OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 26, 1893, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1893-11-26/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

roi.. UII.N?I7,I7H.
p-^/ttJ? ^^l^B,
?pi NA Ni 1 IL Q.IT'.stion.s-opi,.':i>.*-o!:s
I .'I'.IiI-.llATION I.l'AliCE.
fepyrioA'; 1988) Hu Tin Trttmot Auoeiatten,
London, Nov. IS.?At the present moment Mr.
Gladsb ne's G nvi nment If- In more serious peril
At the hands of its supporters than from the
work Bf Its avowed enemies. Tho 2*i0 Members
who last week bearded the Lord Chaneellor, and
?vere -severely rebuked for thi lr pains, have noel
B. grievance against Mr. (Hadst.me. The soft
Bnr-wer which the Prime Minister Rave them (lld
nut turn away their wrath, and they have now
launched a sort of manifesto, because h" de?
clines to hurry up the Lord Chancellor in niling
the magistracy with Liberal wire-pullers, mere
nominees of Members whose beal Qualification is
that they are tradesmen, Roamrater*, or of the
right party color.
lt ls also largely owing lo ropportara of the
Government that the Parian cuin.'iis bill pro
SSSded no further than to the secnd of over
seventy clauses, and that Its character was so
altered that it now embrace* principles entirely
outside original intentions. Tba BUpporterfl of
woman suffrage succeeded In beating the Gov?
ernment upon one important point last week,
and owing to that disaster Mr. Gladstone, who
was until lately a decided opponent of
woman suffrage, is now compelled to introduce
a measure giving married women a vote In all
municipal elections for sch""l boards, parish
councils, boards of guardians, district councils,
and the entire machinery of local government.
This opcn8 up a prospect of another great Re?
form bill in the near future, giving to married
women and spinsters the right of voting in par?
liamentary Blactlona, providing they are rate?
payers with the same qualifications as the
Bterner sex. The Conservatives during recent
years, except in isolated cases, have become
converted to woman suffrage. Th*-y have learnt
to realize that with the extension of education
the tendencies of women ar<- to be Conservative,
and to act like a brake on the Radical coach.
Their vote will doubtless be cast against the pub?
licans' la tareela", and so offend one seeti on of
Conservative supporters. Rut women's votes will
mainly benefit the Church party, and will not
support those schemes of tbe trades unionists
which tend to Increase the prices of domestic
So great have been the changes effected by
the Introduction of this suffrage question that
many Members, including Mr. Chamberlain, In?
tend to oppose these extensions at later stages.
The Poor Law clauses were enough of a dead
weight to kill the bill without being further
hampered by the great question of woman suf?
frage. Supporters of the Government may iv.-Il
be anxious. Public opinion would condemn the
introduction of the gag, lest it might become an
ordinary instrument of parliamentary machin?
ery, and at this stage lt would discredit the Gov
Brnment to set aside either the poor law or the
suffrage clauses for separate treatment. cir?
cumstances will compel the new session to begin
in February, and it ls not easy to se.- h.w this
great measure can be disposed of before that
date, If Members are to have any vacation.
Mr. Chamberlain soon made his Influence felt
upon returning to Westminster. His crltldam
on Thursday night of the Employers' Liability
bill provokes the belief that if that powerful
Bpeech had been delivered on the second read?
ing. Mr. McLaren's contracting out claus:- would
have been carried. The ease In favor of this
amendment has ben rentered BO strong by
reason of agitation among insurance associa?
tions connected with railways and other works
that the House of Lords will most certainly Im?
pose Mr. McLaren's f-roposala when the measure
reaches lt. Lord Salis!.ury's aaeurencefl to the
deputation whkh waited oa him reaterda** im?
ply this In no veiled terms. Th-- feeling is so
atong throughout the country In favor of con?
tracting out, when- better oondltlona are ar
rang-'d than tho--.- possible under the bill, that
the Government will find it dUBcull to make a
grievance against the L>rds for their more accu?
rate interpretation of the views of the country
in this particular. It will be the Home Rule bill
over again.
The chief opponents of contracting out are the
leaders of trad-- unions, who realise the loss of
strength their organizations will suffer when
large bodies of w.ikinen are aaeoclated with
their employ.?-:? under provident and Insurance
arrangements. Where they exist these arrange?
ments give assistance to workmen In live-fold
more cases that) the provisions of this bill.
The movement to which I referred last Satur?
day. In favor of a large addition to the fleet,
grows apace. This week the demand has been
backed up by two definite schemes, very similar
in detail, by Lord Charles Beresford and Ad?
miral Lord Allister. Both Involve an expendi?
ture of nearly twenty millions sterling. Lord
Roberts. Admiral Hoskins, and in fact every?
body who has discussed the subject, favor the
demand for an expenditure, roughly speaking,
approaching U,MS,00B per annum. The only
opponent has been Mr. Labouchere, and adverse
criticism from such a Quarter may safely be
taken as an argument In favor of the agitation.
The Government has'so far recognised the
tendency of the popular demand thal there ls
good reason for saying they mean to .vi. ld, and
already plans are being discussed with the ob?
ject of strengthening tbs navy to the extent, lt
is believed, of nearly four millions per annum
lt is understood that several recent Cabinet
meetings haw brought to light diversities of
opinion on this subject. An controller of th'
National purse strings, sir "William Harcourt
has been an unwilling convert, in fact, accord?
ing to 8o:n" stories, lt was only th" threat "f
Lord Spemii's resignation that carrie-] the
point. Contrary to ex pe -ta tion, Mr. john .Morley
advocated th<- construction of an al!-p >.v ?.. ul
navy; bat this should not be so very surprising,
for did not the most peaceful of ;,n ?tatosmen,
Richard Cobden, declare h.- did sot uhjs t to
ex-n-nd a hundred millions sterling, If jt were
.necessary In order to maintain an Bngtlsh fl-"t
.equal to the combined strength of Fran :e and
any other power?
The prospect of a deficiency of two millions
sterling in the National balance-sh *'t causes no
little anxiety to the Government. Their Inter?
vention as a pacificator in the coal --trike van
not a day too soon. Many branches of trade
snd many valuable contracts were testing the
country. Owing to falling revenue, all .iillwiiy
shares and Investments In commercial under?
takings were declining; and the steady rhrlnk
aee of business on the Stock Exchange was un*
?Quailed for many years. The settlement ef?
fected by Lord Rosebery, though only tempo.
?Sry, has removed a load of anxieties, and trade
<a already reviving In the manufacturing dis?
tricts. The future, however, ls not without
fare forebodings. Till Christmas many mines,
?Bpeclany thoae whose output is purchased by
contract, will work at a ieee, and unleea there
?* s genuine reduction of wages at the end of
?^?ttMY, when the new Board of Conciliation
becomes operative, we may expect to see an?
other serious dislocation In the coal trade. The
miners' leaders are not only insisting on their
"ld plea, that wages must rule prlcea, bul that
the wages of jane last shall be regarded ."s
the minimum. All this ls regardless of conoe*.
quences to the consumer, whether rich or poor,
or to the general trade of th.- country.
The consumers' grievance ls hurler in the
metropolis than anywhere else. Middlemen in
London form a powerful rinir. which always
operates against the buyer. Colonel North, of
nitrate fame, is the owner of several collieries,
and ls fighting this ring singlehai.ded. selling
dals here at two dollars a ton below the ring's
prices. But others have tried to break the ring
before Colonel North, and failed, as he will prob?
ably fall. Nothing short of a combination of j
colliery proprietors can relieve London of one of
i the millstones which hang around its neck. The
i fish ring ls another metropolitan curse to the
j consumer as well as to the fisherman.
The programme of M. Dupuy's Government is
I fitly described as moderation an.l mediocrity.
The extreme wing may even .all it conspic?
uously conservative. There will he no revision
' Of the Constitution. Why should there be? It
: has returned If, Dupuy and his Mends to power.
' There will ba rn. meddling with the relations ,.f
! Church and State; for has not the rope become
! sympathetic toward the Republic? There will
j be no progressive Income tax, and above all no
: dalliance with Socialists. That the Ministry will
easily beat off the critics Who are conducting
i this week's debate because tb.- programme is
not sufficiently progressive, no one doubts; and
their normal majority will be very large, poSflt<
; bly nearly three hundred.
M. Dupuy's real difficulties will arise on ques
I Hons of finance and foreign policy. Though no
political party will blame them for their inlli
, tary and naval expansion, the Ministers arc . ii
I barrassed by several financial problems which
[ have never been openly faced, Resides the aug?
mentations of the National debt, there are other
obligations that have to be liquidated. There ls
| a large question on hand with the Hank ..f
, France, respecting renewal of its privileges, an.l
1 the vote of the last Chamber reepectlng the es?
tablishment of a Bank "f ("relit his y.-t to be
carried out. Their foreign policy ir- an unknown
quantity. lt will hereafter have to be directed
in the lntere.n of two nations instead of one,
and must be largely dependent on Russia. Some
months wlH elapse before the alliance openly
1 ears fruit. Meanwhile the French Ministry
may have once more become the victim of the
unexpected, which BO often happens In Fran.".
even to the most promising Ministry.
A solvent has somehow been found for the
difficulty between Flame and England re?
specting Slam. We know not what concessions
have been made, but inasmuch as Lord Dufferiu
has not again returned to London, it ls pre?
sumed that matters are going on more smoothly
between him and M. Devalle.
Meanwhile, French Chauvinists are working
up an agitation against F.ngland and Germany
because of the arrangements made by those
countries respecting territories on the Gulf of
Guinea, especially tho transfer of the southern
shores of Lake Tschad to the German sphere of
influence. Lieutenant Mlzon's expedition was
intended to thwart Germany's claims In the
above-named regie.n. Lieutenant MlSon was.
however, a grotes.-ue failure, and had to be re?
called. The French press, even the "D-bats"
and the "Temps," write in apparent Ignorance
of all this, and make claims to the hinterland
of the Cameroons which tao least Inf .-med For?
eign Office clerk would laugh out of court. Rut
any Frenchman's stick ls good en .ugh to beat a
d>g, especially If that animal b?* Gmmany or
Kngland. An Interesting revelation ls made
this morning which ought to help France f> a
better fran-).* of mind toward Great Britain. M.
Charles Gavard was French Charge d'Affaires
in London in l*o'.. His posthumous narrative of
the war scare of that year shows that th- Kng?
lish <'overimient rendered as great service ..
Kussla In preventing Gem.any fi m carrying
out her contemplated etta i< upon Frsnos. The
value of England's mediation was recognized
by ihe Due Deoasss, who not only thanked Lord
Darby for the glorious gwahealng of British
authority, but als-> exprei-H"! his gratitude I i
Mr. Delano, the editor of "The Times,'* for a*up
portlng th'- pacific intervention. How far ev.rn
Lord Derby, who hated the smell of gunpowder,
was prepared tr. go, is Indicated by his sugges?
tion of a possible coalition against Prince Bis
marck if he persisted In his warlike attitude.
One of the most Important patriotic 8
tions ever started in England has just i >me to
grief. The Imperial Federation League was
started about ten years ago, in order to prevent
dislntregation of the Empire, and. if poeolble,
to weld its component pans more closely to?
gether. The leagu" owed its origin very largely
to the efforts of the late AV. E. Forster and I"
leading members of th? Colonial Institute. Lead?
ers Of all political parties took BC ti Ve part in its
proceedings, and there can be no doubt that in
tbe earlier years of Its existence lt gav ? an Im?
mense impulse to the Imperial 1 lea. Bul ii
never accomplished "ne of Its leading objects
the federation of the Oolonles sith n..- mother
country, because Its supporters srere unal.le to
formulate a practical scheme acceptable lo all
Interests. Federation is usually ths out' inc
of war. and nothing short of the necessities of
self-protection will overcome the antagonisms of
some of the great colonies toward each other,
London, Nov SS.* 'iii-- United Preaa correspondeni
in st. FeterBburg say* thal th- CSar, while leklna
luncheon with the French Ambaasadoi yesterday,
casually referred lo Prince Alexandr) ol llatten
berg, regrettlng bia death and adding: "Alexander
having broken his word ?.f honor nol to undertake
anything in Bulgaria without my consent, my I i
tun attitude waa plain if he iel nol pledged
his word I might have become reconciled sfi ? h
elegraphed me appealing for pardon. Bulgaria
tai.- might have been better even under him than
lt ls under the present regime. Mais c'esl flurtout
Ignatlett .jul lu abattu."
Uudii-I'.sth, Nov. K -An Imperial decn ?? will ta
-BBBetu 'i on Bundey, eiUenni that m ali official
cereraowtsa such hs ? coronation, the opening on<l
closing of the Hungarian Diel and reception! of tl: ?
Hungarian delegations, ths function* si.aii be per?
formed in future l.y representatlvi Hungarians, In
stead of i>v the holders of the chief eourl offices
it I-, also ..m. i.d that Hungary shall be sssoclsteii
with Austria in all acta of membera of the imperial
family affecting the successlon.and Hungary la
authorised to muk.- further proposals regarding ii
separate court ut Buda-'Pesth.
Iii rlln. Nov. iV-KrelhWT von Hammer I
Agrarian Oona rvctlve. made B lone speech In th<
Kelchstag tn-day lippcalng thc policy of th.- com?
mercial treaties and criticising Chancellor voa Ca
prill's utterances yesterday, if the Chancellor in?
tended to throw over the Conservatives, he .-,11,
the Conservative* mui't adapt them; .ivis to the sit?
uation. It was doubtful, hovv.-v.-r. that government
witH possible In I'crmany or Prussia wlthoi.t th<
aid of the ConservaUvsa ile taunted the Qovemmeni
with Its Inability to maintain Its reputation a*- the
general benefactor of the country In critical times
The chancellor himself h.ui admitted that the Oov
ernment was powerlBBS to relieve thy prevalent
agricultural digress. _
London, Nov. 25.?The I'nited Presa correspondent
In Parla has been authorized to contradict flatly
and finally the report that the divorced wife of Ed
ward Parker Deacon ls about to marry again.
U>n<ion, Nov. !5.-Arthur J. Ralfour. leader of
the Unionists tn the House of Common*, la con?
fined to his bed by illness- jfc !? l**LT*^*****i
but there la some gueatlon M to his being well
aisous-h to unveil the Lowell Memorial. Never?
theless Mb name has been Kept on the tickets of
admUsion to~beceremony, which ware distributed
1?! I.I.I, vviin TAKES UMI'. POB ' "?--ii'i'i'-V
tion' - tiiiiitv MORE DEPUTIES' IN*
Rome. Nov. fd.?Signor /anardelll, President
of the Chamber of DepUtleB, tO-day made to
King Humheri a long exposition "f the dim
CUlties of the situation, and gave his o|i|riion
Against an extrs Parliamentary Cabinet. The
King asked Signor Zanardelli t.. form a Minis?
try, and the latter begged for time to consider
the matter.
Though at r-res-ont Signor Zanardelli I", at the
head of the largest group in the Chamber of
Deputies, the connection "f signor Ololltti with
th" bank scandals tends t" embarrass him. ow?
ing to the intended fi-_r 111 of thc Oppoeitl .ti.
Sign.r Cavallottl, the well-known Radical
member "f th., chamber, remarked yesterday:
"We will meet again a Zanardelli Cabinet."*
Klntr Humheri also bad a c.inference to-day
with Blgnor Brin, late Minister "f Foreign Af?
fairs, l'i regard to tl"- solution "f the crisis.
A par! "f thc report of the committee sp
polnted t" Investigate ti..- bank scandals, which
was imt read in th' Chamber "f Deputies on
Thursday, wa-, published t"-day. Thc names
read in th" Chamber "f men v.ho hal be n
io,. .].,sei'" associated with doubtful bank af?
fairs srere siicn.r Lacava, Mini.ter ??; Com?
merce; Count Amadei, Pietro Delvecchlo, Filippo
Cavuilini, io:k" Oennaro di San Donato,
Augusto Ella, Alessandro Narducct, Bartolo?
meo Mazzln... Luigi Simonetti, Luigi Mlcell,
Prancesco afontagna. Barun Giovanni Mloo
tern. and Bruno Chi mirri.
Th.- part ..I ih.- report made public to-day
alleges that thirty other members of thc ('ham?
il-r ;..v debtors to ile banka This publication
has produced a tr mendous Impression, making
Uv .situation more difficult Among the debtors
.>f th- banks who have not even paid tl
tercel on th., money thej obtained are Signor
Martini and two .i Garibaldi's sons. The
newspapers irhlch favoi ih.- accused men have
begun t>> att.i.-u the g.1 faith ..f th>- mem
bera of the committee.
The si.-nate in a private silting to-day adopted
th.- proposal ..f Professor Augusto Pierantonl t"
appoint a c.,mini..-ion of the to examine the
charges ma.ie against Senators lu eonnei don
with the bank scandals.
King Humbert conferred this afternoon with
? ienir.ir Ki ittl formerly Minister ..f War. and
now Senator. Ricottl has since been trying t..
form a Cabinet, drawn mostly from th.- .-*?
but his efforts are expe ti l to i nw to Doth*
lng. He adi.ites a reduction "f the Arm
two corps, a measure whick would render him
intolerable to Oermany and Austria.
DaaVasssSJOBMEgT "**? Till'. Qt'ESTTOa OP TAstIPP
wi iii M'.nt: i \ "iiii: cv -r
Relgrad*. Nov. ::, The Servian Ministry baa
reaigned. alleging .is ,i reaeoe dlaagreemi :it on th*
tariff Qu.'.tl"ti with Austria.
The king baa n t yet accepted the resignations.
I "1 N'T*, IN" MIS lil.Al)
An in.jiilry h. 11 y Kel lay hy th" c..mml?s| ,ners
of Account.- I . ? ? I . ; ? ill ii tem of
beeping on ti., part of Thomas it retry, af Ho
vi Uberty-sL, ti ?? offli lal i otk i lor of the ri
from property controlled by lbs Brooklyn Bi -
tru.'te.s. who bad been -'in.nen i le explain bia
account.*:. Hs testified thai ba bad recei I
round Uguie* something Uk. MQJBO durtna Uv
Uhi ten yeera In anawer i" qui Hom by Oom
mn's:,m,t Wahl' . be
"I put li ..ii in .. i.,mk, under my own i
Thea, wh?*n 1 mik a atetemenl to tl
i .... impany tin ia me arith m) ?. i
ll.- **: i thal BS i ? ? ' kapi nc ? .. -i -'.i'
mi nts un i when he li i ame tired ? : irrylm
tiona In lils he id I
i. ? i j of p.i'-r. which sraa r
monthly, or a often ai ?? i
lt ,i|,j,. ired si > thal Mr. Ti ri v. . In n.. burn
lo turn over hi ? i
nt .. time, - illina bli
... H ? ? -mi. m with the Hi
ii i tees, he aslil waa i verbal one, bul he had
bond in ihe i un ol !. i.o ?> ll K Cromwell,
?ii i-i m i. .ml 'i A. Tum. r. <.r Yonkers,
were hi* bondsmen. Recently l.i- comm
bet n l ??? I i" -'s l"-r .eal. Tl I r ?
..\. rage W 00 year at tlc ? m? Ten -.r
?.'... .' .1 (Wi annually.
Mr Tel i '? ndei to tell I hs ("oil
BVeral tenants wei iii art".Hs, ',,? Ibougtll
? dn ? ic .: thal imouol He wai
only walting to ? alli 11 the sums du.. before i ii
over i" He Bridge treasurer il7.<.i Ht,000 which
h.- hud en hand. He promised :?> pei on
amount durtna the c..mini: week. H.- slso ;r n
is.,i i. mule eu' a full atatement, which he would
? .rd 1.. m.,i row.
?;>.,. Commlaalonei will swall this Btalomeal be?
fore .;< . i!r:r whether or nut to prefer chargea
ai;,Un. t Mr. Terry.
UBOULABA sr.XT rn FRBVKXT \ UV '//.v.;.
Wsshfaigietr, Nev, ? Colosel Parker ha* b-en
gent with raited stat.-.- ir....j.*s from Pori Supply,
lin iii Territory, t. Cheyenne City, l T. to pre
vent th.- lynching "f a T.-xa ranger who killed .ii.
lulim The nfr.iir area reported lo th'- lifer De*
partmenl in a lelsgrem received inls inornlng from
Oeneral Mile*, at Chicago Oeneral Mil.* sm the
hilliup wa* a cold-blooded minder, .in! thal In.Hui;
friend* ..f ti"- dee i i"-'" threatened to break int..
th.- ..iii an i lyn. h the ranger.
rm: WORLD** wama tums rout sq kart.
Cleveland, Noe -?'? Crowdi ..f people Burrouaded
th.- World', fair train* at Ihe I'nlon Station alni" ii
continuously from (h.- lime of their arrival yes?
terday afternoon until th.-., look their depai ire
this morning. Thej awarmed over the Queen-Em
preSS, the Ihrril ll lc'Olin.UV.'. .11.1 I ...,| |,,|,, lh?
hick.-I compartments ol the composite mr' The
:,-?'.. Clinton ai i Its queer >.i I ? ,..,>,. - divide I .'
t,. ii on null ti,.- English train, uiiiir . impara
ii-.-.-iv fe? took ih.- h.mi.I- to i:i.:., ?? h., hand
aomer Wagner coaches of '.i" American train
Promptly ??' ?:*i rh., morning, besrlns a larg,
party ot city officials and prominent rltlseni bi
eructs ol ii I.?'<?? sii.r.- Company, the tralna tool
th.-ir d>???? i' ii. I if the
hat factories smr wt tbb r.vio.vd
Bridgeport Coan., Nov. sj The i anbury bat
manufacturera last sight roted un i.i :?? i
Hand by their circular, and the sttltuds .-f the
,,,.ri waa more .l.tiar.l to-day Ths hal factoid ?
' to-night, and ic hand wm be paid oft
Monday. When ih. factorle tari up again Ihey
will be Independent of all un
S.w Haven, Conn.. Nov. "... ti,., peculiar cir
eumstancea aurroundlng the death ol Joseph T.
Ripley. Wno was found dead las) ianda* mo
have led agents of Inauranc* companiea who lied
r;-ks ..ii his life to warn their superior otncei -
Investigation will be made and the pollclea will
i?. contested Rlplj n Ufa v.-.-.- Inaured for t*,2?"
In favor of Mrs. Frederick Hogeheaum, In ??
h..u*?.' h<- -lied, t ?"'?"? "'?'': pen mi are In
lo an sti-i-.'-B-ate sum of ll.u-i h, ,,-,,. c,)m,)dny. in
Mrs. Hogeheaum fl favoi The companies who had
ri.i<< ,,n Ripley < life are til- New-York Mutual
ure insurance I ompsny, 18000: Pennsylvania Mu?
tual. JJ"""; Metropolitan and People's, tnt; Han?
cock, IMI. _^__
Detroit. N"V. LT.- At. .'.her body w<(, r.,,v,r,,|
,n ::?" O'cloek this mornitu* from th* ruins ,,f the
K.ls..n-.M. "re Bie, lt was l.um.-d fllmosl to fl crisp.
hut s,.ii. ? portions Of the Clothtag v..re Intact, and
tba body wm WentUled aa thai 0f Bdward N.
Vlot. At 8:11 "'?!'"'!.? third beds wm reooverea.
It ih go badly sharrad lt la d..uhtfui if it win evei
he identlll.-'i. Al lf)?'?? ?a BBBfcliliB uncovered h
heap of hon-*, supuoird to be the body of n
fourth victim.
- m- , _
Chicago, Nov. 25- The trial of Patrick Eugene
Joseph prendergast, '.he murderer of Mayor Hsr
rtson. which way to ha-e begun b?for*e .lu.lg* Bn*n
tano next Monday, wi.a contUjuei t0-dav for one
week, owing *?*? _.I!?_^L.ILL" ,B-'? ?? **? A. Wade, one of
Prendergait1! attorneya
inr, rnKMicrt's f.f forts to toter, RADICAL!
PROM Tin. CABINET KI'.mi.t IN ms own*
pogn ix Tin: nwawMEaV grn>
l'I.ATI .XS AlKil'I' Till".
Paris. Nov. ?*:,.?All the members of the Cabi?
net hine resigned, and President Carnot has
accepted their resignations.
K..r weeks M. Dupuy hsa been trying to elimi?
nate the Undi, ni .lenient from the Csbinet with?
out risking his ..wu office. Hs had so far BUC
? i i this morning tint m. Peytral had signed
hl? resignation. Which was to le- sui.nutted to
President Carnot after thc vote in the Chamber.
I Peytral, however, was so much incensed against
| Dupuy that he Informed his friends at onie of
! the Premier's bshavior toward him. They.
I profiting by Dupuy's remarkable performance
. in demanding a rots "f confidence in .1 Cabinet
part of which he Intended lo crowd frr.m office,
I Instigated M. Peiletan t" expose the whole plot
ami sh.w h..w the Premier was plaftng n
i double game contrary to ell parliamentary etl
1 quette. lt was this course which precipitated |
the crisis.
Throii-rhoiit the sitting of Hie Chamber the
Deputies beard ransom that Peytral, Viette
and Terrier bsd already resigned, hut ths
rumors were not confirme 1 until shortly before
Peiletan r.>*<-. in reply t.. Peiletan'fl Question
whether hi wss addressing Hie whole Caht
II t. M. I tuptiy said:
"The whole Cabinet is before you; sp.-ak en!"
Tic 11 rame thc outbreak of ih" Radicate, th.
attona ..f falsehood, .md th" general de?
nunciation "f iii-.- Ministry. The result nan
exactly what M. Peytral had boped and ex?
pected. Th" Ministers, with th- exception ,,f
Peytral, Viette and Terrier, Immediately wen:
to ih.- 1 ?: .1: itt. -i'. .ni. conferred 1,rielly, .ind
then resolved t" n-Hi-m They wen! to th'- Ely?
se.-, wi..fe President Carnot, already informed
<.f th.- scene i:i th.- Chamber, received them
and accepted their reslgnatlona
It li understood thal President Carnot will
Consult with the Presidents Of the Senate and
Chamber of Deputies i.ef.ire hs acts further.
In Parliamentary circles moat persons believe
lt probable that he win ask M. Dupuy t.. form
- Cabinet, tn whl?h .ase Develle, Potncarre,
Rleunler, Lolslllon, Vigor and Ouerin would
almost certainly be retained. Another opinion
is thal David Raynal, the Opportunist, or ex
Iflntetcr Augusts Burdeau win be asked to
form th" next Cabinet
Aft.-r the a ij mrniii.-iit <,t th.- Chamber the
Deputies gathered in th* lobbies und excitedly
discussed th" situation. JtllSS QuesdS, leader
of th" Mani S. lallat*, sahl I:: an Interview that
th- BJoefallStg and RadlcalB had rendered th*>
Dupuy Ministry Impossible.
mm Jordan and victor Camille Peiletan, Radi
made vii teni attacks on m Dupuy. M.
Pellet.tn a*ke?l whether the Statement f tint pail
.f th.- Cabinet had resigned was true. Hs was
Interrupted mani limes during the delivery of
hln *pe<. h. and Borne of the ni.-ii 111- is reproached
him 1 >r ins language
?>i tnipu) asserted thai the Cabinet ag
in its declaratli na
Tin natemeni railed forth from th- Radical
benchen cries of,' Wt .mi.ot discuss with a man
Mi,,, perverts th.- truth like Dupuy."
M. Henri Piles.rn BB ld lt was an infamy and
? , H. ? principles of the Constitution
r.r .1 disunited Ministry t . appear before the
< ? 1 ?? ber,
M Mill rend described M Dupuy'* asking 1
vote of confident ?? j,, :, Ministry one-half of whom
had r< n lan .in insult to iii.- chamber. H<
: .re with.lr. w his Interpellation.
Pr"! mged ? .n 11 ' m folkiwed these -rpeechea
When tlc adjournment was token lt was until
lt is aald tl it '? Can ? .ff. red the Premlcr
Bhlp to M Csslmlr Perier, and thal the latter
? I.- lined the hon ir, at th.- same tim.- suggesting
that M l >upuj retain the office
M Magnard, Edltu* ? ?* "I'u'ur..," writes ic,
his founts I: "The extreme Incuherencu presld
lng over ; ll 1 destinies overturned Du
1 ij il a moment when everybody believed !)??
had ".'incl th- honors ot n.11 .ci .. Socialist!)
Interpellation lt ls probable that thc crisis
will simply result in thc elimination of the
?1 element from 'h.- Cabinet; but lt would
hm.- been better for Dupuy's renown, energ
and rectitude, ir h.- had ousted th.* Radicals
1,. fore the Chamber ripened "
? i.. journal" rails Dupuy a veritable Tartuffe,
.md desi 1 ii.--." hla duplicity in scathing terms.
? ? ?
Tin: 0OV1 :.\M' nt M nn-rv REPLIES
IMID URI IT I'- "tni'.::.
Parin, Nov IS 'Bx-Mlnleter Goblet heiran to?
day, in th.- Chamber of Deputies, an onslaught
,,n th.- <; . mont, hoping 1.i-t Prime Minis?
ter Dupuy and ne: the place himself.
Thc benches were nearly empty, hut they
quickly inie'i when it i.ame kr.oern thal M.
Qoble-t was speaking. He Insisted upon the ne
ctsalty for a Radical progressive policy, deciar.
lng iii it Mi" Radicals were nol responsible for
th- incessant Ministerial weakness. Thc nus
-.hm alliance, he said, was less due I 1 French
diplomacy than to the ('.-.ar's personal efforts.
Tlc fetes attending Hi" reception "f the Rus?
sian Visitors wi'' In respell-?, not to the fjov
.?nine nt. la;! to an outburst ?<( Nations] . "ilil?
li,.nt developed bj the Radical programme. Ha
repudiated Hi" Ideas advanced by M. James, th"
M. <;..i.l"t explain."I a system v.'.iich would
produce the separation of Church and State
gradually. lt-xiiiniiu- with Hi" suppression of
Un- Vatic,in Bmbassy was putting the .art be?
fore iii" horse. Hs analysed M. Dupuy's pro
i-i,h.ur." and demonstral I what ii' called Hs
Inanity. Hla remarks caused a great tm.mit
mi.I Interruptions and r";.>ris fr mi til.* Oppor
tuni*ts. when referring t" th-' Opportunist
party's reproach thu Soi lallam was tyranny,
he rSOOUnted gie ihlcsliy 111.- tyranny of th"
oligarch] Bupported by the Government during
:;,.- late c .al strike.
M. (hil.let advocated p, t:'\ upon capital and
inci.i.s. ii.- jokci i'll-,.me.? Minister Peytral
respecting Ma fidelity io principles, and in
Btanced ths Minister's former fondness for an
Income tax, saying asrcastlcally thai, as such
a scheme wan Impoaetble, M. Peytral had aban?
doned lt. M. Ooblet said he presumed that M.
Peytral'a colleaguea in ths Cabinet indorsed his
views respecting the tax.
M. Dupuy here Interrupted the speaker, say?
ing: "Von don't know my views." This remark
.an "? 1 mm h laughter.
Continuing, M. noblet reproached the Minis?
ters Tor their divergent ..pinions on preesliig
qUSStsOnS, He then argued that money wus
more powerful than ever, and the poor were
neglsetsd ami opp 1 asesd Th- luilsltem re.
BUlting from this condition of things threatened
the Republic with the fats of the fonder re?
Prime Minister Dupuy wan restless" and un
oafly under the attack. When M. Oobtet hu l
finished M. Iiupuy ross to speak in defenca ..f
the Covernmenfa pro-frnnune He was g'eete.l
with Iroedeal cheers and was frequent!-. Inter?
rupted. M. Caaluili* Perter, the President of
Ole Chamber, pounded (.ontlnuouflly with hts
era vd. but was unable to maintain Order. Throe
times he threatened to name the Interrupters,
but .-veli this didfOt stop the disorder.
Pacing the opposition, M. Dupuy inquired
what they proposed to do if they were dissatis?
fied. He rema.ked that a man of M. Coblet's
small stature was not large enough to upset the
Cahir.-t. He ridiculed the Radical contention
that political reforms srere necessary before thc
practical reforms which tho Government
Throughout his speech M. Dupuy was scarcely
listened to, though a certain number of Oppor?
tunists applauded him. He concluded by main?
taining that the Government's programme con?
tained all the measures Which were ripe to be?
come laws. After giving a final thrust at the
Socialists, he challenged a vote of confidence.
Albany. Nov. 2.*..?The citizens of Albany are
an' hot upon the trail of the election thieves. Dally
more and more evidence is placed hefore the Grand
Jury concerning the frauds at the polls in this
county, .tad the hands of the Citizens' Committee
are strengthened, (iver $j,ooo has already been
collect..I for (he prosecution of th- repeaters who
arc believed to have cast tv****) illegal votes in this
county. Th-' frauds could nol have heen commited un?
less the police hal skied and protected the repeater*.
Every ene r.gnlsed the fact that some one high
In authority In the Police Department had given
or.l.rn to the police to co-operate with the repealers
In their work. To-day ..in- ..f the Police Commis?
sioners, James IfeOrane, waa arrested upon a
charge of Violating the election laws. With him
v...*- Arrested his brother, John KeOrane, a patrol?
man, and Jam. s Drennan, a police sergeant, all
accused of violating the election laws. .Still another
mun for whom a warrant was Issued was an Ex?
cise Commissioner, Qeorge u. Happ, who l* ac?
cused of paying ninney for rotea Th-* nature of
the. charges against Mci ira ne is disclosed In what
Police Justice (iutman said to him thi* afternoon.
"MdJrune, you ara charged with electioneering
lu a public manner on November 7, within 150
feet of the polling place in the Vlth Election Dis?
trict of th- Tenth Ward, with soliciting a vote and
aiding mid BflSlStlng a person to vote in going Into
th" booth with him. and offering him money in
consideration of his rote. How de you pi.-ad?"
"Nol guilty:" was the almost Inaudible reply.
"You ere also charged specifically with firing
in ..ney to another p'is,,n. whose nam.' ls unknown,
on the same day and at the same place. How do
ree plead to that?"
"Not guilty!" came the response.
"I'll s<*t Mi. cis.s down for examination Decem?
ber ll," siid the Judge, "Your ball will be two
sureties ot WI each on each cnarge."
i'Ulcer M-i Ir.me was charm 1 with refusing to
airest a man who voted under the name of David
A. Meeker. .No. ?'i.l Thlrd-st.. in the 1st District
of the Seventh Wara. After the fellow voted
Karly Reed requested tho officer to arrest him. and
the reply was ? anile, which was soon transformed
Into mi order "to shut your month and mind your
own business, see:" McOrane pleaded not anility
ind hu examination was set down for December
1 Sergeant James Brennan eras charged with th*
sum.; offence, refusing to arrest so illegal voter.
The name "ti which the man tiled to vote wa*
Oeorge KHiik'-r. drennan eflhed an examination
and it was set doom for Tuesday next.
,1 117/'flrr GIVES $100,000 TO CHARITY.
Till: WILL OP UKI*. DKCKA8ED Ill/srANli.
Chango, Kov. ? (Special).?On Thanksgiving
morning a number of charitable institutions In Naw
Y"rk and fl dOSSa or more in this city will re?
ceive checks for good round sums of money. Mrs
Rothschild, of No. 1,111 Prairie-ave., chicago.
Bride* of Max If. Rothschild, who died two ivMtSfl
is iii.- generous donor. The work of selecting
ii.-- beneficiaries lin* been dona *? quietly that not
a single Institution sa\e one ls aware of the tn*
tended gift. The total Amount Mr*. Rothschild will
five to charity In this way ls In the neighborhood
ol 1100.000 - iwlng to the effort made to keep ihe
metter aecrel the names of the Intended bena
:;. lari.'s ar. not yet known. Hut th" selections huve
1.. ? ti m.ide and the checks ure In Mrs. Rothschild's
han 1- r.a.ly to mall, lt ls understood that in mak?
ing these sifts Mrs. Rothschild i* carrying out th*
wish.s ..f her deceased husband, who arse * Bom?
ber of th.- clothing Brm "f E. Rothschild & Bros.,
No. ;?"*. Monroe-st, Chicago. Hts entire estate,
amounting ta fl 980,000, was left to th. wilow.
AN I.I.I \" \T! 'i STATtOM DBgntOTXD AM) r.-'.N
\M"S Ililli l.N" I.I'M \ IT.XT .liol Bas,
An elevated tire occurred In South Urooklyn last
evening, destroying a Hatton of the Bteoklya Bte
-..,:? i Railroad at Thlrd-ave. and Portieth-st Ths
extension ol the elevated rood was recently rom*
i ht i from Thlrty-elsth-st to Btstteth-eL, nnd
in-.-track stations were constructed. Aa over
bested stove set Ure to the waiting-room in th.
? fortleth-St last evening, and by th- tim*;
the tlck-'t agent and gat-keeper discovered the
flames they bad fained such headway that their
.(Torts to extinguish them were ineffectual. The
Hr.. engines did not arrive ta tims to save the
structure, and it waa completely destroyed. The
loflfl amounted to 81,008, Trains were dela*, cd while
the hr" was burning.
Aii'iii'i' Bperteaent-bouse ur-* occurred last even?
ing in Brooklyn -naktog leven within u week. It
t rode oul about ?>."." o'clock ta th" (.'arilnle flats.
at No. i'd Carroll-at Most of the eeeunanta were
at dinner when the ahum was glvn Mis Maria
Peck, slxtv-tlve years old, an Invalid, who lived
erith her son, P. Vf. Peek, on the second floor, hod
to be carried down tn ex-tension la.Mer by rtr-men.
Home "f th.- other inmates made hasty sacs pas from
danger The Mrs extended to a stable al No. IC*
Carroll-st., owned by \v. B. Kendell, of No. 6s
I'l.-i i'la.e. and occupied by hi* coachman. John
Royce, and his farr.llv. The apartment-house be
longs to l>r. V. ll. Presser, of Harlem, and the
damage to lt ls estimated at about m.iaw. The
tenants suffered loss Amounting to about 88,'JO".
Th.- damage to the stahl- amounted to ll.Sft). The
tire stalled In the cellar, and was carrie.; l.y the
elevator shafts on both sides to th* upper floors.
plat rici "engineer Kale, who was In charge of
the m. in ii al this t\r.-. Bald: "The similarity be
tw."> tills lire and the half-do/.cn oilier Cres In
list ri. ( In tbs las', few days lend* ni ?
suspicion that Incendiaries
Cats in ni
to entertain atron
?re ot work."
ll ;..". (Vt MU K l.VSI XIOUT.
When the sun -et last Righi Braail'a new cruiser
America was all ready fer Ssa, and at 11:2*. o'clock
th- lookout at Beady Hook reported that sn.
iud snied southward. Barty te th" murnini; thc
two big f-', pound goat were placed on lighten
at the White Star pier and taken down to the
Ano ilea. When they w-rc holstei on board and
placed in position, ths ship circled thre- or four
times around the bay to see bow the new addition ol
metal affected ber compmssn-a-, and thea anct-s-a-ed in
lur form, i position The stores which had net been
? towel b.low th.-day before iver.- put ta their proper
pines. Coal, stores, crew. Kim* and ammunition
being all en board, Cherles lt I'iint went down the
bay at I ..'clock to I iv "go >dby."
lt is expected that tba Ural -topping place of the
Ainerlci will BS llarbados. for coal. She OOUld
coal quicker at :'t. Thomas, but tor som. reason
the coaling i lace hus li ei chu vt.
Mr. l"lini has not vt closed the contract for a
tuis' to t iw the Destroyer t-> Uraall. I*be Orton and
thi -. ean KInj sre among those which he is con?
sidering. There sre other largs ocean-going tuga
also v.hi.h h.. has In view. The Deet-roVera *ub
miirlne gun was tested yesterday at the Brie Mas!*-,
where sh.- lg being titted out Dummj shelis
w.-i ? iii,,t across the baste for a distance of lom
feet The tee! wee mada under ths supervision
"f Mr. I assn r. of ths BrUi-eon <-..ai>t Defence Com?
pany, and waa satisfactory. On Monday the De
-trov.-r will fco out for a trial (rip. She will run out
t . -san Iv Hook lluhtslilp and back. Workmen were
bu i yeattrdsy aboard ths boat, and shs will be
readv lo sturt for Itra/.il by Ti oday.
The Yarrow torpsio-hoot. which was left behind
by the Ntctheroy. is abo ready to be taken down
to flgiu against the dept of Meiio.
... ? ?
cox PASY.
Albany, Nov. C.*. (Special!.-Miss 11,-11* Archer, the,
tdvsnee agent for the Carrie Turner Theatric?!
'.impany, was dismissed to-day. Harry vaughn, the
manager of the oomplliv resigned yesterday un.I
to-day Miss Leach and Mr. Richmond handed in
their resignation us members of tin- company
I'he row was precipitate.! by Harry St Maur tr...
soding man. The company played to a big business
n a three days' engagement here. Ml a a ArS-S
Mya she will start on her own account n'w^
Springfield. Mass., Nov. 25 (Special).?To bs
plunged from the hlgnest pinnacle of hope ts
the lowest depths of despair was Harvard's
sad fate at Hampd -n Park to-day. Perhaps
never before have her followers boen so con?
fident of defeating Yale on the football field
as they were to-day, but the sun went down on
a glorious Yale victory. The score was a repeti?
tion of that of last year, 6 to 0, so that ths
crimson was not overwhelmingly beaten. Never?
theless, so widespread and deep was the feeling
that Harvard would leave thc ll.-ld victorious
that to lose the game was peculiarly galling
and humiliating. Harvard men left Springfield
t -night utterly broken hearted.
The game Itself was in some respects a most
admirable exposition of the excellences of foot?
ball. Several now plays were presented, and
lu dsfeoafVS work both elevens showed up to
SJOOd advantage. Battle was waged on almost
even terms during the first half, although the
ball was on Harvard's territory the greater
part of tho time. The second half opened with
the bull In Yale's hands, and she never gave lt
up until, at the end of seven minutes of reso?
lute and energetic, almost infuriated, play, she
carrlod it over the Harvard line. Those seven
minutes wrought the crimson's downfall. Her
men seemed unable to resist the terrific rushes
and mass plays of Yale. Space was gradually
gained until a great burst of wild cheers an?
nounced a touchdown.
Admirers of football must have been pleased
with tho manly way In which the teams played
the game In a soi.se. the sport was on trial
before the bar of public opinion to answer
tho charges >.f brutality and endangering hu?
man limb and life. It was .shown at this, the
greatest of the year's football matches, that
the game ls not necessarily a series of Im?
promptu prize fights. In its essential nature
football ls not for those who are not willing
ami ai.ie to undergo rough usage. To f*ee ths
mass of human b.'ings which falls on the man
with the ball, a person witnessing his Amt
match might well wonder that two or three
men are not disabled in each "scrimmage."
The human form, especially when properly
trained, however, has remarkable powers of
resistance. There was no case of "slugging"
noticed to-day. An untoward Incident was the
knocking over of Butterworth by Manahan,
for which Harvard lost five yards. One man
had to leave tho field. That was Captain
Waters, of Harvard, who sustained an Injury
to his log. This member had CSUSSd hl,m much
trouble before, and had. Indeed, prevented his
doing much practice recently. Several other
men were bruised or suffered shocks, but kept
on to the end of the play.
This city had been filling up with collegians
for several days, and this morning the streets
were crowded with wearers of the blue and the
crlmaon. Trains from New-York brought several
thousand persons last night and this morning.
There were delegations from the New-York Ath?
letic and half a dozen other clubs, the Stock Ex?
change and other organizations. Large numbers
osm ? from H.ston and from a hundred other
p lints in New-England.
The city had attired itself in the garb with
which lt always marks the day of the big foot?
ball match. The colors of tho rival teams were
displayed In show-windows. <m residences and
from flagstaffs. The city t..-day had but a single j
thought, and that was of the contest at Hamp- \
den Park. The crowds surged In the direction
Of the big pleasure ground from 11:30 o'clock
until play was begun. Some went in carriages,
but mos: wained. The greet tiers of seats were
rapidly tilled, and at 2 o'clock the scene was one
Of Inspiring brilliancy.
Four great grandstands formed a frame for
UM Held, marked with broad transverse lines
of white. The goals were at the north and
south ends. The scat- on the eastern side were
Harvard's, and th. y w. rs lilied with an as?
semblage each member of which vied with his
neighbor in th" generous display of crimson,
(in the opp sit- si.ie Yul" sympathizers held
their sway, and over these was a glory of blue.
ali. wu,;i'. BLUE OB crimson.
The decorations of the spectators srere of many
kinds. Some wore only huttons of red or blue,
or a knot Of ribbon; many carried banners fend
many wore single flowers or nosegays to show
on which sid" their hopes were staked. Blue
and crimson mufflers were worn and blue and
crimson parasols were carried. Many displayed
various combinations of these articles, and the
effect of it all was dazzling. The north und
south stands were given over to both sides In?
There was little betting this morning, for
Yale mea were unqiiestli nably loath to back
their stevin. Som.- of them accepted wagers
when Odds were offered, but thi** was partly
due to a feeling of loyalty to theil OOttSgBb
Boms ly,ts ol* Ibu) to $7"> on Harvard were made.
B, B. Talc..tt, of the Stock Exchange, had
' caught the Idea, which prevailed nearly every?
where, that a turning In Yale's long lane of
football success had bSM reached, and he had
b7.&i?> which hs wanted to bet on Harvard
against ti,<m of Yale money. All efforts to
tlnd a taker for moi" than $100 of it were vain.
To-night you may hear "I told you so" on
every hand, but in point of fact Vale's triumph
gave general surprise.
The day brought with lt nearly Ideal foot?
ball weather. The wind was high enough to
Interfere with or to aid the punting, but the
tsmpers-ture, while low enough tu cali forth
Warna wraps, was n..t exceedingly chill. In?
deed, some hardy young collegians walked
about with their overeats on their arms. Ths
sun shone brightly, in happy harmony with
the holiday scene at the park. The seating
capacity of the standn ls 21.500. and, as all were
crowded and many persons had to stand, doubt.
I'.--, Bjeaa, Bpse^alOtS ssitnssssd the contest. Gov?
ernor McKinley sat on the Harvard Ride, and
wan cheered oa ids arrival and departure.
; | Play was to begin at I o'clock, but there was
a delay of seventeen minutes. The spectators
In the mean time cheered and sang parodies of
well-known songs, written for the occasion. At
?ev. n minutes after | th.- Hnrvard eleven,
with twsntavAvs substitutes, coaches, surgeons
ixnd attendants, came upon the i'-ld, welcomed
by, tho acclamations of ten thousand men and
?vnr.u-n. who hoped with all their hearts that
*th(- crimson would flaunt above the blue to
nl-ht. The spectators noticed that the men
?from Cambridge wore ut:lforms of a new and
strr-nge kind. At first they seemed to be of
oil ukin, such a?i ls worn by aoatrjn In a
storm, but nearer Inspection showed them to be
of leather. All wore doublet and breeches of
this, and looked like followers of Robin Hood.
Some had their sleeveless couts patched with
canvas. The advantage of the leather was sup

xml | txt