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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1910, Image 1

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V OL 1AX....V l'3..°»'°»-"i
STRAIGHT TICKET
FOR HEARSTITES
;-nrr>rrr>n r Lf3CUif Conven
tion Gets Beyond Control
of Leaders.
UME HOPPER AND HEARST
Both Placed in Nomination, but
Adjournment Comes Before
Vote Is Taken — Hearst
Here To-morrow.
Takinc the bit in their teeth, the dele
gates to the Independence I/'ae'i* state
convention at Cooper Union after a fin"
row voted at an early hour this morning
la name a straight ti<ket.
John Jacob Hopper, chairman of the
Ftate committee, was nominated for gov
ernor and William Randolph Hearst for
lieutenant Governor.
John Jacob Hopper was placed in
romination far <;>•■••■• and William
Randolph Hearst lor Lieutenant Gov
ernor, but no vote was taken on their
names. At ■ M this morning it was ■*"
rided to adjourn the convention until to
morrow flight at I M '•■.""••.•■-•- At that
Time the d^iecatec. or as many of them
a<= have remained in the city, will meet
at the Park Avenue Hotel to nominate
* ticket. By that time Mr. Hearst will
b* hon-«. ar-d it ir believed he will i>"
able to control the further action of the
convention.
Half an hour after midnicht a resolu
tion for a strafes)! ticket was passed by
■ vote of 212 to 94 The rest of the -H7
deiepste<= did not respond to their names,
most of them bring absent. The con
vention then proceeded to nominations.
Matthew 'Rr.\inn. alternate for Mr.
Hearst, voted for ■ straight ticket, on
the understanding, he said, that Mr.
Hearst would support what the majority
of the delecates favored, hi spite "' Ms
personal fee-lines. sarles E. Genrine;,
former county chairman, «' -" voted for
th? straight ticket.
It wa.« p»nerally adust noil from th"
ytsrt of the convention that William
Randolph Hearst, who la on the steam
ship M.iuretania. due here to-morrow
roienoon. and other prominent lead* In
the Independence I^ajrue. strongly be
:i^\ed that it would be the wisest policy
i.> indorse Henry L Rtimson. the Repub
lican candidate for Governor, and a part.
•;. rot all. «>f the other candidates named
by the Republicans.
Put there were seme radicals in the
« :sranization who stood out against it.
They raised trouble in tli« meeting of
the Ftate committee in the afternoon, but
-;t T-a ? believed that the leaders repre
senting Mr. Hearst would be able to
i r in them around. Hie shouters for ■
Ftraipht ticket, how or prrew more
rampant, on the contrary, find began to
f •<• ont and talk to the delegates.
The opening of th*» nigSt session was
delayed until I< 4 o'clock In an effort to
Vrinp the s^traicht ticket men around.
VTlrcleEß messages were sent to Mr.
Hearst Informing him of the situation.
|<ut it could not be learned whether any
reply was received. If s-o. it did no
jrocd. Only the presence of Mr Hearst
at th« convention could have stopped the
] rrsFure !>.• ■ straight ticket.
Workers for Straight Ticket.
Jsrr.os A. Allen, of New York, was one
of the most active workers for a straight
•ticket. When the delegates got in their
**-atp he started amone them arousing
fntiment for a straight ti-'ket. He was
sided by Charles K. Bodkin, one of the
New York members of the stale com
mittee. Soon shouts for -Hearst and
Hopper!" and "Hopper and Hearst!" be
pan to come from various parts of 1 '-•
hail.
Alfred J. Eoulton, of Kings County.
r<ne of those who believed the best in
terests of the league as well as of the
People of the state demanded tbe in
dorsement of th>» Republican ticket.
-. <r • through the hall Imploring the
e]eVcate<^ to listen to reason and ignore
ih< spprals to sentiment and passion.
"1 it many. of Mr Boultoa's delegation
•were not Tilth him on the proposition
end that weakened the eflWt of his re
7r,arks.
Finally the leaders, p^ins that the
Trmper Of *he delegate? wns for ;*
straight t'ekct. consented to the intro
duction *<f a resolution calling for a full
f.r,d free dlwugsfon of the question of .-1
j-Tsipht ticket, or an indorsement before
the nominations be£Hi]
Somebody wanted to see Con
prefsmsn f^.ilzcr named for Governor by
th* Independence Ixague started to cir
rulate Sulzer badges around the hall.
Tnere Wfr* 1 discu£*k»n« among the delej
pates 5n txxay part of the room. Those
•" ho wanted the mo\enicnt for a straight
li'ket Flopped had the Land play fre
quently and l«>vd. but it reemed to have
no effect.
Leaders Lcse Control.
"Mr. Hearst made a mirtake in trying
:•- control this convention by wireless."
raid one of. the <3*Jegatcs who was far
tn indorsement. "'He la apparently the
« rly man who could m^k<' this mob
listen to reason."
The straight tick«-t n>«*n declared they
v, ould stay there until morning rather
ihan permit an Indorsement of the Be
psblican ticket. Th« hand played: "We
Won't Go Home I Mil Morning." ar;d
iw stralghf ticket men cheered and
laughed, whUe tbe otfjer men groaned at
v. brii eeoioed th<- iii«-.'ii£«'!«- prospect.
"Pend ofi "Despeiate T>esm«>nd!" <-ri«-d
one delegate vho was «Jisguste<l at the
vay In mhirh liv- then bo should tin. '■
teen th* irs"".<Ti- lind !«3t control <>f th»
tituatlon.
II rnia 10:05 o'cioclt nhen Alfred J.
Uocltort. thr- toroporar>- • !>;:irman. «-alled
ihr night session t<» <■•.(]< r. Tl*< com
jnittre on ront<>ticj seals reported that
\hrr: contests had frce-.i smoothed out
:nd th? oommittc>e on permanent or
; jr.irsjion revommerjded Herbert i IBS
"• :e as permanent chairman *nd Joseph
J;. Buchanan as peirnant-nt secretary.
Thfs Is an open oonventlori,*" Kaifl M -
C'«»llnurtl on mt<-. nd aaam. „,1-
• "-.tir a iiy »i! of (!>e. newspaper corre-
Epontfentti aiv! telesrmpbors at the RefiubU
cf;n 5-tai;- «;om-r-m!oa ut*:<J f-qiit't trenter,
t;ii i uic-ih -*\i\u
• . - ■' ' " ' " " '" ' ' ' ""'" '" ' — ■ ' "" " * '"' '""' " ' ' * ' ' m ' ' ' "* . _ ._ __^ ■
Tn-dsj" and to-morrow,
*lioiver» and cnolrr.
MAY KILL NIGHT RIDERS
ordgc Urges Kentuckians to Usr
Vigilance Committee Methods.
Carlisle. Ky., Oct. .".—Vigilance com
mittee tactics were virtually recom
mended to the citizens of Nicholas
County to-day by Circuit Judge L.. P.
Fryer, when he instructed a special
grand Jury charged with the duty of in
vestigating recent Night Rider troubles.
The court told the citizens to break up
night riding by_ banding themselves to
gether to capture the marauders, or. If
need be. to kill the nocturnal visitors in
raids.
BOY DROWNS SHOWING SKILL
Lad Sinks in View of Man
Watching from Shore.
In his anxiety to show a strange man
what a pood swimmer he was. ten-year
old Peter Brinckman threw aside all
caution yesterday afternt*m as he swam
In the North River/off V_'4th street, and
was drowned. Harbor policemen
grappled for his body, but up to a late
hour last night had not found it.
After school Peter, his five-year-old
brother William and a chum went to
swim. They paddled around the rocky
shore for a time and then Peter, who had
recently learned to swim, swam out from
shore. A man who had been standing
near the water asked him to see how far
out he could go. Peter struggled out for
about forty feet and then started back.
He was suddenly taken with a cramp
and went under.
TO USE ALL PENN. STATION
Railroad Announces Full Service
to Beg-in November 27.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company
officially announced yesterday that the
New York tunnel extension from Harri
son. N. 1., to Pennsylvania Station. New
York City, will be opened for traffic be
rfnning with the fall train schedule,
which will be placed in effect on Novem
ber 27.
This decision means the opening of the
entire Pennsylvania Station next month.
The construction of the tunnel exten
sion of th«» Pennsylvania was begun on
jane 10. 1903. The borins: of the North
River tubes was completed on October
0. ifWWi, while these through the East
River were connected up on March S.
If****. Work on the Pennsylvania station
was started May 1. lf*V4. A period of
seven years. live months and seventeen
days will therefore have been required
for the completion of this enormous un
dertaking.
USES BELT TO CHOKE DOG
Girl's Pet Had Attacked Younger
Sister and Boy Friend.
Ripping off her belt. May Hampton,
eighteen years old. choked into a state
of semi-insensibility last night her pet
brtndle bull dog Pete, after it had bitten
her fourteen-year-old sister Anna and a
boy friend in her home, at No. 444 Van
Si- ]>>n avenue. Brooklyn.
The younger girl and the boy were
running down a flight of stairs to the
mala hall in the house hen the dog
Knapped at the lad's leg. He ran away
If! terror, and the animal bit him. Then
it made for an infant in one of the
rooms. Anna grabbed the baby and held
it above her head. Infuriated, the dog
rushed at her and hurled its teeth in
her leg.
Attracted by the yelling of the chil
rlrpn. May ran in. and when she saw the
<log on the rampage she tore her belt
off. surprised her pet from the rear, and
wound the belt around its neck. Then.
with tears in her eyes, she tightened the
belt until Pet*» fell over apparently life
lrss. I>r. Graham, of the Bradford Street
Hospital, treated ■ small bite in Miss
Hamilton's hand and cauterised the
rounds of the boy and the girl.
HAZING AT BRYN MAWR
"Sophs " Array New Girls in
Male Attire.
(Ft, Telegraph '■■■ Th» Tribune]
Philadelphia. Oct. s.— Fryn Mawr Col
lege was saved from a scandal last
night when, a farmer discovered eleven
dainty female figures attired In mar
garments tripping toward Philadelphia.
Behind the betrousered girls, all of whom
were freshmen, were numerous sopho
mores. The "'sophs" were at the hot
tom of the hazing plot, and it was their
announced Intention to drive their vic
tims right into the bright lights of Phila
delphia's most fashionable hotel.
The farmer Informed the college au
thorities, and both hazers and hazed
were captured before they reached the
city.
AVIATOR AND MAYOR FALL
Richmond Executive Not Dis
couraged, However.
I By T ' ■• r-.-.i-i' to The Tribune. 1
Richmond. Va.. Oct. s.'— David Crockett
Richardson, Mayor of Richmond, nar
rowly escaped death by failing In an
aeroplane *t the state Fair Grounds this
afternoon. As the Mayor was ascending
"-:Th Ralph Johristone he accidentally
took hold of the cord controlling the
motor, and the power whs cut off fifty
feet in the air. The machine tumbled to
•-. ground, striking m tent, which broke
the force of the fall. Both ere severely
shaken up.
Alt«-r the excitement had died down
th«* Mayor made his way before the
grandstand mid addressed the fifty thou
sand persons present stating that he
hoped to mak< ft flight during th<- week
il' the machine could be repaired in time.
HOKE SMITH GOVERNOR
Thomas Watson's Scheme to
Elect Brown Fails in Georgia.
;n ? THejrrarh ■■ Th * Tribune.]
Atlanta. Oct. ."•.—Georgia proved true
to the principle of the Democratic pri
mary „, ,:„> rebuking th. effort to de
feat Hoke Smith, nominee for Governor,
by the use of Governor Joseph Rroun.
returning Mi Smith ;i winner by a large
majority.
Brown bad not snnoun««d his candi
dacy for the governorship, but had been
put in the rs« aitfconJ iii« consent by
Thomas Watson and nth* r opponents of
Hoke Smith. .
•Tom" Watson's home county, M. :
Dufne, rent for Smith by ■ vote of.near
ly t 10 i. .
Cr. it BattlcsMa Fleet ■ .
■ ■
NEW-YORK^ TIM RSJ)\Y. (XTOHKH <;. IIMO.-SIXTKKV PA^KS. •»
MEMBERS OF PORTUGAL'S REPUBLICAN .MINISTRY AND THE
FUGITIVE KING.
ALFONSO COSTA. ' ANTONIO ALMEIDA. BERNARDINO MACHADO.
Minister of Justice. Minister of th€ Interior. Minister of Foreign Affairs.
_ KING MANUEL,
In his robes as Kn^ht^ the Garter, an honor bestowed on him by the late King
Edward.
OLDEST VETERAN DEAD
William Macabee, 107. Years
Old, Served on the Constitution.
Philadelphia. Oct. . >.— William Mara
bee, believed to have been the oldest vet
eran of the Civil War and one of the
oldest persons in this country, died to
night at the United States Naval Home,
where he had been- an- inmate for thirty
years. He celebrated his 107 th birthday
on September '22. when he was able to
sit up and receive the congratulations
of his friends and tell of many of his
experiences in the navy.
Macabee entered the service of the
United .States when ■ lad. serving on
the frigate Constitution until it was re
tired from service. He remained in the
naval service until he came to the home
where he died to-day.
MAY BECOME A MONARCHY
Yale Professor Fears for Future
of United States.
[r.. Tetasrapl) ' ~'~" Tribune 1
New Ha\<-n. Oct. * Professor Cady
Eaton, of Y.ile. to-night predicted a
possible monarchy or a brrakinp up of
the United Stales int.- small republics.
unless tho country is purged of central
ization and rvrythinp that is opposed to
ilh principles of th.- founders of Die Ke
public.
•The people of Hie several Bdvereiga
states are tir*><). he said, "of a financial
pystetn, Imposed by the central govern
ment, which Jeprivea them of ihf con
trol «if tb«-ir own finances, \'\it> money
of the country into the hands of a sinple
Individual to be moved and distributed
as be pleases and Ignores the differ
ences In values which necessarily exist
in h country of Budl vast extent and of
Mich geographical, climatic :<nd agricult
ural extreme!"
"Th«! whole system is i.;ts<-u on a law
which. Introduced as a tax. is not a tax.
as it yields no revenue, but is an uncon
stitutional prohibition. Accepted at the
time it was passed as a war measure, it
has been allowed to subsist and .has
sever been brought before the Supreme
Court for the adjudication of Its char
acter. Borne change bhouW be effected
whereby laws may ■<<• declared uncon
stitutional before they have grown into
the life of th.- nation and large interests
have become involved In their retention.
"Though the establishment of an em
pire in this country may not be con
ceivable, the disruption of the Union
into Independent publics is conceivable,
possible and to be Beared, It there be
not great changes at Washington, A
new Mcesrlon. not handicapped this
time by slavery. ">■<> ll " tn " " nlv way
lor the people to regain their liberties
an.] to terminate the rule of graft."
ATE HIS LENGTH IN GREEN CORN.
Wavne,burg. Term.. on. .V-James Mont
comer-, of this place, "• fond /' f corn on
,ne ear. and running -Hort •*»«**
to <Je.s<-rln* hi:, fondncs* said he could eat
h length * the succulent esxa Hl-
JriUdiT^sde htm pro** It. and tart night
hr dlN K»ed of thirtew •»". .which jirere
height.
OEWSY-S AMERICAN WINE HOUBEi|
ST't ?^;S& k ßoTca l.lis Fulton St.. .VY.
-A-Jvu
THREE CADETS FACE
SUMMARY DISMISSAL
West Point Board of Inquiry
Finds Them Guilty of
Longan "'Silence."
ONE' ARMY OFFICER'S SOM
Findings Go to Secretary of War
and President — Longan May
Seek Other Duty — Cadets
Tell Grievances.
[By Tel^eraph to The Tribunal
West Point. N. V.. Oct. s.— The board
of inquiry appointed to investigate the
"silencing" of Captain !><>npan by the
corps of cadets, has completed its work,
and If its findings are approved by the
Secretary of War and the President.
three- cadets will be dismissed. All of
them. are members of the first class, who
would have been graduated and commis
sioned second lieutenants next June.
These men have conduct records that
stand ' against them, and It 1? partly
due to this fact that the board of in
quiry has recommended their dismissal
from the service.
< It is expected here that Captain I.on
pan will voluntarily ask to be assigned
to his regiment or some other duty.
Officers at the Academy say that his use
fulness as a discipline officer has ceased,
Eince the cadets have shown in the most
forceful way at their command that they
have no respect for him.
One of the cadets whose dismissal, it
is said, has been recommended is the son
of an army officer of high rank. He has
been In trouble several times before.
The board of Inquiry found great diffi
culty in getting to the bottdro of the
trouble. The cadets, according to their
testimony, had felt for some time that
they had not been treated fairly by
Captain Longan. As the list of their
grievances. r.al or imaginary, at the
hands of this officer grew, [the feeling
against him became more and more in
tense, until It was proposed by several
members of the senior class to give him
•the aUence." This suggestion was not
immediately approved by the corps, and
it was not until ten days or two weeks
after it was first made that it was
finally approved.
ofllcers stationed at the academy say
that the cadets made their greatest mis
take when they repeat, d the original
-alienee." That action went fur toward
taking away from them any sympathy
thai they might otherwise have had; and
furthermore the, second "silencer made it
Impossible for General Barry, the new
superintendent, to deal with the corps
lightly. Had the cadets contented them-
Kleves with the original 'silence- and let
it go at that. it is considered highly im
probable that any heavy punishment
would have been inflicted.
Lonqan's Method! Criticised.
The feeling at the academy appears to
be that Captain J.onpran did not use the
CcntlnueC ob u'utli par".
WHERE IS KING MANUEL?
London Hears He Is in Dozen
Places at Same Time.
I B] I'Ahh-' t.i Tat Tribune, i
London, Oct. &.— Where is King Man
uel?
While it Is definitely knrwn thai the
revolutionaries have won the flay in
Lisbon and a republic has been pro
claimed, there is considerable mystery
as to the fate of the fugitive sovereign.
At one and the same time he is reported
to have fled to a dosen different places.
According to the British Minister at
Lisbon he is at Mafra, eighteen miles
northwest of Lisbon.
This news, if true. •The Morning Post"
think.-. has considerable importance.
Mafrs is » palace, a (church and ?• bar
racks, all in one vast building. It Is sit
uated among the mountains and th°
loyalty of the garrison would create a
dim. -i!t situation for th« King's eneaalem
The army is distributed In small gar
rison towns throughout the country
which may not follow I,ishon's lead.
Oporto, for example, is traditlonallv
jealous of the capital, and as the King
has been very popular there a provisional
government is not yet entitled t-> count
upon the northern city's support.
But the peasantry is not likely to b<%
very agitate f j hy any change in th»» form
of government so long as they tan live
under reasonably fair conditions.
There is reason to fear that the out
break in Portugal may have reflex action
in Spain, although in many respects the
positions of Spain and Portugal are very
different. For instance, the po^er of the
clergy in the latter country is hy no
means so important as that of the clergy
in Spain.
It is reported that the King's open
partiality for a famous French actress,
on whom he showered jewels, hastened
the crisis.
MAY MEAN__CIVIL WAR
Correspondent Says Army and
People Show Spirit of Loyalty.
London. Oct. ."> -According to Madrid
dispatches the garrisons at Oporto and
oiher tarsre towns in Portugal remain
loyal, and there is likelihood of the Lis
bon coup d'etat being followed by civil
war.
The British Foreign Office late to-night
received a telegram from the British
Consul at Oporto stating that all was
quiet.
A "Times" correspondent who has just
returned to London from Lisbon re
marks that a strong loyalist spirit was
shown by the populace and army during
the festivities in connection with the
celebration of the centenary of the bat
tle of Busaco. and says that If the King
has escaped and his entourage shows
resolution it »s almost certain that they
will be able to make a fight against the
Republicans, who really only dominate
Lisbon. All dependa on the officers in
charpe of the forces outside of Lisbon
civil war. the correspondent adds, bf
tween the capital and the country is a
probable outcome of the present situa
tion, and if it should occur there seem*
no reason why the republic, backed by
a Lisbon mob. should be able to domi
nate the rest of the country.
REBELS REPORTED CHECKED
Revohition Was Decided Upon
Only on Monday Night.
Lisbon. Oct. 5. — A report was circu
lated late to-night that the revolution
ists had been checked and were retiring
in the direction of Monsanto.
The revolution was decided upon only
at 8 o'clock Monday night, at the ur
pent Insistence of Admiral Reis. The
government had ordered the cruiser Don
Carlos to leave port the following day.
Thin tardy decision prevented profit
ing by all the elements favorable to the
revolution. Some of the positions hH.I
by the revolutionists in Lisbon have
hern reinforced us a precaution against
possible attacks by troops which have
not yet adhered to the republic.
President-elect of Brazil Marshal
Hermes Fonseca has delayed his depart
ure and remains in Lisbon.
The yacht Amelie has put out to sea
with the Duke of Oporto, who embarked
at CaßCßdlt His believed that the yacht
is going to take aboard other members
of the royal family at Petitehe or Kri
celra.
PRETENDER HAS HOPES
Duke Michael Thinks Portugal
Will Turn to Him.
Vienna. Oei ". -Daks Michael of
Bragansa, Pretender to the Portngnesa
throne. Ih now In Bavaria with Prince
\on Lowensteln. his bt.-ther-ln-law.
On" of the Pretender s intimates slates
tr.at the duke had no part in the Lisbon
revolution, although he ha-s long ex
pected such ■■* movement. H r is eeav
vinced that .1 repubUi could not last
long in Portugal, and that on its col
lapss the nation w..u!d turn to htm as
th. representative of »l;e legitimate
brjnch r\f 'he d\ nast
RUSSIAN WARSHIPS FOR LISBON.
St. Petersburg, Oct. V~Ord*r?» have been
i-ent to the Russian squadron at Toulon to
proceed to Lisbon.
DEWEY'S AMERICAN WINE HOUSE
( „i!< boll bloc* • •». of Fulton Si Bub Station
H. T. Dt-wry it Bvl Co., 13S Fulton St.. N.i.
— A<Jvt.
|)I>T/ o\!-; cknt In «f »«v Vnfk.,fer**rCltram! Hn&rrt?!!.
I .IVl^'l^ t '11 ll» V-/l!ii> 1 ELftETVIZEOe TIVO CKNTS.
REPUBLIC SET UP
IN PORTUGAL
Provisional Government with President and Full
Cabinet Proclaimed in Lisbon
THE KING LEAVES HIS CAPITAL
Great Britain May Aid Manuel if He Applies for Protec
tion--Spanish Minister Calls on Republican Leaders.
Portugal has been proclaimed a republic. According to the latc-t
Lisbon advices, Thcophile P>rap.a. a noted Republican leader, is the
new President. The "Portuguese Marseillaise" is the new national
anthem, and the emblem of monarchy on the palace ha- been replaced
by the flap; of Red and Green, the colors of th • Republican part}.
That there was fierce fighting in the streets of Lisbon is confirmed
by dispatches from ail quarters. Disorders at Oporto have been re
pressed by the troops, many regiments of which are said to be still
loyal to the King.
King Manuel, the Queen mother and the Queen Dowager are re
ported to have taken refuge in the palace at Mafra. a short distance
out of Lisbon. They may now be on a British warship bound tor
(iibraltar. At least they are considered to have reached a plat oi
safety.
London advices State that by a treaty of alliance (treat Britain
i- bound to afford protection to the Kins: of Portugal, it this is '"'iutv
applied for." The French newspapers are uigifj the government of
France not to permit intervention, even if Spain, too. is threatened
with an overthrow. The French Cabinet will meet to-morrow to
deliberate on the Portuguese situation and the advisability of sending
a warship to Lisbon.
A significant incident, according to the Lisbon dispatches, t? the
visit paid by the Spanish Minister to the Republican leaders after the
fall of the palace and the flag of the revolution was hoisted ••• the
Town Hall.
Already P>riti>h warships are on the way lo proteel Bri!
e«t« a* the scene of the trouble. The American jiinbnati Petrel
WheeHng are at < ienoa. within ea-^y -ail of Lisboa, if. the Ansencaal
government decide- to send them there.
REPUBLICANS HOLD LISBON;
FIGHTING IN CITY ENDS
Lisbon. Ocl •">• Tb«» capital Is now I
completely in the hand,«; af the Republi
cans, who have formed a provisional
government, with Theophile Brasra as
President.
A new national flag of r«>d and green
Is flying over all the public buildings,
including the Town Hall
The provisional government besides
President Braga is is follows:
M "ister of Justice, Alfonso Cosra.
Minister of Foreign Affairs. Bernartino
Much ado.
Mtnister of Finance. Brazflio Tp!1»«'.
Minister of Public Works. Antonio
Luiz Gomes.
Minister of War. CoaßßSi Barreto
Minister of Marine. Amaro Aznvode
Oimfz.
Minister of the Interior. Antonio Al
meida
civil Governor of Lisbon. Kusebin
Leaf>.
Theophile Braga, the Provisional Pres
ident, is a poet and economist. He has
beon an avowed Republican for forty
years past, but only recently marie his
fntrv into politics. He hi sssentJafl* a
man of the people.
Bernardino Machado. who is the most
profound politician of the Republican
party, is a candidate for the Presldency
of the n^w republic. Costa is a professor
of law and a brilliant orator. Almeida
hj a great debater. The oth^r members
of the government are lawyers or p*V>
tessors of ability
Kinjc Manuel, with the Que»n Mother
Ame'.ie and his grandmother the Queen
Powager Maria Pia. has tak*>n ref .
Mafra. t went J -three miles from Lis
bon.
Already the Spanish Minister, in full
uniform, has called to pay his reanaeta
to the Republican leaders.
Number of Dead Unknown.
It is impossible to estimate the num
ber of killed and wounded in yesterday's
fighting, but It is expected to reach sev
eral hundred. The city has h»en con
siderably damaged by the bombardment
of the insurgent warships
The buildings occupied by the minis
tries around the Praca <lo Conimercio
and the Ns«eaaMnd«a Palace were made
BLOODY BATTLE FOUGHT
IN STREETS OF LISBON
Madrid Od l»- Premier CaasJtjß* to
night made public the fsOuHlßg account
of the events tn Ushev, whld he had
just received:
'"About 1:30 n. m. Tnesdaj the popula
t'on of Lisbon was awak-ned hy the
booming of twenty-one cannon Every
one ru?hrd into the streets ec spsnel
windows to see what was happening
The streets rapidly filled with people.
paaadaaj htthet and thither, whii*' the
bugles sounded the assembly
•Here and there riffea crncked and
Bhonta and rallying cries were heard.
The revolution had broken out and th
twenty-one puns w;is th* signal for the
mobilization of the police They gal
lantly threw themselves upon the in
surgents, but were received with h fusil
lade of small bombs. Seeing that they
were powerless, the police summoned
the troops, but the soldiers soon split
into t«o bands, one going over to the
side of the revolutionists, the other ie
malnlng faithful to ttmtfttm lad th"
monarchy
Revolutionists Seize Barrack*.
"A fierce engagement noon developed
Officers and soldiers dropped dead or
wounded in large numbers everywhere.
Artillerymen served th« guns with des
perate energy. The revolutionists suc
ceeded in -el/ing the barracks contigu
ous to the royal palace, where Kins
Manuel was staying. The King was in
formed of what had occurred and left
the building, accompanied by four confi
dential attendants, who took him to a
place of safety.
■ Th» battle continued to •»•■ In th.
street*. The revolutionists had thrown
the particular targets oT th<» shells from
the warship*, and to-day show the ef
fects by broken walls and turrets. The
tower of the church attached to th«? pal
ace was demolished.
Thus far. however, no attack has been
mad» on private property, and it is re
ported that the banks are being guarded
by bluejackets.
No news has been received from the
provinces, as communication has lar««»ly
been cut off. and dispatches -and mes
sages of all kinds have. been suppressed-
All through the night artillery and rifle
fir» was incessant, and toward dawn It
Increased In intensity. At 11 o'clock last
night insurgents. encamped on the
heights 0/ Aveajida da Liberdado. tried
to force their "way to the centre of the
city, but were driven back by the loyal
troops. As the latter passed th* bar
racks of the First Artillery they discov
ered that it was In the hands of r»bel
civilians. They charged upon the civil
ians and dislodged th^m with considera
ble loss t.-» the rebels.
The night firing was carried on In
complete darkness. the electric lights
having failed. The insurgents were led
by the retired Admiral Carlos Rei3.
Their forces were greatly augmented by
desertions from among the Monarchists.
and they succeeded eventually In getting
control of the city.
The inhabitants to-day are parading
the streets, most of them with rifles In
their hands, singing the Portuguese
"Marseillaise." which ha* now become
the national anthem. Red Cross ambu
lances and parties, police and men from
the fire brigade ar? patrolling the streets
and removing the dead and wounded.
Eusebio Leao. a Republican leader.
made a speech from the balcony of th<»
Town Hall, saying that he intrusted the
rolicing of the city and the maintenance
of order to the care of th» citizens.
"Respect all puMle an.i private prop
erty," he said, "and the lives of all per
sons, whoever they may be. The re
public is generous and magnanimous."
It is rumored that Genera! tJorja?. who
commanded the defending: forces, com
mitted suicide when he saw that the fail
of the palace was inevitable.
■a barricades and sent detachments t?>
heM the bridges and t^lrgraph line*
During the day detachment? ef troops
from the provincial garrison* arrived lr»
Lisbon and joined the o.di^rs who hart
remained loyal. so thai the rival forces
practically were equal."
Premier Canalejas. in ghrhßJ out this
statement, said "1 believe that Queen
Amelie ha« not left the palace at Cintra.
and I know that in th» other Portu
jruese provinces the seditious movement
has received little support."
Details of the fighting in Lisbon no^
dribbling in indicate that two rosiments.
1 re of which was artillery, in connection
with citizens ar.d thousands of peasants
who arrived from the country the night
before, fought a bloody battle on Tues
day with a loyalist regiment.
They soon were joined by another
regiment, and the numbers of the revo
lutionists were* swelled hour by hour.
The members of the Cabinet went to
Neeessidades Palace and implored the
King to seek safety, tor they were un
able to answer for his life
The ffr*t step of the revolutionist
troops was to blow up the railroad
bridges with dynamite and thus prevent
the arrival of loyalist troops.
At midnight the government received
further advices confirming reports that
the revolutionary movement originating
in Usbon had sained no ground in the
riravtnces. Th* Radical Club to night
Illuminated Us building in celebration of
Continued on *»rfnth pagf •
" Mmm You Received and Read The Phil
—AdM.

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