Newspaper Page Text
BMrour. mith Mr. Chamberlain behind him. is
mar* powerful than peers and prelates. Mr.
Chamberlain trldom speaks In the Houm of Com
mons nowaday*, and breaks silence only when
South Africa looms up. Sir H«*nry Campbell-
Bannerman has also retired to the background.
lea\*lns Jamee Bryce to lead the opposition
bench and Sir William \>rnon Harcourt to
harass the ministers. The Opposition is per
sistent, owing to the real of the Welsh mem
bers, and 1» supported by the country, as is evi
dent from the largely increased Liberal vote In
two by-elections this week.
Satisfactory progress has rx»< n Bka4c in a<iapt
ing the scheme of the Rhode* scholarships to
the conditions, <>f college residence at Oxford.
The colleges have beea classified, and accom
modation has been provided for the f'lll num
ber of studrnts in Anieri' OcnaaUqr, Canada
*nd the DataSataß. I' 1 Parkin, who is in <harKe
Sf th^ ri'ral KrrussetaWßtsi for LSUijriOC out
the provisions of Mr. Rhodes's will, has returned
to BayjlSSki. and will .-!••■( Illy report the fu!l
»*«-heme of operations to the executors. The
Fcholarphips will be in working order I-y next
Among th*- shelves groanins with the weight
of new literature three books may be singled
out as attrartinc the nn<-ntion of reviewers.
Mr. Pr»l"s "Enemies of England" revives afresh
the old question \.hy Englishmen are disliked
abroad, and the reviews disclose the philosophic
composure with which the envy of foreigners is
regarded. Sir Robert Anderson, taking full
advantage of the leisure involved by retire
ment from Scotland Yard, is hunting down the
higher critics with the same zeal and detective
acumen with which he formerly pursued coun
terfeiters and criminal conspirators. Ills new
book, "The Bible and Higher Criticism." is di
rected alike against extremists like Professor
Cheyne and the more cautious commentators,
like Professor Driver, and is an appeal against
them, based on the principles of evidence and
common sense on which the ordinary courts of
justice are conducted. The book has caused
much irritation among academic rationalists,
and has been sharply reviewed, but is remark
able for lucidity of reasoning, and is a most
♦■ffective onslaught on the higher criticism.
George Russell's little volume of notes on social
changes in England, entitled "For Better, f.>r
Worse," has hMM widely reviewed. It contains
an earnest protest against emulous ostentation
and the idolatrous love sf wealth, rank and
smartness, which are the prevalltas vices of so
Laurence Housman's |>lay. based on the na
tivity at Bethiehem. has been rejected by th«
< ensor on the ground that it is founded "ii
Scripture, and consequently in"lieiblo. The old
morality play. "Everyman," was apparently
open to the same objection, yet it was produced
many times. Stephen Phillips will noed to be
• -autfoup in the composition of "David and
Bathsheba." which Mr. Willard expects to pro
due at the Si. James's Theatre. Ullian Bralth
wate, who is now ptajrfOK the part of Lucy in
Mrp. Humphry Ward's "EleUMr. at the Court
Theatre, will be the Franceses when George
Alexander produces Stephen PhllUps'a play in
America, next year. J. M. Barries "Admirable
Crie.hton" promises to rival "Quality Street** In
popular favor. Nearly all the critics have been
delighted with It. as beinc thoroughly diverting
snd efTeetlvA. it is drawing crowded houses at
the Duke of York's Theatre Tho Ros-alty The
atre has been reopened with "The Workbox" as
a curtain raiser and "Lyre and Lancet" as the
chief attraction. F\ Anstey and Kinsley Peile
are the Joint author!" of this bright comedy, deal
ing, like Mr. Barries fantasy, with the relations
of the drawing room and the servants* hall.
<ieorge Giddens takes the lead in the general
frolic, in which twenty-six characters disport
theme^lvet?. The play is farcical, but is re
deemed from eilliness by bright wit and fresh,
ness of treatment. I. N. F.
PBESIDENT ROOSEVELT AND THE MOX
INTEREST IN ELECTION* RESISTS- VOTING
MACHINES SUGGESTED FOR FRENCH
SBB*cla: to The Nem- York Tribune l.i French <"at>l* )
(Cop»Tl»rht; 1902: By The Triune Association )
Paris. Nov. R— The "Figaro" devotes its lead
ing article to-day to an analysis of the Monroe
Doctrine and cites five instances where that
doctrine has been successfully enforced against
European power*. Fran. .■ being am rcord on
two ofthe.se occasions, namely, when Louis XVI
wished to acquire Louisiana from Kpain and
when Secretary Seward notified the government
of Napoleon 111 to abandon Mexico and Max
imilian. The "Figaro V editorial is headed
"President Roosevelt and the Monroe Doctrine,"
and President Roosevelt* writing and speeches
on that subject, which are still go lam
entabty misunderstood tn Europe, are taken
as a text, expounded and analysed, chapter and
verse. Th* conclusions of the ""Figaro"* are that
it is a mistake to suppose the object of the
United States in keeping so jealous guard over
its continent «v selfishly to reserve to itself
exclusively the field of wealth and industry of
the whole Western Hemisphere.
The "Figmro" gives especial prominence to a
passage cited from President Roosevelt's utter
ances in reference to American "emigre*." which
arouses a flutter of discontent from many un
easy consciences among the American colony in
Karle. the passage bt-ing that "the American
who deliberately and voluntarily chooses Lon
don or Pan* for his residence is a man of feeble
character, incapable of doing 1 any good at home
or abroad, and who hap rendered his native
country the best service in bi* power by ridding
it of his presence." The "Figaro." with :i de
licious play of irony, keenly appreciated by
American residents here, indorses this view and
inscribes it in its collection of "the maxims of
Roosevelt," which, with the Parisian public and
with Parisian society, have already attained a
success not surpassed by the once famous max
ims of De. La Rochefoucauld.
The Paris newspapers teem with pictur
esque descriptions and appreciations of the
Hsctsons In the United States. The "Temps"
ffparns the terrible accident at Madison
Square with the analogous field of carnage into
which tbe Place Louis Quinse was transformed
on the occasion of tbe wedding festivities of
Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette.
Senator Hebrard. referring to the electione.
considers chat they have still further increased
tfcs pre-eminence of President Roosevelt, and
says the moral of the election results in the
various States, including- the re-election with
a greatly seduced majority of Governor OdelL
Is thst protection has had its day and that
President Roosevelt's personality and opinions
alone saved his party from irreparable defeat,
from which fact tbe necessary conclusion 's that
his ideas must stand before tbe party councils
further, that, willy nilly. his lead must be fol
lows* so far as Cuba and the trusts are con
etniat. and that in order to Institute a policy
of reciprocity after so many delays it is neces
sary to appoint the lons expected commission
«n tsvttt revision. At the present moment, says
Betißtor Hebrard. Mr. Roosevelt is not only the
necessary candidate and pro oa hie President in
■ML but he is the real victor of the 1902 elec
tions and tne arbitrator not only of the Penn
sylvania miners but also of the two great his
torical parties of the United States.
amen are the views «f Senator Hebrard. a
ssßßssm\ wwll balanced French republican.
ertsass opinions have the same weight in France
as those in the United State*, for instance, of
Senator Lodge or Senator Depew.
The French Premier. Dr. Combes; M. Eugene
Pierre, general secretary of the presidency of
the Chamber of Deputies, and also M. Waldeck-
Kousseau, late Premier, are deeply interested in
the American voting machines, which are
minutely described in the French papers, and
which are compared to the automatic distrib
utors of chocolate? or postal cards hat one
finds in the French rattway stations and waiting
moms. It is probable the American automatic
voting machines will be introduced Into France,
and M. Eugene Pierre is in favor of their adop
tion by the Chamber of Deputies, where many
hours of valuable time would be saved that are
aow wasted In the tedious and complicated sys
tem of voting that has prevailed In the Palais
Hour!>on pince the days of the Convention. Bev
eral boulevard journals, such as the "Franca la."
Henri Hochefort's "Intransigeant" and the
"Liberte," urge that during the French elections
the results be announced at the theatres", as in
New-York, by the popular actors or actresses,
and the "Matin" draws a picture of La Belle
Otero announcing the re-election of Senator
Berenger, the apostle of feminine prudery.
The ••Debate," in a leading article, considers
that the tariff question is the dominating factor
la the American election*, and that the .iarro\v
margin of Republican victory should be a salu
tary warning to the Republican party to modify
the castiron rigidity of protectionism by reci
procity, as recommended by President McKinley
at Buffalo. The " Debats" says that It was tho
muleheaded obstinacy of the Republican bosses
in refusing to li6ten to President Roosevelt when
he intervened in favor of reciprocity with Cuba
that nearly caused Republican defeat, and the
present relative victory should lie taken as a
grave warning to the party and to the nation.
The ministerial •Matin." in a leading editorial,
considers that never before have any two issues
upon which the American election depended
been of such absorbing interest to France,
namely, tariff and trusts, and pays. "Universal
suffrage in the United States has just given a
feeble majority to the Republicans, but this
does not mean that universal suffrage has any
special fondness for trusts or for the tariff now
in force, for the real result at the polls Is after
all a personal victory for President Rooseve.lt,
who is a moderate reciprocity protectionist; who
refuses to l«e the tool of trusts; who. as h. a<\
of the Republican party, has alone prevented
its defeat, and who is the nmst popular man
in the Initc.i States time Lin. din: perhaps
since Washington The American people did not
vote blue nor red; they did not vote th' 1 Demo
cratic ticket nr the Republican ticket, but they
voted a violet ticket; that is to say. they voted
for Roosevelt." C. I. B.
TO SATE MANDARIN'S UK AD.
PROTESTS AGAINST DECAPITATION OF A
i : BBPONBI BLE OFF ICIAL.
Peking. Nov. B.— The Governor of Hoo-Kan
Province has protested vehemently acainsi the
recent imjveiial edict ordering the beheading of
the military mandarin responsible for noi ]>r'.
t*»«Ming the Pritish mipsionarW Brace and
!>>wi<=. who were killed at Chen-Chow-sTu on
August 15 by a mob. He declares the people
aro united In opposition to the punishment,
says that carrying out th< % order i«s liable t<> re
sult in an uprising, and suggests that it be
commuted to the payment of an indemnity. Th<»
Empress Dowager is also opposed to the <!• -
capitation of the official.
BOXER ARMIES DISPERSED.
MANY KILLED IN FIGHTB WITH THE IM
Victoria. B. <v. N«">v. B.— Mail advices received
from the Orient Include official reports from Kw.-i
Chun. ex-Viceroy of Sze-Chuen. detailing th.- re-cent
Boxer outbreak there. After relating the Incidents
leading up to the destruction of the Utarehea in
th': two districts and the murder of many native
convert*, the report says:
Several regiments of troop* were sent to the dis
turbed places, and. besides slaying two or in •
hundred of the insurgents, the troops succeeded In
capturing several, who were brought to Cheng-Tu
There between five and clx thousand Boxers had
assembled In Hwayans-Hsien. Cblntang-Hsten
and Shlen-Chou. where they occupied the m*rk. •;
towne. and killed as many captains of the trait)
bands aa they could get hold of. A »mall force
was sent to the Boxers to exhort them to disperse.
I did not take stringent measure* on this occa
sion, because I feared that among the Boxers
there might be many famin< stricken inhabitants.
who were not disposed to do evil, but were simply
misled by the Boxers. A fight followed and two
hundred Boxers were killed and the others driven
back. Many intrenched themselves, anil the force
sent was obliged to return.
Tb>- report continues, describing the disaffection
throughout the province, which prevented garri
sons being transferred, and then teila of the at
tack upon Cheng-Tu. where three regiments and
six hundred banner men had been assembled for
defence. The Boxers attacked the Imperial troops
in the outskirts of Cheng-Tu and a hot battle fol
lowed, which lasted for a whole night, with the
result that between four hundred and five hundred
rebels were slain, about one thousand were dis
persed, and the rest retreated to CUng-Tang-
Hsien, where they burned the churches and put
many native converts to death. When the im
perial troop.- were dispatched to Ching-Tang-Hslen
the Boxers proceeded to Hsuao-Ching-Plng, where
they joined forces with other Insurgents. A battle
was fought there and three hundred Boxers were,
put to the sword. Defeated there, the Boxers fled
to the hills of Suchlawan. where they found refuge
for the time being; "but reinforcements of im
perial troops arrived and marched against the
rebels in Sucbiawan from three different direc
tions, slaying about l.#io ci them and capturing
thirteen alive, who were beheaded on the Sjiot,
after undergoing a formal trial."
Concluding the report the Viceroy says: -Al
though there still exist elements of disorders jh^re
is not much to tw» feared from the Boxers because
all the rebel chiefs have been extersainatt "
CQI'KT BOM IK A\f}RT WOO/)
DENOr\CF.S THE METHOD." ISKI. TO II T him
oi:t of the chamber.
Paris. Nov. R.— The "Liberte" to-day prints an in
terview m-lth Count Boni de Castellane, whose elec
tion to the Chamber of Deputies was invalidated
by that house yesterday, in which he dei-lare.s that
the action of the Chamber was a triumph fur defa
mation and falsehood, and says his chief accuser
M. Chauvin. accused the honest voters «,f th>-
Baases Alpes of being sold like cattle in the mar
ket. The Count added that he had heretofore re
mained silent on his opponent's election methods
but he asserted they were scandalous. De Cas
tellane specified the local prefect's electioneering
for his opponent, and declared the falsehoods ut
tered agatnat him <De Castellane; would react
against his defamers.
•La Press*"" prints a number of telegrams re
ceived by Count Boni de Castellane from electors
in his constituency, assuring him that he will be
ITALY* TRADE WITH AMERICA
HAS UESg TO rEAR THAN OTHER NATIONS OF
Rome. Nov. $.— Commenting on the alarm felt in
some quarters at the threatened inundation of Italy
by American goods, the "Tribuna" to-day points
out that the trade returns for September show that
Italy's exports to the United States have exceeded
the Imports therefrom by JfIOO.OoO, and concludes that
Italy has less to fear from the competition of the
Vnlttd States than other countries of Europe.
The "Tribuna " considers that oven Italian wines
can "find iiromielns markets In America, notwith
standing tne California vineyards."
GERUAyrS EXHIBIT AT ST. LOVIS.
Berlin. Nov. I.— Fair Commissioner Crldler con
ferred with Finance MinUter Rheinbaben yester
day regarding the appropriation necessary for Ger
many's representation at the St Louis Exposition.
Bruno Mehrtng, ute architect, starts for St. Louis
t^f^ b 1S to m * k « a P">"mlnary study for de
tlgnln? the Deutsches Haus.
I'KHI'ETI \l. MnriO*
J. still i«r off. l.ot numerous «ood bargains
«r- «l<hln j«,,r r rh <o-H B > If ,„„ con.nlt
the M Uttlfl Ads. or (he |.| «..
NKW-YORK DAILY TRIBUXK. SINDAY. NOVEMBER !>. I ( .M>2.
THRIFTY CARLIST P I OTTERS.
TO RAISE THE STANDARD OF REVOLT AND
WORK THE BOURSE.
Barcelona, Spain. Nov. B.— The discovery of
another Carlitst plot here has been followed by
the arrest of a number of the leaders of the
movement. Apparently its immediate object
was to secure funds for future operations, the
plan ixinK to raise the standard of revolt and
rf-ap profit in Bourse transactions by operating
for a fall in prices.
Yf.ll LORI) MAYOR INSTALLED.
SIR MARCUfI SAMUEL SWORN IN AT THE
London. Nov. S.— Sir Marcus Samuel was for
mally Installed as Lord Mayor, in succession to
Sir Joeeph Dtmsdale, at the Guildhall this af
ternoon. All the quaint ceremonies customary
at the Induction of a chief magistrate were
carried out. including the presentation of the
diamond sceptre, the sword, the city seal and
LOVER KILLS GIRL AND HIMSELF.
RESULT OF A QUARREL BETWEEN PUPILS
OF GENESEO NORMAL SCHOOL.
Buffalo. Nov. S.— Christopher P. Willis, of Bath,
this afternoon shot his sweetheart, Mary Ferguson,
also of Bath, through the head, and then put three
bullets into his own body. He died instantly, and
she lived only half an hour, dying in the hospital
without recovering consciousness.
Th<- tragedy was the outcome of a lovers* quar
rel. Hoth were students at the State Normal School
at Geneseo. When the police arrived they found the
two bodies lying on the grass plot in front of the
house, where they fell. Blood was pouring from a
hole in the Kirl's head back of her left ear. A bul
let hole in the left breast of Willis's coat over the
heart told the cause of his death. The jrlrl was
only sixteen years old. Next Tuesdaj would have
been her seventeenth birthday. Willis was eighteen
years of age.
]., Ferguson nn<l Mi?s Badie Heathcote, wit
nesses of the shooting, were taken to Police Head
CORNELL STUDENT \ SUICIDE.
BOD FOUND IN TIIF. WOODS AFTER LONG
SEARCH; HAD BEEN DESPONDENT.
[Bt in.KURAru TO the Tr.lnfNK.l
I'tica. \. V.. Nov. S.— After two weeks' search
of Oneida Lake, the body of Stuart J. Lowery. ■
young law student, was found last night in the
woods back of Messenger's Bay. A revolver and a
bullet wound In his forehead told the story.
Lowery left LlUca about h month ago for a sana
torium at Gen.a. On October 21 he left Geneva
and went to Sylvan Beach. Therr he hired a row
boat, anil was last seen alive th" next day about
<l!i«k rowing In Messenger'! Bay.
It was supposed by Lowery's relative* here that
he was ai Geneva until October 15. when a mes
-;i^^ was received statins timt be bad been drowned
In Oneida Lake. Search was benun, and a few
days later Lowery's boat was found. No trace
of the body could be found until last night, when
William Lowery found his brother's ri.it. I^ter
he found the suicide's hody; r<-stlnt against a tree.
The young man ha i sal down, i«r« t«.»f<l the revolver
lo bia forehead ati'l fired.
Lowery was twenty-five years 'i<i and a graduate
of <"(irn»u Univrraity. About two years ago be
Injiird his ppinr\ He wai then unable to con
tinue his law studies and, realizing that he was
physically liurt f«>r life, i,e became despondent.
Lowery waa a member <>f .i prominent ITtfca fam
ily and .1 nephew of e\-s.-n.it<.r Bamnel 8. Lowery.
His body w.im brought here, to-day. Hi* mother
and tl>.r< ; . brothers survive.
NEW HOTEL WILL 111. BELMONT.
IT WII.I. BE AT FORTT-SECOND-8T AND
POURTH-AVE -TO COST J.'.. "■'■••
Ibe ■ bot< I to the south
Cornet "f Forty setona-st. and Foorth-ave
Is 1.. I.i it,. Beunont. after August flalionl ThU
hotel win rust nearly 16.000.00 ft, according to reports,
owned bj tn< Subwttt Realty Company, of
which Mr. Belmonl !.- president.
FOlin H GERMAN rHI Ri'H sof it.
ITS PASTOR WILL NOT VERJPT A REPORT
TO THaT KFi'K'T. BUT ADMITS v
O >NTEMPLATED CHANGE.
A report was current yesterday that the Fourth
German Reformed Dutch Church, occupying the
premises No. :i ( i to :'H \\ • -<t F..rti -th st . un i i >•■ > t
r. i.y MJ reel, had been >M. The Rev. J^lm ii.
<>. rt- 1 la the pastor of the <\nn< h. ami !i\««i at
No, 241 Wist Fortieth-st. Th< report could f!"t be
verified ):iyt i.!k,'l'.t. In speaking to i Tribune re
porter about tbe ;i!i- *••'! suV of tbe property, the
i astor said:
The Collegiate Church owns the plot on which
the church stands. The Fourth German Church
leased the plot and built the present house of wor
ship which stain is on it. its lease vi-iii expire in
about eleven y.-.tr.- « >u this buildins in a mort
gage, which la held by the Collegiate Church
whether the report is tr-.ie I cannot saj My
church asked the Collegiate t.> sell ih. property
'nl tn build ;i church for us mor.- in the centn ■■'
the iiiHtri.t in whii h live the majority of the m-m
bers of the congregation. The numbei of German
people livtne near the church Is small
Th» Fourth German Reformed Dutch Church is
■i part of tt;. . called R.furm-.l Church hi Am. r
ir* i» w.is organised about forty-four years nn>
For fourteen years it »is without a church build
ing ..f it-, own It worshipped In different halls.
About thirty year* ago ih>- present church build
ing w«s erected. I am the «niy pastor the • hurch
ha - had
BET RAY EU MILITARY SECRETS.
FOLK ITAUIANI BEKTaWCBP PV A COURT IX
Leidslc, Saxony. Nov. I— The imp'rial • ourt has
sentenced four Italians »ho betrayed to Prance
military se.rets regarding the fortress of Mrt/ to
varylnc terms of imprisonment, ranging from nine
to ninety-six months.
BELPED TO MAKE "CARDIFF GIANT."
THE LAST SURVIVOR OF THOBI (CONNECTED
WITH TIIK IHMBKi DIKB IN CHICAOO.
Chicago Nov. « John .1. Sampson, the Ihri sur
vivor of the Cardiff <jlant humbug, died In this
citj :.i^i hikI 1 ' Sampson was a marble cutter, and
did not exhibit the flß'jre. but helped to make It.
A son siiii! to-. lay that hi* father always averted
that tin- work was done in a house near Lincoln
I'ark. this rii\. The jjlant was made of gypsum.
The Cardiff 'iiant was the image of .i man, or
lario r proportions th;m those of any living repre
sentative of .ne. genus homo. It was found some
thirty years ago underneath the surfae t <>f the
soil on a tun- in Cardiff, a town In Onotidaga
County, N. V . about ten miles south «>f Syracuse
When the discovery was first made there was a
disposition anionj? the ignorant to regard It as a
fossil, proving the existence of a race of giants
on the American continent In prehistoric times.
Experts soon satisfied themselves that such was
not the car* One of the reasons for their scep
tlolsm »as the fact that the stone was of the
wrong character. While an intentional fraud was
promptly suspected, the truth was a long timf- in
coming out. At length it became known that the
image had been manufactured In secret trans
ferred to Cardiff from a distance, and planted there
with a view to producing a sensation.
TELL OF MARRIAGE AFTER TWO MOXTBB.
Ix>uis Austin Ellor. a nephew of Surrogate Joseph
W. Ellor. of Newark, married on August 27 last
Iftss Vera Zelma Van Voorhls. daughter of Mrs.
William H. Van Voorhis. of No 286 Jelliff-ave..
Newark. The Rev. F. C. Klein, pastor of the Hill
Street Methodist Protestant Church. Newark, offi
The announcement of the marriage came as a
complete surprise yesterday, not only to Miss Van
Voorhls'a frl«nd». but to her mother, who has been
making preparations for the marriage of the younr
people next Wednesday. The- wejdlng la the out
come of a romance which had Its inception In
O-eHii Grove last August, where Mr Ellor was en
gaged to sing in the orato-tn of -The Mc.Viah "
which wa» produced in th<» Auditorium.
JtOMOCCAX PRETENDER PUT TO FLIGHT.
Tangier. Morocco. Nov. 8. On the approach of
the Sultan's troop* to Tesa <thre« days' march
east of Kez>. wher" a pretender had arisen and
claimed the throne of Morocco as the 8ult» n'a eM«r
brother, the pretender fled snd his followers dS
CAR PISHES AMBVLAyrF.
ROOSEVELT HOSPITAL. AUTOMOBILE BREAKS
DOWN, AND MOTORMAN SUGGESTS
WAT OUT OF DIFFICULTY.
One of Roosevelt Hospital s electric tmbo-
Jances, while going from Bellevue HoeDital to
its own quarters last night, became stalled at
Forty-flrst-st. and Ninth-aye., owing to ex
haustion of power, and stopped directly on the
uptown tracks of the Ninth-aye. electric ears.
A northbound car came along. The motorman
did not want to be delayed, and suggested that
his car push the ambulance to Fifty-nlnth-st..
where Roosevelt Hospital is. His proffer of help
was accepted, and it worked like a charm, the
automobile operator simply steering the am
bulance while the car furnished the riiotive
power. The ambulance had transferred a pa
tient to Bellevue.
WARSHIP PROTECTS CONSUL.
CASE OF MR. BAIZ AT BARCELONA QUICK
Washington, Nov. 8. -The trip of the gunboat
Marietta to Barcelona resulted in a satisfactory
settlement of the case of Mr. Balz. United States
Vice-Consul at that place. Several days ago Mr.
BaU complained to Minister Bowen that the
V-nezuelan Government threatened to collect a
forced loan from him. Mr. Balz is a rich man.
and. although' a native of St. Thomas, the
Venezuelan rebels set up the claim that he was
a citizen of the country and attempted to take a
loan from him under duress. Without consult
ing the department. Minister Bowen dispatched
the Marietta to the scene, informing the de
partment of his action later. To-day Corn
minder Dlehl reported from La Guayra. to
which place the Marietta returned yesterday,
that the case had been settled satisfactorily, and
that he would send particulars by mail. Later
th^ Slat- Department was informed that the
guerris had been removed from Mr. Raiz's house
and office, and assurances had been given by the
authorities that hf would not be molested again.
Tl.e department is well pleased at what It re
gards the firm >nd wise management of this
case by Commander Dlehl.
VICTIMS OF ACCIDENT ASK 990,000.
THIS IS FOR ONLY EIGHT OUT OF FIFTEEN
SPITS TO BE BROUGHT BY PERSONS
HURT IN TONKERS.
Representatives of BrPnnan & Curran. attorneys,
havr served <«i> the offU-iaU of the Yonkers Hailroatl
Company papers In right suits for damages, aggre
gating $r«M»>>. The suits are the first Instalment
of fifteen to be brought by the j-.im* firm on behalf
of people who were hurt In the smashup between
■ trolley rar and an automobile two weeks ago.
in which twenty-tito people were hurt, and for
which \V. B Raymond, of this city, was sentenced
to t>lx months' Imprisonment in the Kings County
Penitentiary. The suits will be pushed to trial as
speedily n« possible.
The largest damages arr claimed by Miss Cath
erine Callahan. who sues for jaO/O).
Rns« and Daniel Gallskl each claim JIS.iWA dam
ajc I**1 ** for cut«. bruises and shnck. while Mary C.
Murray and Jam»« E. Murray '>*<h claim 15.00P
for the >ain>- cause. <fe«rK**. William and James
Arthur. Infants. *ue through William Arthur. their
guardian, for $IO.r««t earh. These are the three ohll
• 'r<n treated by Dr. Miles at his office, and all were
cut and bruised. Th- papers In soven other suits
will be served n^xt week and tb»- damages will ag
gregate $l&u.W>. A d?t?rmln"d effort will be made
by the attorneys for thi victims to prove the rall
road company to be the one it fault. They will be
assisted very materially l>y Raymond and the own
er of the automobile The railroad company will try
to place the blame on the chauffeur, and the result
ff the trial of these cases will have considerable
bearing or Raymond*! ai>j'»al from his sentence of
COM AX DOES \OT COXTEBT.
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR ' ATTORNEY
% OBNERAL GOES HOME WITHOUT
TAKING ANY ACTION.
Inr T!LCaBAPn to lllc: TRini >c. i
Albany, Nov. S.— Henry H Coznan, the Repub
liirtn candidate for Attorney General, went to
his home to-day, bi Madtaon County, without
taking any steps to contest the granting of *.
cettMcate of election to John Cunneen. of Buf
falo, the Democratic condtdate, as Attorney
An Investigation is golnsj on, • onducted !i y
RepubUcans, t<> learn how many ballots in tii>-
Vth Judicial r>istrict were declared Invalid
and not counted bnaiiag a cross was put '.»>tu
in th^ Republican > ir.le on the blanket ballou-i
and ;ilf<> In the circle above the Independent
nomination of Watson M. Rogers, for Supreme
< 'ourl Judg«
The election law says these t«all«>t> ;»!•• \alid.
except for the vote for Supreme t'ourt Judge.
Mr. Coman, In this way, may ha\^ loci hun
dreds ff votes.
CHHAOO Ti;\l\\li:\ HtTK FOR STltlKt:
THKV ARE NOT 9.VTISTIBD WITH ADVANCE OK
FERED RY RAILROADS— ANOTHER (ON
I KlltN t UKBLY.
Chicago, N -iv S.— The Brotheihood of Railroad
Trainmen has voted In favor of a strike in case the
railroads In the Chicago distrl:t shall refuse an
mcreass or more than 11 M 3M 3 cents an hour wage*
Though the brotherhood has voted for a stnk<\ its
members are n<>t likely to quit work. Before the
vote was taken some of the railroad managers an
nounced.that a greater Increase In waaea would he
allowed the men than that first offered. It Is
probable th.it as soon »f t!.. result of the vote la
announced another conference will be held.
ISABELLA lItJIMATH UEETiyG.
The thirteenth annual meeting of the members
of the Isabella Helmath was heM at the home.
Amsterilam-a\>. and Out hundred-and-nlneteentri
st.. yesterday Edward t'hiis. president, and An
irrw 11. Green, vice-president. During the fiscal
year s»>l Inmate and patients were treated at the
honif-, ami 3M new admlsslonii (ranted. The cost
of maintenai.cn has amounted lo J23.500. and the In
come from Interest, donations and dues from
members has b^en Ji'?.t79 6T». The capital has r*
ceived an Increase of (SB.OM from a single gift for
special purposes, and Mr>. Anns IVoerisaoaTev prv
sented an Antoinette Sellern Memorial Hall, now
being erected on the Rrounds of the home, in
memory of her daughter Antoinette. Countess
Proposltlona Lor an organised outdoor relief are
l.riiiK discussed to extend the uisefuluesit ol the in
stitution. The printed annual report will shortly
be distributed t,i iii«*inb«-rs.
ARMY AM) NAVY ORDERS.
Washington. Nov. B.— The following army and
navy orders have been Issued:
Kir*t Ueuteuaat DAVID M' COACH, i.« Phila>lelphla.
Klr»t Ueutenant JKftt: B. CLAYTON. assistant surgeon.
ts 4?tallfd a* a member .->r the examining t>o*rd at
Vancouver Barracks, vice First U»ut»n»nt HARRY
L. GIUCHRIBT, assistant surgeon, relieved.
Captain El>WAßr> D. SINKS, assistant surgeon of vol
unteers. I* honorably discharged.
The following assignments of officers recently promoted
are announced: First Lieutenant WILLIAM R TAY
LOR, to 3.1 Cavalry. Troop B; First Lieutenant JOHN
P. HASfON. to 3th Cavalry. Troop I; First Lieu
tenant W. E. W. MACKLJNAY. tr> Ist Cavalry.
The following Bmetrs. recently appointed, are asslrned
as follow. : Second Lieutenant PHILIP Q. WRIiJHT
SON. to tl.e 20th Infantry; Bacoad Lieutenant J<iHX
C. ASHBI'RN. to the sth Infantry; Peoond Uruten
ant DAVID R. GIMP. to the ISth Infantry; 5»...n.!
Lieutenant FRAN'lr* H BtRR. to the 3.1 Infantiv
Second Lieutenant DONALD D. HAY. to the 3Blh
The rtslgnatlon of C»d*t HENRY H. HYATT, fourth
class. Is accepted.
Rear Admiral F. f. GILMORE (retired), to home.
Captain TV. S. COTVLTSS, ComtnlMlon«4.
Lieutenant Commander W. F. COPTIK, t» Mar* lilar»3.
Lieutenant H O. STICKNTST. to the Tex&s.
Lieutenant W C. HERBERT, to Mar* Island.
Lieutenant W. A. MOFFETT. to the Minneapolis and
thenre to the Maine.
Lieutenant C F. PRESTON, to the Syiph.
Ensign W. T. TARRANT. to the Mohican.
Bnslgn C. E. OOURTNET. to the Hancock
Ensign A. ST. C. SMITH, to Indian He*4. M,l
Knsiirn E. C. KAI.BFfS. to the Cincinnati.
Medical Inspector .1. R. WAGCRNER. to Mare Islano.
Surgeon J. W. BAKEII, retired, to Boston.
Kurgeon N H DRAKE, to the Solace.
JPas.s*l Assistant t*urge«n J M. MOORE, to the Raleigh.
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
Favorably Known for Their Large Assortments and Low Prices.
On Monday our counters will be brighter than ever with numerous
novelties just received in the following departments.
Immense Reduction in Trimmed nillinery.
Finest materials, original creations; reduced to $G.OO to $15.00; former
prices Sq.oo to 525.00 each.
UNTRIMMKD HATS in all the newest shapes.
A very large assortment of Felt Hats, - - at 45c. to $I.l© each
Napped Beaver Flat Shapes, $1.1)5; regular price, 4?3-75-
Draped Mirror Velvet Hats, in six new shapes, black and colors, a
51.75 for a quick sale
Great values in Ostrich Feathers; a large purchase of 16 inch Plumes
$1.95; really worth $3.50. *'
Black Birds, 50c: worth 95c. New Wings from 50c. per pair Qp
FURS AND FUR NOVELTY DEPT.
A few specials— Alaska Sable Scarfs, with cluster tails, . . $fs,*- )
Mink Scarfs, trimmed with fox tails, . ... $7.50
Sable Fox Boa . . $13.50
NEW FALL WAISTS.
Peau de Soie Waists, in all colors, very full fronts, tucke-i; fane
collar and large sleeve with cluster of tucks, at . . $49;-
Peau de Cygne. handsomely tucked and trimmed, 'large flowing sleeve,
in all colors, at ...... . $6.25
Louisine and Peau de Cygne, in all colors; yoke strapped with fancy
stitching and elaborately trimmed with applique, . . $10.06
Crepe de Chine, with shirred and tucked yoke, trimmed with me
dallions of lace, very full sleeve, at . . ' . r .^ :; -.\. . $13.30
TAFFETA SILK PETTICOATS, in variety of colors, accordion plaited
ruffle special . . • . • •- . ' : ■•• '■*-■■'. - . $4.98
CHANGEABLE . TAFFETA PETTICOATS, extra quality silk, flare
ruffle, on sale to-morrow at . . ■. . . . . 36.75
FI,ANNEI/ETTE DRESSING SACQUES. in a large variety of stripes
all sizes; special ; good value at • •' • -• •; .. , 7oc
Prompt attention paid to customers shopping by mail.
A. JAECKEL & CO.,
Farriers and Importers,
full and three-quarter lengths, lined with alt the stylish
Furs of the season.
Broadtail, Persian Lamb & Seal Jackets
in Blouse tffects; also the stylish Mo.iie Carlo, irtisticatty trimmed
'with EmbraidtrUs jrd Pissementerits.
Russian Sables in Pelerines.
Muffs and Neckpieces of Every Description.
37 UNION SQUARE, WEST.
Persian Lamb. Broadtai! Persian, Moire
Persian (Leipzig Dyed Jackets and Coats, extra
hne quality, beautiful lustre, plain or trimmed
with Mink. Ermine. Chinchilla, Sable, at lowest
possible price?. C. C. Shayne, Manufacturer,
41 t & 42d St<.. bet. BVay & 6th Aye.
OFFERINGS AT THE STORES.
n. M. JIACY &' CO.. Broadway, at Slxth-ave
have ope— their new store, In •which every d«*-
Ijartmfnt la a complete store. The firm, which be
gan business forty-li.ur years ago. is now used In
a handsome modern structure, w'ui>se floor space I:*
Zi a. rest Larger stocks, greater facilities and bet
t'-r conVenlencea follow as a matter of course,
while the management declares that tIM same
•tin -iples. widened In scope, which made the bu*l
ness* a success will continue. They offer a higher
standard ••? service, a greater assortment of mer
char-dlse, al "Maey" prices, synonymous with
lowness. A department of deposit. In •htch money
tan be piaced H>eatnst the purchase of articles,
will be a new feature. •
ARNOLD. CONSTABLE & CO.. Broadway and
Nlneteenth-st.. show upholsteries of every variety,
tapestry and velour curtains, portieres and couch
covers, lace curtains of many dainty designs, lace
panels and bed sets and silk, linen, mohair and cot
ton velours, rigure.l and plain.
LE BOUTILUni BROTHERS. West Twenty
thlrd-Pt.. will have a special aala of housekeeping
linens this week. Dama»k tablecloths of aaaattai
sizes and patterns, napkins, hemstitched linen
sheets and pillow CAMS, bath towels, scarf*, .i.-y
lies bedspread*, sheets, and all articles, in fact,
Of lirun. will be sold ax bargain prices.
GRAND RAPIDS FI RNITIRK COMPAXT. In
corporated.. No*. 155 and 137 West Thtrty-rourth
st ts showing beautiful lining Mom furnitur*
of dull brown and Flemish oaW. modelled a£;-?r
•art} Ensllsh designs.
A. JAECKEL & CO.. X->. 37 Union Square West.
has evening coats in full anu three-quarter length,
lined with the season""* styli»U furs. Broadtail.
Persian lamb and seal j;»< kets are dainty and styl
ish, as are the Russian »aMtl. and the muffs and
neckpieces of every variety of fur.
JOHN PANIKI.I. SONS AND SONS. Broadway.
Ki^hth and Ninth* »ts.. announce many novHttts In
trimmed millinery, furs and fall waists. Trlmmeil
lint* of riiifst material, tintriuimed hitta. ah.' hat
trimmings will be ■oU at nliMd attaaft Alask.i
sable scarfs mink acarfi and sab!e fox boas, with
a collection of fall waists, of all colors an.i ma
terials, will tit "my lady" asalasi the cold.
H. xi.i'MAN A CO.. Slxth-ave.. Kighteetuh and
Nineteenth Kts.. show novelties in lace window
curtains, l»-.l a»U and soak Curtains, Man* high
grade curtains will be sold to-morrow and Tuesday
at reduced prices. Coats and wraps, handoome ami
serviceable, for evening, reception, carriage and
street wear, among them some leather motor co.tts.
are offered. rVrcrtalfi plntjues. vases, jewel boxes,
Carv*d ivories', bronzri<. and marbles, comprise a
line of art objects, while fine East India and
Persian rus* are as artistic In their way as the
marbk-s. A variety of exclusive patterns In table
cloths a:>d napkins, with a complete line or house
hold linens, is shown. Tablecloths and napkins
will be special to-morrow and Tue*day. Three
thousand yards of black homespun suiting will be
SIEGEL-COOPER COMPANY. Slxth-ave.. Eigh
teenth and Nlnete«ntb sts.. will h.,ld next week a
special sale of jackets, a., w; l» as long: and short
coats, for women. This line of coats Is worthy th«
attention of every woman. The stock u\n the
blossom of beauteous completeness. All materials
and the latest styles are represented. A notable
offering Is the collection, of women's waists, clever
creations, with excluslveness the dominant note.
STERN BROTHERS offer fur and fur lined gar
ments, including many new styles from the leading
Parts furriers; also a collection of skins of Russian
and Hudson Bay sable, nvink. ermine, broadtail.
Persian, sealskin, fox. squirrel and i;>ony. ttaai
which orders caa b«- taken for roats. scarfs, fw»lt»
rmes. .'iiing and automobile aai anula To-mor
row exceptional \.iiues wili be o4fcrod in coats,
scarfs and muffs. The remainder of their hUh cost
imported garments at greatly reduced prices are
Offered; also special values In cloth coats, three
quarter length, loose nttinsr. in black, white and
biscuit, and women's costutces. For further offer
ings set advertisement.
LORD & TAYLOR. Broadway and TwenU«tb-si..
announce silk offerings for the season to-monr>w.
including IX pieces of reboth fancy silks, produced
by a leading American manufacturer, desirable joy
house gowns, street dresses. wal«ts. und*rsklru|
aid all kinds of in?tdo Itntnxs: also moire velouri.>
evening dress goo«is. and twenty-two pieces of 30
tneb black blrdseye zlbelln*. Th?rt are also at
tractive offerings In the underwear department.
OFFERISGB AT BROQKLYX STORES.,
ABRAHAM * STRAUS are showing gT«at
valu?vln*aTp< > ts.— Th?tr »t«rk of- tapestry Rr.,.
Room of Oak
is ofttzi a beiutifui coacjption ia ocr
pi:ccs ciistgnid iftrr e»rlv taglijK ia-i
Francis I. fnrattur:. Okk uacJit tie
tatacace of ocr <UII Bro^a faiak at
tie more sombre Flemisk color carries
a scgxrstioa of oag purpose ad ser
viceability ta Stdebosrds. Class Clos
ets. Round Tiblrs and Chain.
34 th Street. West. Nos. 155157
♦ FIFTH %VF...
Near £Sth St.
; TO-MORROW (WON.) AT : P.M.;
Also TnMilaj, |kt mid« hour.
t EXTRAORDINARY SALE ♦
Netabla coOtetion of very vahnbte »
I ANTIQUES !
t '^ Mr. E. VS Renssclacr t
* whit© sojourning la Eur"p?. ar.fl ♦
; '"i'SkJt* Mis. Sophie E. Mintoa. t
T indudtnt very old Cabinets. litfal<* Ivory. So- J
I \i.-rl.l» Ciiric.i Ksuiliaß) OaU « n liinrt '. A
*f l.H.riirj TnhU, <iofn I'hitirii. ia> Bid Ven*~ *f
T tian MlrTOra. Oilontal si. >(...<.-! choir* oM 1-ai-"'. ♦
T ; ,r*> PoroeWtns, l\..iv Carvings. Colonial Mtnta- ♦
T t'ir»». »'.r.M-.'.-« <■; Ja.le*. Bivta in tin* Mmttns*. ♦
♦ f»» ohvlce specimens of CMppen>lal<> \- siherat«Hi ♦
"♦■ Kiirnt:ur«. Turkiitr Kuin .v (.'uipfis. Antlqur JaC«" ■*■
♦ nese Imperial OoM St'reen", >'<t «Tilne«e l!rpnze-< * ♦
<> Potferl.--. .>Li Japan«*« Print*. s..v-«r i>f tne n*s* ♦
♦ arttstio workmanship. o!<1 Sherry: 1 \\.ir-- a num- A
•♦- twr of ptaesa fine Jewelry tn AatoqtM getting*. ♦
O Choke <>.; l*ainttng*. Suyerb Adams SatinwooJ. A
■+• IMhl & >••■<•- Purnitur* .
Many i-ispi of supposed Loeomotor Ata\!a se!erejl».
I BrUht's l>t»^.i«,v premature okt age. varieocele •»*
: vinous forms of Nervous Debility are. after »U. &•»'.«*
i r»sutts c.f #xh»u»fei brain an.i n<»r\ centres. Accurst?
i .Ila;n.«isi m.tkvs th«- cure successful at this .'mtituaoa.
! Ix> not be tivatei for various forms of MUNI JiMBI
I when th* foundation of the <i!*ea«* ie* In the exhiusoon
! of the brain anu n«?rv» c*ntr«» not due to < "a*nea»«« »
I orerans Hi*tn«*!v<«. Our tr«-a:m*nt 1» an exact ■*****}
sure and ; certain, rapt rfly cttrttij all form* of sexaas»
' nerve d«blltiy. We would stronjly ajv!»* those w S*»
suCerih.c to call or «<Mress u». O"f>naultatlon and ap'^y
ot your eav»» will eo»t you nothlnjt. Hours. 9 t» 2jJ^E
i days. » to 1. COLTBtBIA JIEDIOAI. TNSTITTTI. J»
East 21th St.. BWej York City. between Madlsea *•=-
Fourth Ay*». ' .
Mink Capes and Mantles latest styles, tjjl*>
$175, $^50. $3«> up. C C. Shayne. Manufacturer,
' I^4 & IJO \C'est 4-Hl St. _
eels, velvets and .\\minsters comprises a krp
vari-ty of fre»h patterns. In the clothtns <J2?i"*'
i mem there will be a «al# of taHNN to a o^*;.
1 of boys: re*f*r» and overcoats. j'»« t»»« fc^ (^.'
! the comrns cold w#ath»r. «i!l b*- sold at M*r P^,-;-.
I A cr*at "whU« w«ar" *Ue c« wo««t ■«.
1 clothe*. weJl mad* and dainty. «• V^JST
1 ,for to-morrow, as is a .-a of w«m«» s »Boe3.
'j A. D. MATTHEWS' 90N9 hive * "£9t rte*
quick" scheme for their custoraera-tlwy «W
j them to save money " h«»oaii*» of th«* store ■ •
j prices. W,Mix»n".<» wear, from mi!lir.-»rv to *j*^
I g-^ar, with dreaji *Mks. trimm«nf:!» and «mßroU?t-^-
I un««rw«:»r. dlntac room furniture. ?arp^ '' * .
ruaa. coal rans-s and otl haaurs. s u '« r *'' r *'.,^;»
and kitchen uten?lla are some or tht t «P«d.»|-'
tor neittkeeli."" '*
TVM. B. »