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> "* E-VA I.^ -?>.!?'?? To-m,irro,v fB|r. nor) .,?..,. , NEW-YORK, TUESDAY, JANUAR? ft 1912.-SIXTEEN PAGES. ?PRICE ONE CENT '" "" IJB^fi?tf^?^ OF S Czar's Government Requires Peking to Withdraw All Chinese from the Lately Seceded Province. GARRISONS OBJECTED TO St, Petersburg's Demands Ac? companied by Expression of Desire to "Assist" the In? ternal Administration of China. (By Cable to The Tribune 1 Peking. Jan. 8.?Russia has demanded the withdrawal of all Chinese from Outer Mongolia, the abandonment by th-- im? perial government of all garrisons then? and the discontinuant" of the Chine-??* colonization of the province. Russia has also reqiu-atcl that China re? .?grilse the Kutuktu ;f r??,t as the monarch of U.o independent state of Outer Mongolia. The Kutuktu i.?? the ec? clesiastic chief recently installed In Ursa, tlio capital of the province. The desire is also expressed by Russia to "assist" the internal administration ot China, the Peking government retain? ing control of external affairs. Thus Is realized the long felt apprehen? sion that Russia's ent roachments would sooner or later take the form of definite ??unands. China is unwilling to enter - tain the proposals and has left St. Pe? tersburg's representations unanswered. The independence ot Mongolia as a state was declared at Crga on December 29 last, simultaneously with that of the vast de? pendency of Turkestan. It was expected that both of these would speedily pass for? mally under Russian influence The population of Mongolia Is about five millions, consisting of Mongols, Kalmucka. various Turcoman tribes, Chinese and Tun? fuses. fBy The Apiwlated Press, j Peking. Jan. 8.?Two important develop? ments to-day intensified the interest In the Situation In China These were a renewal of hostilities and the demand of the Rus aian government that china re<~ogni*'<a the independence of Outer Mongolia. Revolutionaries from Shan-sl and flhon ai. havim?, recaptured the town of ghen Chow. are advancing on Ho-Nan. while reinforcements have heen dispatched to the Imperialists. Th'- armistice has not heen renewed, and there Is a deadlock In the peace negotiations; so that early fighting may bu expected between the opposing forces In addition to requesting China to reeoR niae the* Kutuktu of T'rga as the monarch of Outer Mongolia, the Russian government baa notified China that the Independence of Outer Mongolia must be recognised as concerns Internal affairs. The note adds that Russia will assist the Mongolians In maintaining order, and that she Intends to build a railway from K la Hit a, Siberia, to T'rga To this note China has as yet made no replv. To the oth?r ?powers, however, the Chl i-overnment to-day communicated the puhetanc? of the Russian demands. 1'n douhtedly a strong protest will be made by the ?'hi?ese government against the ac? tion of Russia, but China Is unable to de? fend herself now or in the future wltli reference to Mongolia. Hereafter the of (fob. win mark the Chinese roundarv on the northwest. The statement that Russia will assist in maintaining order In Outer Mongolia prob? ably mean? that she will lafTMlll the num? ber of troops in that territory, which here? tofore have served merely as consular guards II 1? I <illeved that several railways Will follow the Klakhta-Crga line and that much of the country will l>e developed. Russia's ?.?ermlssior. to China to retain control of its external affairs in mean'.ng lesa. beeauBo there are virtually no dealings ?with any count?y except Ru??s!a. The gen? eral opinion held her?- Is that the (ThtfMM government really suffers nothing from the lota ot Moncolia, thougb Russia and the Mongolians will probably be greatly bsae fit-'C,. KiumU's position In Mongolia is now ?troni?or than in Manchuria. That th? British will take ?-arly a<tion In Tibet is looke.i upon by Peking ofldl probable, as It Is believed unlikely that Russia bus taker, th.- present atep without prevloualy consulting with Great Britain and Japan. inner Mongolia, so far. has been left un? disturbed. Shanghai, .Ihp. ?,i Th? terms offered by the republicans to the Man<hus, is agreed upor. ?.y Wu Tlng-fnng and Tang ihao-yl at the last meeting of the ?.can- (onf?ren?'e prior to Tanv'i resignation, were tehgraphed to tomn sii,h-k.-i: yesterday. Tb>ei are as fol lGA j: ?I Irai The Emt?eror will be treated with ail the dignity ?,f a foreign sovereign ??n soil. id-The Emperor shall have a real? -i ?'?? Hoi ..t .i the Summer I'ala? ?-. ii-ii?. The Emperor shall have a liberal ?liewance settled on him bv the National ably tl ancestral tombs an<i tern rill I.? ,s?-.iu.(i Intacl l.? the Man. hus. ? -, i r<>i?eriy and ??:> lith Of is will It? ?.rot? ? H d. Bixth The Manchue, Mahometans, Mon? hibetana shall i.. treat? ?! M pri ?itlsena and thHr privat?- pi ??it? ti .1 g to re? ceive th? tamil ? heretofore, un? til ,? ?omforla -l<? !l\lng Is found. ? I? lion ?.ii liberty of .nid freed<iin ?,f residence will be r? i h The imperial i?.in?-?s v. HI I ?ltl?s and property. Th're \y reitnon to believe tltusl tha ?.???-n fix?.i ta?!- ?/early (aboul Me ? Woid baa reached her* tiiat the Rev. R. Igate, of i lie ? ??.',,,;. inland M Mokanshun. province of Che-Klang. haa i?een murdered, it la aupposed by l-obbsra The offl.-lal list of mlncionarles attar?.-d to thi Chlaia Inland Mission does not eon tain the sema ?f the Rev. R I Feigste. A Lanaman ai.?l wife, ii?-."i'l.n? 10 th" llxt. are stationed at Moka? ALL "?A8T COAST" POINTS REACHEO BV ?-H. Y. A FLORIDA SPECIAL," ?Atlfnti? Coast Line, 1 :? V P\ J nllaM trsln-i dally Superior roadway 121? li way. ?Advt, The Garrulous and the Mute By Roy Norton, auihor of "The Vanishing Fleets" and "The Garden of Fate " It is a strong 'ale of hfc among simple folk. Its background is one of the mirv ing regions of the Wot See the next Sunday Magazine of the New-York Tribun. MORGAN BUYS RARE IVORIES Paris Hear*? Hoentschel Collec? tion Is Sold for $300,000. Parla, Jan. ??. The newspaper ??? .. eelsinr" confirma the report that J. Plerponl Morgan has purchased from ? 8 Hocnt* hel l-.is colle? 7?,,n _f enamels and Ivrjiiea The prtoe pal?l, a-tT.to.dlng to the paper, was |300,*J?)i), The collection, however, does not in? clude the famous reliquary of st. Louis, in which tli" King's heart was brought from the Holy ?Land, and. which w n abstracted front tho totnh at'Si Dell*.a and taken t?. England, where If. Hoent? ?Chai discovered it a few years ago. LABOR SITUATION ACUTE England Mcnace-d with Another Lockout of 12,000 Workers. laondon. .Ian. *?>. The English labor troubles have a threatening nsp.-.-t to? night. A troth hitch has i_ccurred at Manchester in the attempts to obtain a settlement between th?* cotton mill own? ers and tho operatives, who were locked out several days ago in man) of the Lancashire milla. Instead of the ex* l^cted compromise, it is reported that affairs have ranched S deadlock. Only Sir ?'?orce Askwith's persuasion suc? ceeded ?n inducing tho master? t?. ad? journ the conference again to-day. In the mean time n small strike of I.M0 wool cotnberi at Bradford is ? xpe? t"d to develop into a lfickout of 12,000 comb* ers, and fe.irs pre increasing that it will he Impossible to avert a minors' strike. Agents of th" Admirait y are busy In Males buying tip largo reserve supplies ! of coal in preparation for eni'TRendes. JOKE ALMOST ON JOKERS Men Narrowly Escape Death in Blowing Up a Dog. I By Telegraph to The Trlhun?\l Newark, <"?hlo, Jan. 8.?Six employs in tho Lynn Wilson road buildlnR ?amp near here blew up a don with dynamite Sunday aftern?>on. The Joke nearly coct th.m their own lives, it is paid. On?, of the party tied the dynamite to the dog's ti ?. lighted the fuse and fill ran away. The dog did th?> unexpected by running ??u-r thoin. They enter..1 a cabin and slammed the door shut, but the dog crawled under the drx>r. The terrified men hurriedly made their exit and none too quick, for Just as the I ??t of tho party emerged from the house the stuff explo?led. The shanty was d?-m?.l ished. the do* reduced to fragments and the entire party kne.-k.-d down and stunned, but otherwise uninjured except for a few cuts and bruises. DECIDES TO EARN $75,000 C. F. Corbin Will Follow Father's Desire That He Wed Again. [ By Tr-lfRraph to The Trlr-vn? l New ?Britain, ?'??tin., Jan. H. -Is a sec? on?l trial at matrimony worth *?7.-?.?MM?? This question has been answered in the affirmative by Charlea F. Corbin, <-f ti.s city, who is soon to marry a Massa? chusetts widow, which will euaMo hnn to claim an additional 175,000 which his father. Philip ?'orbin, left ?>n condition that his eon marry a second time. Tne ceremony will occur within a m??nth, at the homo of his fianc?e, whom ho m< t at ??ak Muffs, on Martha's Yineyanl, where ho was spending practically his entire time during the fifteen years that he was < xlb-d by his millionaire father. A big portion of the elder Corbln's fortune was da-tributed last month to Charles CorMn's son, Philip. Mr. Cor? bin recently had his future bride in tli.t* city and proaontnfl her to tho ofllclals .if th?- ?.'??rbin factories. I KING'S UNCLE MAY VISIT U.S. j Duke and Duchess of Connaught Likely to Go to Washington. [By ?'ah!*- ?n Th? Tril.tJli?*. 1 London. Jan. 9t?It Is reported that an S_-hang? Of rfclWi has taken pla?*e be? tween the Imperial and the Dominion governments regarding the possibility ?-f a visit of the Covcrnnr Oeneral of Can? ada and the Duchess of Connaught to th.- Cnited Stater. Thare la said to bo good ground for bellaring that such a visit would be agreeable t" both tho duke and thy duchess. Karl Grey vislt.-d America In April. ISSS, during the earlier period of tils trrm a8? i;..\?in?.r _*M8_r_l of Canada. He was the -?USSt of Joseph M < hoate In Ne? fork? ?mil called upon President iwioseralt In Was_i_-t4M_ Is Mar.-ii. m?o. Bar? Orea :.d tho ananal dinner of th?; Uni? verstty Club at Albany, on which ?JCoaslOTl l'rt-?l?ont Tatt and ?iovernor Hugbes were also guests. 48 BELOW; NEGRO KEELED OVER Took Four Men to Resuscitate Him After Reading Thermometer ICteaaapolts. Jan. * with "cominon** tliennoniTerM registering near the 30 de i?i,,w aero rnarfc? it required the as ,,. of one poli'-man and two civilians t.? resuscitate afosei Johnson, nr .-ia,-e,i bagro, wh?, dropped -n his tracks when by ..?t he read a centigrade ihcrmometT, ftat'-d that It Has 18 d<-gret? below zero. ?Thi.? geab weatha* is entirely too cold f,,i ;t dillud pusnon. iBn goln* back to Dixie." s**W Mono, after regaining his ? ym, ? -' AM*Ki?HarviAN WHIB KKV ?\ltl?o??t a.'klng loi it h,j? i-etter inskA ?tir? n.xt <h?)e- L"-H--'? Bros.. New Y-ak. - Advt. TORPEDO FLEET SPORT OF THE SEA ?_ Destroyers Safe ai Bermuda Af? ter Storm Except the Mayrant, the McCall. the Roe, and the Drayton. i PAULDING RUNS ASHORE Wireless Apparatus Carried Away, Compartment- Flooded, Wlialeboatr, Smashed and All Food for Crew Spoiled - Officers and Men Hurt. Hamilton, Bermuda, .Ian. h.--tiic small dockyard her?? Is crowded with storm tOSSod and \vt-ath??rl?eaten Ameritan tor I pedo boat destroyers. l*p to this even , ing seven of the destroyers have n-.i??h?sd pott. They are the Perkins, the Walke, the Ammen, the Storrctt. th?- Presi?n, the Trtppe and the Rauldtng. Two ??thcrs. the Mayrant and ill?? McCall, have n"i ret b?een heard from. After encountering ? northwest ?rale m Thuradaj end Friday, which the <>ili?--?rs and in?-n describe as a hurricane, the |r,. j tills ran Into a southwest Pale on Si.n day night. The Paul.line, which had il? ready i?een disabled by the first storm, felt th" fury of the pale even more ?han the others ami fared worse l-'ort i nately for fur, when sboul twenty miV-s northeast of Bermuda, she ?rat sighted i?v the ?battleehlp Michigan, which sup? plied her with nr ?vision?? and pave tur her latitntle end longitud*. She arrivrd it Bermuda this morning, but when en? tering thoJiarl?.r ran aground on ;i sub? merged coral led?;?-. She was poon float ed. an.l is now at the dockyard, t*adl) damaged. The commander of th>? Pauldlng, Lieutenant S H D..yle. s.i.l to-day that the pale? wer?! the v..1st lie hid known during his fifteen years of ses service. He remained ?<n the bridge for forty- I ? Ight Consecutive hours. Few of the crew wer.- allowed en ?u.k st ons tim?. When six hundred miles east Ot New York, th?- Paulding, Which had h.- n ?p-ounded ?and buffeted for hours, lay to for n day and a hnlf. Th?? wind was blowing at tin rat?- of eighty miles an hour and tp-menrious seas were run? ning. The M'tie wssei rolled sixty de? jarnos. The win.!.- of her ?srlreleSS ap? paratus was carried away, and conse? quently she was unable t?? mal communication With elth? r th.- -mr.-nt ship, I*?lxlo. w hit h herself was In serinuf diftiiiilti.s <>r with her sister ships. Saas Wa?h Over Vessel, The p,.,iMin?r frerjuenuy was wSShed fore and aft l?y the gigantic waves. Two whale boats wer?- smashed and washed overboard, while all the other boats w?-re dam.aged. The port anchor was carried away, the fore compartments W?SW flood? ed, provisions were spoiled, and the crew had to d" without food. Officers and men wer?- hurlad eut < f their hunks, and most of th.-m had 'o lie full length on th. floor. Some of t?? men, In the performance of their du? ties, were cut and bruiied as ? result of \ l<.lent falls on the ?le k and COtttSCf with the iron work. The pounding "f the seas opened tr.e peams of the deck, and ons hug.? w.:v.. Which hurieil the destroyer under huu ?lre?ls of tons of water, carried away everything noi securely fastened. Th?? gale last night ?an accompanied ??y a blinding hall storm, which lash.-.i the facet of those whoes duty compelled them to he Oh derk. The Paulding has airea.Iv Undergone an examination. After repul?s ha\.; I?. . n completed ?Jhs Will leave for I'.uai tanamo with th.? other destroyer! of tne flotilla. All the other t-o.its show marks of their rough experience, slttnmgh prob? ably tho Trlpne, which also arrived to? day, tom?n unh-'l by l.l.-iiK-nant Frank 1>. Ilerri'-n. sufTered lesn than tin? others. The Trtppe ran before the gaie s dis? tances Of ninety mil?-s southwest >.f Her? minia and then worked her way Into port. ' m?' noinitaitious sen. however, car? rled away soin?, of the iron stau? liions, damaged the ?hart house, destroyed the ?hart hoaid and twisted into a spual shape the brass ?adder leading to the hrldge. F.nstgns James Irish and U. <5. Wailing alare badly tut and bruised by falls Tin? Trippe is the only one of the tenth dlweton ih-slroy.-rs, which left Newport t?n January 8, to arrive here. The Amnjen, which Is also of the tenth di\lsion, jailed from Norfolk. The baSleship Michigan Is now scour? ing the raters around Herminia in tho hope of ule? overing some ?trace <?f lbs missing leetroyers Mayrant and McCall. Although th?; drydock was submerged und IMP* ready for the Dixie, it has pot hem found necessary to dock her. The gcieial opinion among the offloSTS Is that the vessels will be ready for de j artur? foi (?uantanam?? in two or three days. Norfolk, Va, .Ian. -, ?The United State? f.,rp'?d> '"?a? destroyer Terry, whl.li l.e ,;,!,?. Ulsahlsd In S storm between New York and llerinuda, Is safo. The scout cruiser Saleni, which went In scarcl of the Terry and which also WSS liiffefrd by the ht-aw sem?. will reai-li Hampton Reads about the saun- time. \H the salions of the warship? now In th?- navy yard hav>> been OTdSTSd to fgptyti I'? I a m. lo take part in the aid _., \,f sent out to th." destroyer Hue The polie*. S" scouring the city to-alght to round up the m< n Augusia, lia. Jan. 0, IM a. m.?A messag'? from <'arlisle Re?d, "ii the tuipsfllT hoat destroy, r Terry, t., bAa father hen-, says all :rc safe and tne intl- vessel now is inside the Virginia Capea and making for the Norfolk Navy Yard. Washington. Jan. 8?The dissipation of the units of the Atlantic fleet by the severe .,,,,.,. which has been raging off'th?- coast since last l-*rlda>- has completely up?et the plans fA ?"aiefully framed by the Naval I ontlniird ?n fourth paar. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES instantly rfcllera )iot?rseti.:S8 an 1 Couglia.? Advt. AS THEY ONCE STOOD-SIDE BY SIDE. William Joining, Bryan and VVoodrow Wilson. It is now known that the latter some few years; ago? fer*; vcntjy^g^<?tht wish that the former could, politically speaking, he knocked into a cocked hat. ?F OF BANK FIVES ?CAUGHT, POLICE SAY Prisoner Is Held for Theft of $375,000 from Vaults of Canadian Institution. FOUR MEN DID THE BIG JOB "Australian Mac" Explains That When Robbery Occurred He Was 25 Miles Away -Has Always Escapod Con? viction. Th-? r"'*?'!?'-' leader of tho gang of bank robbers who nt??l?-? upward of $875, tt?i in gold and Canadian eiirreri'-y from the bran'h of tbe Hank fit Montreal at New Westminster. Britlstl I'oilimblt. during the early morning hours ?>f S?p t.inber 18 last, was arrested in this cftjf lad night il.- ?m John afi ?amara, allas "Aua* trallaa Mac." .>f Ban Francis?*?*?, where ' ? haa run notorious .lives, whose ae <|iialntanre with th<- poll? o her.? dates back to May 7, l**?'7, a/ban he was ar? rested la i his 'ity on a chart? of burg lnrv. Since thai time he has boon ar rtht.-.l In asreral ?Ules from on.- end of th? country to the. other, but so far as Is known ha has aerar boon eonrlctocl of a . Hmo. . Two Ensign? Injured. This Is the ne.-ond arrest In the cas.-. the. first vas made last week, in I.os Angeles, wh.-ti ?'. F. Hoffman, alias "DutChy," was l??rked up. M<*Nnntara Is no small thief," ?nid Deputy Pol?__ ?'ommissioner Dougherty lust night "His pals inrliido s??m?? ->f tho most export bank robbers and safe blowera in th.- country, and ii" is thafr general." And M? ?amara looks as distinguished as any general. Tall, tda tiding over 6 t>, t 1 Ineb, and weighing -1'? P-?nde, carefully dressed In clothes of the latest <ut. h.? looks anything bul a criminal. His eyes are big and blue, his fa?*.* smooth shaven and a kindly smile hovers around well formed lips. He was -trestod by I.L utonants Dom? ini,k U-illv and Joseph W.Mil.lrl.lge, two 0f [nspoetor Huakea'a m?-n. who were Hccompan'.-d by 0?ner_l Superintendent I?, c. Thornhlll nnd Captain C B. Du haln, Of the I'inkerton Agency, at Hroad way and iMtfti **?*> "" H "f,rrant -s sued by ChJaf Magistrate McAdoo, on biographie advices from I T. Brad ?dww, chief Of POUce Of N".v Westmin? ster. Ht had b.'.'ii shadowed by the four dotectlre? atoca ** uft hlH home ln F"rt [.ae N ?> . when the snowstorm was at it'? heigh; He has ?>???-- -*? !,"*i a,,,,,lt Now York for about s-v.m weeks, but It WM not until NOW Year's night that the detectives f??und him. Not Expected to Come Here. It carne as a surprise to the men who ,?.-, working <>n ,h* *??*?* **** ?*'"1 known that Uc**v*re ama suapeetsd of being tha laador of th? bank robkor?, but ,,ver thought he woul.i .-on.?* to New Y??rk. What P?it ?I1** detertlves on th.? ease, lit., in N-v.-inh'-r. was a Up that cam?* through underground channels to Poll.? .-???nlHsloner W ?'''"? Informlns* him ,hat ?ff??rts irara Nt?_ made to nego? tiate large sum? *?' Canadian notes for American currency. This wa- not a surprise, as a Buffalo sporting man. ?__?__ O*?*? Hendrlcka. M November M ktkX reive,, $1,or,0 In $6 notes from * *****njvho lost them at ??ontIn.??' nn "???'?, fPafO, STATEROOM CARS TO WASHINGTON.1 ThJn"? ivnnsyl^""1 S,,a,1"'i II? P etc. I.?vo I- % A M. I"""^'?vanla Railroad. m_ a__ ,,.-hn)? pe-sage fires for exclu? Vi"; '!_ o? Mate.ooru j-y ?a. Pi reo? Aak .?_.,?, >|B?|,a4..a> "* - " ~ ?WILSON ON CHANGING MIN Says Nothing Embarrassing t Him in Letter to Joline. Washington, Jan 8.?(Jovernor Woo? row Wll-ior. of New Jorsey In an addrei at the National Press Club this afte noon made an Indirect allusion to the J? Pne letter which his hearers easily ui derstood. Th?- ????vernor was emphasi; ing the value of absolute frankne? r.mong newspaper men and the n?*? M si*> at an iinprejuill? ed statement I r.o f". whe,? be nald: Baren If u man hau written letters. ought n ?t t?? embarrass him if thej ai pilhllshcd. F:\ci, ir ? man ? imtig.s h mind, it ought not t?> embarrass him." DtsCUSSini radicalism and conservai Ism. the Oov?arnor said the appearance < radicalism often existed In the Mat? ment of fads, "and there are s?>me ver BWkward facts In this country." II termed his id?-al as "animated modern tii.n." ""I don't mind getting licked In a ??on test." he said, "where the other man a| ?pesia to the same tribunal that I ?I? What 1 Stn opposed t?> Is frame-ups I? llhe Interest! that are privately arrange?! I am ?against the whole system <?f pri va.-y in relatl'.n t?. the ?public business." SHUSTER TO'VISIT RUSSU Leaves Teheran on Thursday b] Northern Route for U. S. Teh.?ran, Jan. 8. ?Ons ot the four I,?'r alan commlsslonsra, who were appointe) together with m Mornard, tha gx-TA rector of ?Cnstoma to tak? over th? du ties of W, Morgan Sinister, the formel Treasurer General Of Persia, resigned to day, while the others made a formal cal on Mr. Sinister. The regent's decree ap pointing If. .Monard head of the commis slon IndlCatM that th? appointment l? only temporary. Mr. Sinister will leave hero on Thurs? day 11? Is returning to the T'nlted States by way of Russia. London, Jan. 0.-"The Time?" in an ?*dl terial thin morning protests that <;rcat ?Britain and Russia can hardly he sspseted to tol.-raie tin? Psrslan arrangement with li apsd to th.? Treasiuyshlp. It says that the tWO pQWsrS are willing to facil?tale a loan to Perils If a Treasury ?leneral satis factory to ilw-in Is appointed, and other reaaonabl.ndltlona arc? fulfilled. But. t.l.ls "The Time?," the present shilly-shally poli, y Is only making matters worse, and the ?iticMtlon of sending another British ex? pedition Into Southern Parala may have l?? be considered, and posalbly the Immediate occupation of the harbors on the ?lulf. O'RYAN MAY HEADN. Y. N. G. Tammany Said To Be Behind Move to Promote Major. | |l> Telegraph to The Tribune | Albany, Jan. 8.?Major John F. O'Ryan. In command Of the 2d Battalion, field artillery, a lawyer residing In New York, will he major general, commanding the national guard of the state. If the power of Tam? many Hall can bring It about at the hands of Governor John A. Dix. Such was the -.in.-ni made to-night by an officer high In the guard. Major <i 'Ryan's opportunity to reach the office Of nuitor general, now held by i..?n . i.,| Charlas K. Roe. of New York, will coin.? through the operation of a law ena.t ?.1 last year, which provides for the re? tirement of all national guard ??rtleers when they reach the age of sixty-four year?. Tie law arenl into operation on January 1. and half a ?Josa? "(Heers w-ho were above the ag" limit were retired, (leneral Roe's turn ?i ssidS wilt ciinic ,,n his birthday. In May The law provides that the appoint men: shall be marie by the ?Jovrrnor by and with the consent of the Senate, an?l that the of? fner seiecte?! must be a Held officer. In the guard of or above the grade of maj?*r. Colonel William <',. Bates. Of New York, commanding the 71? Infantry, has an nounood his intention of testing the consti? tutionality of the law._ NEW MEXICAN8 IN H0U8E. Washington. Jan. 8?New Mexico'? first members of Congreis-Oeorge Curry, Re publlcsn, an?l H. B. Ferguson. Democrat? were BWOrn In a? members ..f the House to-day amid applauae. They were pre aented by Mr. Rulier, of New York. - ANGOSTURA BITTERS, w.il.l's fanysua tunic, delkloua flavoring all de????ru.?Advt. PRAISE FOR GOV. HARMON Al ?SON DAY DINNER Bryan and Wilson Have Friendly Talk, Apparently Ignoring Joline Letter. SPEAKERS URGE HARMONY Champ Clark Bids for Insurgent Support ? Parker and Hearst Attack Roosevelt. [Krom Th?> Tribun? Bureau! Washington. Jan. 9.-?With Senator At loo Pomerene, Harmon spokesman, hurling dellance at those who have ac? cused the ?>hio camlldate of connection with high interests"; with Senator ?Hot?" Taylor singing a asma son?, and with a dozen orators pleading for har? mony and concerted action, more than eight ?hundred Democrats held a Jackson Dnv dinner here. The Bpeech of .SenaUir Pomerene came near the end of the long programme and was the first dis? ordant note ?>f the dinner His referen.'.?' were construed as directed toward William Jennings Bry? an, the central figure of the dinner, who did not arise to make "'the last speech" until after 'J o'clock this morning. Mr. Bryan. In his opening remarks, declared that h<- was "the happiest man at the banquet." With eyes Hasblue? Bk-At?_ Pomerene Stopped In the midst of a harmony ?peach and began to plead the cause of th.- absent Ohio Governor. There arara tkoaa who had charged, the Senator said, that Governor Har? mon was allied with certain high int?r? ?tt'a, These charg<*8, he added with ?lram.it I?* emphasis, ha?l been hurl*?i back In the teeth of those who ma le them in "?'lio. Pausing again, as the Harmon adherents cheered, the Senator let his, eyea sweep the crowded hull, and shouted "Let him who is without sin cast the lirst stone." Aware of Bryan's antipathy for Har? mon, numerous Democrats tldgeted in th.lr seats, but the Ohio Senator left this particular phase of his remarks and pro ceedofl tot a general laudatory review of the career of the Ohio Governor. The mention of Harmon's name pr > voked some cheers, but the Harmon ad? herents were not so vociferous as hid been those of Governor Wilson, Speaker Clark and Colonel Bryan. Typical Democratic Gathering. It waa a typi?>al pre-election Demo? cratic gathering. The slightest Jab at the opposition party turned loose volleys of cheers. Demo'.ats. large und small, were applauded. Governor Wilson moved through the hall, and the diners ?iroso en masse. Champ,Clark, glancing fur? tively toward the Princotonlan, merely smiled. A few moments before Speaker ?'lark had left the table and had re? ceived an ovation of his own, not so fervent, perhaps, as that accorded to Mr. Wilson, but a good send-off, neverthe? less. William Jennings Bryan, feared by every Presidential ?andldate present, re? mained in his seat ?luring the prelimi? naries, contenting hlmeelf with the ac? claim with which he waa greeted when he first entered the hall. one of thi most significant incidente of the evening was the friendly chat be? tween Mr. Bryan and Governor Wilson. Whate.er may have been in their hearts, the two political rivals exhibited a bold front of good fellowship The Joline let? ter seemed temporarily sidetracked, and the three-times candidate and the would be candidate smiled and chatted across ? uatl-ue?! nu ?r<uDd page. BRYAN BEATEN IN COMMTTEE FIGHT Guffey Gets Pennsylvania Ntom bership, in Spite of Nebras? ka's Threat to Appeal to the Voters. LIE PASSED; BLOWS NEAR Palmer Restrained by SV'cs from Assaulting Guffey?Wil? son's Supporte? WoTied by Threat ? Convention City Not Chosen. [frrnn Th- Trlt?un? P-ireau.) ?Washington, Jan. -<.?Breathin-r firs ?and threatening to appeal to the 6,5001? ?xx? people who voted for hl:n for ?Fieal dcnt If Jumes M. Gufey obtained mem? bershlp In the Democratic National ?""^m mittee, William Jennings Bryan was overruled to-day by a vote of 30 to 1<8. Before the question was put to a vo?te the lie direct was exchanged in the com? mittee, and only the strenuous efforts of tlie husky member from Oklahoma. Mr. Brady, nnd the valiant member from Il? linois, Roger Sullivan, prevented the Irate contestant from Pennsylvania, A. Mitchell Palmer, from springing at the throat of the seventy-year-old Guffey. Angered by the reiterated charges of the Peerless Leader, who Insisted that Guffey had never failed to play the part of traitor to his party and that he had sought to play that role to Mr Bryan .nly four years ago, during the utter? ance of which Mr. Bryan continually pointed an accusing finger at Guffey, and finally stung beyond endurante l?y the deliberate charge of Palmer that Guffey had sold out the Democratic party to ?Senator Penrose at the Allentown con? vention o? 1010, Guffey, white and trembling with rage, shouted at Palmer: '?you're a liar!" Then it was that Palmer strove to get at the white-haired Guffey and was re? strained by the combined force of the Illinois and Oklahoma members. "How much la there in Bryan's threat to appeal to his followers against the regular Democratic organization?'" lathe question which the perturbed Democrats are asking each other this evening. Will he actually have the nerve to do it, ar.?i if he does, what does It portend for tha Democratic party? Bryan's Threat Worries Wilson Men. Nor are the advocates of Woodrow Wilson's nomination at all comfortable over the events of to-day'a session of the committee. Although refusing to say publicly which candidate he favored for the nomination. Mr. Bryan has not hesi? tated to fa*- privately that he prefers Governor Wilson to all others whose names have been suggested. In vlep ??f the attion of the committee in turning (town Mr. Bryan to-day at every point. Is his friendship an asset or a liability, the Wilson men are anxiously Inquiring Ithls evening. They would also like to know how great is the danger that M.. Bryan nlll carry his resentment to a point which will make Impossible the nomination of their favorite. A carttfully devised plan for avoiding a conflict in the committee and referring the question of seating new members to a sub-committee had been prepared, but Mr. Bryan set the plans of the lead? ers all awry when the first name on the roll was called. It was responded to by the presenta? tion of the credentials of James A. Weatherly, of Alabama, who had been* appointed by the state committee In ac? cordance with the rule adopted by the last national convention. Mr. Bryan promptly moved that the appointment of Mr. Weatherly be approved, and the conflict was on. Norman E. Mack, In the chair, ruled that, Inasmuch aa th? state committee had full power to ap? point Mr. Weatherly, It was not within the province of the national committed to approve or disapprove its action. After a spirited debate, the ruling of the chair was sustained by a vote of ?3J to VA, which showed the strength of the Bryan following in the national commit? tee at that time. Bitter Conteet 0 er Guffey. A few momenta Inter the ?ase of James M. Guffey, appointed by th?? Pennayl vania atate committee to aucceed a dead member, was reached. Mr. Bryan im? mediately took the floor to oppose the recognition of Mr. Ouflfey's appointment As has be?*n said, his arraignment of Mr. Guffey whs severe In the extreme, Mr. Palmer made specific charges against Mr. Guffey and G H. Williams, member from Mississippi and a brother of ths Senator, supported Mr. Rryan. Those who spoke for Mr. Guffey were A. G. Dewalt and Messrs. Brown, of Vermont; Cummins, of Connecticut; McOraw, of West Virginia; Kremir, of Montana, and Senator Stone, of Missouri. Ths ruling of the chair was sustained In this Instance by a v?ite of 30 to 18, Mr. Bryan losing three votes as compared with ths first ballot. The case of John J. Vertrees, of Ten? nessee, who was contesting the appoint? ment of R. K. L. Motintcastle. was not 1 reused, and in that instance the chair was unanimously sustained, it was ob? vious that nothing could be acorn pli.-.h.-d against the "old guard," which controlled practically a two-thirds vota. The committeemen who wotsd with Mr. Bryan and against Guffey represented Alabama, Colorado, Delaware, 1 tWA, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina. New Jersey, Ohio, ?Oregon, South Caro? lina, South Dakota, Utah, Washington Wisconsin. Wyoming and the District of Columbia, making, with the vote of Ne? braska, cast by Mr, Bryan. elght??en la all. With the completion of the rollcall, the passage of a motion to refer to ths committee on resolutions all resolutions ottered without reading and ths ap? pointment of that committee a recess of an hour was taken, and It was 'at? tended to hear the reporta of the vsrl ?us cities aeeklng the convention at 5 p. nv, but at that time a quorum could no. be found, so adjournment w*a taken mtll 11 o'clock to-morrow morning. Ths committee began its session with