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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 02, 1897, Image 1

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, ll ITS S0.M B B A?' "?.gg" .Sggk f ' V Generally (air. warmer, southerly winds, i 'll
Detail' of the Untile .Nenr Celba Mocne,
la tVhleh Col. Alar- Wm Wouaded
and Ilia Column Wis Trnnaformed Into
a rnnlcHlrlckea Mob or Fnaltlves.
Et, Fi'tvjATOtito Hills, Matanras, Dec. 2S.
Tin Inv.i'i. Completo details of on engage
lni,t a fc'rv.lnva ago near Celba Mocha hnvo
been received. The Spanish wcro led by Col.
.Udraand the Cubans by Dr. Pedro E. lletan
cotnt. llrlgodler of the patriot army. The en
gngeuient. according to the official Spanish re
port, was an unimportant skirmish. In hloh
the Government losses amounted to only seventy-flic.
The facts are as follows!
Early In Dcconiber J.teut.-Col. KaoulArango
with '.'00 Infantry joined a band of 100 com
manded by Major Loreto Escobar. Tho whole
fores was umtcr tho orders of Dr. Ilotancourt,
who lo 1 a cavalry force of somu "00 men. The
three I uban leaders held a conference to acres
en the best way of Attacking tho column of
Col. Aldea, which they knew was operating In
' tl.o neighborhood. Tho coufcreucv wns held In
the hills of H Purgatorlo. and It was agreed
that l.ctiin;ourt, with Ills cavalry, should goto
' -, the sugar c.tate. Amoroso, where the column of
AlJca was duo to nrrlvesoon. At the samo t lino
Aratigo and Escobar took strong positions In
the htlls. IntrenchlnE their troops In such a
manner as to catch tho Spaniards between two
The plan was that Detancourt. after a llrely
attack at Amoroso, should retire to the hills as
If in panic, bringing the Spanish in their pur
suit to the spot where the Cuban Infantry
awaited thera.
Aldra's column, starting from Cabezas, ar
rlvtJ at Amoroso, as was foretold to the Cubans
by tbslr spies, and Dr. Iletancourt made his
attack as planned. Hut when he retired to the
! hills, leaving two men and soYoral horses dead
on the Held, the Spaulards, either frightened by
the unexpected charge or understanding that
llelaucourt's Idea was to lure them Into a trap.
Instead of pursuing the Cubans rollrcd to tho
town of Cetba Mocha.
!)) passed without action, and It was well
past the middle of December before the Cubans
could carry out their plans successfully. After
alone rest Col. Aldea received orders to move.
Asioonnsbe left Celba Mocha the Cubans, In
small bands of cavalry, began to harass the
Spanish vanguard, composed of sixty men of
Sibanllla's guerrillas. Tho main body of the
Spaniards was 000 Infantry. In the middle of
the column was Col. Aldea with his stall.
'. TheSalanlllamen followed tho Cuban bands
, to the trenahes. These had been rearranged,
now numbering twelve and forming two lines.
In the spaces left between each pair of the first
six the other six had been dug some twenty
yards back. Dr. Detancourt, with sixty cav
alry. was concealed on the right side of the
1 trnche. behind a hill.
When the Spanish vanguard approached the
first lino of trencnes the first volley of the
Cubans disabled all the cavalry and dispersed
the guerrillas, but Immediately after the column
of Ahlea made a gallant attack with fixed
baronets, coming almost up to the Cuban line.
The Cubans stood In their positions, and their
volleys made terrible havoo In the column,
obliging It to retire. CoL Aldea then tried to
recover his dead and wounded from the field,
aivanclng with fourteen men to rescue them,
lie then approached, firing into the Cuban
trenchta, until within a few paces of the forces
of Col. Arango, when another volley from the
Cubans silled the fourteen men and wounded
' Aides, who was saved from capture only by a
bold advance of the rest of the column, which
surrounded Lira.
At this moment Dr. Detancourt appeared with
his cavalry, charging with machetes. The
Spaniards formed In a square to repel the at
tack, but it ere dispersed and obliged to flee.
After this triumph, Detancourt gathered again
all hit forces to end the battle with another
iharge. CoL Aldea formed another square at
the very gates of Celba Mocha. Detancourt
made his second attack with conspicuous suc-
1 ceii. and the Spaniards fled into the town In
complete disorder.
The Spaniards lost more than 180 killed. Of
the SaUnllla guerrilla only three men were
left. Thirty Spanish woundod. left In the camp,
were treated by Dr. Detancourt, who Is a skilful
physiclau, and were returned to Col. Aldea at
Ceiba Mocha.
The Cubans lost only six dead and Ave wounded.
Among the wounded are Capt. Fernando Dingo
and Lieut, Aurello Dlan, both of Dr. Betan
court's staff. Major Kduard Hosell had a nar
row escape, his horse being killed in the first
, charts of the Cuban cavalry.
The Cubans captured 130 rifles and a large
quantity of ammunition. The fight lasted from
10 In the morning until 7 In the evening.
vitaiya lrcTi.vifs iiecai.l.
Too Spanish Calilset Hald to Have Ap
proved lha Proposal to ICelleve Him.
Mawu i), Jan. 1. -The semi-official newspapers
defend the action of the Government lu seizing
tho Issues of the lltraldu and Impartial, upon
the ground that tho articles published by those
newspapers denouncing tho policy ofCaptmn
General Wetter In Cuba had a tendency to
create dlscontentamong tho troops In Cuba, and
to encourage American filibuster. Tho Govern,
went will tmi permit the objectionable articles
tjlriiiniliitj by telegraph.
M.y.i !!'j",," I greatly exclud over reports
I JhM the Spanish, troop, lu Cuba aro compelled
Imi i J"'.,,,re!"e baril.hlim through hunger
MMir ik?' t'",1,!K' ""'1 'hat llinsu who are
?.?.. U ".' lh? ho.pl.al uro MilTerl g from
net Iff t and nn Insufficient supply of medicines,
CJ? """'h inoney Iihh been sent to Cuba from
r-p.li. in furnish clothing, medicine. Ac. in the
mm'IV,i"'luenl0" ,3 ""ted. Whuro has this
a i.i ''"'""rts that a ministerial rrlsls Is prob
ai.ie as ll. rrmt nf itchunge (if policy. It I, ru.
K...1 .i"11 "",, ' ",'"'el bus approved the pro
ill 'n remil Cpt.-Oeii. Woyler. but that
i '"'.,, '''' hua ilelayi'd art Inn In the mat.
tiiL""1B n" ri-nwiiis for n ilnltiK, All the
Jlln sirr met nt thu iuiileiiceof Premier t'nno.
lml-f' l ''.',''"""' "!"' lrnKii toast, expressing
d!n;ri:,Milc'ni.r,!?,,l,c'o',c',i',lo'',f t,en- ,n iUe
of'tn. ';';? l1""'; I;'-The Madrid correnpoinlent
i Itaiiii,. i" 'ir"" c"lu1vt'rnl nt-wspiipiirs for lui.
iImhV. ... VV'!''"r" "'''"" T" lveriiinnt Is
i.t r'r'i 'U'Prf tl.H pri-ss fi.im.nlgn
thfiw... ,".'"" V ". "J,ic" " l "I'", bill despite
si en H V ,"Miltl"ii himli'iuleil that It Hill
ii; r; n it a an.
N Iasiirrec.,n ,ft , riai.p ,lel nio, He
J Ataaerts,
I Havana, Jim. I, A reporter of the Mario de
M.VUI Inn lias had mi Interview with Captain.
Oeneral Wt-j ler in the JUta Toro camp, ripeak
Iiik of tiio situation in ilmr ,e aio, fion.
") ler said mat the Insurrection thvrn had
beciicrm.ln.il. 'I he few Insurgents remaining
werei.ullBeilto hid like nnlvea In their caves.
l-ev.rsniMl nuallpox had thinned their ranks.
His lolumii urd the columns of the other Spun.
i "n,. i. ,u '' ", ",h1 '""' met ' " In-urgcnm.
wir. n'i,,11':;,""'1,,frr .'l8 'l-'Uli ofNIaceo
1 ti'V.nr 1 ' ,, ? l,-",l,'r' Hlvtra, Mm no's nuol
I W"ih'r i 1.1. ,,;,1l',,,!l,r ,""" his men, den.
I f imirim.. i "." W", "fmBnte would bo
i. 1 ni..i...i u, '- " "" -''li-'Ulro and Arolas had
I ii u n,? ,Vi f1' ''li-intinnH. which Included the
I '.."' li,1"v",c' '""" wi-t to east.
I 1 1 Hz P umf J .'.! rltUL"- Ubrn.-an,:ilernal,
hi i, . i . ' "" '. Stm vi e now Hinnne the
I ti, f .1 V"."1, V."!'. ATniM "tt '" there'
1 1UJ "m1 i"bli "ills, wen. fortilled a severe
I Mlit "ilasil,; ll,r';('tCl1 eMnn t,,e "rn
au!,w,u".."'lll ,ln ""lu'lon that he would
I 'ttrnirtCl,d',giv.Teiu'go0nkind'.t0.!
iM 'i.wxjfir.w. sairwvais
itkri: til t'lLinvsrr.its vitutrynn7
A Madrid llcnort That the Three Frlenda
lnar Had Carao Hero l.int.
MAiinm, Jan, 1. A special despatch from
Havana to tho Imparcldt says that fifty-one
men. comprising tho filibustering expedition
recently landed upon a desort koy by tho
steamer Thrco Frlouds. have boon drowned.
The men Woroput ashnroon the barren Island
after tho Three Friends had been pursued by
Spanish gunboats, with which tin. filibustering
steamer had an exchango of shots, and the
cargo of arms, ammunition, and provisions on
tho steamer was landed with ths men.
The Threo Frlonds, being closely pursued by
the Spanish war vessels, was compcllod to put
tho men ashore ou this barren Island or take
them back to the United States, and It was In
making an nttempt to leavu tho island, the de
spatch says, that tho men were drowned. Tho
despatch also eays that ,100 rifles, which the
filibusters had with them, were lost lu the sea.
O.V AO XA3ti: KK1
Mea Who Hailed on the Three Frleads Hald
to llnve lleen Landed There.
Jacksonville, Kla., Jan. 1. There Is no
longer any doubt that the recent Threo Friends
expedition was lauded on a Florida key aftor
the vessel had been chased from tho Cuban
coast by a Spanish patrol boat.
A telegram from Miami says that tho Daont
less reported there last nloiit and went nn to
KoN.ime Key, where a large body of men are
reported to be wrecked, uud' that two of tho
number are reported to be dead.
A telegram from Key West says that when
tho steamer City of Uichmond passed No Name
Key the Dauntless was there taking ou board a
party of men nnd a cargo.
The Three Friends Is still In tho custody of
the Collector of Customs. No legal proceedings
have yet been Instituted against the vessel or
1VI11 Sail Tor London To. Hay to Helena
Ivory, Alleged xlynamlter.
Assistant District Attorney John F. Mclntyre
will sail for Kngland on the Campania to-day to
assist lu defending Kdwnrd S. Ivory, the aliened
dynamiter, who will bo put on trial In London on
Jan. 11. Mr. Mclntyre cleaned out his desk In his
office yesterday and then made nut his resigns,
tlon, but did not send It In. He was In a very
embarrassing position. On the one sldo he was
belug Importuned to sail Immediately for Lon
don. On tho other hand there were rertnln cases
on his calendar which required his personal at
tention. District Attorney Olcott had treated
htm so kindly that he was willing to do any
thing In his power to assist the now District
lie cabled to London to Inqulro if the Ivory
trial could not be postponed. A cablegram came
last night from Ivory's counsel, who is a son of
Lord Chief Justice Russell, ssylng that the trial
could not bo postponed. So Mr. Mclntyre will
sail on the Campania to-day, with six American
witnesses. About resigning he will do whatever
District Attorney Olcott suggests. He expects
to return from Kngland by Feb. 1, and the vases
In which he Is concerned hero could be post
poned until that time.
' I was engaged bv the I'nltrd Irish Societies
of the United States early In November." he
said, "to go to Kngland and help defend Mr.
Ivory, who Is charged with bringing dynamite
into Kngland for treasonable purposes. We
have been making a thorough investiga
tion on this aide, and I nm convinced
that Ivory la not guilty of the
charge. We bolleve that the informer
Jones. 'who was Mint here by the Ki.gllsh Gov
ernment to watch the Irish societies could not
get ny real evidence, and so ha made, up this
cae. Thero seems to be a disposition on tho
part of Ivory's enemies to make a martyr of linn,
since he is the only ono they could get hold of,
and to convict him nt any cost. It Is a pecu
liar case, and we have great odds aealnt us,
because It will be hard to get a Jury of Kngllsh
men who will not be greatly prejudiced again. t
Ivory from the start, ltut we have wltnt es of
our own. and we have such a good case that we
believe wrn will win It."
Mr, Mclntyre added thnt he was going over
In the capaclt) of advisory counsel; thnt tho
member of Parliament from Trinity College,
Dublin, whose name he could not recollrrt hi ,
the moment, would hnvo the examination of
witnesses before the Jury, hut that he MniM-lf
might be permitted to conduct some .if ihe ex
aminations. Not being a member of the Kne
Hull bar. he can go before, tho Jury only by
courtesy: but he believed thut this would be
accorded him.
Since Mr. Mclntrre's connection with the Dis
trict Attorney's office he has acted as prose
cuting attorney In fill! hnmlcldo cases, getting
483 convictions of murder and manslaughter.
He Hasn't Maeh Ilape or Ilrlnulnsc later
national lIlMetalllaat Iain Ms lit.
United States Senator Edward O. Wolcott of
Denver stopped here jesterday on his way to
Europe, where he Is going to consult with lead
Inc bimetallism on the subject of International
bimetallism. Tho Senator was seen nt the Wal
dorf by a reporter of Til K Sun, to w horn he said
that he had very little hope of tho successor any
plan for International bimetallism. It had been
hoped, he said, that the fact that hn was going
abroad on the mission on which he hnd started
would not bo made public, for the rea-on that
publicity at the prcsunt time would bo likely to
Interfere with somu plans, but slnco the lie.
patches from Washington had made tho thing
publlo there was nn help for It. He wns going,
lie said, In nn entirely unofficial cnpnclly, at tho
req Hi's t of tho Republican caucus, to confer with
certain lending blmctatllsfi on tho possibility of
an International agreement or the prospect of
an International conference for tho discission
of bimetallism. He preferred not to give the
names of the men whom he Intended visiting.
The committee appointed to ronsldor whether
It was advisable to take any steps (luting the
present cession of Congress looking to the
calling of nn Intrruatlnnal conference, tho
huimtor Hald, had agreed on u bill which
Aould leave, the President's hands frro
In the matter. It gave to him tho right
to appoint a vniiilulFslon of five to tnko
part in surli a conference if one was called by
this country, or If a cull was Issm-d by any
other country. It also provide! the money
for this country's sham of any expense of
such n conference. This hill, tho Mutator said,
would be presented to the full llrpiibllciin can
cms Immediately nfter the holidays, und If
adopted by tho mucus would Immediately bo
presented to the Semite. It hud the hearty sup.
port of all the Republicans who were honest In
the desire In carry nut the St. Louis platform.
As for tho Democrat" and Pnpuli-ts. while of
course It illd not ullfy them, ther were still
lint opposed In International bimetallism or any
stiMii that would lead to It, and from assurances
hu hnd he had breii led to bolleve that Ihe hill
would get their support.
' As for his own visit the Senator said that the
Senators who were In earnest In supporting tho
St. Louis platform l.ellevrd It proper to confer
with and get the views of tho men of other
countries whom he was going in nee. He had
hoped to be iicriimpanle.l on bis trip by (len.
FrmiclM A. Wnlker, who wns highly thought of
on the othorslilf. where his hooka nn bimetal
lism were text books In both Oxford mid Cam
briilgu. und who hml intt-nilrd tn go with him,
but It bud turned out Impoi.ibte for him tn go.
The senator Is accompanied by Mrs. N olcott.
They will sail this iimnilng. 'I hey will go
straight to London. Where else the will so,
the henntnr 'aid, was undetermined. He ex
pects in return in February, anil n ill by able to
Inform the eniirus nf thn results of his visit
liefnro the end of the present t-'nngl ess,
"For my own part," ha ald, "Ihavollttie
hope of .my International agreement that will
carry out our views."
The Commodore Halls for Cuba with Arms.
Jackson vfi.i.K, Tin., Jan. 1.- The filibustering
steamer Commodore left Jacksdnvlllo this
morning with a cargo of arms and ammunition.
Three miles below the city she stuck In the mud,
and the revenue cuttor llnutwell, passing down
the river, pulled her off and escorted her enfely
across tho bar.
The l.uurada Halle from Gibraltar.
OinitAi.TAit, Jan. l.-Tho former Cuban fili
buster Laurada. which arrived here fromMst
slnu yesterday, has sailed for llaltlmore.
First-class Table d'llote 75 Csnta.
With wins 41.00, Tbs Warwick, iiromlw.y sad iOthls,
xfiteot or Tim itEFonaia bpai.v
vnovosr.s 10 kxtkxd to cvjia.
The Cuban Are to lis Allowed lo Choose
Council or Administration, but Most of
Ita Aeta Are to Ite Huhjeet to the
Approval or the Ministry at Madrid.
Washinqton. Jan. 1. The effect of the re
forms proposed by the Spanish Government for
Porto Hlco. when extend d to Cuba, as Is pro.
posed when tho Insurrection has been brought
under further control, will be to creato threo
series of administrative bodies tn the Island, In.
dependent of the representatives of Cuba In the
Spanish Cortes. The voters, under n system of
limited suffrage, are already permitted to
choose the Hoards of Aldermen of municipal
Itles, and tho Mayors are to be chosen frdrn
these hoards by vote of their members. The
next body In rank la tho Provincial Aesem
bly, of which there Is only one In Porto
Rico, but ono for each of the six prov
inces of Cuba, The functions of the
Provincial Assembly are largely united with
those of the proposed Councilor Administration
In the caso of Porto Rico, because there Is but
one body. 'Ihe Council of Administration will
be nn Independent body In Cuba, nnd will for
the first tlmo give tho Cubans a largo share nf
control over their Internal domestlo concerns.
The home Government will retain rontrolof the
Inws levying taxation, and will reserve the right
to review the budget of appropriations, but the
appropriations will bo made by the Councilor
Administration, subject to tho approval of tho
Ministry nt Madrid.
The Spanish Government does not propose at
present to widen the limits of tho suffrage,
which extends to persons paying n combined
tax of $ 5 and to several of the learned profes
sions. The reforms In contemplation for Cub
aro largely those which were embodied In the
decree of March lo. 18IIA. but which have tint
been put In force because of the Insurrection.
I luiuges which have been proposed in this law
will reuulre to bo submitted to tho Cortes at
their meetlngln thesprlng. but It Is not dnuhted
that the plans proposed by the Ministry will be
Sorter de Lome, the Spanish Minister Resident
here, furnishes the following ropy of n tele
gram from Foreign Minister Tetuan:
" In the Council of .Ministers presided over by
her Majesty the ljueen Regent, a royal decree
was signed which applies to the Island of Porto
Rico the laws of reforms voted In the Cortes on
March IS, lrlDS.
"The preamble to this decree Is of the great
est Importance because of the statements It eon.
tains regarding Cuba. It begins by explain
ing the reasons why the reforms aro ap
plied to-day und whereforo this has not been
done before; among other paragraphs it
contains the following, whlih. owtug to their
Importance. I copv In their entirety:
"Mil tho actual circumstances the Govern
ment considers that the proper time has
arrived for glslng tn thn world ample
proof of Its firm resolve tn fulfill the
engagements voluntnrllr contracted by
the nation by implanting nnd carrying
IntorlTict In Porto Rleo the reform of the sys.
tern of government and civil administration
voted by the Cortes, and sanctioned by II. M.,
and which, conveniently enlarged and extended,
will be applied In due time to Cub.
"'These amplified reforms can be partly put
Into practice by means of the power pos-se-sed
hy the Kxecutlvn liovernment and partly
will require the sanction of Parliament. Tie
Government Is rnt.li.1ent that it will tint en
counter Insuperable obstacles tolls rapid action
lu tills sense. Linking to the patrlotlo uniformity
of oi.lnlnn respecting the fuudameutAl Ideas
which underlie the application of the reforms.
'" Ilrlefly, the law of reforms voted by the Cor
tes and sanctioned by Ihe Crown, which Is to.
day tnbu applied to Porto Itico. will form the
foundation stone of the now rtglme; but
an additional decree, account nt which
will be given to ihe Cortes, will simplify
to such an extent these reforms that
ngenuiuo home administration will be. consti
tuted In nnr Antilles, In the first Instanre for
Cuba, but to be extended tn Porto Rico as soon
nnd at the same time us it may be possible to
apply It to the formrr Island.
" ' TtTfAN. .Minister of Foreign Affairs.' "
-f.V A.MT.Tltr.tT SflT,
Atteraer.Wrnrral llarmoa Aialaal the Kan
ana 1 llv l.lve Slnek lusehtinlXF,
Topr.KA. Kan.. Jan, 1.-Suit was commenced
i In the I'nlted Stales Clrrult Court here yester
day tn dissolve the Kansas City Live Stock Ex
change. The petition was prepared b United
States Attorney W, i . Perry, ana was signed by
Attorney. (ionernl Harmon.
The petition charges that the object of the or
ganisation Is to control tho charges for the
haudllng. aolllnr. and bulng of live stock nt
tho Kansas City Stock Yards, and that it re
strains trade. Is agnlust public policy, and Is a
violation nf the Federal and 1 rust law s.
The petition alleges that the Lite Stuck Ex
change and the Sleek Varus C'ompiny, wnrkl.it
together and doing business in common, nre op
erating n monopoly. In that ll is Impossible for
any other than n member of the exchange tn do
business In Kansas City markets, and are plac
ing an nbstruction and embargo nn the market
ing of all stock slilppe.l from tho Western Mates
tn the Kansas Citv markot which Is not run
slgno.1 to the Kansas City bln k Vnrds Com
Puny, or to tho defendants nr other members nf
tho ext'tiHiigr. who alone ure permitted by said
Stock Yards Cnmpanyto transact husli.esH at its
r arils. All order Is asked fur dissolving Ihe
,lve Stock Kxrl.anse. and enjoining against the
enforcement of the rule- of tho exchange.
The application for a temporary Injunction In
the Mill will lie heard beforu Judgo Foster of the
Federal Court nn Jan. 14. These proceedings are
Ihenutgrowlh nf the light between Greer. Mills
& Co. and the Kansas City Live Stock Exchange.
ir4tttKX .s,tot:'i rmmi.r.M.
A lllrrjelllt Task lo Find Kmploymvnt for
the Convict In Mnu Hlast.
St.sri fiiMfi, K. Y., Jan. 1. This was tl.o first
day of tin abandonment of the contract system
nfemploiliigiont lets in Sing Sing prison. Thn
prisuners are to ho employed now only on ma
terials to be used In Statu institutions. Warden
Sago bus been trying hard to got for his prison
tl.o clothing mid shoe industries, and those
with his sloiiu cutting would keep tho men In
his chargn pretty fully emploed. The stone
cutters are now preparing the stono to be used
lu the building of the clerk's new office, ground
fur which wns broken soino weeks ago. That
done they will rut stone for an addi
tion tn the Warden's home. Then the
Warden Is going to build a large
high wall for tl.u village on the Secor road, and
that will requlro a largo amount of stone. If
the prisoners cannot hn put to work In the
manufacture of useful articles for thn market
they may bo permitted to budd for themselves
sulittl.le prisons which will be more healthful
ami more rninfnrtnhle. It Is practicable to do
this with small cost tn tho Stutn by the applica
tion nf the labor of convicts. Extensive recon
struction is thn requisite In tho prison here.
Wardrn Sngo bus been In attendance since
Wednesday nt a ennferonnmf Miprrlnlondent
Lalhropaud tho wardens of tl.o vailoiis prison,
who aro to endeavor lodevlso means nf securing
emplo) ment for tli" men and tn allot tiie d lifer
ent Industries to the various pilsons.
100 1H.4C units J.V A llltri.'H,
A l'aaseacrr Train on an lovra Itullivoy
Jluaiped Into a llltcli,
Drs MniNr.s, Ia Jan. 1. A passengor train
on the Keokuk and Western Railroad with 100
traction bound for their homes after the State
Teachers' Convention was wreoked this morn
Ins twenty-live miles South of the city. The
track was new and tho grades soft after heavy
Tho rails spread and the engine, tender, and
three couches weio dumped Into the dltrh, the
baggage car and smoker being rnmplrlely
turned over. Ono coach with about forty pas.
sengcrs was half turned over and tho passengers
him to ho taken from the windows, hut none whs
dangerously hurt. Eugene Chapman of lies
Moines, was cut about the face and seriously
though not mortally hurt, llaggagemastrr (I.
!.. M.erwond had an ankle sprained, and It, 'I,
Haines was slmilnrly hurt.
Hoys and Ulrla liars IVeylsr la Eras;?.
Chicago, Jan. 1. Hoys and girls In the
southern part of the city burned Gen. Weyler
In effigy last night In a vacant lot. The dummy
was saturated with kerosene and set on tiro.
Then tho boys and girls ruarohed around the
pyre and shouted and blew tin horns.
Stsrtltng photuxraphlo revelations In the Anabslls
Moore nllslr Little kipt In sensational tlanors.
Karma's retnarkstiU act reproduced. Olaor great
(calurns. Sunday Hsrvuri. -tu.
He Hopes that Oen. MeAtaln Will Trovoka
nn Xatialry,
Ex-Inspector-Qeneral Frederick C. McLewte
found yesterday morning that the effect of free
ing his mind regarding the doings of AdJL.Gen.
MoAlpIn and other members of Gov. Mor
ton's stall had been to euro the sore throat
whloh had kept him confined to hie room for a
week, and he was up and nut to enjoy Now
Year's Day. Ho was Just bubbling over with
a desire to get nt tho scalps of Gen. Mc
Alpln nnd Major llarbank of the regular
army, the officer detailed by tho War Depart
ment to inspect and report upon the condition
and work of the National Guard of this Stato.
"McAlpIn hasn't said a word In answer to
what I said yesterday, has he?" chuck
led McLewee. " He und Gov. Morton de
cline to discuss tho matter any further.
That's what the reports from Albany
to-day say. I wish they would answer.
I want Gen. McAlpIn to deny any of the things
I have said about him. If he only would! Hut
he won't. I didn't make these statements with
out bslng prepared to back them up. and be
sides, I hnvo got a great drat more up my sleeve.
If Gen. McAlpIn Is looking for a fight, I can
gtvo him all he wants of It.
"As to the charge thnt I gnvoout tho contents
of my report herein Now York before I put It
In tho hands of tho Governor and the Adjutant
General, that Is not true, and I will gto $500
tnany charltv which Gen. McAlpIn wilt name
If he can provo It true. My report wns written
and complete two months ago. and was put Into
the hands of the Publlo Printer, but owing to
delays there It was not In a com
plete form until last Tuesday, when
my assistant. Col, Green, telegraphed to
me that he hnd sent two copies of It to me, un
bound, for me to sign .is official docu
ments nnd roturn to Albany. These were
sent liy the American Express and owing
tn some delay did not reach me un
til Wednesday night. In the meantime
I hnd spent about Jil In telegraph tolls trying to
find them, nnd Gov. Morton had telegraphed to
me. saying that my report had not been re
ceived and aklng why.
" t answered him that ll would be In his hands
without fall on Wednesday When the copies
which were to be signed did not come. I out
word to Col. Green to look out for nn important
letter on Wednesday morning, to get him in.
early, and then wired him to get two copies of
the report with my printed signature, and de
liver one of these to the Governor and number
tn Gen. McAlpln'anfllce. and notify each olllclal
that tho signed copies would follow. This was
done, and the Governor and Gen. McAlpIn each
hnd copies of the report In print before I hud
ever seen one In that form.
"1 have Just two enemies In this matter- Mo
AlpIn and Major llurbank and the story
that 1 gave nut my report hero before
II was rrcelted at Albany Is tho result
of a conspiracy. They told this storr to
Gov. Mnrtnn and deceived htm with lu
1 don't mean to blame the Gnvirnnr much for
my removal, but I am free, to euy now
that he was deceived, becnuse I am no
more n member of th. Natlonnl Guard.
Mr connection with the Guard ceased entirely
the moment the Governor renins. rd mu. us It
would have ceased at the expiration of Ida term
nf olllce. at which time, according to tho Con
stitution, my commission would have expired."
a iron us nvit.i:n Tit nr.ATii.
Mrs. Jlatrllaa Met Fire, to Her Clotatne
tVblle I.ltthtlas: is Lain.,
While lighting a lamp In the back parlor of
her boarding house at Oil West Twelfth street,
about dusk yesterday, Mrs. Eliza J. Hawllnga
set tiro with the burning match to the cover of
the table on which the lamp stood. The flame
communlcatnd to her clothing, and In beating
out the 1.1 mo she overturned the lamp. It
broke and the oil Ignited. Some of the blazing
llnld fell on her skirl. She ran to the window
pd pulled "Jrvtfi a rlsds wnp about herself.
The flames from her gr.rrrlents set fire to a
wreath of holly that hnng frnm the window
sash. She ran Into thn front parlor and out Into
the front hall, where she fell tn the floor.
The homo Is connected with the nun at (11.
which she alsooTned, by passageways through
the walls, and there were sboul fifteen persons
In each house; but the first one. apparently, to
heed Mrs. Rawllng's screams was a Mrs, siedd.
w ho was In her room nn the second floor at it.'l.
When she got In the lower hall Mrs. Kawllngs
luy near Ihe front door nn the Moor. Mrs. t,.,i,
crabbed up ii rug and tried tn wrap It nbout the ,
burning wiiiimii. A moment later sl.e un
Joined by Mls Margaret Wrekiield. who hsd
run In from ill. Miss Wrekiield drai'ged ilon
n portlt'ro and threw it over ,Mr. Raw lings.
Then she ran down into the klichen and cm a
pall of water. When eh' returned Mrs. Sledd
was nut on the sloop screaming "Fire!" Ml
Weekfleld brought water and tnrew It upon the
burning woman five times. Finally Frnnk
Thompson and S W. Fenner. who had been
asleep In their rooms In ill, ran tn and extin
guished what fire remained In Mrs. Ilawllngs's
When the firemen came the house wns filled
with smoke from thn burning furniture In the
rear parlor, so, wrapping Mrs. Rawllngs Insnmn
rugs, they carried her ncrns the street Into ihe
dwelllnr at I1R. Subsequently she was removed
to M. Vincent'" Hospital, where she died Inst
night. The damage to the furniture by the
fire amounted to about $500.
17. H, XXI'ltni.l C03IVAXY.
Tlaal WllhilravTnlortfcrnra-nnlnMilaa fro a.
Nesr Jlaiclttnd Territory.
Nr.w IlAVf.N, Conn.. Jan. 1. A deal has been
msde by the I'nlted Slates Express Company
and the New York and Huston Dispatch Express
Company, whoreby the Dispatch company will
continue to do the business In this city, Hart
ford, and probably other leading cities of this
Stato formerly done by tho Unltod States Ex
press Company.
Last week ihe Adams Express Company s.
cured the lease nf thn New England road, and
the Culled States Company derided to wlih.
draw entirely from New England. They had
central expro-s stations In leading Connecticut
cities, however, tnat the New England road
lines not touch. These have been lease t by the
Dispatch Cnmpanv. which, In-day. renewed the
lease of express privileges frnm the New York
and New Haven Steamboat Company, pre
viously held by the United btatos Express Company.
nor. iiLAcics fiubt oitciiat, act.
Me Iteuppolnt .lucob Worth County Clerk
oTlClnK County.
Ar.nANV, Jan. 1. Gov. lllack's first official
act, after signing the commissions of the mem
bers or his stafi. was to reappoint Jacob Worth,
the Kings county Republli un leader, as County
Clerk or that county for one year. Gov. Morton
hsd appointed Mr. A nrih to fill a vacancy some
two Miontlis ago. eaii"ed by Ihe death of County
Clerk Saftln. Thn reappointment was mad
necessary by the Constitution, as Gov. Morton
had not the power to appoint Mr, Worth for the
full unexpired term of the late County Clerk,
Gov lllnck did not Mil any of the vacancies on
his staff tn-dav. Ilwas rumored he would re.
appoint Hrlir.-Gen. Edward Hayes as Chief
of Engineers, and tnnt he wns likely to appoint
George II. Trend well i.f Albany as Military
Secretary. The Governor said that lie had not
yet considered the nppolntmeut of Military
The Age I-lmltatlna I'nt Hlx Yura Or Ills
Ifaezplred Teriu.
Wjiitk Plains, N. Y., Jan. 1. Jackson O.
Dyktnan at midnight last night ceaBed tn be a
Justice of the Supremo Court of the State of
New York by vlrtuo of the age limitation. His
last official net was thn signing of nn order re
moving John (1. Peene. Mayor or Yonkera;
.lames .1. Tremor of Hastings, and John llerrna
nf Dobbs 1'rrry as Commissioners of thn War
burton avenue Impioir ruent. Justice Dyktuan
was elected In the Second Judicial district In
IHTf. on a union Democratic-Republican ticket,
lie wns reelected In 1SK0. The bar of West
cheler rntintv will shortly tender to the retired
Justice a banquet and a testimonial. As Justice
Dykn.au has six years yst to till out his unnx-
fired term on full pay. It Is probable that Gov,
Hack will reappoint him to sit tn Special Term
nf the Supreme Court, as Gov. Murlon has done
In the case of Justice Barnard.
Kins Humbert III.
Roue, Jan. 1. King Humbert In III and the
New Year's receptions at the Qutrlnal have
been postponed.
Several days ago King Humbert caught a
cold. lie became feverish, but his condition
has never been serious. 11 1 much better this
There la a vast dlffsrsncs between the Oeerfoot
Farm Bausas; splcsd with herbs and tn substitutes
i t
hcasi.os to mo.
Then Me Took Hlrjralialae and la Ivlns
A Fat Wire Cause Jssohiss to Muna
IIIm,etr-Hbe Thottalit Ha Was Jaktnic.
II. G. Scanlon, aged 27, of Le Roy, N. Y was
found unconscious In bed In his room nt the
Continental Hotel at Newark yesterday mum.
Ing. Scanlon has a home nlsn at QM West
Twenty.elghth street In this city. He Is con
nected during the summer with Rlngllng
Ilrothers' circus, nnd Is employed also by
P. P. Healey and Orator F. Woodward
as an agent for their patent medicine.
Mr. Healey took a room at tho Continental
Hotel on Dec. ! and made arrangements for
Mr. Scanlou to follow him in a few iln)s. When
Scanlon arrived they occupied Rnnm 104 to.
gelhcr, and Mr. Henley left Scanlon thero on
Thursday to go to Rochester and spend New
Year's with his folks. Scanlon was apparently
quite cheerful und sent a message to his folks In
Le Roy, which is n suburb of Rochester. Thnt
evening Scanlon asked Mnnnger Kopche to
cash a draft for $'J., but Kopche refused be
cause he bad Just balanced up tho bonks for tl.o
"To-morrow will do quite as well," said Scan
lon. cheerfully, and went out. Ho returned at
ii o'olock yesterday morning, and the hall boy
who let him In said that hu seemed to bo com
pletely under the Influcncn of liquor. Late
je.tcrduy morning n chambermaid opened Ills
door and found him lylugon'.hel.rd, nuparently
dead ami seemingly entered with Uloixl. she
called up Louis E. Cooke, the proprietor of thn
hotel, who taw signs nf life and called lu Dr.
.eh Hawk, whu said that Scanlon bad un
doubtedly takeu poison, and what looked like
blood was the contuiits of his stomuuh. Dr.
Hawk administered antidotes and called an
ambulance, which look Scanlon tn the City Hos.
pltal. There ho recovered consciousness, but
wnuld only stare In the fates of those around
him, and persistently refused tn answer ques.
tlons. Tho phislclans decided that lie a as suf.
ferlni from strjchnlne tioison, and that the no
tion of the Poison hnd probnbly teen urrettcd,
so that lie might live sevrnl days, but that his
recovery wns hardly possible,
Mr. Cooke said that Scanlon left an open let
ter upon tho dressing ca-olnhls room. It was
taken by a detective. It wa n rough scrawl
upon the back and inside of an envelopo ad
dressed lo Scanlan Ilrn.. (. Rny. New York, by
Rlugllng Urns. Ou the back was "tillo We-t
Fourth street, Charles Mack, anuihwest corner.
In basemont Inside wa, "Mrs. W. J. Calla
han. Rochester. N. Y. Wi have killed me,
good.bv. Frank lint.
"Miss Frank Franr killed me. Bartholomew
George Scanlan Hat."
Inaltor .Inenlinna Ilnna lllmaeir Ilia
Wife Thought He Was .InklnK.
Ilecausel.e believed that his wife was unfaith
ful to hint. Christian Jacobson. Janitor of the
flat house nt '-'U West Eighty-third street, com
tnltted suicide yesterday morning hy banging
himself rrom a steam pipe in his kitchen. He.
when became homo about 10 o'clock ou Wed
nesday night, was Informed by a tenant that
his wife was entertaining a man In thelrr.it.
Putting bis slmulder to the lucked door ho
burst It open and walked Into the bedroom.
There he Inund n man whom bo knew as
John Sweeney. His wife hnd huard .In
cobson try the door and bad had time to escapo
by a back entrnme. She and her vi-ltor had
been drinking beer. Jacnbinn ordered Sweeney
19 leave the house, hut the latter refused, and a
light ensued. Ilefore he knew ll Sweeney found
himself on the eidiwalk Pretty well used up.
A Hill's Inter Jacobson waUed Into the West
Sixty-eighth street police station and produced
Sweeney's waistcoat, with his watch and rh.iin.
together with some nf his ni'o's rings. These,
he ald, he I. ml taken as ewdencu against his
wife. The sergeant told him to reprnduc
them In Ynrkville Court Hie next morning.
'I'l.e nett niornii.f -weney wanted Magistrate
Molt to hold J.ii nlinni fur larcrti), but thn
Mag. st rain re:u.eii to entertain a complaint.
Instead lie told siteeney lokcepuwa) Irom ll.u
.Inmbson tnld a friend i.i. Thursday night that
he wanted In hml a good plnre Inr his little girl,
as he thought of killing himself. Yesterday
morning .lai'i.l.son nnd his into hnd a quarrel
niiir the latler's conduct Wedi.esd. night. A
reconclllallnii was clfrcted. but in ii short lime i
ti.e quarrel broke nut nfre-i. t l.e iwn fell to
blows, and, in the si utile, the foot of the brd
was broken and plrtures nnd i.rnamonts seat- '
lered on the llnnr. They br.ame quiet, finally, I
and Mr-. Jac b-on went about tier work. About
ID o'clock she had occasion m go into the cellar
lo put coal on tho furnace fire, -lie
left her husb.viid m the kltcl.oii. she I
was gone scarcely two minutes, bul when
she returned to the kitchen she found
Jacobson with a rope around his neck hanging
In the steam pipe luch tuns through tho
kitchen about n foot below the rell'iig. Jnc ill
son had threatened seirral tlmos to hang him
self up in the same place to frighten her. and
she thought this us only a Joke.
"Get down from there and stop your fooling,"
sho said to him ns he begin ruklng tne kin hen
lire. When she turned around his tongue was
protruding from his mouth and his face bad
begun to grow black. Sue cut him down and
summoned assistance, bill he died eonu aftor.
She loft the house nt ouco aud hadn't been
found at last accounts
UllOODf.l) OVEIl lltll'AX'.S ltV.VEAT.
Henry V. ZelirimtE l 1-lnenln, n Hllver
Funntle, liana Himself,
Lincoln. Neb., Jan. 1. Former State Sonator
Henry C. Zchrtiug. at the head nf tho Standaid
Glass and l'.ilnt Company, one of Ills most con
spicuous as well as popular business men In
Lincoln, committed sulcldn by hnnulng himself
jrslenUy. I'o was CI tears old. high In the
ranks of Masonry, and was supposed to be
wealth) He was of serene temperament, and
npnarentty without business cares. Originally
a Republican, lie deserted his party oi tho lust
election and wns one of the strong supporters of
W. J. Hrjan.of whom tin was a near neighbor.
On the subject of free silver hewasnlmn.ia
fanatic, and among his Intimates it Is knnwn tie
brooded much over llran'n defeat. Ills do
mestlo relations were pleasant and business
affairs flourishing.
A Despondent Jlnbnkr Man Attnis.t
James Robinson, 43 years old, who with his
wife lived In a building known as tho "liar
racks" at 514 Ferry strctt, Hoboken, attempted
suicide yesterday by taking carbolic acid. He
was removed to St. Mary's Hospital, nnd will
probably die. He had been nut of employment
for several weeks and become despondent.
An Kplleptle Kills Herself with 1'nlann
Margaret Lynch, L'O years old. an epllet.tto,
committed suicide at hrr home, at 47". Wlllaid
avenue, by drinking carbolic iicld. last night.
She attended mass In the morning at St. An
.elm's Church, and appeared tn be In good
spirits during the day. She went In bed at M
o'clock, aud was found dying half un hour later
by hrr father, Thomas LyucL.
Killed at nn Rtauaelpatlon Calrhrntlna,
Ctit.UMIilA, S. C. Jan. 1.-At un emancipation
celebration held at Timmoi.svllle this evening
Simon Cooper killed Henry Davis, A mugis.
trule deputized a crowd of uetrors to arrest
Cooper. A fuillUde folluned In which six wrie
wounded, Cooper bring shot threo limes, not
dangerously. At midnight Cnoper was parad
ing the streets with a shotgun. Whites have
taken no part tn tho conflict.
Fire Chief Hhot hy Ills Assistant.
Nmtroi.K, Vs., Jan. 1. M.J. Ryan, olilef of
the Fire Department, was slim at Ihe limes
this afternoon by Assistant Chief Frnnk Wood,
two of the bullets Inking effect, one In the back
and one in the right thigh. Wood hail been
reported for drunkenness, and Major Mayo
was tn the act of writing an order of suspension
when the shooting took place.
Died While Maklasc a Nw Year' Call.
William Bauerlander of ii'J.'l East Flrty-flfth
street, whllo making a New Year's call un Mrs.
Kate Schneider nt -'Oil East Fifty fifth street,
last night, became 111 and died before medical
aid readied him. Heart disease Is said to have
caused death. He was fit! years old.
Tk Hot HprlaK of Arkansas.
Thsornclst records show that over 1,000 soldiers
and sailors have been treated (or Itheumstlim st tn
Unltsd Males Army anil Xavy llospltsl, Uoi Hprlncs.
Ark., and over U0 per rent. psrn.snsully cured.
7 his Is th ixst season to visit Hot nprlngs. Winter
siat mild and sunny. Illusiraled pamphlets and
lull information (urntshed by W. a. Iloy t, a.l broad
way, w York.-dw,
On Iter Iltrthitnjr This Month Her Orator
Will Tell the Kust n TlilnR or Two.
Topeka. Kun.. Jim. l.-Thls Jan. !il, the
birthday nf tho Stnto. will bu in.idn a Stato
holiday. Tho people will meet, irrespective of
party, nnd denounce tho Eustern capitalists
who have maligned her good iinnio because
Populism won at the rocent election. Tho
appeal lor meetings everywhere na)S: "Every
yelping dog has had Un birk at Kansas; every
ccsstool of Ignorance, squalor, nnd Iniquity In
tho East has gasped a curso nt Kansas. Lotus
stand up for our Stato ai.iI rebuke those hoary,
wrlukltd, hardened sinners."
KILLED HIS llltOTllElt.IX.l.Air.
Murder Follow a I'nmlly Clnarrel la Jersey
James Fleming, 24 enrs old, killed his
brother-in-law. Johu Held, also iil, at
lli:30 o'clock this morning nt Hold's
house, M7 Grrmntila avenue, Jersey City.
Fleming Is a brukumnn ou the Eric Railroad.
Ho quarrelled with his wife early In the uven.
Ing, aud sho took tholr throo children to Held's
Fleming went lo the house shortly nfter mid
night and ordered her to return home. Sho
He tried to drng her from the house. Held In
terfcred. Fleming ilrow u knife und subbed
Del I through tho heart. Held died Instantly.
Fleming was arrested and locked up at the
Oakland avenue police station.
mouxt hixai's stiuckes xvnaiss.
Typhoid I'eser SHIII Prrvnlrnt In the Hos.
pttul'a Tralnlns Mchool.
Typhoid fever is still prevalent In tho Mount
Slnal Hospital Nurses' Training School, nt
Sixty.seventh street, and two more of the
nurses have been taken down with tho diteaso
this week. Flftcou of tho sixty-six nurses aro
now being treated In an Isolated section of tho
training school, and It Is feared that one of
them, Miss Frances Huston, who entered tht,
school a rew months ago, will die. Her mother
was recently summoned to her bedside from
The fever is said to bo of malignant type,
nnd thoio now afillcled will require so long a
period In which to recuperate that the corps of
nurses will probably have to lie augmented.
Although the hospital authorities are ictl
rent as to thecaueand progress of the disease.
Ills believed to have originated with the ex
tensive plumbing chnnurt made last summer.
Ihe management has hired a special corps of
ten graduate nurses to take enrenf the patients,
and one of ihe house physicians has been as
signed to constant Attendance upou the sick
nurses, l.very eirort Is being mude lo stamp
out the disease.
JIAltTlOltlt IlllOKER JfSSi.VfJ.
Ilrnrr A. t'ovsles Lets for New York r
Week Ana isad Hum tllsappearad.
Haiitioiiii. Couu.. Jan. 1. Henry A. Cowles,
a well-known broker of this city, having
headquarters In the Hartford Trust Com
pany's building. Is missing. Hu len Hart
ford ono wiek ago. ostensibly to goto New York
on business, nnd no trace of htm has been
found since. His wife is unablo to account tor
bis mjsterious disappearance. Money dif
ficulties are thought lo bo the basis nr Mr.
Cnwle.'s disappearance. On the day before his
departure Mr. Cowles said that hu wns going to
New York tho following morning to meet logg
and Wlllard, brokers, of that city, whom t.o has
been representing!!! Hartford. Word bos been
received from the New York brokers that lis
has not been thero. Ills wife thinks that he Is
the victim of foul play.
vniEitvos ix JEimrr cirr.
An Ineenitlnrr Itlnre In the Htnble of (bo
Cnlted Stntea liiprea Company.
A fire was discovered shortly after noon yes
terday In the bay loft nf tho United States Ex
press Company's stables lu the Lehigh Valley
Railroad inrd at Commiinlpnw.just snulhof the
gap at Wusluugton street. Jersey City. Ilefore
the firemen arrlied the flames had been oil lu
gulshed by emplo)ees of th company. The
discover) was then made that the lire was of
incendiary nrlirln. seiernl bales nf hay had
been saturated with kerosene nil. The police
allege that iienrge N. II ljuinarnn, 'III ears old,
nf '-.'40 Communlpaw avenue, who was emplnieU
as an extrn man, had declared several limes
ret vntly that unless he got steady employment
I. u would see that the other men would Po out
of work. 'Julunran was arrested and held fur
cisusiinn nr a tiiollev car.
IlobertCrultabnnk Madly Hurt la m Ilrook
lya Arcldrnt.
Robert Crulkshiink, a laborer, aged SO years,
of iiSH Fulton street, while crossing Atlantic
avenue, near Ilojt street. In llrookl)ii last even
ing, was struck by a Fifth avenue trolley car
going nt a high rata of speed. He received in
juries which will probably nsull In his death.
Ho was caught by the fender and carried along
for several ards be f uro tho car could be
When tnken to the Long Island College Hos
pital It was found thai he had sustained a
Irsclnre ot the skull, a compound fracture of
the right leg. a fractureof two ribs, and Internal
Injuries. He survived the amputation of Hie
shattered limb, but tho doctors thluk be has not
uuu chauce In a hundred of recovery.
7). ir. 1IVCK DIE!, IX A llOSl'ITAL.
Ten Thnusaad Hollars' Worth nfiTewel
Fotiud In HI Trunk,
Mllim.KTow.s, N. Y., Jan. 1.-Daniel W. Hurk,
n former b.mker nf Providence. R. I who has
been suffertng with llrlght's disease at Tbrutl
Hospital In this city for six weeks past, died
this morning, aged 45 years. One or his sisters
is the wife of Assistant Superintendent II. II,
Todd, of tho House of Refuge. Randall Island.
When admitted lo the hospltnl he could not bs
prevailed nn tn divulge his own or tho names
of relatives, until assured two weeks after ad
mission thut he could not recover. When the
end was ne.r lie directed Superintendent Mor
rison nf the hospital tn examine the contents
of his trunk, and Jewels, consisting mostly of
set diamonds, to UiecstliuaUd value of $10,000
wcro found.
And There' n lreaeher nn tile Local
relies llnurd. Too.
Topr.KA, Knn Jan. 1. For tho first time In
flftrrn jearsnti open saloon wi-nin full blnstlast
night In this citadel of prohibition, A negro
hotel keeper in dellnuro nf tho police sorted
drinks ut a big hotel opening, and men and
women caroused alt night, 'lemprrnnen and
church people will deiin.iid from Gov. Mnrrlll
ihe removal nf tho I'o Ice Itnnrd, Gun of them
Is a preacher and another a class leader In the
Presbyterian Church.
lllllet Hl,l Pool Plnn.
PlTTMiriiiiii, Jan. 1,-The special committee
appointed at the Inst meeting nf ho American
loeuicr Association, to devlso a plnn h which
tho defunct pool muy h revived, has c, mpleted
Its report, which will be presented ut n meeting
nf members lo 1 held on Mnmlay i nt, proh.
ably lu Pittsburgh, hut possibly In New York.
The plan is said to bs lu have the larger run.
tern, buy up the allotment of the smaller nulls
and pay the owners in practically retire from
the billet manufacturing business, with the ex
ception of roceivitig dividends.
lohn .1. Ingullsa Candidate,
Toi'KKA, Kan., Jan. l.-Jubn J, Ingulls an
nnunced yssterdny that ho would bo n candi
date for United States Senator, to sucirsd
Rsker, In HIOil, The Republican machinery of
Kansas Isaealnst In trails, and this has nerved
him In light for the caucus nomination In Jnnu
ary, and tn follow It up with n big fight fur
Haktir'aseat In lliOO,
Latest Marine Intelllsxtne.
Arrlved-Hs Urltsnnlc, from Liverpool.
Startling sndsicluslvs pictorial revelations about
Rsele.v's dinner. Usrlna's sensational act fully Illus
trated. Little Kgypl's dance cauim by th camera,
ptner great fcsluris. Sunday Xcrcury.-J.dv,
- , t rj
T.tnr.s Ttir.oAin orovvicrix ma
ASS EM Ii I. Y VII A 31 ll EH.
Oov. Mnrtnn Deliver nn Address Reviews 3
loc Keeent Cunslllutlo.ini nnd Htatutorr ' j
llevelniiment-Tltn Until Administered to ' P
the Nnv Governor bv the Heer.tory of
Nt.ite-;.,v. Illiiek' Iiinuaiirnl Address- 3
Ho S.iy No Intolerant Clamor Will "J
Torre or Prevent a Hlnxte lllrrntlvr Acs. U
Ai.ntNV, Jan. l.-Gov. Frank H. Illack. th , (J
second Republican (itivurnor slnco Gov. Alonzo ' I
II. Cornell was Inducted Into office In 1H70, was
Inaugurated to.drty. Ho took the oith of office
In the AsM'tiibty chamber In tho presence of '
hundreds nf Republicans from .ill over the Hint.
The walls of the chamber surrounding the
Speaker's rostrum had been appropriately !
draped for tho ocrAslnti with the natlonnl nnd
Stnto coIoih. with tho co.it of arms of
thn Statu in lliu centre. A largo plat- 1 1
form ha I been provMed. extending oui ',
from the Speaker's desk, accommodating the
Inaugural part) and the State officer. Admli- .1
eloii tn thn Assembly chamber was by card.
Several thousand invitations hud been Issued by
Secretary of Stnto Palmer, and tho chamber ' '
nnd corridors Imi'ieiUaiely adjoining were un
cotufort.il. crnwile.l. Tho dusks nf tho mem
bers had bien ri moved uiul e.its wero provided
for about 1,500 guests. Tho general publlo
gained acees to the Assembly cliumherthrough A
the Wiibliinglonuvenuesldeof the building, th AM
Stole stieet sldo being re.ervcd. until after th '. Ajk
Imururul cereuiunlci, for tliu use of the inau- . .1
gursl party. i' ll U
The guests sere allowed to enter tin Asssm- i j
bly chamber ubiulnn hour before the limugu- E ?
ral party, and tho room was soon crowded. 3 fi
Gov. Illack and his nt.ilf nrrlied here on a YW
sprclnl train from I'rny nt 10 :1ft o'clock tblt S B
morning, utider tho escort of Ibo'l unity-first, ' IK i
Twelfth, and Sixth SepurateCompanlenof Troy, ,W 3
and was met at the nliitinn by the Tenth Dal- W&l
tallonof Albany and the 'I bird llngnde Signal ) i
Corps. The line or march w as then taken up to f(2
the Capitol In this order: Plalinn or police, 1
Tenth Regiment Hand or Albany, Tenth Rat- i 4
tallon. During', Rami t.r Troy, Twenty-first, , Cjjj
Twelfth nnd SlxtliSepiratoCompanlc. aud th . Jfo
Third Signal Corps. , g
The military escort, which was under the com. ii
maud ot Llout.-Col. William E. Fitch or ths ;V'S
Tenth Regiment. Irft the Gubernatorial party 'A L
atthoStatcstrietentrancetntheCapltoI.Gov. I .
RlackandatalT proceeded tnthul'xecutlvecham- i i'
her and mat th retiring (juiernnr and his staff. I JL
Here Secretary of State Palmer and the Epls- , feft
copal tllshnp nf Albany, the RL Rev. William - j ft
Crosnell Doane, were waiting. , V?l
The Inaugural party proceeded to the Astern- &
bly chamber at 11.30 o'clock, traversing th i
second lloor of the State street corridor and as- I ' &
cendlng tn the third floor by tho grand western t rf
staircase, which brought them to the rear en- , ij
trance of the Speaker's desk. The procession, ' ',
with Secretary of State Palmer and Bishop. i ,,V-
Doane leading, proceeded from the Executive J
chamber In twos, Oov. Morton and staff on tha ' V,
right, and Oov. Illsek and staff on the left. Re- Hjil
turning after ths lnnugur.il. Gov. Dlaclc and BP k
stair took the right and Gor. Morton and staff . In!
thel-ft. '
As the retiring and Incoming Governors ap- 1K.
penredupon the inaugural platform they wera ;tf'ij
enthusiastically cheered. Seated to the right v'?ffj A?
wero Mrs. Illack and her son Arthur. Mrs. Mor ' to Sfi
ton and the Misses Morton, Mrs. Timothy I. ' K fj
Woodruff. Mrs. John Palmer. Mrs. James A. K ill
Roberts, and Mrs. Addison U. Colvln. On tha ft i
left wsro the State officers and heads of depart- th J1
mentsnnd tho two military staffs arrayed In K' iV
their gorgeous uniforms. Immediately in front K l1'
of the platform seats were reserved for the largo K ;'
number of Senators and Assemblymen present ,K ii
and a committee or fifty or Troy's most promt 'B Wf
nent cltl7ens. The ladles' gallery back or the W- W.
Speaker's desk was reserved for the lady friends r l)(
or the Stato officers and heads of departments ff ' fe
and prominent Albany society people. u!
Tho Secretary of state presided nt the Innn- jK jl!
gural ctremnnlrs, which inmmenced as soon as IE. lit
the party had been seated The Rt. Rev. RIhop
Doane led In prayer. Gov. Morton was then K.' W.
Introduced by Secretary of State Palmer. Tho '" W'
Governor delivered his addre-s tn the people of IVrPi'
the State ns their retiring Chief Executive, nnd IS' Si'
the manner In which his remarks were received IvX ai
was a testimonial of the appreciation ot his m' W
auditors. He said: IJ W
oov. mohton's Ai11.11r.s4. pb Hi
" Fr.l.U)wCiTUi:.: Itakethlsocraslontoex- kt, fo
press my gruteful acknowledgments to tho pen- If. (
plo of tl.u slate for the many distinguished lion- W W
ors they have conferred upon me. andalsoro- ,B7l u
peclally for the courtesy, the uniform kindness. Un ff'
and the considerate forbearance which have Fitii
been extended to me during my administration li"iS
asGoiernor. Ah 1 retire again to private life I li'tV
shall carry with me the most Hgreeable recollec- Kr' ;J
lions of the hearty goodwill which has been Jr). Ml
manifested toward mo by our people. To servo IrA" (C
such a people has bten a continual pleasure, and jLl 'J!
tn have enjoyed the opportunity of being their C fit
aervant. even for a brief period, is an honor not Vim
soon to be Inrgollrn. ., (, U
"The siinpiU'it) of republican Institutions 1 9,1 if
fm bids an) ostentation upon mi occasion llko ! i'' 11
this. )et the transfer nfuuthnrlty incident to a J ' K:
change In the 1 lilef .Magistracy of the Empire , V j
Slate Is un event of great importance, and It ! 4 'i
should be consummated bv the nb.erianceof a jir
ceremonial comporting with the dlgulty of a ' 'I
free and enlightened people. Hence It is pecu- )M
llarly appropriate that here. In the presence of , (IV It
their fellow citizens, the Chief .Magistrate of C 1,
)esterdny nnd tho l luef Magistrate nf to- i J ;
day should meet and rerpecthely trans- Xii
far and receive th auihoi.t) and power Bt,
of a gre.it nftl . 'Jhssu ceremonies Hi f i
Illustrate tho iiiailm Unit 'the King '.)
ueierdie.,' for one I hlef MagUtruto lays down JK '
authority and Inn successor take it up, while th It,' 'FX
machinery of the (xiiernine.it motes on noise- ti ..
lessiy without friction nr disturbance. It is tho Suii!
glory nf constitutional goiurnmeut that tho v. T)
stato does i.ot fall Into anarchy upon a change ' (!
of public officers. 'I lie laws are executed and y yj
ohejed with tne same authority and aiqules- H' '.
cri.ee n If the siiiuo pel son continued to ad- lu
lninlstur the Goveiutumt. Men change, but U
s)seuts continue. !,' K
" We havecome lo the c'oseof another ad- 5v
ministration, the first under the nawConstltu- v If
tlon. and wo find our Slats in a condition of k I!)
prosperity, still mot Ing forward In Its career of U -.l
pri'iiuc), destined to continue, as It hax been so f,V ty
ii.atiy tears, the Empire slate, Pliny tha ffr'U
younger wrote of 'the inujesty of Roman peace,' 'it y.
bul it was a peace Inspired by fear and main- ii
tallied by force. W euoy a pracn nut less ma- S lii
Jrsim and lullnllelyiin.ro benellieni, for it Is M
founded upon Ihe iulclllirenca and devotion ot lift!
our people, maintained hy their patriotism and VI
protected by udeouut constitutional barriers fVti'
and sufrgiiurds, A wrttlon Constitution, reenjr- Tfj'i'
mzlng and Protecting the llhert) of the eft- V )i
len, l the highest spresslnu of human wisdom L'iV
lu the aili.iluislialiui. t.I social order. rlKr
"Ourst.ite lias passed through three ronstl- Vs.'
tutloual puriiHls. eui'h of which was u period of nqfi
cvi.lutlon unit deveh. pun ut. 'Ihe first i nnstltu- It iff
tlon nf 17". wus tho product of revolutionary iv-H
conditions, adopted during un mined conlllot lit)
for Independence, when government was In a Li'ijS'
liausttion stale, and when lis framers wero ir7.V
more Interested In the pr. sorvatlon of existing Ul.
institutions and In dls.olilng their relations if in
with tl.eptreut lioterumeiil than In framing '.
and pulling into operation more theories of ad- ,"f..
ministration: iiri.reil.niCiiustiluth.il conMuued 'ti,',
colon. ut condition, und in muny respo?, th V'l't
transition from t olm.l.il to Mute government vHi
was ii. etely formal und allium Imperceptible. fjl tf
ll was .uuu ilisintered lh.it this Constitution ,-rii
was iiiadrqiiuiu fur the wants of a people dee. !'i,;7
lined to supieiii.try In Stain affairs, and that Sf S,
thev could not undor its limitations accomplish sVrlll
the highest results. Ty
"In is.'.' tho people adopted a new Conslltu- j.r -ft
tlon, hroadei In it scope, mnrorlastlo In Its pro- 'fy ',?
visiutis, and u.. . in suitable for tl.o dr elopnient 4 ol
of free government. '1 his was tho fundamental Pi,"!
law ..r marl) a quarter of a century, bul It :' ii
could not wrllt'ontliiii without embarrassing a 1 ' j
people who tell more and more the necessity of 'J1'"'.!
greater fried. .in of action, and who were con- V .',;
atralneil by Hie limitation imposed upon tbsm. i ;
"liilhliltlinll.ir.lt institution was adopted. V U
which changed In luunr respects the scheme of sjc . J
iidintulsiiai! in prescribed by former lnstru. 5-1 '
incuts ll was thought thul this l onstllutlon j'JV
was sulllilenlly elastic to udmit ths greatest E-. Sll
growth aud dot el. piunut, and for nearly hair a ftP'tV
century, withn few modifications. It continued to 'A "
be the basis nf g.. eminent and administration, ffv.
During this period the Judicial system was re- v;'lJ
organised, the departments of public, works and itil'i
prisons created, important limitations upon the h
powerof ths Legislature were prescribed, aud ' '
many rragmontsry attempts mode to modify .'.,
and perfect tne fundamental law, ', '
"The convention of 1H04 revised the whole " I
Constitution, modifying each branch of tuo ,jj

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