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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 12, 1898, Image 2

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K JaB"T jfi
sLw f B . , It iiMllcn and TjliBhtined covemmpnt In be-
LB i B' MR Jmll of thesirnir imdfor mvsolf I wIkIi to re-
mmt 1 ' Ss tnrnmy most heartfelt thank for tills mot
mmWh i H m cordial erentlnit.
K it) B "In tohnlfof the American nrmy and navy,
iss K ' never before no cloolr nnlteil .in now. I return
,w j- By to irou my thank for your woleomo to me." '
W, 7 '" Several times during hl Hppecli Oen. Mile
K ' Mu u Interrupted by chwri for Col. liooev'lt
) mi Dd Cnpt. racet, to whom lie referred oh-
i ' mfi, vloualy, though not by name, In dome of tlm
Bi ;' m m imAMKee. At the conclusion of den. Mlls'
, pweh there wa long-continued cheering.
" I Bi 'Which Incited no lew ,than three genllemon
. Mf hot Included among those originally Intended
3 to speak to get up and attempt to make sul-
V . ' ' Mr dreoa from their places on tho floor. It wax
mmc I Mm n hard matter for Mr. Chonte. to get a chance to
B i : (W go on. but theso nmhltlom orators were finally
H I . w suppruwed nnd the Chnlrman then proposed a
K I' ' 91 thonexttonotthe 'aTof ihnunltedHtntes."
h cpuil Ing with it lh nami of Admiral Henry
Br 1 IB Erbon. Admiral Krlen said-
B' i AB "" WM n lmr'l tniggln In the American
B ,i Em Jvavy for mnny years to J.eep our heads above
2 ( , Iff water.lmt wemnnaged to preserve our organl-
K A (I cation nnd fourteen or fifteen yearn ago began
J if L' to rebuild our nnvv. llnfore that our ships
Bl !' "T r ' were bad. worse than bid ; In fact, our cuns
K ( i f wore largely Quakers; but ourmen.thankUod,
) ' : . w I were true. Cheer
l, " "There wai ono man who. I believe, had
K ) B tnoro to do with (he bnlhllne up of the new
K J , -. ' i navy than any ono el. mid 1 am elad to sen
I J, Iilm here this orenlnK- I refer toet-Hecretarr
B t B ' Tmcv."
R ( I At (his tho audience cheenid unlll Mr Trser
M i t' f, i was forced to rise In Ills plaeo nt the fpealurs'
K L I I table and bow his ackiiowledirmeii's.
B IBi' "Our navr." concluded Ailinirul Erlwn. "Is
J I' i , n -. rowonaeoodllKhtlncbisls. C'hceramllaui:h-
M IV (, tor.l We've uot tho uliltx. we'iaKOt tho Ktius.
t ' ii : Wn'tn cot the men, and wo're prepared for
. , 1 - Whatever mar come."
M' I j Wlirn tho chentint had died down a little
K fl Beth Low, who had n sent at the speaker'
; ft table, eauuht Chairman Choate's eye and nro-u
B I t Ik In his place.
f' ' S "lobsene." said Mr. Choate blondlr. "Hiat
,!'' ! ji rrcsldent Low has sotnothlnt; which ho wishes
k s ' -, Hi v to sor "
Kf .'! a f " 1 wish. Mr. rresldont." said President Low,
B: v i fJ2rc to propose three cheers forQen Tracy,' and
! J , he led tho cheoriiiir which followed, and In
P ij acknowledcmcnt of whleh Oen. Tracy roco and
i jj bowed. The next speaker was lov. Jtoser
f I n Wolcott of ilasaqhustts. who snld
. ' f. "The dlstlnciilshed Knsllshman eets to
" '. IJi TVestmlnster wTien heillcs len. Miles bocan
mm i" . ft at tho other end, for he was born at Westmius-
B J'r r IB ter Westminster, JIai, o wo can claim
f; C jj; hlra ns a son of thu Day Htole Hut whon a
( J man dlstlnEUlshes himself by his services
fiS i h to the mtlon he Iwcoms the property
He 'A '' " ' I of the nation, and M.isnchusntts proudly re
fij,' ' f.f llnqulshes her claim to (len. Jllles in favor of
Rr fr l the United Htateo We may bellcte that tho
BK(?fi f' time will como when the sword will no longer
t'lj ' bo cast Into tho bnlanco to ilecldo the
Kfj' 1 . fate of nations, bin until that crent
mm f t hope Is renll7edninonc tlie honorable prore-
E'P.' j V slons will be found that of the eallant -oldler.
BvftS,1 ' '- 1 ' Who draws the sword In a Just and righteous
K? cause, the soldier of whom (Jen. Miles Is so
&" f aplenilid a typo " 'Cheers,
mm1'; - After a fewsentsnees coneernlne the plcas-
K-teu. , ; ant relations between Great lirltnln ami
M, r " thla country, Mr Ohoate introdut-ed C'uPt
fi PaecU and as the ruproseutatlve or thu
9 k ! mother country ro-. the entire hou-m
,?(' ' ; roso with him and greeted him with
MS$ ' tremendous rhoors. Cnpt l'ueot was ol-
. -t j vlously surprised and peihaps a little con-
SSr ' 91 TUsoil at tho warmth of his trreotlni;, but after
Bw' I fll n little hesitation he Kot fairly under way with
BM3 ' m Ills response nnd snld
X "M "Itclves mo thoKretitOft preasuro to be hero
jK'' fl to-nloht. an alien mid et creetod as a friend.
9 Tho fate of your nation Is now to be de.
fffi'' SI oldod In tho matter of Its future policy. -No
Vf$J Bl precedents can check your expansion except
Bf W' Bl 'or a short time. I can say that that axp.insiou
cJ& H will bo heartily welcoinfcd by the mother uoun-
WlW bH try. Cheers.)
Kjfjft H. A Virile and powerful nice cannot be
BMtP BR bounded or restrained vtlthin n circumscribed
Bvi 9JI area: I am proud and el.ul of the fortune that
BMS( &B'r liiisbroiiglitmolntocontactwlthyournavy.und
mwOt) SB " Ishallalwayscarryln memory with theereatest
B'B'.I BB pleusuro my association with 5 our fluhtlnc
Bf"1 BK pen In theso last low epoch-making months.
K'w HK: In the future, when. 'er fortune may throw me
mm Mi nBj In with Americans. I shall know that where I
Jsi Be see the 8tars and Mripes there I shall Und al-
BBhTi- BB ways a brother soldier. If not actually an ally."
BBs?1.' i Hfi Cheers )
BMf, Bfi Gov. Bushnoll of Ohio was next introduced,
BMW'l fiH U1' 'V brief speech claimed Oen Miles
mmsrti ' IB! i ono ' tne 'OI,e IHt of Ohio's sons
PBI- w'io hnvq dlbtinculshed themselves In the
M-i"' ' servlee ofjtho nation b Irtue of thu fnct that
BJ'St'i i BJ-: tns Oenernl married fan Ohio woman. Mr.
BKjj i " i HI Choate next read a letter of regret from Oen.
BC"' ? Bl- Bhafter saying that only Illness prevented him
BS"' ' 'fll Irom being present, anu added:
I'; 1 r'K "At th special request of Oen. Miles I pro-
B'5i'"' I'M: pose the health of Oen. William It. Hhaftcr.'1
Klvii ' i- fl" There were of shouts of "Good! (ioodl" as
Bf.t' R He the company rose and drank the toast.
Hlw' v R; Mr. Choate, then sold:
HM?ir' . t'ilt "The lluko of Wellington oneo said that the
mmt&i :' V II whMe art of war was In knowing what was on
P Vllp thnother aldo of the hill. We have with us to-
Ht i Iff night the man who found out by going
HESii I til,' up the hill." At this the diners hum
HJ&j r If Into' cheers which drowned out the speak-
HJt;; SL er's next words, but he obloui Introduced
'; 4 J18' Col. Jtoosevelt. as that gentleman amidst trc-
Hl'K ;? f( fi " mendous tumult sot tolils feet. It was somo
fii if Si time before ho could mako himself heard, but
Hs-Sr i s ' "J finally by appealing gestures he got a chance
HmW fl I: iii and said:
HBffi H 7 "Ithlnkwoare fortunato In having In Gen.
Hkv s 8 ' t'- Hlles a man In whom wo may rceonlKe the
j. B 7 archtype not only of the American olunteer,
t? : .' i' nut the American regular as well. All
Hvf i 1 3 honor to tho volunteer, but let us now.
Hfi; v K l'1 tlmo of peace, remember our debt to
HirW V ? t tho men of the regular army. You have spoken
HJ'$ ' ' i ofwhatGen.JIllesdldlntheclvllwarwheii Gen.
HMS i ! J ' Grant faced Ix'e. Now. thank Heaven, wo can
Bl' r let be proud and glad uf the valor of the men who
HjlV - '8 S followed Orant and the men who followed Lee.
HI It f $H IChcurs.) ncmemborthatforthlrtr-three joars
ju j il 3 since that time the soldiers of tlie regular nrmy
HT ' t'l havo uncomplainingly, without expectation of
Hli '. f i pralo or notice, faced discomfort, danger and
HIS , I ' ieatli, warring against the Indians on our
S ll i.i i frontier, and reclaimlnganewcountry from the
? f iPOfcto. In Oen. Miles, the hero of the civil war,
HRr '" '$. do not forget Gen. Miles, the hero of tho long
? 'S tli and weary campaigns against the Siour. the
Hfi Sj lil Choyennes and the Itlackfeet. And do not
Hrr F 1,9 forget tho men with him. who hud
Hli 4 i to face urctla void, a heat worse than
Bm f. St ( tropic, hunger and thirst and tho cruel-
Hi : B t 'e8t ' l0CK' aml a" "''8 without
Ht. c-' FiX ' hope of reward other than the knowl-
H?f iK edga that they were serving the nation
HI '?-' fV ft and upholding the flag. Cheers. That's
Hi H IT t the regular army: that's the sort of thing they
HK s B'l'tWi oavo been doingnll these years. (Chters.) And
HB? I PI- are you mon hero going to do nothing more
HB& F ' rf then cheer for thorn, on such occasions as this
fmm,r y . whan ou sit down to dinner together, or nre
f ) fe youTBoingtoseethatthorgettheirdesorts.that
they get. the equipment they should have? Vest
h t vest) In tho noxtnar are ou going to hue
HH ( Brlgadtor-Generals, es. and MaTor-Generals,
HHf 1 W eoou and lino men, too, who at M) years of age
HB" 1: i lipvo never commanded moro than three com-
HBk i 7 panics togethor in the field? If so. don't blume
mmfi ft"? F your representatives when things go wrong.
His. I i Don' blume them, I say. Illame )oureeles for
HMV $ Pot having had the army trained as It should
HIS ' c trained.
HBtT I f "After this I hope we'll havo a large enough
HBA V army, and that wo'll gliethum enough money
HB4 lit to meet tbelr needs, and once u year, or unv-
HB- Ti, '1 way once' in two years. I hope that we'll
B .' ' ,- gather that army, say ir.(xK)of them, at San
HK-f j I' Anfinlo.send theuiou tothecottst. put themon
HR" fit transports, take them over to Cubanr botne-
Hlv US- whoro elto, and disembark them.utid in that
HR. lit '-' way we will give to the (JtinrtorniiHter's lie-
Hfirf I'll ? partmrnt and to tho Commissary Department
fW the actual training so muoh needed, and you
WW ft won't liavo tho complaints In tlmeof war which
nr' ' llM ii wo hnve just experienced. Nor will you have to
HI"' I iBlfc call upon the uncomplaining valor of tho line
HT& I 1fltf-' oOlcors to mako goKf those defects of thstalT
mwri I tlBt duo solely to the fact that tho people would not
HHrb tVf stand by tho army."
M lmi- A. dead silence had fallen over the bamiuet
HH' iifii "till- very man wan leaning forward lu his
HrtiV.j' ill 'i seat, looking at Col. Jtookovelt and wondering
H,'ffc fi' 'f wliatwanomlM next It wassomollilngoutof
HlQ til , tlm usual, for a banauot, that tremendous
H-5K5' it V. earnestness and meaning which the soldier
ffi' lli V wnB putting into his words, lie, too, was lean-
HM' .1 A ing allehtly forward, nnd he cntitluiied. with
HE! I, fa his eyes Hashing, and his clenched list lifted
mtfr 'I 'k and rounded in the word thnt he sioke.
H3t I1 3 " ! w'8'1 that you could realize thu bravery,
fl? :"Ii dovotlon, nnd endurance of puluundperllof the
, :!' 3i, Amorican regular ofllyer and of the American
U -Ii . regular soldier: I wish ou could have seen
ik 'lf vof tho columns going forward to wrest victory
j I -j, from death, knowing that If wounded they
" ilf W would perhaps lie two or thieu days in thu
i ili ifc. Jungle without medical care, and glad to do It
; iVlV- 'or ,n lionor nnd the glory of thu llag. I
. , tji ;f, wish you could havo seen tho wounded, cartod
tp- ' 113 S- iiwny iij jostling mule wagons, lying pntient-
, fi )r -waiting without complaint for tho long
' ml I delated attentions of the surgeons, delayed
& fwiS" hecuuso thoso surgeons were working uueeas.
& iKPi ingly until they fell nsioop In the midst of capi-
V 'itm tnroperalions from sheer Inability to stand thu
k IS' iff htraiii loiigi-r. And It vou had seen that you
ll; r.1 would feel 'that too much cannot be done for
Y) W fe tho regular." Cheers I
$, fll Col. Itoosevelt paused, looked ihiout him for
V I r a moment, and then raising both hands In tho
t Iff. nlr ho thundered out:
P ! t V "1 y wu would feel that too much could
I I i Wk' not be done for the men of the regularnrmy,
f ft1: IE . ""i woe. woo to, the (.'ongrehsmau ?nd woe to
t tviSi t,ln Hepresentatlvo who dares to Beek cheap
S(il glory by a ulggnrdly economy In exiiense that
i. I may mean the Ii(o blood of our toldlera. Trc-
1 if mendous choers. j
i m) "J'm Bpnklntr to-nlKlit of the regular.
"h Ik' $ 9 Home other time I'll speak of the volunteer
!'' Iff ' ' ,,0'b KOt votes: hen got politlcul Inllnenco
! Hi!' S 'i'lionrinymaiidoesu'tineddlevvlthiiolltles.aiid
H v III! ' V. God forbid mat ho should. lie has nothing to
j Mtfl 1 give la return forafniriceogultlnn of hlssei-
k v Ml, K vices. That's tho reason I'm epeaklug of him
$ liSilK 3i to-night,
i -jHl!f x? "I'eoplonrcspeuklngaliout the poller of ex-
ft "''SlwK XT panslon nowmlays. II may havo been luconsld-
HnluP1 E erlitoof Dewey and of Miles to do their work
tmm ft so thoroughly, but they did it. Now let's
Iffllfr K laco thu fuels like true mon. and not
fSiS'l B ru" away liku cowards. Meet the -.Itua- ,
Em".: 9 tfo" somelmiv ami at leant let us not
(HP l.-are ,n thing half dun-, having set
ISlif J 01'r. hands to ii, whleh Is n great
iK3f S l,ua' worae thun not have begun It at nil Meet
fSFfi f theo reapoiis hllltien like true mon and honest
mtW r Amorlcauu and the apparent iorl will failo i
i iB ' Inclosing I know that G.m Miles will Imi
I Bw t glailtohuve me mention tho name of a mnn i
L- me I V to vvhow this couiitrr ones u double debt, I
HtMl'-W'U 1 soldier and as an udmlais. j
Httfe3HMntMaaiM'iii'iiliiiiii1iiiiiiii 'i 'J
trator. He Is n man who was trained tinder
Gen. .Miles, nnd G-n. Miles knows tiio value of
n soldier nnd an administrator such as Gen.
ILeonanlWood." Cheer.! . , . ,
Ool. Jtoosevelt closed with a short and ettlo
glstlcskctch of Gen. Wood's career.
Seth Low snld In part;
"There Is a common expression that the
pen Is mightier thau the sword. 1 never
henril a pot make that assertion, how
ever, and 1 do not tielleve It injself
Jlut It often hapieiis. as In this case,
that war Is as neces-ary as an educator ns tho
pen Is. W e went to war to drlvo the Hnanlanls
out of Cuba and Porto Hlco.ps with them r
moved tho Cubans and tho I'orto Itlcnns have
a ehanco to receive an education.
"There Is one other thing I want to call at
tention to. Oen. Miles is the .first General In
history who fought for the rreouoin oi one race
of slaves and then commanded Hie men ho had
freed when they fought tofreennotheniepple."
Former Gov. Itosweil P. I lower was Intro
duced bv Mr. Choate nsn friend of Col. Itoosc- I
veil. Gov, Flower said that It ws n proud
thing to bo nn American soldier. "Never In I
the world was thcren battle fought for such
acnsonthelast."hosald "Thollneof onf.
battle was three thouand miles long and every I
soldier undor tho st-irr) banner fought for liu-
mnnltrond to wrest from .Spanish tyranny the I
fair Islaiidsof theses." I
Gov. Flower said that the French soldier puts
thenrmr before hta country, but tho Ahorlean
soldier places his country before the amir. I
He said he l.clleve.i In keeping the country we i
ronquered during tle war, and he lntnneed
thi-nnnexatiou of Florida. California. Toxas. J
nnd Louisiana
" Wo got a pretty mongrel ciow when wo an
nexed California, and If we could clvllire lhoe
lieoplo wo can othors no matter what their
grade "
Gov. Flower eulogized Oen. Miles for his eon
ductof the war. ., .
The Itev. l)r Henrr Vandyke declared that
the United mates did not want to acquire such
territory or people a could not be allowed to
reeelvo a guarantee of full State rights ami
citizenship lie declared that America would
make a mlstako if she did not bear in mind the
American Idea as formulated by the fathers
of the country. , .. .
"We want no crowned eaglo above the Stars
and Htrlpes." ho said, in closing.
Among thoe present were. Dr. Ihaunetv
M Depow. the Hon. William. J. Sowell.
tho Hon Lloyd Lowndes. Justice Charles
H Van llrunt. tho itev. , Dr. , Henry
Van Dyke. Seth I)W. Judge William
J. Wallace, the Itev Dr. 0 It. Van De Water.
Major-Gen O. O Howard, the Hon Daniel II
Hastings, the Hon Itoger A. Wnlcott. the
Hon Asa A. Diishuell. Major-Gen. Daniel
E. Sickle, the Hon. Daniel O. Wntklns. the
Hon. llenjarain Y Tracy, Commodore Irancls
J. Hlgglnson. the lion. Addison llrown. ox
Gov. Levi P. Morton, tho Itev. Dr. A. E. hitt
redge, and tho Itev. Dr J. O. WINon
ru-r. (lAiici t Atutirm.
He's n Itnixrv-plt Mlln mid Sujt the Colonel
J.rft an tlnrndlng Nil in e In Culm.
The tratiiort Derlln, Cant. Wilson, arrived
vesterday fi-om Santiago with 137 passengers,
among whom were a large number of dis
charged and convalescent soldiers. sK women
nurses. Capt. Antonio Oarcia. son of Oen. C
Ilxto Oarcia: Major Melendez of the Cuban
Army, and SeflorCatulla, a Cuban diplomat on
a mission to the United States. Cupt. Oarcia Is
visiting his mother nod sKter'. who llvo at 1U5
Lenox avenue. He kald to a SfN reporter that
the health of the soldier- and also the Cubans
around Santiago had Improved much within the
pnst few weeks. There is sickness lu some of
the outlying ulstricts of the province, but this
will be overcome wheu tho Insurgents are per
mitted to re-establish their homes
"Our urmy Is meeting with many hardships."
said he. "because tho war has so devastated the
country that It wilt take not only time but
money as well for the peoplo to get their homes
and plantations In working order. The Cuban
people now see that America Is doing all she
can to bring iieace and prosperity to the Isl
and. Tho Cuban vieuernis are irving to nnii
means of helping the men who served in the
army, and, nlove all, to send Cue men who
served faithfully to their homes with enough
to begin life over. When the war broke out a
young patriot had to leave mother, wife, and
children In man v Instances to get along as best
they could or starve Now that the war Is
over, we cannot let these men go back to their
tamlllos without something to make a fresh
beginning. Capitalists 111 not invest their
money In any enterprise ns long as the Cubans
are armed Ther are all holding back to see
what tho Unal outcome will be."
Cant. Garcia said the better class of Cubans
look upon this country with profound respect
ana feel that the United States will do the
right thing by them. They have no fear that
this country will annex Cuba. Gen. Wood, as
Military Governor of Santiago, has the respect
of the natives and Is rapidly getting the affairs
of the city into smooth working order.
Capt. Garcia said that one object of the com
mission's visit to this country would be to try
and get tho authorities at Washington to
come to the asslbtanee of the Cubans who are
just now desperately lu need of food and
monoy. Business all over the eastern part of
the Island is almost at a standstill, but the
Deo pi o there expect to see prosperity gradually
One of the first things Cant. Garcia said to
Tnc Sux reiorter was that he was overjoyed
to learn of Col. Roosevelt's election.
"Col. Rooseveit." he said, "left a name be
hind him in Cuoa which will not soon fade
He Is not only a tighter, but he Is gentleman,
and ht conduct in the Held had a salutary ef
fect on the Cuban army."
Capt. Garcia thinks the United States ought
to keep the Philippines. He has spent two
rears In the Philippines and says It would be a
blessing If this country would hold the group.
"The Islands are rich." he said, "and from
what I saw I am sure this Government would
not Imve as much dlfllculty as some people
Imagine In getting the natives accustomed to
your methods of government."
Produce Kxcliuugn Tries Unit for Throwing
n ling of Oats nt Turiibiill,
The authorities of the Produce Kx?hange
have at last sat down hard upon skylarking on
the floor and the throwing of dough balls and
bags of grain. When, on Wednesday, James
il. Halt threw, a bag of oats at frank M. Turn
bull. Turnbull made n formal complalut
agalust Mr. Halt to the Floor Committee.
Three hundred of tho members of the Ex
change crowded the room of the Board of Man
agers vetterdav ut the hearing.
The genernl belief that tho complaint was a
joke, entertained by Mr. Halt and his friends,
evaporated when thu Superintendent of the
FjLChange. who Is a notary, was summoned
and told to liuttthe complainant and defendant
uuuer oath. Kaeli .neinber was told to select
an attorney to lepresent htm and a formal
trial was held. Mr Halt selected as his at
torney William It. Tllson rnd Mr. Turnbull
selected W. H. Smith, manager of the Long
Dock Mill nnd Klevutor Company of Jersey
City .
The result wus that a warning was admin
istered to Mr. Ilult In a letter from J. W.
Ahles. Chairman of the Floor Committee, of
which this is an extract:
"Wo do not wish tit this time to single rou
out as ono of many offenders, hut, if com
plaint Is brought agnlust you again by either
the door superintendent or any member for
violation of the rules, complaint will be
brought beforu the Hoard of Muagors vrllh a
view toyoursitsiieuslon."
itai.iEF ran STAitriso r.un.tsx
A Ship to Start from TliU City In a Frvr
Days with 1,000,000 ltatlnui,
WAhniKiiroN, N'ov 11, Further steps have
been taken by the War Department to carry re
lief supplies to tho suffering iiopulstlou in the
Interior of Cuba Secretary Quesmla nt the
Cuban Legation had a conference with Secre
taries Hny nnd Alger to-day lu legnid to tho
condition of the people, based on reports
which he Jin recently received from trust
worthy Cubiiii hourn-s. It has been decided to
load thu steamship Batten with fi(x) tons
of rations nt New York nml statt her
within three or four davs for Savannah. The
Commissary Department now hns the matter
in charge. At Savannah the Batten will com
plete her cargo of supplies, amounting In all
to 1.000.000 rations. The shin will then nro.
ceed to Maudaiio. which Is near the headquar
ters nt Oen. Gomez, and dlschargo a luirt nt
her cargo, afterward going on to Sagua la
The War Derailment has purchased from
tlm Massachusetts Belief Societv the steam
ship Uaj Matoforuse s a supply shin Tho
Hay Stale was lltted up by the Ma-saoliu8ctt3
organization for useau a hospital and supply
ship lu eonnp"tiou tvith the Massachusetts
volunteers In vubaiiml I'orto Ilicu Tlm pi lee.
paid by the War Deiurtmcnt wus $100,000
svicinr. jt a nosriru..
Kuiployrei, Poller, unit Cormier JCndeavor
to Mipprrfci the w,
Ono of the patients lu the Pott Graduate Hos
pital, in Kast Twentieth street, committed sui
cide yesterday by jumping from a window In
the top floor to tho bottom of the court
Foi some reason tho iiollce of thu Fast Twenty-second
street station. Coroner Fltzpatrlek,
and the hospital authorities eudeavoredto sup
press tho news or thuulcido
One of the patients lu the hospital, however,
wild that n man had come there on Thursday
with un nlfeetion of tho iliroat, nnd was held to
anult development At H uelocL lust night
he ncnt into n toilet room, and mniingeilto
climb to a email wludon near the celling lie
siiutrmed through this and lull to the ground.
IIU txdy was found fifteen minutes later.
Coroner 1 itiuitrlck vluncd the tcmulns and
an autopsy will bo held to-day, v
..".. - -i Xg. lly;J, . ,..,..
xrcrr .wvr rntf.v tuk ror.r.s nr
Ktlrienres of Colonisation or n Vote Per
Imps Great Enough to Hnve Defeated
Ilooseveit llnd It Not Ileen Watched.
John McCullagh, Bupcrlntcndentof Elections,
is now engaged In the preparation of his report
to Oov. Blnck. His figures will show that prep
arations for the wholesalo colonization ot tho
lodging houses. Ralno law hotels nnd cafes
had been made, but that energy and Tlgllaneo
preventod tho successful consummation of
Tammany's plot.
The data In reference to lodglnc houses,
which will bo Incorporated in the rciKJrt, nro
very Interesting. Tho law require that the
keepers of lodging houses shall submit dally
to the Superintendent of Elections a sworn
statement a to the respective number of
lodgers In their houses for the thirty days pre
ceding an election. On the night of Oct. ti.
thirty days preceding tho election just passed,
necordino to the sworn statement. ot tho 134
lodging-house keener in the whole city, verl-
I lied by McCullagh s deputies, there wcrp domi
ciled In lheo houses 1.4,104 men. Of this num
ber but 4.034 registered, tho other 0,070 being
frightened awav by McCullagh.
UN method of procedure was this: The num
ber of lodgers on Oet.w being determined, ho
exnmlncd the reglsterof all tho housefor Oct.
7. and, n he mipectod, found an enormous
discrepancy Then he knew that from nil tho
surrounding towns men had leen brought In
by Tammany Hall and stowed away for this
one night with b view to making them eligible
for reglMrntlon.nnd the franchise. He there
fore tooK the names of every man who was In
any of the house on the 8th nnd not on the
7th. Thcke he gavo to his deputies, who went
to tho p!accof registry nnd began challenging.
The colonizers saw that tho game was
up. Tho tip went the round. Mon re
treated from the registration places In hunches.
It had also leaked out among tliom
that deputies had been sleeping In theso
houses, and this cave them nn additional
scare. Only tho boldest dared register, and so
It happened that In some of the houses, where
over 100 men were domiciled on Oct. W. not a
single mnn dared register. Ot those who did it
I estimated that at least 25 percent, failed to
vote. This estimate is based on record of a
number of tho houses which were kept by
deputies at tho polls.
This Is the plot that McCullagh referred to
when he sent a letter to the l"ollee Hoard on
Oct -Ti notifying them that certain houses had
been colonized for purposos of registration,
and calling upon them for aid. HI activity I
it'sponsibl" for the report of the police, which
w.i to the effect that the men registered in
these houses wore all "O K "
Statistics with reference to the Haines law
hotels havo not been fullv compiled yet. but
thev wlllb". Asnn example of what they will
show the hotel ot Ti7 Bonery mat be elted.
Seventeen men registered from there, and only
flvo voted Tho Sullivan were Interested in
this place, and they know why these other
twelve did not vote There were warrants for
them nil. The percentage may not have been
so high in other Haines law hotel, but the
majority of the registration from them was
iltecnl. and the vote foil off accordingly
That Tammany paid ns much attention to
Raines law hotels a to lodging house Is
shown bv one on South street where fifty-seven
men were domiciled on the night of Oct. 8 Tho
average number the week previous was but
eight and on Oct. Othenumberwasbuttcu.
All of these men were frightened by McCul
lagh' activity, and that's why the borough of
Manhattan did not do a well for Tammany us
Mr. Croker anticipated Altogether. It I prob
nble that enough Illegal votes to have defeated
Roosevelt wore kept out of the ballot boxes.
McCullagh' reixirtwlll go to the Governor
about tho middle of December.
Mavor Fluke of Mount Vernon Does Not
Think lie Was Defeated for Ilegltter.
Mount Vervon. N. 1.. .Nov. 11. Judge Dyk
miiii, In the Supremo Court, to-day Issued a
writ of mandamus compelling the election In
sjiectors of Westchester county to appear at
White Plaius nt a special term in the Supreme
Court, on Xov. 115. to show cause why all tho
ballots cast on election day should not bo re
counted in his presence. The application wus
made by David II. Hunt, representing Mayor
Edwin W. Flske of Mount Vernon. Muyor
Fiske was the Democratic candidate for Coun
ty Register. According to the first returns his
Republican opponent. Thomas R. Hodge, de
feated him at Tuesday's election br IKt plu
rality. !ulthough!Mayor Flske ran ahead of his
ticket all over the county.
Since the election expert accountants have
been employed and havo whittled down Mr.
Hodge's plurality to 17'-'. There was so muuh
encouragement In this that the Mavor has now
taken the case Into the courts nnd will have
tho ballots gone over again in hope of secur
ing enough of them to elect him. He also
claims a majority of the votes cast by the sol
diers. Jlr. Hodge has retained Henrr C. Henderson
to represent hlra. His friend say that there
Is no doubt ot his election and Republican
leaders declare that the recounting of the
votes will increase Hodge's plurullty and per
haps elect George H. Malrs to the Senate from
thoTweuty-second district. They base this as
sertion on Irregularities reported from the
Sixth ward. Vonkers, which gave a heavy
Democratic plurality. This ward Is in a flec
tion of the city known as Hog IIIU and is In
habited largely by Hungarian aud Polish. fews.
I'reldeut Gates of tile Illliioli Steel Com
pany Said to Tlare Won 880,000.
Cashing of bets by the successful backers
of Roosevelt was practically completed in the
Wail street district jesterday. About $200.
000 wus paid over by the stakeholders against
bets ta which Bell & Co , the hnndlera of the
biggest ;unount of Tammnuv betting money,
were n partr Altogether nearly $1,000,000
was disbursed by stakeholders lu tho lliianctul
district between noon on Thursday, wheu Bell
A. Co. announced their readiness to settle, nnd
3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. More than
half of this represented bets lu which Bell .V
Co. were concerned.
It develojied yesterday that the heaviest In
dividual winner of bets upon the election was
John V. Oates. President of the Illinois Steel
Company. I'Jirly in the campaign Mr. Oates.
who is a Chicago man, bt upon Roosevelt
through brokers, 'jut toward tho close he ier
jonally made some good-sized bets. It wus
estimated yesterday that his winnings amount
ed to fullr H0.000, Other bettors who won
largoly because they banked Roosevelt were
Jacob Field ol the Stock Kxehanun. who is esti
mated to have won S'-'S.OOO; Isldor Wnrmwr.
S 10.000, and W. 11. Oliver, Jr.. of the Stock Ex
change. $10,000. A doreu members of the
Exchange won in the neighborhood of $5,0()0
each. The names of many big winners will
never be made known, having purposely been
kept concealed.
A good proportion of the Tammany money
won br Wall street bottors upon Roosevelt
was utilized by the wlnneis In the stock mar
ket yesterday to buv stocks with. It assisted
in tho big bull market that was in progress
and that had Its origin lu the victories for
suond money at the polls on Tuesday.
Senator Piatt's Hank to Ileinme Bndnen.
IIischumton. Nov. 11. The final report of
Bink Examiner C, E Van Broekllu, who had
charge ot the Tioga National Bank atOwego,
shows that the defalcation of Cashier Stone w III
amount to WiO.OOO, but that money borrowed
by him from tho bank for personal purpose
s amply covered by collateral security. The,
bank will hnve on hand, after paying all depos
itor. :tj0,700 In llrst-class assets, aud per
mission has been granted to resume business
ns soon as tho capital atock can be reduced
fioin S100,oOUtnf.X),(XjO. It is oxpectcd that
the bank will resumo business next Monday.
Golreiton Attorney Commits Murder for a
l'nnrlril Itrflertlon on IIU IVIfe.
Galveston, Tax,, Nov. 11. William B. Wythe,
n reporter on the Etrmng Trlbnnt, was shot
through the heart and Instantly killed this
morning by Major Edwin fi. Paisley, a lead
ing lavvver The shooting occurred in the
reportorinl rooms of the TWfcmir, and
grew out of nn article In yesterday's
Tvilmuf In relation to an incident In
the school days of two young women, and
telllnc how they met In this tit v altera separa
tion of ten-rears Although the article men
Honed no names and east no reflections. Mnjor
Eas'eysald It aspersed thnchnrnetoroi his wife,
nnd he sought lilythe While tho latter was
decluring that ho meant no Inn in llanloy shoved
a revolver against Blvthe's breast and fired and
as hi victim was falling clubbed him over the
head with his pistol.
Easier Is large and powerful, and of middle
age. He was commissioned Major of (he First
Texas Vili.ntcor Cavalry at tho beginning of
the Cohan war He resigned to run tor County
Judge In this county and was defeated at the
recent election
lllytlie wasthesonof William II. Blv the. sec
tion illreeiorof the United Slates Weather for
vice nt vivkobunr, Miss, He lvns'JHvcais old.
unmarried, and had been on tho Tribune stall
since last May. Ilowiisof slight bulldand uo
, match for hU opponeut.
Gorernor-Klert Rnoaerelt to Take Conntel
wltli (Hi Lending Supporters.
Influential Republicans and independent
cltlzenswho took a hand in tho flgl't to elect
Ool. Theodore Roosevelt Governor said yes
terday that ther wcro more or less amused
at tho chapter of Instructions which luke
warm friends and open enemies ot Roose
velt during tho campaign aro now print
ing In newspapers which wero either openly
opposed to Roosevelt or sccrellr antagonistic
to his election. Within sixty-two hours after
election day the newspapers which either ad
vocated Crokerlsm openly or attempted In
many wars insidiously to Injure Roosevelt
have sot up column after oolumnot political
Instructions which they Insist Roosevelt shall
carry out during hla term ot oluco.
Governor-elect Roosevelt, It was aald, does
not Propose to adopt tho suggestions ot Insidi
ous enemies and open foes, but, on the con
trary, will consult with those Interested
in the welfare ot the Republican party
who believe In tho 8t. Ijuls platform
of 1800 nnd In strengthening the lines for tho
national campaign In ltXX). For that reason
Col. Roosevelt will havo a talk with some of his
friend at tho Fifth Avenue Hotel to-day.
According to the programme outlined there
will bo a gathering nt the hotel which wilt be
remarkable in many wars, and the bringing to
gether of diverse Influences of past rears Is lu
dlcativo that tho necessity la appreciated of
throwing aside personal politics and building
up the strongest kind of a cohesive movement
with which to confront tho enemies of sound
money nnd good government two years hence.
Tho Hon. Benjamin B. Odell. Jr., Chairman
of the Republican State Committee, will be at
the hotel, nnd, by Invitation, It in said, a gen
eral conference will be held, which will be at
tended br Senator Thomas C. Piatt. Joseph H.
Choate, Ellhu Root, Chauncoy M. Depew. Ed
ward Lautcrbacli and others, not forgetting
Chairman Odcll
It Is tho purpose ot this proposed conference
to look Into the needs of tho Republican party
'ot tho State both as to proposed legislation at
Albany this winter and various other matters.
But no deflnlto lino ot procedure has been
adopted except one, and this is: Tho Repub
lican party and Its allies do not propose to nc
eept dictation from it lukewarm friends and
Its open adversaries during tho recent battle to
elect Roosevelt Governor of tho Stato
The Republican Club will havo Col. Roose
velt a it guest of honor at Its regular month
ly dinner to-night In the clubhouse In Fifth
avenue, which will be in tho nature of a jollifi
cation over the election. Dr. Chauneey M.
Denew will preside. He will make an address
nnd will be followed by Col. Roosovelt, B. B.
Odell. Jr.. Eliliu Root. D. E. Alnsworth. Avery
D. Andrews. Frank JIos. Gen. Wager awnyne,
John Proctor Clarke, aud Judge William M. K.
Soldier Vole Miiy Vpiet The in All and
Change i CongrrKinnii.
What effect tho soldier voto will have upon
the result of the election In Queens borough
and Nassau county Is interesting politicians
there. The Seventeenth Separato Company of
Flushing, 100 strong, which I connected with
the 'M'.Ul Regiment, is nt Camp Meade. It is
estimated that about thirty men from New town
and a like number from Jamaica, and that
many more from Long Island City nre also
serving tho Government in other organizations.
Altogether there uro fully 300 men In the army
from the borough and now county.
Townsend D. Scudder, tho Democratic Congressman-elect,
ha a lnaiorlty of only about
litis over James 31. Belford. his Republican
opjionunt. and in Nassau countv George Wal
lace. Republican candidate for Surrogate and
County Judge, say he I defeated tiy a major
ity of only seven votes, while Edward Crom
well. Republican1 candidate for District Attor
ney, is declared elected one day by a few votes
and defeated the next day. Thomas Patterson,
Republican candidate for County Clerk, has
only a small majority to the good. The soldier
vote may change about allthesd results when
it Is canvassed
Tho vote of Nassau county will be canvassed
by the three Sutiervisors from the three towns
In the county, and County Cleric John H. Sut
Phln of Queens county. In the county building
at Jamaica on Nov. 21. and the vote of the
borough or Queens on county nfllcer will bo
canvassed at the same tlmo and place.
George F. Klllott nnd Frank Sperry "Wnnt
to De District Attorney of llrooklyu.
It Is understood that George F. Elliott will be
indorsed by the Republican organization
leader in Brooklyn for appointment by Gov.
Roosevelt to the District Attorneyship, which
will become vacunt as soon as District Attorney
Marcau. who has been elected to a place on the
Supremo Court bench, file his resignation.
Former Assistant Corporation Counsel Frank
Sperry will also have some Influential backing
for the place. Former District Attorney Foster
L. Backus Is also a candidate
The loss of the District Attomev's office
means the forfeiture of Democratic patronage
amounting to nearly $100,000 a year.
Klectlon Kxpenses of Catididntei.
Amunt, Nov. 11. Congressman W'nrren B.
Hooker, who was yesterday appointed as Su
preme Court Justice, spent $1,230 to be re
elected to Congress, of which $500 went to the
Allegany county Republican Committee, and
$300 to the Republican committees of Cliau
taii'iua nnd Cattaraugus eonntles
Theodore Bacon. " Cit" cundidate for Gov
ernor, spent nothing.
John Kline of Jerusalem. Yates county. Pro
hibition candidate for Governor, expended
$104 for travelling expenses.
D, S. Alexander. Republican candiilate for
Congross in the Thirty-third district, spent
$1,101, of wblchsil,02r went to the Erie county
Republican Committee.
Certificates of expenses of candidates In the
election, tiled with the County Clerk yesterday,
show that George B, McClellan. Tnra . spent
Sl.i'tl to be elected to Congress in the Twelfth
district: that Congressuinn-eleet Richard II.
Mitchell. Tnn dipoed of $2.032..'iO: that
George J. Grossman, Tain., for Assembly In
tlieThirty-tlfthdlstrlct. spent SK21.fiO.iind that
Samuel J.Folev. elected Senstorln the Twelfth
district, gave the TummanyGcneral Committee
$250 and distributed the ro-t of $WttJ himself.
Congressman Morris, Itvp., Defeats Tonne
In Minnesota.
Minneapolis. Nov. 11. With the returns
nearly all In, Congressman Page Morris. Rep ,
In the Sixth district, has a plurality of OoO.
The Fusion Committee concedes his election
on the face of the returns.
Mr. Tovvne, Fusion candidate, said to-day:
I am sure that not far from 400 votes have
been stolen from me If I llnd that they will
maknadllTerencolii the result I shall make a
Croker Going Ana; to Kelt.
It was announced at the Democratlo Olub
last night that Rlchaid Croker would leave
town either to-morrow or Monday for a "much
needed rest." Just where Mr. Croker Is going
was not told. He will spend a few days at some
Southern resort, it was said.
Scannell Fulfils One of Tnmmnny Hull's
Ante-Klectlou Promises,
During the campaign Tammany Hall trlod to
beguile colored voters to the support of Van
Wyck by promising to appoint a number of no
croos to the 1'olico and Fire departments, lire
Commissioner Scannell appointed yesterday a
batch of twenty firemen for the Brooklyn de
partment. In the batch wns one negro, William
II. Nicholson of 200 Myrtle nvenue. Ho was
assigned to Engine Company!!, whoso quarters
are in Pearl street
Tho firemen nil over the city nre Incensed at
the Commissioner's action. They declare that
no negro has ever been on the eligible list, nnd
that Nicholson's appointment Intheteoro Ille
gal. Some of tho firemen cynlcallr said that
Commissioner Scannell knew that tho appoint
ment would he negatived by the courts, nnd
that he would bn In a position with the nogroes
to justify hi fnllur- to uppolnt others
"Vou seo how it Is," ono fireman said, "This
negro will be thrown out Then r-cnnnell can
say to the others to whom he has promised
plnees: I can't appoint you louil have to
pass tho civil service examination fiist.' And
at the sumo time ho has made n bluff that will
make the negroes his friends when next elec
tion comes. It's u pretty smooth game "
It was reported last night that another negro
was to bu appointed on probation and assigned
to Engine 37, on Luvvrenao street, under Capt.
Samuel E Best
To Cure) as Cold In One Day
Take LsiaUvs Dromo Quinine Tablets. All rirugm'ta
refund the rogney if It falls to cure. 2&c Tlit gsa
Bins has I JJ. (j. ea tKb tablet,-Ait,
LJSf-gWsfc-t M mi..mwmi
The legislature Very Clo.e Itolh Itepnhtl
enrts nnd t'nttonlsts Clnlm n Mnjorlty nn
.Tolnt Ilallot nml There Ar dinner of
Fraud on Doth SidesContests Likely.
Ltxcots. Keb.. Nor. 11. Trouble ts browing
over the control ot the Legislature. Chairman
Gaffln of tho Populist Stato Commltteo said to
night that while tho returns indicate that tho
Republicans havo a majority of three In the
Senato and the Populists two In tho House, he
hoped for tho election of Senator Allen. This
statement is construed by tho Republicans to
mean that If tho Populists have n majoritrln
the House they will unseat enough Republi
can to secure a majority on joint ballot.- This
would bo easy to do. as there aro a dozen Re
publicans who aro returned br vcrr narrow
majorities. Oaflln's statement ha nngercd
Republicans and ther threaten that the Popu
list. will nerergatn control ot the House.
Returns received at Republican Headquarters
show that flttr-throo Republicans nnd fortr
soron Fuslontsta have been elected totho lower
house. These are not oOlcial, There Is a po.
sllillltyf hat cMh party may havo fifty members,
which would mean a deadlock. Both sides
mako Charges of attempted fraud and offer
largo rewards for the arrest and conviction ot
the perpetrators. The FnsionisU append to
thoirolTer tho declaration that "we havo car
ried tho State and do not Intend to be cheated
out of It, We havo positive Information that
wo have eleetcii a majority of tho Legislature
nnd will prosecute any man caught stealing a
scat therein."
Returns have been received to-nlchifrom all
but Ova counties. These gave Hnvvvood. Re
pub lean, for Governor. fK).27H: Poynter,
Fusion. H2.34 7. The remaining counties will
Increase Poynfer's majority to 2,0H). and this
will carry with it the entire Fusion State
ticket. In Richardson county to-dnr a Populist
canrasRlnc board declined to Issuo n certificate
to n Republican Assemhlymnn elected by three
vote A Republican District Judge who was
brought In by special train compelled the Issu
ance by mandamus.
Omaha. Nor. U. Comploto return show
that Harvard, the head of tho Republican
ticket, ha 8o.j0!t votes, nnd Poynter, Fusion,
01.10i. n plurality for Fusion of 2.KN. This Is
anotgalrfot 10,cW for the Republicans. Tho
nfflolat count mny slightly change theso
figure. Both side to-night still claim
tho Legislature, each alleging fraud on
the part or the other. Tho Republican
manager assert Hint tho national sliver
orgnnlRitions are dipping Into the fight. In or
der toavethn Legislature for a silver Sena
tor, while tho Fusion forces declare that agents
from Washington have arrived with big bags
of money fordltribution where it will do tho
most good. The Btt. Republican, saysto-night
that the Legislature Is Republican without a
doubt by a safe vote on joint ballot.
The liorW-ZrrnW, silver Fusion, says: "The
Fusionlsts have carried the Legislature by a
safe majority. The Republican manngers aro
trying to steal the State, though having now
conceded the entire ticket to tho Fuslonlst as
well an four Congressmen. On joint ballot the
silver men hnve six plurality, nnu will organlro
loth houses All we have to do is to prevent
the Republicans stealing the Legislature out
right, which Is being attempted."
W isms'iiTo.v, Nov. 11. Chairman Babeocl:
this nlteruoon received the following telegram
from Assistant Becretary of War Meiklejohn.
who Is at his homo In Nebraskn:
"We w HI organize both branches of the Leg
islature anil havo a majority ot seven on joint
ballot. W ill require official canvass on Govern
or and State ticket. Have two Republican
George Itlumentlial to Iliilhl n I'luyhoiise
nt 134th Street mid .seventh Avenue.
George Blufnenthal. manager of tho Harlem
Ojiera House, purchased esterday. through
Harry J. Sachsof 110 West Twenty-third street,
two lots on the comer of 124th street and
Seveuth avenue for $370,000. Tho lot havo a
combined frontage ot 175 feet and ate 100 feet
deep. On them nt present is the Harlem Casino.
Tho lower floor Is unoccupied, nnd the Saga
more Democratic Cluboccuplestheupperlloor.
Within a. few days tho Sagamore Club will
receive .notice to move, and Mr. Blumen
thai will begin to tear down the building.
He purposes, to erect an eight-story fire
proof structure, the front of which will
consist of twelve apartments of ten rooms each.
On the roof will be a garden that will be In
closed In glass in winter, and theatrical ier
rormnnces will be given tho yenr round. There
will also ben concert hall with u seating capa
city of 1.000. whiith ha ulready been leased by
the Harlem Philharmonic Society. This will
haven stage large enough to accommodate 100
muAlclnns and a largo chorus There will be a
tier of twenty-one tioxos. each with an ante
room, similar to those in the Metropolitan
(Jpern House The scat on tho main floor will
lie so constructed that thoyenn bo removed and
the floor used for dancing The rest of tho
building will be used as a theatre, seating 3.000
The bulldlngwlllcost$7."..000 Mr. Itlumen
tlial has tendered his resignation a manager of
the Harlem Opera Houc. in order to devote nil
his time to the new enterprise. He hone to
have the toot garden opened on June 3. the
upartment. bunquet hall and dining room In
October: the concert IihII in December and the
theatre on New Year's Day 1000.
Attorney - Genernl Monett rtrgius Suits
Agnlust Nineteen Allied Companies.
Cleveland. 0. Nov. 11. Atlornej -Genera
Monett ha begun suits against the Buckeye
Pipe Line Company nnd eighteen other com
panies which In someway or other are con
nected with Hie Standard Oil Trust or are
holders of Oil Trust certificates. The informa
tion he learnod at the Investigation lu New
York forms the basis of the suits.
Mr. Monett sajs that the stockholders of
these nineteen Companies are Identical with
those of the Standard Oil Company. Tim Solar
Refining Company Is one of the companies
sued. The Stato will maintain that these com
panic wore organized for the eole purpose of
avoiding the dissolution decreu of the Supremo
Court In March. 1K02.
Mr. Monett until thut the Stain's contention
that the reason tin) Standard Oil Truxt was not
uiilntfilneil openly was thut the trust organ
ized constituent companies on the eve of
the ouster ordered by the Supreme Court,
thoreby dismantling the prnduetlvovulue of the
Standard Oil Com puny and turning over Its
property to these companies, and esiH-elnlly
the Buckeye J'lpe Line Company. Then the
companies Increased their capital stock fiom
$0,000,000 to HO.000,000. and In 1800 they
paid dividends amounting lo $3,.OO.OO0. or
over f0 percent of their original capital stock
of $0,000,000.
conr.vitiA nuir.vixas soi.n.
The Uerkrley Scliool Corporation ltuys tlie
Mndlson Avenue Properly.
The old Columbia College buildings, com
prising the block between Madison and Park
avenues and Forty-ninth and Fiftieth streets,
have been sold to the Berkeley School Corpora
tion. The property was valued nt $1100,000
and the present Berkeley School was taken lu
exchange at a valuation of $400,000.
If was during the presldencyof Charles King,
in 1857. that Columbia moved from its old locu
tion In College placo to the Mndlson avenue
site, on which was then tho Deaf and Dumb
Asvlum. Instruction was carried on there
from 1857 until the fall ot IK 7, when tho col
lege moved to its present quarters on Morn
lugHlde Heights.
The Berkeley School at present occupies a
five-story brick building nt 20 West lurty
fourth street. It Is In the centre of the club dis
trict ot the olty, directly In tho rear of the
Racquet and Tennis Club and Hanked on either
elde bv the Bar Association's building and
It Is said that tho Berkeley School will usn the
old Columbia School of Arts building, which
fronts on Madison avenue, for school iunosos
proper and that I he other college buildings. In
cluding the library, will be turned Into apart
ments for tho use of tho students.
In the head, with Its rlnRlnjr nolsea In tho
ears, buzzing, snapping sounds, severe,
headaches nnd (llwiKreenblo discharges, is
permanently cured by Hood's Sarsaparllln.
Do not dally with local applications. Tuko
Hood's Rarflflpnrllln nnd mako n thorough
nnd completo euro by eradicating from tho
Wood the Hcmfuloiio tnlntx that catiae
catarrh Remember
Hood's Sarsapariila
Is Amsrlca'i Greatest Medioinc. a! ; six for $5.
Hoovla Pills cur all Uvr IU. 25 o.at.
ifi l
nit trust of Snllsonry A Drntsina for
Strengthening of Armaments.
friat Mil Dftvalek t Tnc 8 ox,
Paris. Nov. 11. Tho Pari newspapers have
become more belligerent and again nppeal to
the Oovernment to strengthen Franco's arma
ments without delay. There I a general In
clination on the iattof tho press to ascribe n
sinister purpose td lord Salisbury's remarks
In regard to Ecypt:
The .Vnffn says that England's armaments
continue In order that slio may show tho world
that that Island Is impregnable. Her prepara
tions alo indlcnto that she Intends to take an
octli opart in the hunt for which the United
States hr.s just sounded tho cry. She wants ri
lion's share ot the Spanish possessions, and
perhaps tho whole of tho Portuguese.
The Wil Journal, commenting upon Lord
Salisbury's speech, says: "He is a liner player
than Chamberlain would Ijnve Jeen and per
haps more dangerous. Ho renounces the Idea 1
of using rashoda a a pretext for Immediate
war. The Fashoda coup failed. Still, it would
bo unpardonnblo for n to sleep after this
skirmish In the scientific fencing match in
which wo are engaged against unscrupulous
adversaries. The present feint masks a fresh
TheJWif TfepiiWIai'f finds In spite of Lord
Salisbury's protestations a certain bellicose
Tho AutorlU says: "Gratitude to the Eng
lish intoxication of triumph goes out from
the Drcyfusard. who have been prosecuting a
dastardly campaign to disorganize our mili
tary elements."
Testimony Taken In the Inquiry at London
No Itenson for Going Near Shore.
Svtdnl CWe Dttpttc tn Tax Bex.
Losdon, Nov. 11. Tho inquiry into the cir
cumstances of the loss of the steamship Mohe
gan, which was begun yesterday, was resumed
to-day. Capt. Robinson. Marino Superin
tendent, accounted for the ranld sinking of the
vessel by tho fact that herbottom was torn out.
It was a wondor, ho said. In consequence ot
the list of tho ship, that any of her boats were
Mr. C. Chapelle.a compass adjuster, said that
Capt. Griffiths perfectly understood the devia
tions ot a compass.
Richard Nelson, one of the keepers of 8t.
Anthony's Llghthouso nt Falmouth, said that
on the evening of tho wreck It was dark, yet
the air was clear, so that lights would have
been visible llftoen mites.
Mr. Williams, one of the managers of tho
Atlantic Transport line, in tho course of his
testimony emphasized tho fact that no reason
was known why the Mohegan should go near
Mrs. Compton Swift of Columbus, Ga, one
of the survivors ot the Mohegan, said that the
ehlp had been near the shore all the way down
tha Channel.
A Coachman Arrested An Annrclilst Ar
rested at Lyons, Frunce,
Sprout rablt D'tpalekti to Tub Bc.t.
Romf. Nov. 11. Tlie King nnd Queen re
turned to Rome to-day from Venice. As they
alighted at the station a coachman was seen
following them and acting suspiciously, where
upon he was arrested.
London-, Nov. 11. A news agency despatch
from Lyons. Frauee, say that an Anarchist has
been arrested there for trying to kill three
policemen, who were engaged In tearing down
Anarchist placards. He confessed that he was
nn Anarchist and gave his name as Charles
Pelleyre. a Frenchman. He had In his posses
sion three revolvers aud 100 cartridges.
Storthing Votes for a Flag Without Kmbleui
of Union with Sweden
j S taat Cable Dti a'cA t Tux Bua.
Cn risti ama, Nov. 11. A motiou was adopted
by the Storthing to-day, with only one dissent
ing vote, to Introduce n purely Norwegian flac
without the emblem of union with Sweden.
A Compromise on Cecil Ilhodes's itedlstribu
tlon Scheme.
Sptaal CaUt DttjxucK lo Tua Sex.
Cape Town. Nov. ll.-Premler Schreiner an
nounced in the Legislative Assembly to-day
that he had every reason to expect a compro
mise In regard to Cecil Rhodes'; redistribution
scheme which he hoped would meet with ac
ceptance on both sides. Tlie ugreemont Is said
to be in accordance with a majority report pro
posing the creation of places lor fourteen now
members of the Assembly.
During the debate on the ocean mail con
tract in the House of Assembly to-dnv Vr
Cecil Rhodes moved that tenders be called for
Immediately. Mr. Merrlman proposed that tho
Government negotiate with the present con
tractors, but Mr. Rhodes' motion was carried
by a vote of 30 to 30 The debate was ad
journed. Kx-Mlnlster Utile. Dead.
.vjrrioi Cablr Vtipatck to The Sux.
Copenhaokk, Nov. 11. Kammerherr 0.
Ullle. formerly Danish Minister to the United
States, 1 dead.
Karl Steeu Andersen Bllle, born at NkjOb
ing. oil the Island ot Zealand. In 1828, was ed
itor of tho Copenhagen Umjbiadrl for twenty
ouo years and a member of tho Danish Folko.
thing. Ho was Danish Minister at Washington
from 18NO to 1884. Since that time he had
been Governor of a distrlet in the Island of
Zealand. He was the author of several vol
umes of esays and memoirs.
Our Wn mill pi Would He Welcome, at Bplt
lieiid. Spinal Cablt Dnpatch (oTiik Best.
Londov. Nov. 11. The Mayor of Portsmouth
denies announcing that an American squadron
would make an early visit to Splthead. He
say he only heard a report that a squadron
might visit that roadstead in 1800. and adds:
"If the report proves true, I promise the
Amet leans a hearty meeting." In naval circles
at Portsmouth it Is thought probable that
the American warship may come.
German Delegates to Anti-Anarchist Con
ference. Vpreiaf Cable Dnpatch to The Rutr.
BEnr.tN,Nov.ll. Baron vou Saurma-Jeltscb.
German Ambassador to Italy; Prof, von Mar
tltr. of tho University of Berlin, and Privato
Councillor Baron Phlllppsborn havo been ap
Iiolnted dolegates to the coming International
Antl-Anarchlst Conference at Rome.
Srottlsh Steel Manufacturers Avert a Strike
.v;ic(I Calilc DeipaUS to The Bus.
London, Nov. 11. The strike which has been
threatened In Hie Scottish steel trade has been
averted, the manufacturers agreeing to ad
vance wages 15 per cent.
Andreas IVtterssou, Violinist, Dead.
Spraal Cailt D'tcaM to The Bex.
London. Nov, 11. The violinist Andreas Pet
tersson Is dead at Hull.
Wind llreaks 11,000 Worth of Windows.
Tho high wind which blew yesterday tore
loosen heavy awning over James McCreery A.
Co. 's dry goods store at 04 and Oil West Twenty
thlid street, The heavy bars of the awning
in fall ng smashed three plate glass windows.
The face of Richard Jnmoson of 500 West
Twenty-third street, who was passing, was eut
by the broken class,
Democratic Congressman -Klected in West
Washington, Nov. ll.-At Republican head
quarters to-night the election of John
son, Democrat, In tho Third West Vir
ginia district, was conceded, but thu an
nouncement was made that Cochrane had n
sure thing lu the Nineteenth New York dis
trict Ills opponent had u majority or H, but
there are slxty-slx soldiers from Cochrane'
district at Caifip Meade and six at Honolulu,
and Cochrane liellev re H will get two-thlrds of
their votes, which will ifhe lilra a majority
In sack auits wo give way bf- i
foro the excessive tailorinr' of
the $75 tailor; for our suit's are
the S4 to $50 kind at $2. to I
$30. But our overcoats, to tho I
smallest detail, are as good ns I
overcoats can be.
Suppose you see what $30,
$40 or $50 will buy here, beforo
ordering an overcoat from your
Ripe and ready for Horse
Show week coaching coats of
tan twill,long,full skirts, strapped
seams at waist-line and shoulder,
very narrow velvet cuffs ; $10. '
How can you know about our
$5 Model shoe, our $3 Derby,
and our 1899 neckwear unless
we keep 'telling of them?
Rogers, Pjjet fc Co.
Prises and llrosdwsy.
Wsrren and UroAdirsy.
Thirty-second and Brosdway.
become ntrvous.lrritablcptle 4mmm
and thin because of turd ea YW
supply the blood with Iron, -jAWm
promote appttite, improvefBH
digestion, do not consti- aH
pate, build up the system, HsflslH
and make the cheeks round and rosy.
At all druggkts. A dollar box lasts 17 days.
All Advertisers
Claim That Their Article
Is the best offered, but let us use reason. An
article that lias really stood at the head for
jrfgrp- many long years, and
y&K34Jv never varied in quality, is
KJrvP worthy of confidence.
yPSsyswi 's k"0" to every one
!!5- by thousands. Tliti U .
one reason of its triumphant march. r 1
Buy of only reliable Dealers. 1
H. B. KIRK & CO.. I
Agents Tor th Great Mettern Chaiupun)".
Special Sale of a
New and Fashionable
Writing Paper.
Cranua t lima Bleu Gel, 5 oulrea
mid 10UcnelojH!i in a neat Bor.
Octavo 95 cts. Gladstone gl.25,
ordinarily sold at 12.00 to S2.&0 per Box.
K.ntiJclty Murilrrvr Wlio Danes Arrest
by Sheriff nml Fosse.
Gliboovv. Kjr.. Nov. 11. Robert Brown, a
farmer, who livot nenr Slick Itock. this countr,
went Inst night to the home ot his futher-lu-lavv.
LovvIh McClelland, with whom ho had not
been on cood tunns for ) earn, nnd said he hail
come to fettle his trouhlis. Mrx. McClellnnit I
hfuued lil in to leavo. Ho finally phot nml
killed McClelland, lie tried to shoot Mrs. Mc
Clollund, hut she ran to another on-iu-liivv'
houno nenrbr. Urovvn then Hhot and wound"!!
mortHllv llertha MuClellaud. aued 12, the nM
couple'H cmnddauirhter. lie took a ghotcun
from thu ruck-, went toward I-nvton'a house,
and, fteelni: Mrx. McClelland standing near a
window, fired a loud ot shot at hor. Lav-ton
wni, aldo wounded hy tho tamo load.
Jtiht then Will MuClolland. aired 17. Brown
brother-ln- a.v. eamo up nnd shot Brown In tlm
neck. Ilrov i knocked the boy down nml
esoaiH-d to lila tarn, wliero ho fortified hlmhHf
andcotn luri.uiuuntlty of ammunition. Her
the BherlfT aud posse found him to-day II
defies nrrest. He doclaroi ho will not be ar
rested alive,
1 i
lUtOAIlWAV. Broadway Bilfnn1 AT,
COU. 31HT HT. iFultonm. . FJalbuih v.
For tho criti-
cal man who will
attend tho Horao
'or Show we've many
garments built
ITofiB especially to
J1O,S0 please his fnncj
He'll find that
Show our Morning, Af- ,
tornoon and
Evening Clothes,
Wear. Furnishings and
" " Hoadwoar are t
" good form."
He'll find hers
many advanced Btylos that are not
to be had elsewhere.
DrlvluirCuati, !)i Coat. lUlr-noiCol, Ha loui'
Oiti tii. Inrroi Overroats,
faik Hutu, (14 to !.
Ujuble Mrrssled 1'rocks snd Walstejats, (20 to
TmuMrs. H.r.o m ;i
Villi Dim Butts, fit, to .-..
hllk Dress WatslcoaU, (7.&0. Pique, ll.li In
j'leriir lists (:)-lksllko(&.
hllkHst. .',aiid(H.
Opera Hal. (." r.'l and (7.
Jn-sa Hlilrlr, ruu aturhsl, (2,
(Vilnrrd Khlrta. (t.-,o and (2. ,
ninvea. ( no aud up f
It dilli: Jlnechia I
fl-trrri t IJv nrt 1
bi'JX'IAI. llorae Shnur Neckwear made In - tn k
Jjixlaiul (I. .'.ii, ('.'anil 3.&n. M
Pruiupt attention to .ul-nM,m n orders ,

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