Newspaper Page Text
yoL I;XY...X?- 21,5<M. To.?_ortoJ*i&&_^Tti??^ ^. NEW-YORK. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 30. 1905.-SIXTEEN PAGES
by The l'flbun* Association.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
rCCRDY OUT OF MUTUAL
fPOHWELL TAKES PLACE.
EckeU, Truesdalc and Fish
icd for President.
; \ McCiifdy's resignaxion as
itual Life was accepted
;, McCall. before the investigat
tliat he would sail on
- to _?__, and- if possi
Andrew Hamilton. Ex
McCielland failed to re?
nt to him from the
thc expert accountants
g issetS was adopted by
s W. Peckham, who re
a Mutual tm-.tcc. in a gtate
IS reason. for *?o doing.
^nation and a.tonish
1 e recent disclosures.
FIGHT O.N IX COMPANV:
fac Fadion Bent on Blunting
Probe, It Is Rumored.
Tt. Mn'-ual L*fe trustees at their mo.tlr.tr
-r__erdav accepted tlie resignation or President
Bictard A- McCurdy. Frederic Cromwell. the
trcesure' of the company, -was elected tero
porary president tn Mr. McCurdy. place, The
reeignatioT: of Justlce Rufus W. Peckham as a
trustee was likewise accepted.
It vs? noted "'nat Presldent McCurdys letter
?f iwlgnatlon was dated l__t Tuesday, although
on Monday a morning newspaper prlnted the
report that Mr. McCurdy had resirncd already.
RICHARP A. M'CURDT.
*Wh*M?e resignation as president of the Mutual Life
Insurance Company was accepted yesterday.
The publlcation cf thls report followed The
Trlbune's etatement cn Sunday that the trustees
had a man under consideration as Mr. Mc?
The name of James H. Eckels, ex-Controiler
cf the Currency, is one of those under consid?
eration for the permanent presidency of the
Mut_aL Either William H. Truesdaie or Stuy
ve_o_: Fish. lt is said, i? also under con.idera
Controller Grout's name was also diseussed
last night ln connectlon wlth the presidency.
When Controller Grout waa Been at his homo in
Srooklya he said the rumor was news to him.
Ha refused tc discuss it.
FIGHT FOR CONTROL.
Behind Richard A. McCurdy's resignation and
"frederic Cromwell's electjon to succeed him
Hea, so a Tribune reporter learned last night, a
flgfct to the death for control between Julien T.
Davles, the new solicitor general, and the
finance committee on the one hand. and the
trustees, e.'.n ..'??- the house
cleaning committee. on the other. The reporter
Heard that Justice Rufus W. Peckham in resign
lng from the board of trust not, as the
"offleial*" e.\T lanation lntimated. plearl inability
L_ the reason for
bat on the contrary sent a
unclng tiie Mutual Life
_*? election is re
? ?-?->?-_ he financ.
m tttea |
fcut, !t ti
gi\?-s iii health ris
saying that his
im 'hat t' ' lance
8 life would so Impair his
his life. Mr MeCurdy-s
which is beade_ "So. '-'OH
Ro.:;... ber 28. 1905." la
board have froi
of age _
,rance affairs twrferrf lt.
rdlze my life . _____ Tr, ar
I ask the board to ar
esigriaiioi. aa |
;..'lng the resig-o
. cepting tn* resignation of Mt".
- of trnaura b*__ to express to nUO ??
AGAINST "BOSSISM" HERE.
HOW PK^ IDENT STANDS.
Not Dictating Selection of Chairman
?Wants Best Man for the Place.
tB>" TTrr? x??A?la?*a JTese.l
TUaehington. Mov. 29.?President Roosevelt
has declared himself against "bossisnT ln New
Tork City politl.-_. This declaratlon he haa
made emp_..'lc in letters to personal and polit?
ical friends regarding the selection of a presi?
dent of the Republican Committee of New-Tork
County. He deprecates the interferenco of
oUt-iuers; ln the polit^s of the county &no" haa
lndlcated his vlew that nothing ought to be
done by such out_idere that might be centounded
The FTesldent has _l_-us<*?a the sit uat.ei" In
^ew-Tork frankly with several of his cellers
and haa written some iwers to those directly
interested in th. New-Tork Republlcan organ?
lzation. In these conversations and letters he
has lndicated his positicn regarding the situa?
tion in Xew-York County. He has BUggested
the names of llve or six men. any one of whom.
ln his judgment. would prove an acceptable
president of the New-Tork County Commlttee;
but he has let it.be known that he has not . t
tempt?d to dictate the selection of any candi?
date for county chairman or oroclaim his rtioice
to anv ptrson who has approachod him on tne
subject. He has expressed _.n oplnlon, as a
citizen, that whoever ta chosen chairman shomd
be a man of the highest character and repu
tation and should possess the necesssssy mde
pend<*nce to mcke it certaln that ne would con?
duct the affairs of the Republican ovp-_ni2ation
ht New-Tork Cotrntv on arfilgtl ____TT_ ot effl
ciencv and tategrlty, without regard to any
po._ nr any machine. The President hfcs stated
dlstlnctly that what is nt-eded is tnn n.ht
type of mf?r.. and lt dor-s not matter what par
ttr_j___* rns-n ?? is- HK naB urge-ei that the only
boa_-fc_- way to treat the Rspuhiican party ln
New-Tork County i_ to treat lt in i
ln theorv so as to make it capable < f self-gov
emment. He has concluded1 that all an outsWer
can do or minht to do with wisdom is to gl\e
su<-h assistanee as cannot be confounded with
dictatlon to the men within the county.
Pre-ddent Roosevelt has not declared mmse.r
in favor of the selection of Representativ<
bert Parsons or Representative J. V. V. Olcott
or anybody else as the president of ihe New
Tork County Committee, although both Mr.
Parsons and Mr. Olcotl wero included
list of men any or,- of whom the Pr
believes would make an acceptable head
PARSONS NO ONE'S TOOL.
Says He Is Neither Mr. Odell's Nor
Mr. Platt's Man.
tian Herhert Parsoi
| gressman J. Van Vechten <
didates for president of
Commlttee, were busy nn
Mr ' >1< ott wi
the j.- ? '?' ?"- . expected to
-or publicatlon b5 evening, but
. d to say nothing. He let it be
. r, that he is still in the race.
Congressman Parsons. on the other hand.
f saying nothlng, and
.nt. He was in
te last night with
Senat. - P
i ni ol nls p ...
. rday that Mr.
ut thls report he ?
: y referred
11 reply. The
i expect to
anything in the nature of
ington. or any other
ni-."e ii' order, h?c . er. th;.; there ma_
mfs^nderstanding an to my position in mj
' f?r the bresid-ency of ihe Repi
that, if ?
no facUo i';:'t:";;- ot
?r-,i in the Republican party. I will re
_ ing fealty
..,,, no boss, bul as standing in
mv power lies. the affaus
_TthUeCpaH> ur, ? -'-" ' ! j
' ?" .\' .. the ? far M n'-v tiower ? *
Hmes hnve been convfticed that
[ ?^:fi'; ? "n 1 be. as only In thls way
^u._ ,h--in-'-'!.f service to the party
Implled. on my
-;\e any man for
,? pany ln the
J_l in casting influence I may
SSS^^wS^tl* hen the question
Stau comes up
,,i. _-. <l his sapporl ' ,''- hereby
ffi"such . ui-p'-i commits me by obUgaUon of
,-, ,., favor the State lead<_rf___D of any
;ar man. such member of thecountycom
Vt e has acted under a misapp__*enslon. and
.r.'f-i- a< I am concerned, rele__sed from any
"e tor or support me. U l am elected
-idr-r my election as nv- suc ?
?._ for which i stand?that s. the
of either of them; and my r__sponsib?lty
..'?/ hav. repsatedly statedI. to^thsBe
(Tor atorr ?' *h* """'
FIND J.N.TISDALE'S BODY
MISSING THREE WEEKS.
Taken from Harlem River?Nn Evi?
dence of Foul Play.
The body of a man. decided to he John T_. j
Tisdale. the mining operator who has been miss- ;
ing from his apartments in the Hote! ..eville
since November 5, was taken from the Harlem ,
River at *_incoln->ave . The Bronx. last night.
The clothing. the measurements of the body. and
a watch found in one of the pockets, with the
initlals "J. N. T.." aU correspond with the d^
scription of Mr. Tisdale fumished by th<= police,
The descrlption of the body and the face and
clothing given to Mrs. Tisdale at her apartments
late in the night caused her to exctalm: *'It
must be he! lt must be he!"
Mr-J. Tisdalt fainted afte- being told Of :h.
finding of the body and was in a serious coudt
tion at midnisrht. Detective seigea rit's
Police Headquarters who saw the body docl_rc<*
there was r.o doubt but it is that of the miseing"
Westerri mining operator.
Dr. F'- Clalr _mkh. family phyrfchui of the
Tlsdales. visite. Fordham Morgue at midnlght
aad pssitlvely idcht_3-_ ih*- body there as thc;
of his patron, J- N. Tisdal-. Tho body wlll be
turned over to th< Fan llj to-day after a formal
The special detectives on the case had given
il unusual attention, ehiefly because Mr. Tis?
dale was a close friend of ex-Superintendent of
Elections McCullougJi. -Mr- McCullough gave
them a detalied dea Mr. Tisdale and
his habits. which co esi nd minutely with the
olman Finnegan, of the Alexander-aye.
station, disi overed the body as he wa^ patrolling:
the rivei front. lt was floatlng within 100 feet
of the river's edge He cal atmen
to his aid and gol the body " P er.
While K the clotl ? something
whlch - boy
the ,. "- and a B. watch.
There ' as a cul on tl
irehead over the
liceman was in
clined to'think there bad been toul play. Cor
oner Berry. however, on viewing the body. dis
covered thal the wound was fresh and probably
had been made by blade. ??
autopsy wlll be performed at Fordham to -ie
termlne the cause of d ,
Finnegan reported to h!s station at once, ana
the sergeanl sent to the Morgue at Fordham a
piciure "f Mr Tisdale. Although the body is
omposition. its resem
. a< ?-?! easily. N. W. Cor
of Mr. Tisdale, has been scour
ing the surrounding country for liis father.^ He
was in Bo* " was learned
that he had lefl there ln the evening for N..--A
Y,,..k Mrs. may not he able to see the
bodv for son1.- days
Much mvsi ' ounded the disappearance
of\,r _ -; friends f? ared foul
.'.- ' ii . ahead to this city to
t the Set ille *?* ' '
Soul on business. H- ioined her
lefl the Seville he told hls wlfe be was goin_
to a dlrectors' meeting in Boston. There was a
followlng day of some company tn
uterestH. but Mr. Tisdale was
not ihn;v When he did not turn up the third
dav M| e Informed tlv police of his dis
WELLESLEY GIRL SUICIDE
Bodu Found in River- Had In?
formed Ilcr Mother.
Wenesley. Mass.. Nov. 29.-The body of Miss
mber of th.- Junior
re. who hu.l beei
.-lass at Wellesley
ing fron: her rooi Sunday night, waa
found ln the Charles River by th- police to
Miss Williams is aald to have written to her
:- ln Silverlane, Conn., that ^h<- would
drown herself, ^nd als.. told when
might be found. Her disappearance from Col?
lege Hall Sunday night was reported to the
... authorities hy her roommate. anu a
search was made. In the meantlme the mother
had been notlfled. and came to Wellesl.
,iav. Miss Williams was twenty-three
ATTEMPT TO WRECK TEAIN.
Tie Braced to Tracks?BTobbery of Pas_e_
gers the Possible Motive.
| By Tolo-i-aph to The TrtbWW :
indianapolis, Nov. 29-As they "??*'?
th-ir home near Upjoh*. Po-ey County. late la.t
? night. Chariea and Jacob Sturms discov
; .rSite wired to tbe trac* of the ^uisvllle
: and Nash'.i!,.* Railroad. and so brar.o, that U
! would certainly have wrectad tbe -^.^
| A few momenta^ter^o^rtion^wa^
, "^ S.r9Tl\^A^Ao\h: -c, on ,
! -uTve. *l_d H ?s beUeved that r*W
-ngers war. tfce ******_
1 .^VW^- _^8B 8? rAdvu
._II___r t*S fourth page)
ROGERS FIRST CANDIDATE
MAKES NIXON HIS MODEL.
Majority Leader After Speakership
WiU Recognize Governors Direction.
. T.:_-_-.5_- te recognize Govert-O* Higgins _?*>
? te respon I iegislative Heies,
_,_..- , ji*? ___,_. rviir nf Th*- 4?
p all fai tioni tiifferi - -'
f.mbly situation eo
. nes T. I
Broom.e, is making his canvass for the speaker?
shlp. This pledpe was contained in tl.e let
ff.r M- the Republican
memb ! ] ;'ut Th?
t?xt nftve, blic. Mr Rogers
waa thus elearly the flrst tn the field
and The first to annouiiee his position and stand
.iron the epecific issues in* th< ptesent
lettsr, sent seK-erai sreek* _rincs
out the fact that as Chairman of tb<> Ways and
? committee Mr. Roser. couid logically
? ?. candidate for: proraotion. since h_
. ,. jajerity lead?r. Ttoe
- . ?- _ ption of ;!_?
^p< a!t_r ar.d the courS- he intends to
if elected follows:
iiize that the question as to my po!
icies will be is a most natural and p-ODer in
JAMKS T. ROGERS.
Majority leader of the Assembly nnd a candidate
quiry. I.et me assure you that If elected I
shall endeavor to the best of my ahility to
the policies whlch contributed so mat?
rlally tu Speaker Nixon's success and to be, like
square, broad gauged. fair minrled and just
to nll; to recognize the reasonable claims for
consifleration of every Republican member: to
einor Higgins as the responsi
upon legi.-lative policies. and. as
such. tn give him an.l his aiitninistration my
support; to further every effort to have
?Ji- Assembly of 1906 make a record that shall
?i honest upright and commendable."
s one of the o__e_t
_ -ature in polnt of servte-.
s recently re-elected for th* elghth
r ihe Way. and Means Committee. and
Sition ..trries with it the majority leader
ship 01 ?r of tiie Assembly. During his
Mr. Ros-' en known as one
of tht- working members of the legi*
lature His service it; the work of making up
erallj As majority leader ir. the
; from the
of privritr legislation. but his name has
rl with any of the corrupt bil.s
of re-ent sessions aml his opposition to man>
-istancc in bringing
use of the
"?grab** of last session. agamst
Mr. Rogers spoh Uoor ?f tne
Assen._ . ..
For h-s vote against ihe removal of Justa-c
Warren B. Hooker at th" special session last
summer Mr. Roger. nu.h crit-elsea.
but his friends n ' ? ** ;1 ?*"
sult of the i ?hat fi on >?nt or
vi. ,v ? itice Hooker had not
moval M: Ivas ln BlHgha
is a gradu.'.te of ______ engag.d in tas
OVER NIGHT TO CHICAGO.
PENNSYIA ANiA BPECIAL-,
\. M , via 1 enn
MUTINEERS LOSE IN BATTLE
Troops Loyal to Czar?Whole Fleet Reported to Have
OTCHAKOFF RIDDLED-RED FLAG DOWN.
Fire Opened by Ten Ships. Aided by Foit and Artillery? Darr.jigc to Tc:v.. red
Heavy Loss of Life Fearcd.
Bt. Petersburg. Nov "_J>.?Sebastnpnl v. as to?
day the scene of a desperate battle between
the mutinous sailors and the troops ta the forts
-purlng th. battle thc town nnd the forts
I were bombarded by the guns of the _-____
Otchakoff. which now lies a burning wreck off
Admiralty Point, its hull riddled with shells
| and its flaunttng ?d ensign of revolution hauled
, down. Many of the crew of the Otchakoff tvere
i killed or wounded. According to one report.
I the barrackS of the mutincera Vfl-t carried by
| storm after the mutinous fleet. which is said
| to have numbered ten vessels. had _urr-nd*.red.
I and the whole position Is now in the hands of
the troops under the command of General
j Neplueff. The Associated Press. however. ls
I unabie to guarantee the correctne-ss of thls *?*
Owing to th" interruption of thc telegraph.
details of the battle are dlfflcult to obtain, but.
. as Th<*- Associated Press is authoritatively in
j formed by the Naval General Staff to-night. the
I battle was begun by the troops on shore. who
j opened fire on the Otchakoff. which was de
?? fiantly displaying the red flag.
The commander of the Otchakoff. Ueutenant
?chmidt, immediately accepted the challenge,
replying with both bat:eri<-s. one trained on
the town and the other on the Fort Alexander
batteries on the north sh-r-re
Captain ZHattl. afdp-dr-ramt* fn Admiral
Wirenius. chief of the Naval General staff. ta
rarm?d The AssJO-iat*^ Press that the Ifttest -Jls
patrhes received from __bastop_ showed that
the Otchakoff -""as nn fire and l_dlv rldriled.
wlth its revolutionary color? hauled down. and
', he was anable to give later or more definite
? cording to a more detailed report recelved
from anothcr souree and purporthig to come
from the Admiralty. the battle began at 3
o'clock this afternoon, when Lieutenant Schroidt,
not recetvlng a reply to the demands of the
mutineers. opened flre from s fleet of ten ship?.
j to which the northern batteries of Fort Alex
' ander artillery posted cn the -"horo and several
-.-Is which rt-:.iai*,ed ?9y?l re*pHed
ing thc naval battle the saiiors on slioie.
, entrenched in 'he barraeks, defended their poei
. tlon with machine guns and rifles agalnt
attarking Infa**-.- After nn enga-j-mer
? and a half hours, ?* hahoff
idted an.l *n fire and thc Dnteper and
another vessel sunk. Lieutenani Scbmidt, who
had been badly wounded. surrendered the entire
squadron. The mutinous sailors on shore sur?
rendered to thc Rrest and Blelostok reglments.
According to thls report the Pantel-.ir.on (for?
merly the Kniaz Potemkit i ?red bel< t"
the waterline and a torpedi boat la ashore on
No detail? of the casualtles or pf tbe damage
sufrered by the town are obtainable by rh?
Admiralty. bu* owing to the conftned space in
which the action was fought it ia iinprobable
that the town esoaped without heavy damage.
The demands of tbe mutineera are satd to
have included besides the fifteen proposals denl
'!-_ with ^cry'.rp conditions the convocation of
a constituent assembly and the compiete reali
i zation of th- liberties promised by the Imperial
i SITUATION VERY GRAVE.
Capital Shui Of from Communica?
tion wiih lnterior.
St Petersburg. Nov. 29, tt:M p. m. -The situation i
1 has again suddenly grown exceedingly grave. The ?
i Russian capital ls shul ..fr from telegraph:- cou.- |
municatlon wltb thc lnterior. Tn- Pan-RussUn
strike of the telegraph i '? yesteuday
___ rom Into operation. and lhe Workmen's Coun
.erating whethe lare a general ;
icating th ?nt*d ',rrP3r r>f
_ _ , r ,i._ p~_ants' l'on_ ? -? at MOSCOW
the members of
and also calltng i
! ployers of St. Petersburg who locked out
thousand men to doors.
; Tne telegraph strike draws c
' tain between the capil j
' in such a crisis renders t
ernment almost desperaU
constant touch wlth the nofHtar
Ties in the interio- is imperafiv
be mai: tainsd thc s
compelled to cr..;.*- bltndly ln tl ?
?th-" h<-rc have i "|?
iik out to-day.
nee are w_rtong
B-S from Moscow, wblch si
d to .top, say that th- opei
- and o? al! *!.?
.-; Moscow bave struck. Commii - I
with Sebastopol and Od?
Th. - "
. circular pr
? " ?
novo. Mi_st.r of tbe Interi.
nc? th.- Radlcal- are '?
._j:?? T_. eeeatly summar.iy ,
-onea^ue; sent a twelve hour
.;? M Duraovo
limatum to -*?*? *^u'' ,.nt of x\
7? .strike was decl telegraphers
"viag their k i mert- '*
on th- app-ar
*nK m reak up tfl<,
,..." ,i __?,.v rh_? ihr-v would not
?? d firmiy that they woul_
meeting thn ^ |;se. force
,;1 m sapoertlng Cou
REGULAR PRiNCCTOli T*AIN? ANMOULED
ACCOUNT ARMY AND N/ VY
FOOTBALL GAME. i
. t. ? imi snd N."-?????. <"an:e at Princeton ''
..,: : trans 1-avinf N>w ??rk
Saturday. r'*r^_ Railroad. ? ". and 4:_>
I^-ih'^ connectlon for Prlnceton oi ?
_ P_ _?-tn__s arrlvlng New York at :?:."? 1 snd
11 _?*-_-"*.?? _Vll iiiv^ no .-or.n_rtion from Princi
______ ;,'.?, eton will leave N?W York
:, _u. U-m A M-Advt. ,
Hal revoli tlon r-i>ns*Uut?? i
every suoccss of
Mtctfontsta t.. potnl
he refoniD Drogr__rr.me.
'r.e. ; !- i.-'kwurd srlnv. :.'
jake new atts.c*5' en th* porarmneal
\'o News from St, Petersburg Since
St. Petersburg. >"ov. 20. 11 p m,?Th* op-'.at
>rs Cf *___? St. Petersburg telegraphs have d?
1 <led to strike at m.dnlsht.
lt |a net known whotaei* ffOTumunica-fion cai
>? main talneri. ^ . most of th?- niilifal^.' <"???_?_?*?? tnm
were arrested yesterday for sedition and as th*
:able operators, rhoue'n they are foreigners
nay he intlmidar '-g their keys.
Th-*- line tO Finland la StlU working
As no word has b?en received frorr. St. Peters?
burg about the etriko since the above dispatch
t ls bPlieved that the strike has already started
md that no news ran be sent from the Russian
REVOLT NEAR WARSAW.
Artillery men's Demands Granted in
Part?They Defer Action.
Warsaw. N'ov. 29.?All tbe telegraphers ar.d
posta'. clerks here have struck ? em?
ployes of the gas works also walked o?
probably tho etty irill be in darkn'*-. tft-nig_'
The Rall.\ay Men's Unien has resolved to s.rtK-*
tvhenevrr the ftUthorltles attempt to tm
Thr i ' Rtinti-r' r.ea
tVar*:-- arlly revolted to-day and de?
mand* r,f obna_____U. _ erereants.
t>etter food and higher pay Ti,.- commander
granted tbe first I men's deman -
ied thal he had to communieate with St.
Petersburg ''* regard to ar incraase of .**:
[uently the artilleTymen promlsed to
i forti ieht before lakir.g any further action.
GAPON CHANGES VIEWS.
Mistake to Preach Armed Rebellion
Peasants Want Emperor.
Petersburg, N'ov. 20. ? F*_ ther ?*_r
? hiding. Tn an lnterview, to-day he c_
| tbe npinion that the revolutionary
listake which b?
made before January --? ot praarhing HW*
^beilion, a aemocratic res*___41c and aa Imi
Br day. Hp added thal hr? *****
tbroad had opened hi- eyes. Tlme waa ?
The peasantn are ' te ',1f' deptbs
, their m|'nds ' Their
>ui thev flrmly cling to the idea of an emperor.
real hostillty of rhe peasants is ag
ureaucracy and tondlords, and they
be turned against the int<
workmen of tbe cities are aroused to a
ritch Thev imagine they can immediatel}
7. the raillennium. bu? if the revolut*
aetlcs try the workmen too often by starva
ton M the leaders call atrlkee without cojwlct
?ring the chances of success, then they v.i.I be
orced to surrender.
\fter tens of thousands have been thrown into
h-_ streets to starve and freeze the leaders wil
oon lose control of their followers, and tha
oin tl.e Bl_c_ Hundred and other rowo.es :.
.roducim? a relgn of terror and anareh.. _h?
eople are dearer to me than life. but the futur
?ork of _ victorious revolution demands t
atlon and organizatlon for the eventuai strug
?u_ if the Emperor gives a constitution. swear
' .__ Vi uu- v it ar'd grants full amnesty. the
25,8 sl --nt for the present.
M Struve, Editor of the ? ?"J'-v-.tiojdenie." also
_ __- ,, i-_ of "ihe men with *
lenounced tne tai u<
. i,>..~ ?' to enH ln
lisaster. He added:
T-te atrtke, which is being wcrahlpped aa a
i. t'v wlll end ln industrial bankruptcy It
Lmks the lause. The evolution of a dtetator
_____ of the proletarlat would be as mtolerabl .
5 that of the Biack Hundred. Joatlee. freedom
i?d[industrial reparatlon shoaM be the alma
LITTLE RTJSSIAN COMMUNICATION.
_ondon in Touch with Warsaw Only?Ber?
lin Entirely Cut Off.
London Nov 3*-?Warsaw apJjW-Jtly ls the
oint in tb* lnterior of RtflMk. ett* in ___.m_r.i--_
ton with !. -ndon. Tbe l*_0 Tele_rap:.
ompany- win- th Oommurt
ntlons wtth Odese. vla the tod^Dw^nC-s
mh ceased lnst night. The P_et__Bc? su horMee
that tbey can onlj _
"twi. ' rhf Imper
ends Note on Bliss Affair?Better Prot..
IOSCOW HEARD FROM BY TELEPHON"
IfbaDO-sr. Nov. 29 XB ~
? ' Telegraph-rs in sej.sion I -
-,.- i'_kgrai.h office
ight hours. Th.- go
'?m'.-i-y engtneer operators te the oi
[essages ar? accepted subject ,
NEW-YORKER HAS YELLOW FEVER.
Hivu-.- >?,,-.?. BL?TWo :?=???? eneee et Telleu
? >r.e of tbf patia
n, of Sew-York. Ther" ar^
Two persoi -charged a_ c_red.
Dr Barr.et. e?e__ttl-*e c.ffic?r of th. Health IX.
irtir.ent, to-dav informed ;
*at th? * was reL-ss'jring at?u tUai tbeo