
row afternoon if they will. If they do not do
so the reason therefor will have to be looked
for in directions that lead far from the sources
of power that control the Burrows-Elkins cabal.
The President is still hopeful. So is Senator
Continued on •ec«»ml pajce.
TWENTY HOURS TO CHICAGO.
The train on the New York Central and Lake
Shore. makinK the 980 miles between New York and
Chicago daily In twenty hours is appropriately
named The 20th Century Limited.— Advt.
ONLY TWENTY HOURS TO CHICAGO.
The Pennsylvania Special leaves West :3rd St.
New York City, dally, at 1:55 P. M.. arrives Chl
oaco B:SS A. iL St«Uiii»-ril tiauiijm»tu__Advt. I
TAFT'S TERMS ACCEPTED.
THE VATICAN. ADVISED BY THE TOPE,
REACHES QUICK DECISION.
TWO MIN(»R POINTS REMAIN FOR FURTHER
DISCUSSION— SHARETTI TO RE-
T1 RN T< > R< IME.
("opjrlKht: 1902: By The Tribune Association.)
(Special to The New-York Tribune by French l*able.»
Rome, June lit. — To-morrow morning Judge
Taft will be informed at the Vatican of the ac
ceptance of the American propositions, except
on two points of secondary interest yet to be
discussed. Judge Taft, indirectly, will be in
formed that the Vatican is ready to accept cry
suggestion of his about prelates which .ire best
fitted to occupy the position of Apostolic Dele
gate both at Washington and Manila. Ji.dge
Taft is much too clever to fall Into what Is an
obvious trap, as should he do so now :t would
create a precedent, so that on any future occa
sion the Vatican would ask America if such or
such b candidate were persona grata, and ask
the views of Washington until, perhaps, it
would end in a demand for an American diplo
matic representative at Rome.
The announcement of the success of Judge
Taft. whose proposals have all been substan
tially accepted by the Pope, produced consider
able surprise, not because a serious doubt was
entertained of the ultimate issue, hat because
of the dispatch used In the settlement <f the
question, so contrary to the habit of the Vati
can. It la said that this unusual procedure is
due to the personal and direct intervention cl
the Pope, who, one of the most influential Car
dinals told me, showed himself "more American
than the Americans," and exclaimed, when, In
stead of the Immediate- withdrawal of the friars
it was recommended to him that it should lea
"But, withdrawal of the friars took place when
they left their Philippine parishes, to which
.since th"y have been unable to return."
Leo refused to listen to objections, and said
lie wanted to nnis.ii Immediately and to satisfy
Judge Tnft, as he was impressed with Ameri
can honesty and loyalty and moderation, as
shown throughout the entire negotiatlona.
It is said on Koorf authority that Monstgnor
SbaretU. Apostolic Delegate to the Philippines.
who never reached bis t>o^. :ut stopped at
Washington, is trying to obtain Cardinal Mar
tin, -ili's position in America. Monsignor Sba
retti will be ordered not to proceed to Manila,
but to return home, it bein? desired to have a
prelate in the Philippines more adapted to
carry out the agreement with Judge Taft J»st
concluded here. It Is said that the influence of
Archbishop Ireland contributed to this cX rpe
pn th<> part of the Vatican.
TO ACCEPT IN WRITING TO-DAY.
(By The Associate.! Press.)
Rome. June lit.— Pope has not definitely
accepted the propositions of Governor Taft for
the settlement of the questions regarding the
friars' lands in the Philippine Islands, but it la
confidently believed that the Pontiff will do so
in writing on Friday morning.
Judge Tuft and the Americans who are with
him took luncheon at the American College to
day The judge toasted the Pope and President
Roosevelt. The rector, the Rev. Dr. Thomas F.
Kennedy, and the students responded with
Rome. June 10.— There is some question now
about the nomination of the Most Rev. Dlomede
Falconio, Archbishop of Garlsse and Apostolic
Delegate for the Dominion of Canada, as Apos
tolic Delegate for the United State?, in succes
sion to Cardinal Martinelli. it is again ru
mored that Monsignor Merry del Val. who is a
member of the Special Papal Commission to the
coronation of King Edward, is likely to be ap
PORTUGAL Will TSOT CEDE OR LEASE.
Lisbon, June 19— It is again officially denied thtu
the Portuguese Government contemplates the ces
aion or lease of any portion of Mozambique I Portu
guese East Africa; to Great Brltuin.
A GOOD WAY TO THE CATSKILLS
Is by the New York Central, from Grand Central
Station to Catskill landing: thence by Catskill
Mountain Railroad. Inquire of New York Central
Ticket Agents.— Advt.
For all Throat and Lung Diseases use
jivxe'S SXP£CTOXtANT.— Advt.
CLEVELAND CLINGS TO TARIFF.
STILL CHIEF ISSUE, HE SAYS, AT TILDES CLUB OPENING,
WHERE HE AND HILL CLASP HAXDS.
EX-SENATOR SAVES BRYAN FROM COMPLETE OBLIVION.
Ex-President Grover Cleveland, after a silence
concerning politics extending over several years,
made a brief speech last night at the opening,
of the Tilden Club, urging harmony, depre
cating- following after strange political gods,
attacking the protective tariff, express-ing the
hope that before he died he might see another
Democratic national administration, and declar
ing that his days of political activity were over.
The most dramatic scene o:>the night, barring
perhaps his shaking handS with ex-Senator
Hill, was when he solemnly declared:
"The days of my political activity are past."
"No! No! No!" shouted a hundred loyal ad
mirers from the closely packed room, and then
the friends of Mr. Cleveland united in a cheer
that drowned out his voice for half a minute.
Mr. Cleveland said an astonishingly -small
number of specific things in his speech last
night, and in that respect his address was
something of a disappointment. There was
many who wanted the keynote to be
something about smashing the trusts, and
they were disappointed when Mr. Clevaland de
clared that above everything else the "unjust
exactions of the tariff" concerned the voters of
A somewhat significant feature of the gather
ing was that the Cleveland shouters were prac
tically all Oil one floor, where they could hear
Mr. Cleveland's voice, while the Tammany
men, what there were of them, stayed down
stairs, near the refreshment buffet, and paid
little or no attention to the distinguished vis
itor from Princeton.
W. Bourke Cockran. the new Tammany light,
did not hear Mr. Cleveland, but strolled in while
Mr. Hill was speaking. John C. Sheehan was
another who did not put aside other things for
the sake of hearing the only Democratic Presi
dent since Buchanan.
Mr. Cleveland arrived at the club, which is
In a new ruilding at Broadway and Beveaty
flfth-st., at 8:96 o'clock, in company with Henry
D. Hotehkiss. John C. Calhoun, chairman of the
committee of arrangements, and Dr. Joseph D.
Bryant. Ex-Senator Hill reached the club about
the same time, in company with L. Laflin Kel
lokk- When Mr. Hill saw Mr. Cleveland he
Stepped forward with extended hand.
"How do you do. Mr. Cleveland." said Mr.
Hill, grasping the outstretched hand ot Mr.
"How do you do. Senator: I'm glad to see
you." said Mr. Cleveland.
"Well, I'm very glad to see you, too. You are
looking very well." returned Mr. Hill.
"I can say the same for you. Senator." was
CLEYKLANP AND HILL CONFER.
Then the two stepped aside for a few seconds
and had a private confab, after which many
old friends and not a few new ones pressed for
ward to shake hnds.
Mr. Cleveland appeared to be sjnseh inter
ested in the new club. He inspected the Flem
ish oak furnishings and noted the profusion of
oak boughs which had been used for decorative
purposes. The decorations included numbers of
electric lights on the front balcony, and above
these was a heraldic device In electric lights,
consisting of a windmill, two hogsheads or kegs,
and two beavers.
As a reminder to those Inside the breastworks
that there were brickbats and tacks without,
boys appeared on the sidewalk with armfuls
of circulars booming the new Liberal Demo
cratic party. The Liberals are the dyed-ln-the-
THE "COLORADO SPECIAL" TO DENVER
from Chicago is only one night en route, leaving
Chicatfo ii-30 p. m. daily. Round trip. J25; no extra
charxe for fast time via Chicago & Xorth- Western
and Union Pacific Rya. Offices 257 and 4«l Broadway.
INTERCOLLEGIATE REGATTA JL'NE 21st.
Observation train tickets are now on sale at
West Shore ticket offices. 113. 359. 671. 136 Broad
way. '-"TO Columbus Aye. and 7 East -Cnd. Street—
PRICE THREE CENTS.
wool Bryan men. win don't love Cleveland or
Hili. Their circilars list night read:
!No reorganlzer*. Reaffirmation Democratic platform.
I LIBERAL DEJIfM'RATIC PARTY
I VOTE UNDER THE LJBERTT BEU»
RTDER & rORBIX.
WHERE HIM* STOOD IN •««■ -
' ■I w.i* a Democrat h^f^re the Chicaafi"* Convention;
'and ' am a Democrat STILL— VERT STILL."
: Extract from letter September 1". la;>8.l a ;>B. r> B. Hill
[to Hon. Hamilton Ward. Uelrr..*nt. N. Y. Print*! in
"RuTaTo Express" June IT. line !
! Direct nominations. Government ownership of railways. '
SOME OF THOSE PRESENT.
There were Democrats from all around th»
State and many from other States at the gath
ering last night. Some of the more prominent
Jud«<? C. N. Bnlgvr. I FVPdPrick O^ok.
K. Pr*>nti*s Bailey. Krank rampb»ll.
John Cuneen. j<Vnrad B. Diehl.
Elliot Daafi rth. E*^Judg» Robert Earl.
George U. Finch. John J. Fitzgerald.
C. V. Fornes. : Hujrh J. Grant.
Justice Oaynor. -Justice- P. ■';•.!> Herrlck.
I^. K. HafTen. 'District Attorney Jrrom*.
W. F. Harrity. ;st. O!a!r JlcKelway.
Ex -Senator Lindsay. «Jeorjre B. McCWlan.
Norman E. Mack. ; James R. McCluirc
Jam^s H. Manning. Senator M.'Carren.
Daniel F. M M.: a. [John A. JlcCaU.
John <.;. Milburn. Castries F. Murphy-
Cord Meyer. :Wt!!i;un Mi-Adoo.
Lewis Nixon. jtJecrge- M Palmer.
Justice James A. O'Gorman. Charles M. Preston.
James Purcell. r Georse I- W» —
Aaoassi J. Parkrr. j Edward M. Shepard.
Herman Ridrfer. IJohn I* s=hea.
John B. StanchfleM * [John C Sheehan.
Ex-Senator James !=rnitli. i Oscar 3. Straus.
J. Edward Simmons. ilsidor Straus.
Justice Charles H. Truax. ! August K* : mnt.
Borough President Cantor, j William Hepburn Russet!.
Perry Bctnt at I
It was just 0 o'clock when Mr. Cleveland. Mr*
Hill. Colonel W. A. Gaston. of Boston: Gov
ernor Montague of Virginia. John C. Calhoun,.
Elliot Danforth, ex-Mayor Van "Wyck and sev
eral more pushed their way through the over-,
full room toward the little platform in the front?
of the assembly room on the second floor. Cheer*
after cheer greeted Mr. Cleveland as he faced
his audience. President Robert E. Dowling. off
the Tilden Club, before presenting Mr. Cleve*
This club was founded to promote the Inter
ests of • the Democratic party. It was named
for Samuel J. Tllden. (Applause). It stands
for, political anil governmental honesty, of which
his name is a synonyms. The speaker whom I
have the honor to present to you first to-night
is the greatest living Democrat (applause), the
successful leader or his party in two national
campaigns (applause). the former President off
the United States, the Hon. Graver Cleveland.
MR. CLEVELAND'S SPEECH.
Then there were more cheers before Mr. Cleve-»
land could begin. Finally, .•■. good voice, and
with characteristic composure, Mr. Cleveland
began an address every word of which was.
listened to --.-ith rapt attention. His remark*
were applauded at every well rounded period.
He made an emphatic gesture now and then,
and spoke without consulting notes. His ad
dress was as follows
I have been urged to participate In this occasion
by those who have mum me that this handsome
structure is to be dedicated to-night to the rehabili
tation and consolidation of the Democratic party.
under the Inspiration of a name which during the
days of Democratic strength and achievement was
honored In every Democratic household. Such an
assurance, made to one who followed with hearty
devotion the leadership of Samuel J. Tilden when
living and who has since found in his career and
fame the highest incentive to Democratic stead
fastness, could hardly fail to overcome the tempta
tions of my contented retirement from political
activity. Perhaps there are those who would de
line my position «» one of banishment instead' of
retirement. Against this I shall not enter a pro
test It la sufficient for me. in either case, that I
have followed in matters of difference within our
party, the teachings and counsel of the great Dem
ocrat'ln whose name party peace and harmony are
°So confession of party sin should therefore he>
expected of me. I have none to make; nor do £
crave political absolution. I am here to take coun
sel, with others professing the same party faith.
POCONO MOUNTAIN SPECIAL,
for Delaware Water Gap. Stroudsburg and ilt-
Pocono sections leaves Fridays and Saturdays %
p m.. via Lackawanna Railroad, returning- Sunday
nights and Monday mornings. No stop between
New York and the Gap. Resort Bureau. 429 Broad
way, cor. Howard-st.— Advt.
RICHFIELD SPRINGS SLEEPER.
via Lackawanna Railroad, leaves New York dasU
8:45 p. m. Parlor car on 13 a. m. Train,— A4e%