OCR Interpretation

The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, September 13, 1898, Image 3

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1898-09-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

i ' .... ... . . . a: .... ....., . . i, . . . . . ,'!
& oub commission frbsmsth a norm
mm it OntltaM VThnt We Will r and What We
'W ""Xpert from "pain ComnlNhm May
Remain Till All of "pain's Troop Have
Left the Island-Cuban Praise ftrBlaaeo
I ' ,f-rial (" fVijMM to TM Bm.
Havana. Sept. 12 It la enppoeetl that the
joint commission hu don nothing forthe
than to exchange credential, which took place
at the conference yesterday.
To-day Lieut. -Col. Clout, Deputy Jndfe
Advocate General and Secretary ol tha
commission, presented Id writing to the
Spanish Commissioner an outline of
what the United Rtatee Commissioner
propose to do. and what they expect of the
Rpanleh Government. Thla will be replied to,
ahortly by the Spanish Commissioners, and
JBk earnest work will than begin.
jm The Spanish Commissioners will meet In the
morning for tha purpose of discussing tha note
tWJk of tho American Commlaalonore. Just when
9Jr another session of the joint commission will
be held haa not yet been determined. The
American Commissioner are preparing to
leasa a hotel tu the eastern part of the olty. but
they will doubtless remain on board the Reso
lute for ten daya.
It Is said that the commission expect to re
main here during the entire winter, or during
the time the Spanish troops are evacuating
the island. It is now generally believed that
I this evacuation cannot be accomplished in leas
than aixty days, but it will be the commission's
object to facilitate the evacuation in even way
This morning Admiral Sampson, on the
transport Resolute, sent a long communi
cation to Maraui Montoro. a member
of the Spanish commission to arrange for
the evacuation of the island. The contents
of the communication are. of course, unknown.
Marquis Montoro Is the only civilian member
of the commission. Admiral Bampson's com
munication wns brought ashore by Col. Clous
and Capt. Hart.
It is announced In despatches from Madrid
that instructions to the Spanish Commission
ers are coming by mail from Spain.
j Gen. Blanco and all the Spanish authorities
were much pleased by the courtesy shown by
Admiral Sampson yesterday, when he raised
the Spaniah flag on the mainmast of the Reeo-
lute and fired a salute in honor of the birth
day of the Princess of the Asturias. King Al
fonso's eldest sister.
This action on the part of Admiral Sampson
has dissipated all the misunderstanding occa
sioned by the failure of the Resolute to salute
when she arrived here with the American
The city presents Its usual appearance.
There are a number of foreign warships in the
The utmost indignation has been excited
among the Spanish military and naval officers
hare by the terrible charges made in the
Cortes at Madrid against the Spanish.Generals
by Count Almenas. Captain-General Blanco
Thus sent a despatch to Madrid protesting
energetically against the Count's wanton In
sults. Gen. .Blanoo. who, after the .beginning
of the war. merely followed his Government's
Instructions, was ready on his side to con
tinue the war to the bitter end. and he re-
' sent the attacks made In the Cortes against
All the army and navy of Spain without any ex
ception whatever.
A meeting of naval officers was held here
A last night to protest against the utterances of
Count Almenas. Resolutions were adopted to
the effect that the Spanish Navy had fulfilled
It duty during the war; that disaster came
on account of the superiority of the American
vessels and artillery and that, therefore.
Count Almenas's remarks were unjuatSand
The news that was received this morning
r. J , that Gen. Linares, formerly the Spanish com
mander at Santiago de Cuba, had sent seconds
to Count AJmenas to arrange a duel, caused a
sensation. Gen. Linares's action is warmly
supported here.
Ip Comment has been oaused by the arrival in
the harbor of Sefior Guerra, the Treasurer of
a the Cuban Junta, and Brig.-Gen. Freyre of the
Cuban Army. The police have not yet per
mitted Guerra to land. The latter is the bear
M er of the proclamation recently Issued by the
I W. Cuban Government calling for a general
1, J u eleotlon of representatives to form a new pro
fl visional Government. This proclamation
m I was written by Gonzales Lanu-ia, a member of
E I the New York Junta, and Vice-President Men-
des Capote.The plan was framed in New York
IV-7 I br 8efior Capote when on his last trip there,
and he returned to Cuba, accompanied by
lfffl Sefior Lanuza to carry It out.
r"jf! The insurgents outside Havana are re-
f' T oeivlng provisions from the Cubans In the
M rsity. Gen. Blanoo is praised by the Cubans for
ft ML having allowed Civil Governor Castro to send
bs gYi' provisions to the Insurgents, as well as to the
WmaJl famine-stricken paciflcos. In giving his or-
B ders for the distribution of the food. Gen.
Blanco said that noldlstlnotlon was to be made
fflB between insurgents and puclflcos when they
HI were in need.
I The radloal Autonomists have adopted reso
lutions advocating the independence of Cuba
as against annexation by the United Htates.
H The resolutions are signed oy such prominent
Autonomists as Glberga a..d Vlondi.
A group of men of all classes gathered yes-
terduy in front of the Buona Vista Railroad
B Mi station and began shouting "Viva Cuba Libre."
Nobody heeded them until their number in
jlnKt creased and they became too noisy, when they
llSv were s.-rested for disorderly conduct. They
Wfrl showed great surprise nt their arrest, bollev
T y 'eg tnut w',n ",0 arrival of the American
i I Commissioners they could shout freely.
J 1 The Havana press published to-day for the
v 1 I Orst time the official text of the peace protocol.
I . Major Bererson of the British Engineers ar
rived here to-day from Santiago, whither he
went to watch the military operations.
HA Tamed Down by the Irish Volunteers n a
TfM Result of the Irish Fair.
Ml Col. James Morun has been deposed as com
jflFj mander of the First Regiment, Irish Volun
teers, and the organization is threatened with
V disruption. The trouble dates buck to the
Irish Fair, which was held a year ago last win
Hn ter for the purpose of raising funds to erect an
)1 Irish hall in this city. Col. Moran was the ac
MJlK tlve manager. The fair, apparently, was ulgreat
BflK Buocess. but at its close the discovery was
I Ml made that tho net receipts were not very large
ist'l after all. and the grumbling began at once.
I On Thursday a meeting of the officers of (he
LTV I First Regiment was held and a resolution was
an sV adopted depriving Col. Moran of his command.
Qpl. Moran, however, still claims to be the
WB Colonel of the regiment. He blames all the
BgjfJBs trouble on the Clan-na-Oael, unil says that
gUsijl that organization wants, to get control of the
M I'lans to Unite Troop C and CR and Make
Copt. Clayton Major.
fY Troop C met in the North Portland avenue
armory last night and signed the payrills for
i " August and September. They also turned
ver to the Quartermaster all the Government
property. The troopers were ordered to meet
at tho armory on Friday afternoon next.
The expect at that time to learn when they
will no mustered out. On Friday evening they
will be dined at the Crescent Club, and subse-
i ifueotly will attend the Montauk Theatre.
k There is a movement on foot to have a
I M. aauadrou organized with the mem bora of Troop
tS Oand Troop CO. with Capt. Clayton ut it
W ' head with the rank of Major.
A s.ooo Shares of World's Fnlr Mock to Be
B Used to Believe Illluoii Holdlcrs.
J Cbicaoo. Sept. 12. Levi Z. Letter has given
. ."y1 his 2.000 share of stock In the World's Colum
bian Exposition Company for the relief of the
Illinois, soldiers, and It Is probable that not less
than $100,000 will be secured from the total
num tor of stockholders. C. V. (;liiiginiii. who
has oonauvtod the canvass, believes that the
suai will not fall below ISou.ooo.
pata Asked ttsto Investigate th stllllagof
Frlsonert on Ihe Harvard.
vTaskimotos. Hept. 12. At the request of
the Spanish Government, made through the
French Embassy, the War Department ha
begun an investigation of the tragedy aboard
the United State auxiliary cruiser Harvard
by which a number of the captive sailors from
Cervero's ships lost their live. Tho prison
ers were nnder guard of volunteers on the Har
vard on the night of July 4 off Santiago when
the affair occurred. Tho Ninth Massachusetts
and part of theTThlrty-fourth Michigan regi
ments had just arrived off Santiago on the
Harvard. Some of tho volunteers were de
tailed to watch the Spaniards, and In the le
llef that the prisoners had mutinied tho
guards fired Into the ranks of the captives.
Several were killed and others wore wounded.
The Investigation, which Is now In progress.
may result In a court-martial. Lleut.-Col. E.
H. Dudlor. Assistant Judge Advocate General
of Volunteers, is now nt Portsmouth, N. II .
where he has token testimony from United
States marines and Spanish prisoners who
witnessed the affair. According to the under
standing in official circles here the Spanish
Government wants to make It appear that the
prisoners were shot without cause. None of
the army nnd navy officers asked about the
affair to-dav had over hoard of any claim for
Indemnity by one nation against a nation with
which it had boon at war for the Ill-treatment
of prisoners.
Neither the Navy Department nor the War
Department has ever been able to learn who
was responsible for tho killing of the Span
lards. At the time tho affair noppened. the
Navy Department was requested by Admiral
Cervera to lnvoatigate tho tragedy so that he
could make a report to his Government on his
return to Spain. This request. It was said to
day, was referred to the War Department, but
the case remained unsettled until tho French
Embassy renewed tho request In behalf of the
Madrid authorities. Then the Navy Deport
ment asked the War Department whether It
would prefer to have a joint Inquiry or to have
on lnvetlgatlon.by tho War Departmen' alono.
Tho military authorities preferred tho latter
course, and, after securing from the naval
branch documents relating to the killing, sent
Lieut. -Col. Dudley to Portsmouth. Tolo-
frams have also been sent to the Governors of
assachusetts nnd Michigan, asking them to
ascertain what troops wore detalleato guard
the Spaniards on the Harvard when the snoot
ing occurred. Cant. Cotton of the Harvard, in
his report, said that Michigan men were on
duty at the time, but it has been assorted that
tho guards wore from tho Massachusetts regi
ment. Capt. Cotton's report, now in tho possession
of the War Department, says that the affair
mktit have been avoided, but he does not
btnme the volunteers who did tho shooting.
According to his version some of the Span
iards hod been sleeping on a deckhouse of tho
Harvard, to which thev had been forbidden.
These men started to climb on the deckhouse
and wore warned off by the sentinel.
Not understanding, or pretending not to
understand, the warning, they continued to
come forward. The sentinel then ran toward
them with his bayonet advanced. He was at
tacked, and his oomrades, responding to his
cries, fired into the prisoners, killing and
wounding a number of thorn. z.
Another report says that the sentinels had
been strictly enjoined not to allow any of the
prisoners to climb on tho deckhouse, because
there was a quantity of ammunition there.
In carrying out his orders n sentinel was as
saulted and it was necessary to Ore into the
Spaniards, who wore swarming over the deck
house and sljowed everv disposition to mu
tiny. The Spanish defence is that the prison
ers thought the ship was on tire and they
rushed over the deckhouse to escape the
There Is some feeling over the matter in o".
cinl circles, the Navy Department appearing
to believe that the War Department was remiss
in not making an investigation when request
ed the first time and thus creating an impres
sion in .Spain that the United States could not
afford to have the true story told.
It Is Said TTe Promise to Send an Agent to
Admonish Agulnaldo.
.Vprn'at CabU Dtipalrh to Tiik Bus.
Madmti, Sept. 12. Tho Government has re
ceived from M. Cambon, the French Minister
at Washington, the reply of the United States
to the Spanish note complaining of tho active
hostility of the insurgents in the vicinity of
The United States Is represented as promis
ing to send emissaries to Induce the Tagalos
to respect the armistice, and as undertaking to
prevent the insurgent vessels from spreading
rebellion in the islands.
ends the Adjatant-Oeaeral the Slek Situa
tion for Two Day at Santiago.
Washington. Sept. 12. These telegrams
were received at the War Department to-night:
Santiago di Cuba. Sept. 12, 180B.
AJjulant-Genrral. Wathinglon, I. C.
Sanitary report. Sept. 11. -Total sick. 606:
total fever. 411; total new cases fever, 46; to
tal returned to duty. 246: deaths. Henry Ramus,
frivate. Company H. Ninth Infantry, typhoid
ever: Benjamin Bootliby. private. Second
Louisiana Volunteers, pernicious malarial
fever: John Pillar. Corporal, Company D. Fifth
Infantry, typhoid fever.
Sanitary report Sept. 12: Total sick. 735:
total fever. 401 : total new cases f over. 71 : total
returned to duty. 284. Deaths John Nash.
Jirivate. Company C. Fifth Infantry, typhoid
ever; Gilbert Brown, private. Company E,
Fifth United States Infantry, yellow fever.
Lawton, commanding.
Santiago. Sept. 12. ISOB.
Adjutant-Getural, Wathinolon :
Sanitary report Sept. 7 Is amended as follows:
Deaths-William E. McLeod. Sergeant. Com
pany A. Fifth United States Volunteers, acute
dysentery; Eflle J. Bafilt. IkJinpanyJO. Twenty
fourth Infantry, yellow fever: Louis Roose.
Company H. Third United States Volunteers,
yellow fever; Strcaty H. Smith. Company F.
Third United States Volunteers, gunshot
wound. Lawton. Commanding.
He Was Wonnded In the Battle of Saa Jaan
-His Skull Trephined Twice.
Joseph Dunwoody. 24 years old. a member ot
Company B, Seventy first regiment, died in St
Luke's Hospital last night from an abscess on
tho brain caused by being struck with a piece
of a shell in tho battle of San Juan.
When the Seventy-first reached Cuba Dun
woody wrote to his brother-in-law. Dr. B. A.
Bailey of 205 Alexander uveuue, that he was
the first member of his regiment to land on
Spanish soil. Hu was struck in the battle of
San Juan hill nud lay for two days before ho
was found by Dr. A. M. Lessor, the Red Cross
surgeon, who. without amesthltlc and with no
light save that of two small lanterns, per
formed the operation of trephining.
Dunwoody was In tho natch of wounded
soldiers sent to Fort Monroe. His brother-in-law
brought him to the city, and on Aug. 1 ho
was admitted to St. Luke's Hospital, where
Dr. Abbey ugain trephined his skull, cutting
out an abscess that had formed near the brain.
His case wus hopeless from the start.
Her Gunboats at Hollo Hald to Have Sunk
an Insurgent Flotilla.
AHMrtal Cablf Dupatek to Tax Hun.
Madbip, Sept. 13. The Government has re
ceived a telegram from Iloilo saying that a
Spanish gunboat squadron has sunk an insur
gent flotilla coming to incite rebellion in prov
inces loyal to Spain, killing many of the leaders
and the larger part ot the troops which in
tended to laud.
The Socledad Economlca de Anilgos des Pais
of Toledo i circulating a petition addressed to
President McKinley praying the American
Government to compel tho insurgents in the
Philippines to give up their Spanish prisoners
ho that they may be transported to Spain with
tho prisoners In the hands of the Americans.
Gen. Miles Want 10,000 Begulars Sent to
Cuba Other 1. lull..
Washington. Sept. 12 Oeu. Miles has ree
ommended to the Secretary of War that 10.000
regulars be assigned to duty In Cuba. 4,000 in
Porto Rico and 4.K)0 in the Philippines. The
War Department has not yet decidod what as
signment of regular troops will be made to out
side territory The Administration will wait to
hear from the Havana and Sun Juan joint mili
tary and naval commission before making a
decision in accordance with the reoommeua
iopa of Gen. Miles.
It Is possible that the Information to be re
oeived from these coin missions may lead to a
modification of his proposition.
The Msrblehend Ordered to Quebec.
Waahisoton. Sept. 12. Tho cruiser Marble
head has been directed to proceed to Quebec to
participate in the ceremonies unending the
unveiling of a statue of rhainalniii, tlio ex
IMorai. uu Suit. 21. v ,
(1TTR VT fWBTJt ilMf.
Since He I,cft the Army He Has Advised
HI Men to Betarn florae and Oo to Work
Thursday's Conference of Leading Cu
bans In Santa Cms Starvation at Clen
fnegos Yellow Jaek In the Tilth Infantry.
Sptciml CM4 tpalr to Tar. Ron.
Santtaoo rB Cuba, Sept. 12. I.lent.-Ool.
Rowan and Capt. Hnrker of the Second Artil
lery and Cot. Garcia, chief of staff to his
father, Callxto Garcia, arrived here to-day
from (Hbar. They rode across the Island,
taking three days for tho trip. Lient.-Col.
Rowan and Capt. Hnrker landed at Glbara from
tho Gussle threo week ago. They brought
word to Gen. Lawton of the operation of tho
Cuban Government there.
Gen. Garcia occupied Glbara when he left
Santiago after writing a letter to Gen. Shaftor
complaining that the Americans had not
treated the Cubans properly. Tho Span
lards abandoned the town on his ap
proach. Gen. Garcia assumed charge of
affairs, put Cubans In all the municipal offloos.
levied taxes and collected duties from ships
entering the harbor. He repulsed attempts of
a Spanish force from Holguln to retake the
town on Aug. 16 and 17.
Col. Garcia told the correspondent of Tbb
Sun that everything at Glbara was run
ning smoothlv. His father had demand
ed contributions to the amount of S50,
000 when he entered the town, but on
learning a few days later that the peace proto
col had been signed, he placed the money in a
bank and did not use It. The money Is still In
the bank, but Is to be returned to the men who
contributed It. There Is great scarcity of pro
visions in the town and much sickness among
the poor.
Lleut.-Col. Rowan, Capt. Hnrker and Col.
Garcia nil urged Gen. Lawton to send fresh
moat to tho town, it being badly needed to sup
ply the sick with broth. Gen. Lawton will take
stops to send relief to Glbara immediately.
Col. Garcia told Gen. Lawton that since his
father had left the Cuban Army the General
had been exerting his personal influence
among the Cubans to lead them to turn their
arms over to the Americans, return to their
homos and go to work. Gen. Garcia has told
the Cubans, his son says, that they have
nothing to gain by retaining their arms and
resisting the efforts of the Americans to restore
order and establish a stable government. Gen.
Garcia has sent tho officers of his staff home to
spread his views with regard to the necessity ot
immediately disbanding the army.
Gen. Lawton has received word from Capt.
Hendosa of his staff and the Cuban General.
Dometrlo Castillo. who left Santiago a week ago
to attend a conference of prominent Cubans In
Camaguey. that the meeting would take place
in Santa Crux. Instead of Camaguey, on Sept. 15.
Vice-President Capote and two or three other
prominent officers of tho Cuban Government
will attend the meeting at Santa Cruz. Both
Capt. Mendoxa and Gen. Castillo write favor
ably of their mission, which Is to urge
upon tho Cuban leaders the Importance
ot immediately disbanding the army and
sending the men to gather tho crops,
and to point out to them tho futility
of the Cubans remaining under arms. Tho
most partisan Cuban leaders. Gen. Castillo says
In his letter to Gen. Lawton. have given up the
Idea of attempting to resist the Americans.
The Cubans about Santiago expect an Im
portant communication from the Government
at Camaguey to-morrow.
The balloting for delegates to the Cuban
Congress to assemble at Camaguey early In
October began to-day at El Cobre. Cuovitas.
Bonlato. Glbara. .Tlguani and other places in
the province of Santiago held by the Cubans.
The Cubans in Santiago city are not allowed to
vote because the place is held by the Ameri
cans exclusively and the Cubans have no share
In the government.
A Ward line steamer arrived here from Cien
fuegos to-day with a cargo of much-needed
fresh beef and other supplies. The officers of
the steamship say that the suffering in Cien
fuegos from starvation Is terrible. The war
has reduced the best families to invert y, and
begging isgoneral. The Cubans outside the city
are allowed to come In by the Spaniards occu
pying the town to sell anything they get in the
country- The Cubans have been reduced by
starvation and disease to mere skeletons.
Spaniards and Cubans alike are delighted the
war is over. The Cubans are anxiously await
ing the order from Camaguey to disband their
forces. The men want to go to their homos to
try to gather enough together to carry them
and their families through the winter months.
A member of the First Battalion of the Fifth
regulars died from yellow fever to-day. The
case was not pronounced yellow fever until the
patient was breathing his last. The announce
ment caused considerable stir because It was
not believed that there was any yellow fever in
this battalion. It is believed that Gen. Lawton
will isolate the battalion to-morrow. The dead
soldlor was buried without waiting for the
Chaplain. The funeral service was read to
night by the light of a lantern by the Adjutant
of the regiment.
Forty per cent, of the Fifth Regulars re
ported sick to-day. A great deal of sickness is
also reported in Col. Crane's Ninth Immunes.
allot whom are negroes exoept tho captains
and field officers. This regiment has been as
signed to camp with Gen. Ewer's brigade on tho
San Luis plateau, but the men are still in tho San
Juan Valley, where they were sent on their
arrival here to guard tho camp of the Spanish
prisoners. Their present enmp is very un
hoalthfiil. nnd they will be hurried to San Luis
as soon as possible.
A Decree Against Ihe Blockade Bunner
Newfoundland and Her 40,000 Cargo.
Charleston. S. C Sept. 12. A decree was
filed by Judgo Brawley In the United States
District Court to-day condemning the British
steamship Newfoundland, which was captured
by the United States ship Mayflower while try
ing to run the blockade into Havana in July.
The cargo is also condemned. The Newfound
land is a wooden vessel of small value, but the
cargo is estimated to be worth S40.000.
It Is Said Canada Will Send 1,000 Poor
Americana Into Alaska.
Bkatti.e. Wash.. Sept. 12. Returning Klon
dikers assert that tho Dominion officials at
Dawson have been Instructed to get all of the
poorer Americans out of the country before the
It is estimated tiiat there arc now 1,000
Americans at Dawson who cannot get work
and who have not enough supplies to last them
through the winter. Unless they are hustled
out they will become charges ou the Govern
ment. It is proposed, to charter a steamer and barge
just before the ico forma and send all that are
liable to become (loverninont charges to Fort
Yukon on the American side.
There they will he dependent on the Federal
Government. If tho Americans refuse to move
them they will be arrested for vagrancy.
Sanford Burchard.
Mrs. Olive Wllmot Burchard, daughter of
Samuel Wllmot of Newcastle. Canada, for many
years Commissioner of Fisheries for tho Do
minion of Canada, was married yesterday to
Henry Sanford, Vice-President of the Adams
Express Company. The ceremony was per
formed at the Church of the Heavenly Rest by
the Rv 1). Porker Morgan, D I) Among those
present were the bride's father, and her niece,
Miss Ellne Thorns. Mr. and Mrs. Victor C.
Tboriie. Henry Sanford. 2d. Mr. and Mrs, Louis
S. Burchard. Hosweli B. Burchard, Mr. and
Mrs. Jonathan Tiiorne. Mr. und Mrs. .1. W.
Domic Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Weir. Gen. and Miss
Frisbee. II. S. Vun Duzer. and Mr. and Mrs.
William D. Guthne.
The wt ddlng party breakfasted with Mr. Wll
mot, the bride's father, at tho Hotel Bucking
hum, immediately after the ceremony. Mr.
a ud Mrs Ssiiford will sail lor Europe this morn
ing on tho Kaiser Wllhelm der Grosse.
To Core a Cold la Oau Bay
Take Uutln Drnmo Ojilulne TsbUU. All drugKlsIs
. nt uutl die mens It it rtiU tu our.'. 3&c. fas aau
tus lu U U. (J. ou otli UbUt. - -Alio.
-- -
rrmnir trooPh ,wtr leave.
Tho rnrelgn Admirals Ileelde That They
Shall Be Withdrawn from Crete.
feciol Cirh'r Dai leV (o Tsr. So.
Cauba. Crete. Sept. 12. The foreign Admirals
have resolved. In consequence of tho disturb
ances In Candla, that the Ottoman troops must
withdraw from the Island ol Crete at once.
Const antixopmc Sept 12. Tho Porte has
abandoned its intention of addressing a circu
lar upon the recent events in Candla to the
repreeentntivesof the Governments at London.
Paris. St. Petersburg and Rome.
Cavdia. Crete. Sept. 12. The Italian Vlco
Consul describes the recent massacre of
Christians by tho Mussulmans as being accom
panied by ghastly scenes.
The mob burst into tho British Consulate.
where British Vice-Consul Calochcrlno nnd
many Christians had taken refuse
Onco Insldo tho building, tho mob compelled
the Vice-Consul to deliver up the money in his
possession, which nmounted to nbout 2,000
napoleons, and then silt his throat and sot fire
to the promises.
Tho Turkish guard thnt had been posted to
protect the consulate fired on the Christians.
The looting, however, was not confined to the
house of Christians. Much Turkish property
was either plundered or destroyed.
The foreign Admirals havo sent nn Identical
telegram to their resnectlvo Governments de
claring that the situation is very grave.
Tho Christians are assembling to march on
Candla, and a conflict is imminent. The Mo
hammedans at Retlmo and Canea have as
sumed a threatening attitude.
Each Admiral has asked foranother battalion
ot troops. Rear Admiral Noel, the British
commander, has taken' charge. He landed
this afternoon with M. Billot 1 1, the British Con
sul, and Inspected the town.
The aspect of the town "is horrible. Every
where there wore ruins, some ot which were
still smouldering. A tew Moslems watched the
progress of the Admiral In apparent awe. Not
a voice was raised.
The plucky telegraph staff la guarded by Ot
toman troops. The International troops are in
their own camp, which is strongly barricoded
and has guns mounted, but it Is Incapable of
making a defence against a strong attack with
out support from the warships.
The Porte has ordered the formation ot a
commission of beys to estimate the damage.
Many of these suffered heavy losses.
They admit that tho conduct of the Bashi
Barouks and Turkish troops was indefensible.
The mob. however, were desperate, owing to
its disappointment at the delay of the settle
ment of the Cretan question, and the priva
tions, losses and confinement lu the towns.
At the time tho recent war between Turkey
and Greece began. Crete had a Christian Gov
ernor, but he was utterly powerless, because
never would tho Sultan consent to place tho
military commander under his orders; conse
quently he was able to do nothing more than
offer unheeded advice. The Christians have a
decided numerical preponderance In Crete, and
It was only the presence of tho Sultan's troops
that, made it possible to carry out a policy of
oppression against the Christians.
The Deputies Decline to Belease Ulm Kx
amlng the Dreyfus Documents.
Special Cable DripalrK to The Bun.
Pabis, Sept. 12.- The Chamber of Deputies
has tcjected the demand thnt Col. I'icquart be
set at liberty, and the Cabinet Council has de
cided to plaoe Lieut. -Col du Paty de Clam on
the retired list.
M. Ssrrien, Minister of Justice, will continue
his examination of the Dreyfus dossier until
Saturday, and In the meantime Gen. Zurlinden
will remain at the head of the War Office.
Paris Newspapers Say France Mai Justly
Claim Bight There.
Sprrial Cable Detpalck to Jar. Son.
Pabis. Sept. 12. Tho Eclair says that Franco
might justly claim, rights in the Nile Valley.
being its first occupant.
The Haulm says that France won the race
to Fashoda. and England had better think
twice before trying to displace her.
Italian Squadron at l.n Gnnyra.
Special Cable Despatch to Tun Bun.
Caracas. Venezuela. Sept. 12. The Italian
squadron, under command of Admiral Candi
nnn, whioh recently menaced Cartagena to en
force the settlement ot tho Italian claims
against Colombia, has arrived at La Guayra,
where It awaits orders.
Mark Twain Abandons Lecturing.
Special Cable Deipatch to The Bun.
London. Sept. 12. Samuel L. Clemens (Mark
Twain) answering a request that he delivers
lecture at Newport. Monmouthshire, writes
that he has decided to abandon lecturing.
Left a Letter Saying She Found It Neces
sary to Kill Herself.
Bertha Markowitz. 22 years old, committed
suicide yesterday in her room in what are
known as the Kindergarten flats, ut 340 Cherry
street, by inhaling illuminating gas. The wo
man lived on the third floor with a Miss Hteiu
feldt and her brother. She came to this
oountrv five years ago from Kownow. Russia,
and got work making women's wrappers in a
factory in Pitt street. She hod no relatives in
this country, with the exception of a cousin
named Samuel Mendelsohn, who lives at ISO
Clinton street.
Bertha had been keeping company for sev
eral years with a young man whose name could
not be ascertained. For tho past two or three
weeks the tenants noticed tiiat sho was de
spondent. She ell ed on her cousin on Satur
day last and asked him what wus the best way
to commit suicide.
Mcndels din, thinking she wns joking, said
tho rope was as good us any way lie knew.
"I don't think so; gus is easier. 1 have been
told." said Bertha, nnd she left tho house.
Miss Steinfeldt nnd her brother left the flat
to go to work about il o'clock yesterday morn
ing. Two hours later Robert Scott, the jani
tor, smelled gas. and, forcing the door of Ber
tha's room open, found her lying ou the floor
dead. Her head wus resting on a gas stove,
which was turned ou. The door anil windows
in the room were plugged up with puist to pre
vent the gus escaping.
In the suicide's hand was a letter written in
Russian and addressed "To my friends and
acquaintances." In It she requested forgive
ness tor what she wus about to do.
"I have thought of t his for a long time." the
lettor ran, "and at last I tlnd it necessary to
kill myself. 1 cannot toll why 1 do this, but I
beg my friends not to think of mo unkindly.
Notify my father and mother uud my eleven
brothers and sisters In Russia ot my death.
but do not tell them how I died."
Despondent Woman Commit Suicide.
Mrs. Gussie Gilbert. 27 years old. of 237 East
Twenty-sixth hi root, committed suicide yester
day morning by drinking carbolic acid. Mrs.
Gilbert hud been despondent ror some time
because of her own and her husband's ill
health. The husband had been unable to get
work, and Mrs. Gilbert was prostrated last
Wednesday by the heat. About 1 o'clock yes
terday morning the husband was awakened
by groans from un inner room, and found his
wife lying on the floor witli a bottle that had
eoiitaineil carbolic acid in her right hand. An
umuulanco was summoned and she was taken
to Bellei ue Hospital, where she died in a short
Gasoline Was Burning nnd the Ordinary
Engines Could Not Kxllugulsh It.
Boston, Sept. 12.-Smoke and flame rising
from the Mystic River near the Maiden Bridge
this afternoon attracted a large crowd ot spec
tators. When they arrived at the bridge they
were surprised to see the river apparently on
It seems that there was a leak In a large tank
of gasoline owned by tho Charlestown Gas and
Electric Company, aud lite iullaiumablo liquid
had spread Itself over the surface ot the water.
Presumably some boy had thrown a lighted
match into tlie river, und the result was that
In a very short time tho surface of the wutor
was a sheet of flame. An alarm was sounded,
but when the engines arrived they were prac
tically useless. The arrival of a chemical eu
Rnie checked the flames jut a thy were goi
ng dangerously near the suippiug,
ALtEtiKn rAcrs niucrt have bxk.v
svppRE'nin miiip.RTo.
A Spanish Assertion That Blanco Not Only
Drove Cervera Out of Santiago, but
Hoped the Admiral Wonld Be Killed
Wilful Treachery In Havana Charged.
Washington. Sept. 12. Tho following slate
ment concerning the events lending up to the
destruction of tho Spanish licet off South go
July 3. und which is along the lines upon which
Admiral Ccrvorn will lav his caso before tho
ofllclnls nt Madrid, wns tntido public to-day
from Spanish sources:
"Tho .full truth concerning what led to the
destruction of the magnificent Cape Verde fleet
has ncvorvot been told, nnd tho time has come
when ertnlii tacts which havo boon
heretofore withhold should l-o mnilo pub
lic. It Is truo that Admiral Cervera nnd
his officers may bo conrt-mnrtinled upon
reaching Spain, and mxn conviction It Is
alo true that they could bo hot If tho authori
ties. 'those composing the court-martial or tho
Government, saw lit to Impose such a penalty.
However, such n catastrophe Is not looked for:
It will not occur: and when nil tho facts are
plainly sot foith and the blame iilnccd where 11
belongs. It will be clearly shown that Admiral
Cervera acted like tho wise and sagacious Ad
miral that ho Is nnd both ho and his officers
and crow will bo completely exonerated.
"Notwithstanding this, their situation at
present or upon their approaching Spain Is crit
ical, and it may bo safely said that the high
standing of Admiral Cervera's family
all bolng of royal blood will not save
him from court-martial. Public opinion
has been Inflamed against him in Spain
through gross misrepresentation, through
falsehood and conspiracy of those who seek
to shift the blame for tho loss of tho Spanish
ships from their own shoulders to tho shoulders
of Admiral Cervera. Their erring deeds, un
faithfulness and trenohory wore entirely re
sponsible for tho disaster they would place
upon those who nre Innocent, and who. if al
lowed to exercise their own wisdom and dis
cretion, would havo saved for Spain the pride
of her navy.
"It Is untrue that Admiral Cervera. after
leaving the Cniio Vcrdo Islands nnd reaching
western waters, was sooking to avoid tho
American fleet and flying hero nnd there to
avoid a light. Naturally, his plans wore dif
ferent from those luid out for him to fol
low by the American Board of Strategy, for he
was endeavoring to separate the American
fleets and engage them separately; he wanted
to moot and light them singly, but his mis
fortune would not permit him to do that.
hen lie was nearly without coal and being in
need of some slight repairs to his ships he
naturally put Into Santiago, expecting thereto
find supplies, to mukn what few repairs were
needed, get provisions and proceed further,
but tbore he was greatly disappointed.
" Through the interference of (ion. Blanco ho
was prevented from carrying out his plans, and
tho whole world knows the result. Gen. Blanco
Immediately communicated to Spain ami asked
the Minister of Marine to place Admiral Cer
vera and his fleet under his (Blanco's) orders,
making various representations and explain
ing tho necessity of such action from his stand
point, and his request wus finally granted.
" It wns simply a deep diabolical trick on the
part of Gen. Blanco. Ho foresaw disaster
somewhere, and in case it should come ho
wanted to have someone high in authority upon
whom ho con Id shove a portion if not all of the
blame for any loss which mlghr accrue to Spain
and for which he was bold responsible. Gen.
Blanco then ordored Cervera to remain In San
tiago and assist in the defence ot the shore
batteries. Admiral Cerveiti protested strongly
against this and appealed to Spain, but it Is
doubt l ii I If his appeal overreached the Govern
ment. Ho asked to be allowed to coal up and
then lenvo Santiago, where he might be free to
moot tho American fleet, rather than to bo
bottled up In a blockaded harbor. He contend
ed that he could not possibly be useful to Spain
by remaining in Bant lego harbor with the cer
tainty of American thins coming to keep him
there, whereas, outside and free, his strong
fleet could bo of great value to the Spanish
"The answer of Gen. Blanco was that Ad
miral Cervera was now subject to his orders,
and that he. and not Admiral Cervera. wus in
command of affairs In Cuba, and that tho Ad
miral must obey his command. Cervera could
then do nothing.
"After the Mcrrimnc affair, which made tho
name of Lieut, llobson Immortal and made
Admiral Cervera. by his kindly treatment of
the prisoner, well regarded by Americans when
he entile to lie a prisoner bimsetr. Cervera was
fully aware that Ii" could t ill got out of Sunt logo
harbor if ho had permission to do so. Ills
immediate investigation showed that the chan
nel was not entirely closed and that his ships
could pass out. Finally, when fully aware that
tho strong American licet wore waiting for him
outside of the harbor, as ho was completely in
formed of the movements of the Americans at
all times, he concluded that he would do his best
to defend the city, as it would at that time bo
certain destruction to attempt to run out of the
harbor. The time to escape had already passed,
nnd he bocame resigned to do his best.
" Then one night nn order camo to him from
Gen. Blanco to bo ready to sail out of the har
bor within twenty-four hours and fixing 1
o'clock in the morning for the tlmo of depar
ture, when, it was nrguod by Gon. Blanco, tho
Americans would bo taken by surprise and
probably off their guard and tho escape could bo
made. Admiral Cervera protested strongly
against this, maintaining that the American
commanders were too shrewd not to double
nud treble their guard at night, and pointed
out to (leu. lllnueo that 1 o'clock i in tho morn
ing would be a very bad time to start, if in
deed lie should Insist upon tho order to get out
of the harbor.
" Admiral Cervera did not know at that
time of tho villainy of Blanco In teie-
&raphlng to Madrid asking that Cervera
a removed from command of the fleet
and Commodore Villamil be placed In
command. Then Inter, whon tho fleet was
destroyed. Blanco sent another telegram stat
ing that it was tbo fault of the Minister of
Marine in not hooding his advice and granting
his request to remove Cervera.
"Blanco was fully aware that to leave San
tiago meant Iho destruction of the fleet, and
ho waited to again shift tho blame.
and so made the request for the change
ot commanders, which he knew would
not and could not be made, but ho nevertheless
had an excuse and some one to blame for not
accepting his counsel. Gen. Blanco knew that
tho action which ho ordered must moan the
destruction of the fleet, nnd ho actually hoped
and believed thut It would moan the deuth of
Admiral Cervera. so that he could not make
answer to tho charges which Blanco pro
jHised to make against him.
"Tho same vile treachery of Gen. Blanco is
also shown in his conduct toward Gen. Toral.
who ho first ordered to surrender the city when
it became actually necessary to do so and the
siege could no longer bo endured, und then
publicly accused of cowardice whon ho and his
command bud laid down their arms In honor
able surrender.
"Every ono ot Admiral Cervera's craw, of
course, knew thnt in attempting to escape
from Snntlugo harbor at the time they did
mount not only tho loss of their ves
sels, but probablv death to thorn. They
knew thut the course they were entering upon
by order of Gon. Blanco was ono of suicide, and
all expected to llnd graves at tho bottom of the
sea. But the fleet would not have attempted
the escape had It not been for the command of
Blanco, and tho only concession which Ad
miral Cervera could obtain from the Captain
General was a change in the time of departure.
"It Is true that Admiral Cervera and some
Of his officers and crew attempted to es
cape by swimming to the shore, but there
they found another obstacle and were fired
upon by a force of men whom it was after
wurd learned wore Cubans under command
of Col. Oaudelnrls Cobrocos. The Spaniurds
have no cause for complaint at tile treatment
received at their hands, for when the rank of
their prisoners was usoertaincd 'Hoy were
taken to the Cuban rump nud afterward sur
rendered to tho American comninnders and
distributed among the American ships.
" The remainder is all history, but the world
at large has never known the real inside fuels
or the cause which led to the destruc
tion of the pride of tliu Spanish navy, and
the blame has never Mian proiwrly attached.
History knows that t he Spanish Cupe Verde fleet
was destroyed by superior American force.
but It docs not know of the wilful treachery.
incompetency, und dastardly rlllulny of those
who were responsible fir It. and Admiral Cer
vera will in the end bo vindicated."
1'oltce Sergeant Kelly linml.
Police Sergeant John Kelly of the East Kitty
first street station wus found dead In bis bed
ut the station house ut 11 : 40 o'clock Inst night.
He was to have neen ou desk duty from mid
night until II o'clock tills morning, uud the
doorman went to his room to awaken lilm
Receiving no response, by orders of Sergt.
I.evy he broke ilumi the door. Police Surgeon
Lyons said he hud died of apoplexy.
Kelly wus 4K yours old. unmurriotl. and lived
at 140 Fast Forty -seventh street. He wus ap
pointed to ihe force in IMSo He had been 111
since the day of the return of the Klgbth New
York, whoti ho wus on the street from unon
until after 2 o'clock In the morning.
Baking aPWywcfor
JUbmoMmWrnty am
' if 1 ii' . ' . i --- - - :-.-- :- :.-.-.':-."-r.TSMSM
".v .'J
This Means Much to You. 1
Our immense stock of tine woollens is now to' be found in s
TWO STORES ONLY. Notwithstanding; the fact that thesov -goods
were bought to be made up Into suits and overcoats to
cost from $15 to 40, we have concluded to return to the
standard we created and will give an unrestricted choree of over
500 desirable patterns, for suit or overcoat to order, for
Positive S?0 values. Send for samples for purpose ot comparison.
1191 Broadway, near 28th St.
Sun Bldg., near Bridge.
Most of the Rest Sent to Hospitals Hero
and In llrookljn Sonic Elect to Go to
Prohibition Park Became No Drink Can
He (lot There Others Go Home on Furloughs-All
Tame from Camp Wlkofl.
The ambulance steamer Bhlnneoock, with
310 sick and conTuIencing officers and men
from the hospital at Cnmp Wlkofl. on board,
arrived at her pier, foot of Tike street, at 7:40
o'ckvik yesterday morning, The following
man rm the Hoventy-llrst New York wore on
bord: Fred Nichols. Company 0. Moselle. N.
J. (Frank h. Glew. Company O: Morris Wil
lard. Company B: John Thayer. Company E;
Edward Kocgnn. Company L: John A. Madden,
Company hi George Frotidoll. Company I;
Henry A. Craglii, Company H. and James P.
Howard, Company I.
The stoamor was met at the pier by Major D.
H. Appol. flurgeon. V. B. A., who has general
supervision of the camp's sick in this vicinity
and by friends of tome of those on board.
Friends of Private Nichols were there to take
the invalided soldier to his homo in Boselle.
All the other Seventy-first men were sent to 8t.
Catharine's Hospital In Brooklyn.
The wife of Major Henry l.n Motto, the chief
surgeon ot the rough riders, was at the pier to
meet her husband. Major l.n Motto Is recov
ering from typhoid fever, nnd Mrs. La Motto
took him away in a carriage to 117 EaBt For
tieth street. Chaplain Halsoy O. Oavitte. U. 8.
A., and Capt. Herman O. Foederle. Eighth Ohio
Volunteer Infantry, wore permitted to go
home, and 134 others were sent away on fur
loughs. The steamer, having been cleared of some of
its passengers, steamed to tiie foot of North
Eighth street. Hrooklyn.where am balances from
St. Mary's nnd St. Catharine's hospitals were
waiting. Seventy-seven of the sick were sont to
St. Catharine's and thirty-two to Ht. Mary's.
From North Eighth street tho Bhlnneoock
steamed over to the foot of East Twenty-sixth
street, where the only woman patient aboard
was sent, at her own request, to Bellevuo
Hospital. She was Miss Hohii Dlckmtui of New
Orieuns. who went to Cuba as a nurse at the
beginning of tbo war. While tbore she con
tracted yellow fever, recovered and thon was
taken with typhoid fever. It Is from this that
she is now recovering.
Lieut. Andrew E. Winter. Acting Assistant
Surgeon of the Thirteenth United States In
fantry, and Second Lieut. Alfred Harloy. Thirty
fourth Michigan Volunteer Infantry, wore also
landed at the foot of Last Twenty-sixth street
and taken to tho New York Hospital Surgeon
Winter's condition is regarded ns serious. Be
sides nnving typhoid fover. ho has phlebitis, or
inflammation ot the veins. Lieut. Harley has
malnrlal fever.
The floating ambulnuco then ran down to
Clifton. Stilton Island, where fifteen patients
were sent to the Marine Hospital, utter which
she continued on to Prohibition Park. Home
time ago Dr. Kellogg, who bus n sanitarium at
the park, asked Major Appol to send him some
sick soldiers to enre foi. Ho qualified his re
quest by adding thnt ho preferred convalescents
who could do without liquor In any form.
Major Appol told him to meet the Shinnocock
at the foot of Pike street yesterday morning,
go among the staterooms, and tlnd out if any of
the men on board wanted to go to a prohibition
hospital. Somewhat to tho surprise of Major
Appol. Dr. Kellogg found a great many of tho
patients who preferred to gut well without the
use of liquor. Ho had accommodations for
t went y -11 vc. and more than twice thut number
wanted to go with him. Twenty-five wore
From Prohibition Park tho Shinnecock ran
up to the foot of West Eleventh street and put
ashore twenty-ono officers und men for St. In
oent'e Hospital. The men In the worst shape
sont to St. Vincent's were Lieut. Henry 0.
Koone. Twonty-fourth I'nitod States In
fantry, and Second Lieut. Philip K. M.
Walker. Sixth Vnited States Infantry.
Tho Twenty-fourth Is ono of the two colored
infuntry regiments in the regular army. The
regiment was In every bnttlo from the time
Shatter's army landed at Baiquiri until San
tiago surrendered. Army officers who wore
there never tire of recounting the wonderful
bravery and superb lighting qualit lis displayed
by tho colored soldiers,
Lieut. Koeue fell ill just after he had led his
company lu a charge at LI fancy, and wus sent
to tho rear. Soon after that ho became deliri
ous, and ho has boon delirious most of tho time
since. He was finally sent North on a trans
port and put in the hospital ut Cnmp Wlkofl.
There he was never lucid long enough to give a
history of his case, so In the hospital records
there is a blunk aftor "diagnosis." Mrs.
Keono was Informed thut her husband was at
Camp WlkofT. and she went to him. She came
up on the Shinnocock and will remain at the
hospital. Lieut. Walker is developing a serious
cuse of typhoid.
This distribution of patients left i:i4 men on
tho steamer who were well enough to tie fur
loughed. These, with Major Amiol'a permis
sion, were tukon in charge by Dr. A. Ernest
(lullant of flU West Fifty-sixth street nnd con
veyed in Fifth avenue stages to.'llil Lust fif
teenth street, a house lasted by Miss Helen
Gould nnd fitted up with tho equipment of a
modern hospital.
There are wards for convalescents not qulto
able to be about in which there are sixty cots.
Three other rooms in tho house are set aside
for bedrooms where the stronger convalescents
ma v remain until they desire to go home.
The library Is supplied with all the hooks,
newspapers and periodicals tiiat sick soldiers
could desire.
As fast us the men are able to travel an agent
of Miss Could will get their transportation from
tho Army building and then send them to their
trains In carriages.
The t'lui iiiiiuil Northern to He AIorbel
by the l.iike Klie und We.lrrn.
Toi.ttiir. ().. Sept. 13. TbS next desl in the
Brico proiertics will be the' absorption of tho
fiiieiiiuatl Northern by the Luke Erie and
Wesfern. Thit will luxe pluee, it Is thought,
in tho very near future. Sonntor Brico and
some of the other Luke Erie ami Western
stockholders liave been fuvoi-uble to tho plan
for sometime, but them hu been opposition to
the consolidation, growing, it is said, out of
the fuel that the old Cineluiiiitl, Jackson ami
Muckinuw road wus never aide to pav its in
terest, .lot to sie.ik of dividends The advo
cates of the consolidation idea said that the
Ohio division of tho Cincinnati. Juokjion and
Mackinaw, which is now the Clnelonatl North
ern, would lie u puling investment. It wok
urgued ilia, the Ohio division wus liiiiiovnr
Islied by (lie Michigan division of the obi road.
Since the Ohl division bus boon out once
from the Michigan division this argument bus
iiroved to Is' sound. As u biuueli of the Lake
Crle nnd Western, the Cincinnati Northern
would prove u fur more vulualile proi-crty. It
would give the Luke Erie und Western un en
trance into Cincinnati. This would form a
good line from Cincinnati to Lake Erie, strik
ing the lake ut Sandusky, und would also give
one llom Indianapolis.
Union Pacific's Treasurer Kr-igii-.
Boftok, Sept. l'J.-The resignation of .lames
(j. Harris, Treasurer of tho Union Pacific sys
tem, on account ol ill health, which took place
on the llrut of the month, was made public to
day for the first time. It had 1mii expected, a
Mr. Harris has boeti In poor Vulth tor soius
raats. j
Opening of
High Novelty
Dress Goods
For Fall.
Lord 3 Taylor
Broadway & aoth St
Great Sale
At Half Price Continues.
865 Broadway.
CARPET T. M. Stewart
Unill Vm I 326 7th Ave.
Head anil I.ec Only Found Death Occurred
Within Forty-eight Hour.
DniixiEroKT. Conn.. Kept. 12. & woman's'
head wrapped in u iiieco of rubbor cloth waa
found in tho mud near the Keavlew avenue
bridge by three lioyo tins afternoon. Lying
close beside it wns another package which
contained tho leg. These were in four
piece, having been ocvercd at the kneo and at
tho thigh. They. too. were wrapped in whits
rubber cloth, nnd inside tho pnekngo was one
log of u pair of men's linen drawers of litis
uuulity. The rest of tho body wan niissinn.
and although search wns mndo In tho vicinity,
no trace of it could be found.
The place where tho parts of tho body were"
found JH Unfrequented. It is just to the west
of a long wooden bridge on heaview avenue
which crosses the Yellow Mill Pond. When
the tide is out, mud luits are on both sides
of it, There oro no liom.es on the avenue for
a considerable di-tmice, and tho vicinity is
thickly shaded with trees and nOiight is very
dark. Late this afternoon James Jackson.
Stephen Kelly and Hardy Delmuth, niced
from 10 to 1U vearii, were pluvlnt; near the
bridge. They were throwing stones at dif
ferent objects in I lie water. As the tldo wont
out. more and more targets for their stones
come into sight, lly and by one of them no
ticed awhile package in the mud, and they
all threw atono nl it. Soon afterward their,
saw another package, also done up in white
cloth, as tliey HioiikHI. Kelly saw an end ott
one of the logs prolriidings'roin the paeltage,
and called the attention of his com pan Ions to it.
They threw stones ut it until tboy were tired.
When Patrolman fln.el cume aloin: tliev culled
his attention to the package.
Hazel made an liivestigalloti. The lira
package he opened wus tic one containing
tho dismembered limbs. The other package
was opened and the heud of n woman who had
been handsome in life wus revealed. The Imu
dlcK were at once taken to Cullinnii's Morgue
and tho iKilieo were set nt work on the ease.
A thorough search" wan made in the vicinity
for tho trunk of tbo Ixsiy, but it was not re
covered. To-nlglu thepufiOO nre trying toa
ecriuin if any woman is iiiiseing from this city.
Tho head iitiil legs were severed from tha
body by some noison more or less familiar
with surgery. Tho head -was severed by a
clean cut close up. leaving no purl of the neck.
Tied tightly around the Legs it! the knee wsa
u lacing from a woman's Oor-ci.
The woman hud brown luiir. long and very
thick. Her teeth were while and regular,
and one in the upper jnw wasHMcd with gold,
Hhe could not have been mote than 24 years
old. The legs show her to have been of me
dium height and slight. Medical Kxamluer
Downs suys tin woman couid not have beea
deud more than forty-ek'tit hours when the
body was discovered, iuid Hie iiollon belleva
that the body was iesiiteil lu the ,vulor
sumo liiau on Hutuntay ingli'.
The Klondike linn IJIven Illm Thin Far
About m:ui;i,iiihi.
Bextti.k, Sept l'' 'lh.' -te.inier Itosallo ar
rived from Sk.-.gw.iy this morning, bringing
pahscngeis direct from Dawson, with $."'00,000
In treasure, marly half of winch is the property
of t'. H. Mauler, who came out last summer
with over 100,0. His mine lias iiiok than
doubled its prod notion tin year.
Miners report great excitement over lb
bench diggings along from h tJuu-ll. where $40
to $1.00) per day is taken out to the man.
Interest in th ntaans oi
doing business revives
with it. Tho best and
quickest means of doing
business Is the
Message rates make the
cost of telephone servloa
in New York vary rtiodaraSa.
I'i Doy street. 18 Cortland t blraet.
ibiou.Uy Hi VV-.-.nth gSre.

xml | txt