Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLVI1I. NO. 30.
BOCK ISIiAXD, tLIi.. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 1899.
PKICE THREE CENTS.
Vice President Expires at
His Home at Pat
erson. END CAME THIS MORNING.
Final Relapse Yesterday Af
Puterson, N. J. Nov. 21. Vice Pres
ident Garret A. Hobart died at 8:30
this morning. The family and physi
cian were at the bed: de when be ex
The vice president had been failin'.
since late yesterday afternoon. At
midnight he became unconscious and
at 7 this morning he bad an attack of
angina pectoris, from which he never
' CARTIETT A. DOB ALT.
rallied. Death followed at 8:30. Mrs.
Hobart. Garret A. llobart, Jr.. and
J)r. Newton. Mrs. Newton, who is a
cousin of Mrs. llobart, and the nurse,
were at the patient's bedside con
stantly from the titue he becamoun
conscious. At 7:i0 the vice president's private
secretary called up the White House
by telephone and notified President
McKinley that Mr. Hobart was dying.
At 'J the private secretary again com
municated with the president, notify
ing hi in of the vice president's
Kvi Jences of Sorrow.
Flags on the city and other public
blilding are at half mast, as are
those on many private ouildings and
dwellings. The bell on the city hall
tolled at intervals during the fore
noon. Soon after the news of the
vice president's death was sent over
the wires telegrams of condolence be
gan to arrive. Among the first to send
words of sympathy and condolence to
Mrs. llobart were President McKinluy
and Mrs. McKinley. Mrs. Hobart
bears up well under her gre.it be
reavement. The funeral takes place. Saturday
afternoon at 2 from the Church oT the
SAD NEWS TO WAS1IINUTON.
Flags II.II-MaiKcl snd Doori of White
lloota Closed to Public.
Washington, Nov. 21. All Hjgs in
Washington are half-masted out of re
spect to the memory of Mr: Hobart.
The news was lirst received at the
While House at 10 minutes before if
in a private message from Ptfr.-cn.
The llags over t'le executive man don
were immediately h.iulcd down to half
niaxt ami the doers of the mansion
closed to the public. Tne memters
of the cibinet were m de acquainted
with the sad news as soon as the pres
ident himself was iuformed. Secre
tary H;y hastened over to the White
House and had a private conference
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
Alum halcrtsr powdrrs are die greatest
wnxm to htiitli of the present day.
. -a vMfi co.. n i oik.
with the president and then returned
to the state department. Mr. Hay
first sent a private message to Mr?.
Hobart, expressing sincerecondolence,
and then gave attention to the prep
aration of a proclamation announcing
the death of the vice president to the
people of the United States. It was
also necessary to convey the informa
tion to the nations of the world. Tnis
is the day for the regular cabinet
meeting, but the death of the vice
president has overshadowed all else,
and public business is not mentioned.
TKIBITE OF THE PRESIDENT.
Nation lias Lost One of Its Most
Washington, Nov. 21. After the
cabinet meeting the president issued
a proclamation to the people of the
L'nited States, in which he said: 'Iu
the death of Mr. Hobart the nation
lost one of its most illustrious citizens
and one of its most faithful servants.
His participation in business life and
in the law making body of bis native
........ n 1 11. n nil 1 . I. e " 1 r I .
l I - u:l. 1 I . 1 .
and attainments, and his too brief
career as vice president of the United
States and president of the senate ex
hibited the loftiest jualities of upright
and sagacious statesmanship."
In conclusion the proclamation
reads: "In the sorrowing testimony
of the loss which has fallen upon the
country, I direct on the day of the
funeral the executive ollices of the
United States be closed, and all sta
tions of the army and navy display
national flags at half mast, and that
representatives of the United States
in foreign countries shall pay appro
bate tribute to the illustrious dead
for a period of 30 days." The docu
ment is signed bv the president and
by John Hay, secretary of state.
Vacancy for Kent of Term.
Washington. Nov. 21. Iiy the
Ieth of Hobart the office of vice pres
ident of the United States becomes
vacant for "the rest of McKinley's
term. As tfie law provides no sue-
ctssior, a president pro tempore of
the senate will be elected by that body
when congress assembles who will
hold the ollice until March 1001.
KKUIN'S AS A SCHOOL. TK 1CHER.
Mr. Hobart's Rapi-i it 1a as a Lawyer aid
arret Augustus Kobart was born
in Monmouth county, N J , June 3,
18-14. He graduated from Rutgers
college in 1M5;5. after which he taught
school, studied law and was admitted
to the bar in 1S6D. establishing a
practice at Paterson. N. J., where he
served as city counsel in 1871. In
1873 he was counsel for the biard of
Chosen Freeholders. He was a metu
berof the New Jersey legilatnre from
173 to 187.S. and in 176 served as
speaker of the house of representa
tives. He was state senator from
le71 to lSo. and was president of
the New Jersey senate in 1881. He
was long prominent in republican
politics, serving as chairman of the
state committee of New Jersey until
elected vice president of the United
States on the ticket with President
McKinley in 1S9G. He leaves a wife
and one son. Garret A. Hobart, Jr.
Secretary Long denies that be is go
ir.g to resiitii his portfolio.
Governor Koosevelt has arranged to
take lessons in wrestling for his health.
.toiiu J tanner ami wife were runovc
r.iid killed bv a train near Meridian,
Julius 1'. I.eilxiMt. confidential clerk
for the West Side Iirewery, Chicago, is
Scemid Assistant Secretary of State
Alice fell on his bicycle and dislocated
Admiral Iiewey lias formally trans
fined to his wife the home presented
li i in by the nation.
Leather and hides have arisen in
price at Chicago, oak sole leather aJ
valuing 1 tents a pound.
Allan '. CalUius. a pioneer lumbe
dealer of Chicago, died at his summer
home at I-ake tleneva. Wis.
IJolxTt Ballentine. a farmer of Mar
eellon. Wis., had $41 In gold stolen
Me had the money hid in a cellar.
IU-v. Ir. llii-hard S. Storrs. pastor
of the Church of the Pilgrims. Brook
lyn, has resigned because of failing
Lady Salisbury, wife of the British
premier, died nt Hatfield House yes
terday. She hail leen an Invalid for
Edwin Schultz. 7 years old, was
crushed to death lwneath the wheels of
a St. Paul freight train at Chicago.
1 1 is head was completely severed from
Cologue Cazette News.
Perlin. Nov. 21. The Cologne tin-ze-tte
publishes the lollowing dispatch
fiom Cajie Town: "Everything is pre
pared for a general rising of the na
tives throughout Cape Colony. They
are ready at any moment to take com
mon cause with the Boers."
Will fiet to Increase Dec 1.
Cleveland, Nov. 21. A committee
representing all branches of service ou
the Wheeling and I -ike Erie railwav
met with President Bickensderfer yes
terday and an a.iweement was reached
whereby wages will le increased oa
Seeing is believing." You can see
what Hood's Sarsaparilla had done for
others, and must believe it will do the
same for jou.
IhGJEBS AT DAGUPAN
When the American Soldiers Get
There, but There Are Pros
pects of a Fight.
SIGSS OF EEBEL C02JCENTRATI0K
Mr cArthur Ready for Anything Agninaldo
day Attempt Filipinos Grow Suddenly
Active in the South and Put I p a Stiff
Keaistance New 1'rolmble Headquarter
ot the Inkurrection Grave Chargr by
Two L'nited States Soldiers Against Gen
Manila, Nov. 2t. 10::5 p. m. General
Mat-Arthur's reconnaissance eutered
1'agiMiau this afternoon. The Ameri
cans found that uo iusurgeuts hadl.eeu
there for four days. The Thirty-third
infantry was probably iu lagupauyes
u may. leaving last mglit. .o insur
gents have been seen anywhere uear
the railroad, aud it is believed that the
only armed force of auy size is in the
mountains of the province of Zambels,
ilthough there are reports
of insurgents concentrating at San
Miguel tie Cuiuilung, west of Pauhiue,
aud at Maugatarom or Maugalarom
west of Bayabaug. t Jeiierul MacArthnr
is prepared for the attack, his forces
being disMsed between Iiurban, prov
ince of Taiiac, and liagupau. The
Twelfth infantry, a battalion of the
Seventeenth infantry and two troops
of cavalry are with tieucral MacAr
tlnir below liagupau.
Many Refiis;ees at 1 tyanibaii.
Thirty insurgents under a major left
Bayambang yesterday about teu mill
ules before the Americans entered.
Others, it is said, threw their gnus iuto
the river and now play the role o
iiimgos. .Many Spanish prisoners, es
caped from the I-'ilipinos, are at Bay
aiiilmng. among tlum the loriner gov-
eliiiors of the provinces of Turkic and
Zambales. There is also quite a largt
t olouy of former insurgent otiicers col
li -tetl at that point, iucluding Major
Ortiz, who acted as i uteri net er for the
Filipino couiiuissit.n headed by (icuer-
al Alejamlriuo, which visited Manila
in September. Ortiz has donned the
i.uiigo clothing and announces that hi'
has abandoned the insurrection. The
Spaniards say that the new insurgent
capital is Bengaet. and that the Ameri
can prisoners are at Caiuitin. They re
port having seen Lieutenant Oilmoie
aud his party in the north.
Rebels More Active in the South.
There has been a revivalof insurgent
activity south of Manila, particularly
In Cavite providence. At Imus yester
day the Filipinos tired u smooth-bore
cannon. but this was soon silt-need by
the American artillery. In the course
of the morning Major Cowles. with a
battalion of the Fourth infantry uuu
two guns, scattered the enemy from
the districts around Imus aud in the
direction of Press ami Marinas. The
Americans could not pursue the re
treating insurgents because their am
munition was exhausted. The Filipi
nos were under the command of ten
eral Mariano Trias.
Our Men Retire I'nder Fire.
Two columns, one from Imus anil
the other from Bacoor. converged on
the Zapote bridge, where they found a
deserted Filipino camp. Two troops
of the Fourth cavalry, four companies
of the Fourth infantry and two guns
of Captain Kilcy's battery proceeded
to Auuaboo. south of Imus, and came
upon the enemy entrenched at that
point. They scattered the Filipinos,
but as the latter was subsecipiently re
inforced the Americans returned to
Imus under tire, seven of our men be
ing wounded. Our scouts found fifteen
dead insurgents at Annaboo.
Firing Reported in Progress.
Spies reports that the insurgents are
coming iuto Cavite province from Cnl
amba. in Laguua province, ami the
other southerly provinces. The insur
gents have smooth-bores and two
modern cannon. Firing was iu progress
this afternoon and It Is reported that
there are more insurgents in the vicin
ity of Imus than ever before.
YTHEELEK ADVISES THE STATESMEN.
Will Not Return to Congress, bnt Suggests
a Resolution to Pans.
(Jeneral Wheeler has decided not to
return for congress. He is writing u
letter to President McKinley with a
request that it be forwarded to the
house of' representatives. Iu the course
of au interview with a correspoudeut
of the AssociaPtl Press he said: "Con
gress. if it occupies the first day
of the session iu passing a resolutiuu
declaring iu unmistakeabie terms that
the sovereignty of the United States 1
to be maiutaiued iu the Philippines,
thus dispelling Aguinaldo's delusion
that the anti-imperialists can assist
him. will lie jHTformiug a sacred duty.
Such a resolution would save the lives
of many American soldiers and of
thousands of deluded Filipinos, would
avert famine, suffering und desolation
from these islands, aud would reuder
unnecessary the exjH-nditure of hua
dreds of millions of dollar.
The eople of Cotta Bato. on the
southwestern coast of the island of
Mindanoa desire the establishment of
American government there, anil have
addressed a petition to Oeneral Otis
asking him to scud troops. In relating
how they had appealed to the lato to
protect them against the attempts of
Aguinaldo's officials to collect exces
sive taxes they say in the petition that
the dato. "having compassion for our
suffering, and in the interests of
peace." publicly beheaded half a dozen
of these officials.
CHARGES AGAINST A GENERAL.
Private and Officer Swear Be Killed a
.Wounded Fltlpiae Prisoner.
Topeka. Kan- Nov. 1. Lieutenant
Hall, of Lawrence, formerly of the
Twentieth Kansas regiment, in a let
ter to the Topeka Journal, makes the
charge that Colonel Metcalf. recently
brevetted brigadier general for gal
lantry in the Philippines, shot an un
nrmed. qnd .g unplieating Filipino. ETt-
oner,' and in " support of it furnisnes
(wo affidavits of Private Husky, of the
Twentieth Kansas, and First Lieuten
ant Ferguson, of the Thirty-sixth in-
Taatry. Husky deposes tnat Ue saw
Major Metcalf deliberately shoot and
kill a Filipino prisoner who was on
Ins knees and unarmed at the battle
of Caloocan. and that he (Husky) was
Met calf's orderly at the tune. Lieuten
ant i-erguson corronorates iiuskv. as
to time and place, but only heard the
shot, saw the 1-ibpinofalling, apparent
ly lifeless and the major standing
close by with a smoking pistol iu hi'
Elyria. O.. Nov. 21. Colouel Wilder
Metcalf, accused by Lieutenant Hall
of having shot a Fllipiuo- prisoner, was
in this city last night. visiting old
friends. The Associated Press corres
pondent found him at the opera house
and informed him of the' nature of the
accusation. He declared that the
charge was absolutely false.
Washington. Nov. 21. --The officials
of the war department .are surprised
to hear of the charges made against
Colouel Metcalf. of whom a verv high
opinion is entertained in army circles.
Secretary ltoot expressed the belief
that the charges were not true. In
view of the high rank of the officer and
of the explicit account regardiugtheal-
leged crime contained iu the affidavits
it is expected that the officials will
take formal action wnu a view to as
certaining the accuracy of the pub
lished statements. a
Crew of the Charleatoient Manila.
Manila. Nov 21. ll:.",il a. in. The
l'nited States gunboat Itelena arrived
at Cavite this morning Ifith the crew
of the l'nited States cruiser Charles
ton, which was wrecked early iu the
month on a reef off. the north west
coast of Luzon. AH the men are well.
GOMPERS ON THE BOYCOTT
"e avs It Is a Fair Weapon for Labor
II is View e Trusts.
Washington, Nov. 21. Samuel
tJompers. president of the Federation
of Lalor. was before the industrial
commission yesterday and made a v
ui'iius defense of the boycott us a weap
on Iu organized labor's hands. He said
it was fair lighting, and should be le
gal, because what an individual had a
right to do alone he should have the
right to tlo iu combination witli others.
In reply to a question. Jumpers said
that organized lalnir views trusts sim
ply as their employers. There had
been cases in which the organizations
had been benefited by the combina
tions of capital. It was too early to
decide whether men would be more
steadily employed by the trusts than
by other employers. He had found
that these combinations have more in-
llueuce in securing legislation than hail
He took a position ugaiiist co-opera
tive scheme, saying that experience
had proved that laborers secured no
greater advantages un.'er them than
under the wage system. He had no
fear of the future for organized labor.
1 lie condition of labor was better to
day than ever before, and he attributed
the improvement to the influence of or
ganized labor. ionipers favored nn
amendment to the constitution fixing a
maximum of hours per day for labor.
Speaking of the effect of advanced la
bor legislation in different states he
saul there would be no backward step.
CASES OF BUBONIC PLAGUE.
New York Health Officer Says Ue Is Fully
Equipped to Meet the Emergency.
New York. Nov. 21. Acting Health
Officer K. B. San ford has issued the
following statement regarding the bu
bonic plague cases: -In view of the
many unofficial aud unauthorized re
ports now iu circulation iu regard to
the cases of bubonic plague on the
steamship .1. W. Taylor.. I deem it ad
vlsable to make a simpl statement of
tne lacts. t no snip arriveu on tne
lth inst. and the captain reported one
death at sea and two cases of sickness
on board at the tinie.i which were
diagnosed by Oeputy Health Officer
Ir. L'Hommedieu as bubonic plague.
After receiving his report 1 made a
thorough examination and fouud hi.s
"I decided that the shin should le
held Indefinitely for a most thorough
disinfection, and that thf crew should
be held during the perfod of incuba
tion of the disease. Tills department
is fully equipped with verv modern
appliance for disinfecting and the pre
vention oi tne spread or disease ami
fully competent to meet this emer
gency. There need not be the lea
nxiety as to the result as neither the
ship nor crew will be allowed to leave
this station until every precaution has
been taken and the full incubation
period has expired."
GERMAN MEMBERS SECEDE.
Fourteen Lodges of the Kb if tits and La
dles of Honor Rebel.
Chicago. Nov. 21. About 2..-.00 Chi
cago members of the Knights and La
dies of Honor, an in so ranee organiza
tion with headquarters at Indianapo
lis, have seceded from the organiza
tion. Iiissatisfaction with the man
agement of the affairs of the order by
the supreme lodge Is given as the rea-
on for the split.
Fourteen lodges are interested in the.
revolt, and they hav set up a rival I
concern, wliicn is styled the tJerman-
merican Federation of Illinois. They
have elected their grand officials, and
forwarded to the state insurance de
partment at Springfield papers apply
ing for a charter to conduct business.
They charge that the assessments
ar too high, the expense too great
ami complain of various other things.
The officials at Ipdianapolis fay that
both the charges given above are ab
surd and false, and that lodges cannot
eeceue only members
ron't Risk Tour Ufa.
Many of your friends, or people
whom you know of. nave contracted
consumption, preumonia or other
fatal diseases bj neglect of a simple I
cold or cougb. lolej iloney ana
Tar. a safe, sure and pleasant cough
medicine, would nave iavea mem.
It is guaranteed.
CHIEFS TAKE COUNSEL
National Executive of tne Demoo
racy Meets to Talk
BENATOB JONES WIELLS THE GAVEL
full Attendance of Members, and No Nsc
stive to the Proposition that the Chicago
Platform Will Be Indorsed "et Tear
Milwaukee a Bidder for the Katioual
Convention Kentucky Democrats Con
cede Taylor a Plurality of the Vote,
Chicago, Nov. 21. The democrat
ic national committee today adjourned
to meet at the call of Vice Chairman
Johnson. The place and date of the
national committee meeting was
placed in the hands of Chairman
Jones. The sentiment of the mem
bers of the committee was unanimous
that the democratic national conven
tion next year would endorse the Chi
cago platform aud that anti-trust and
anti-imperialism planks would also be
Chicago, Nov. 21. The Democratic
national campaign for liiOO was prae
tically inaugurated yesterday wheuthe
members of the national Democratic
executive committee met iu secret ses
sion at the Sherman House. Nearly
every member ot" the committee was
present when the session was called
to order by Sella tor Jones, of Arkau
t-as, chairman, the only absentees being
former (Jovernor Stone, of Missouri
and T. 1. O'Brien, of Minnesota
Those present were Chairman Jones,
ice-( hairmaii .1. t;. Johnson, of Kan
sas; Secreary A. Walsh, of Iowa;
II. I. Clayton. Alabama: W. II
Thoinnson. Nebraska; J. M. Ouffey
IVnusylvania. Ldwiu A. l'rice, of
Nashville. Tenn.. held a proxy from
Committeeman Head, of that state,
while Norman Mack, of Buffalo. N. Y..
held a proxy from tieorge Fred Will-
lams, of Massachusetts.. Among those
who called was ex -Coventor Altgeld.
w ho was warmly greeted.
Coming Campaign To He Outlined.
A number of other prominent Demo
cratic leaders were also in a tendance
.n the meeting, including I'rey Wood
son, of Kentucky. This was the lirst
meeting of the committee hold since
the recent elections, and although only
routine business, including the naming
f a place and date for a meeting of
the full Democratic meeting wasstated
to be the object of the meeting It was
the general feeling that the general
scope and character ot the methods to
be used in the coining campaign would
be outlined before the meeting came to
Will Stand by the Chicago Platform.
"There is .one thing certain." said
Chairman Jones, "the meeting will
affirm the Chicago platform. At this
time everything is favorable for the
Democrats." The executive committee
hereafter will bold sessions every six
ty days." said Johnson, "and the meet
ing today will determine the date aud
meeting place of the full committee. I
cannot say what will be done in regard ,
THE LONDON 1
Suits and Overcoats that cannot" be
bought elsewhere for Ijess than twelve
to fifteen dollars. You will see
plenty of ten dollar suits and overcoats
but they are not near the value we show.
You Know Us, We Undersell
to tne t-airipaijjn ot next year, or eouist
this meeting coming so soou after the
elections, will carefully study the sit
uation as Indicated by the results. As
to the talk of removing the national
headquarters from Chicago, nothing
will be done."
Fight torthe National Convention.
A warm contest for the honor of en
tertaining the Democratic convention
iu liXHi was indicated by the delegates
present to urge the advantages of their
respective cities. Milwaukee had a
big delegation present, including for
mer (Jovernor George W. reck. of Wis
consin, and Mayor D. S. Hose, while
delegations were also present from
Kansas City aud Cincinnati, and some
livelv buttonholing was done before
the committee weut iuto executive ses
sion. ON THE FACE OP THE RETCRXS.
Kentucky Democrats Concede the Defeat
of Goebel Contests Planned.
Frankfort. Ky., Nov. 21. The Dem
ocratic state campaign committee eon
cedes that l nylor has a majority on
the face of the returns, but bases a
hope of the election of the Democratic
ticket on throwing out the vote of
Louisville on account of the alleged iu
terference of Governor Bradley's sol
diers, and Johnson and Knox counties
where alleged tissue ballots were used
the Kentucky election law plainly pro
vides for a secret ballot, aud the He-
publicans admit that they are not as
well fortified in the delense of their
interests in Johnson and Knox coun
ties cases as might be, but do not
credit to any extent the Democratli
claim regarding Louisville. In fact
they assert that should Louisville be
thrown out on the pretext claimed they
will uot stand tor it, and that thev
have assurances that Governor Brad
ley will back them up iu resistance,
which they say is already fully
The Goebel managers yesterday an
nounced that they would not take an
appeal from the decision of Judge
Jones at Glasgow, where the 1,193 ma-
jority of Nelson county votes errone
ously certified for "W. IV Taylor
were ordered counted for "W. S." Tay
lor. In this state of the case the vote
of Jefferson, Knox and Johnson must
be wiped out to give Goebel a maj
ority, but his managers, it is believed,
are collecting evidence of aleged
fraud iu various Hepublicau counties,
and will ask the state election board to
throw out those counties. Senator De
boe came back last night, and Is sup
posed to be iu indirect commuuicalign
with (Jovernor Bradley, though he did
not visit the executive office.
Louisville, Nov. 21 The county
board of canvassers adjourned late
yesterday afternoon until Wednesday,
after having completed the official
count of the ballots cast Nov. 7. The
city and county give Taylor a plur
ality of :.4i:t. Five contested precincts
were thrown out and five werecounted.
When the county board meets again
tomorrow it will hear argument on the
motion to throw out the vote of Jef
ferson county because of alleged in
timidation by the state militia.
Democratic newspapers figures now
give Goebel a purality of 1'37 on the
To Care a Cold In One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo QuinineTablets.
All druggists refund the money if it
fails to cure. K. W. Grove's signa
ture is on each box. 25 cents.
in Great Valu&s in Suits
Terrible Battle with Re vol' i
tionists Near Bucaram
anga. GOVERNMENT FORCES WIN.
Rebels Reported to I lave Lost
Heavily in Dead and
New York, Nov. 21. A dispatch to
the Herald from Panama ay9: "Offi
cial advices from Bogota, dated Nov.
1', report a terrible battle between
the government forces aud revolu
tionists fought nar llucaraniang.i.
the capital of the department of Snn
lander, in which the government
forces were victorious. ,
Two Days' FlKht.
"It is stated the battle lasted two
dajs, ending on the ICth. More than
one thousand rebels were killed ami
OVER TO ADMIRAL'S SON.
Airs. Dewey Transfers the Title of Her
Washington, Nov. 21. Papers were
drawn up to lay by Mrs. Mildred
Dewey, wife of the admiral, transfer
ring all right and title in the Dewey
home to the admiral's son, George
Goodwin Dewey, the deed being re
corded in a few hours.
They Wilt Investigate the Trent.
Springfield. O.. Nov. 21. At the na
tional grange session yesterday a sub
committee of which Master Jones i
chairman was appointed to prepare a
report nrst to define a trust: (second.
to designate its effect upon the farmer.
and third, to outline a plan by which It
may be annihilated.
Only the avlna;t Dank Eietnpt. "
Washington. Nov. 21. The eommls.
sinner of internal levenno hn ren
dered it iler-iston In wlilnli Iia hstl.l.
that every bank (except a savings bank
inlnlll" within tlio tktVkirlwtfrkn nf t.t.
statute) is required to pay special tax.
even though no capital Is employed iu
Venezuela's Latest Recognised.
Caracas, Venezuela, Nov. 21. The
United States government has official
ly recognized the de facto government
headed by General C'lprlano Cubtro.
secede only members.