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I LWai M. I KTr BuwuS HJ K.I I I Fair and cooler; high north- B I "IoTlXVI .-NO. 81. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1898. -COPYRIGHT, 1S98, BV THE SUN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION, -THIRTY PAGKS. PRICE FIVE CENTS, I OUR ULTIMATUM TO SPAIN. tjsal v"rciI TU aE "nrxn ox I nr.n coumissioxers to-morrow. The Amr rlcnn Commissioners Will Present lo Spain's Hepresentntlves at lli Session of the Joint Commlnlon on Monday Our Reply '" ",r Spnnlih Fropoanla Wo De- rllnr to Refer to Arbitration the Third Clstne "' "lo Protocol We State the F.inct Ternia on 'Which Peace Mar n flari. Including n Fixed Hum for Publlo nn,r(itrni(-nti In the Philippines and for l)n' nf the Cnrollne Islands We rrrrmptorllj Demand That Bprxln Arrrpt nr Decline In n Drier rerlod Stteitl CabU DeipttcStl lo Tut Bet, Finn. Nov. 10. Tho reply of tho American Contnijslonersto tho Spanish proposals sub mtttrJnt tliu last (tension of tho Joint Peace ComoU'lon was not ready to-day and tlio Muloaot tho commission was consequently 1rotpone! until Monday. The American Commissioners were engaged until a lato hour to-night soltling tlio exact Krras which aro to be conveyed to the Span iards at Slondny's session. It may now bo Mid. without reservation, that tho communi cation, which Is practically Lomploto, com prises: Firt. refusal to consider the pro posed reference to arbitration of tho Inter pretation of the third clauso of tho protocol; second. a tatomont ot tho exact terms upon which the United Slates will agree to make a treaty ot pcaee. Including tho fixed sum that America is willing to pay for tho public works In the Philippines nrd for ono of the Caroline Islands; third, n peremptory demand that Brain shall accept or reject these terms in their entirety within " brief period. Tho delay in preparing this ultimatum is due to the fact that It was necessary to tixamlne c&refullr all evldenco available, so as to enable the American Commissioners to estimate ac curately the sum which tho United States should pay for tho publio Improvements In tlio I Philippine archipelago. Admiral Dewey rind I others hmo been gathering Ir formation on I thin point ever since tho American occupation I ef Manila., and there is now an abundance of 1 1 material whereon to baso a fairly accurate fLf escalation (mf The American Commissioners aro making the estimate In a spirit of liberality toward , Spain, but ev en so the total sum will bo rldlcu- lously small compared with Spanish hopes and expectations when theso negotiations were begun The Spanish representatives fully rcnlbo tho Ituatlon which confronts them and are corre spondingly dejected. They contlnuo to gor ously deny tho almost unanimous reports from Madrid that Frlmo Minister Canasta has de cided to accept tho best terms America Is will Ins to concede. Dut these denials count for little In the face ot tho information from head quarters. Tho declaration that Scflor Montero Bios will never sign the treaty In accordanco with the American demands Is still persisted In. but even tliis 1b no longer regarded ns a serious obstacle to the ratification of pence. Those, however, who expect that tho treaty will bo aliened noxt week are far too sanguine London. Nov. 10. The correspondent of the Central News in Madrid telegraphs that no , i fresh Instructions will lie sent to tho Spanish fence Commission in Paris until the reply of the United States to tho Spanish note sub mitted In tho meeting of tho Joint Commission Ut Wednesday is received and considered by thsCAMnet. The Spanish Commissioners are not author ized to proceed with the consideration ot the finincl&l questions relating to tho Philippines, or to abandon one iota of Spain's claim to sover eljnty over tho Inlands In the meantime. lXSUROEXTS CAPTURE II.OILO? Epanl.h Gnrrlson Surrenders Foreigners Seek llefuge On nn American tVnrshlp. St'dal Cable Dnnalch to TnE Srjf. Madrid, Nov. 10. Tho Spanish gnrrison at Hollo, the capital of the island of Fanny, is re ported to have surrendered to the insurgents and the foreigners nro Booking protection on board the United States cruiser Charleston. The Ministers, after holding a counsel at the ralace this afternoon, hold a private meeting, r at which they discussed the situation in the ' Ylsaras Hands, the attitude of tho American and Kngllsh press and future contingencies. . They also gave attention to economical ques- tions. orn.Ans ix porto mco. Native Officers wink nt Denredntinna-A New York Volunteer Wounded. Stmnl Call Priiutteh lo TllH HUM. Ran Jcan. Porto Rico, Nov. 10. Depredations re becoming more numerous and the native offlceri are making no effort to suppress them. The oflle of tho cablo company In San Juan was robbed on Tuesday and the thief was cap hired, but he iu turned loose by tho authori ties without even an examination. A corporal's nard of the Forty-seventh New York Volun teers was sent to Louise to protect tho sugar rlantatlons there. Tho guard was waylaid on route by outlaws, who fired from an ambush. Jtmndlng the corporal. The outlaws escaped. Ttee are not political outrages, but down , j , ht outlawry, which Is winked at by tho na- tire offWri and Is consequently on tho in ' ereaje. The steamer Michigan leaves for tho United Matea tc-dny with Company F of the Eighth "lntry and Company II of the Sixth Cavalry. JESSIE SCULKT SPEAKS Vf. Saj. She Induced Spain to Sue for Peace, Miuuukef. Wis., Nov. lO.-MIss Jessie whley. who last summer went to Madrid to "rue the (jueen of Spain to sue for peaco and hoe mldslon attracted wide attention. Is d a atatement to-day of her work. In which ' y -he brought Spain to ask for peace. " renews her lslt to Spain and the letter nerecehedlfrom Duke Almodovar del llio. minister of.Forelen Affairs, saying that the Ven had received her letters. Her statement hen nti ' Of course, peace would have to como. Spain , " l'Wen. but he waa not ready to sur- 'er then, hhe still wanted to fight for h. Rnd tha PhHiPl'InoB. but I maintain . j R,,,ao,;un"r't I submitted to the.MIulsters of ' aTt i fc'aJ hor lo suo for reaco just then. turf i e ou wU1 ",ld tno 8nnlh nu- k.. m lelT "" out- " WM onl,, itrnw 1st il, tho traw lhat broke the camel's h mu ,rUl"'l me. She know 1 liked j nobi, lut uefcncelesg country, was of iE i, '"" ani' ftosted the war. coriMlder- L' a "i:rco lo our country. . " 'erelnre I tol(1 er foonimiy to ,rl ai 'onu-er. that we would surely beat her; u ru?n -',' ""?r? resources jf nil sorts, as well 1 tbVmSht "H l-'tmeii to know our people as tbtm 1 1 l1".1, fur ' I'1"! boon much umong H m fi .'","1 ""y disliked the war as uiuoh llueiiei.,1 iJf,a"y L'fj0j i'totestants hud been In- reirlinii? "ont'l-'iit, to assist the war by the hi cwS h!,,?Vh.i",.ll,Ja of t""ilsh cruelt hiid uSumS "' ue'ltflillng In Cuba (which 1 also tlaued llw?M vK'""i tUtt " hp. Wf"1"-con-H el Amrrtf.l'"' )'?. would lose the sympathy If a,?" ' "n- nd Uuroiiean. as well, but that H nobie ai,,i i r l",a-le uow aha would .Inil liovy H aarienir. err.'U9 n W'plo we are and not the H (Tire 1,:;' i' ""'try we appeared, and we would j Bi Wr i ??ner W terms, which we would uot I ' &' Uon or tK ', !'' l!or '. Klvo us a ooallng; sta- "ot Uke Si'.10 '.Bh f Istly opeaklne we should iWi blgh? "nS'J'U'uaulty.' butour.tiovernment kl much ejp,,,h.?m nd WB hwl k6611 Put to KftOLASl) HTOVl'KD THE KAISIZII. Ilia Intended Visit to Spain Prevented by Despatches from Downing Street. tptcial Caltt Dnpitehtt to Tna Bxm. London, Nov. IP. Thoro Is no neod to reour to the Anglo-Frenoh situation: It remains aa Lord Salisbury's Uulldhnll speooh left It. but Pttbllo feeling Is now toss tense and tha belli eoso talk has subsided. This fs greatly duo to Mr. Chamberlain's speeches, whleh, though thcygao no fresh knowledge, had a raas suring etTect on account ot their direct afllr matlvo style, together with tho frank spirit of optimism displayed. These speeches cer tainly greatly enhanced Mr. Chamberlain's reputation and posttlou at home mill abroad, Meanwhile there has been much Interest In tho Kaiser'fl moromentt. His contomplatcd islts to Spanish ports and tho subsequent abandonment of tho Idcn have naturally pro voked tho keenest speculation. WhatoTor may liavo been the notion back of tho Knlsor's mind whon tho visits were planned, reasons tor their abandonment wero certainly entirely political. Tho ohango ot climate, the length ot voyage, Ac, may bo dismissed as official excuses. Tho fact is that tho Incident dem onstrates again the reality of an Anglo-German agreement and British friendliness toward tho Unitod States. It Is certain that tho Kaiser was greatly In fluenced In his abandonment of tho Spanish trip by representations from Windsor Castle and Downing street. On arriving at Malta, on Wodnesday. tho Kaiser found long despatches from theso two quarters in the hands of tho Governor. On Thursday, instead of pro ceeding toward Spain, according to pro gramme, ho sailed for Messina, Informing Berlin of tho change In his plans. It was rco ognlzed Immediately In England that such a visit would of necessity bo Interpreted aa hav ing political significance, and the Spaniards mado the most thereof at once, which was far from pleasing to the more sensible part of the German nation, who heard ot tho changa In tho.Knlser's plans with a feeling of relief, but the Kaiser Is not given to considering tho feel ings of German civilians overmuch, and tho probability Islhe was willing to placato Great Britain as far as possible. Llko the rest ot the world, tho Kaiser recog nizes the potentialities of a Brltlsh-Amorlcan combination, especially In tho Faolffo, where he Is anxious to obtain a post. Tho United States will hold the Philippines and have a strong hand in tho Carolines, whllo Samoan affairs are hardly satisfactory In Gorman eyes. Consequently, the Kalsor sees that his Paclflo post depends greatly upon the good will ot tho Anglo-Saxons. Mvdrid, Nov. 10. Tho German Ambassador has notified the Government that the Em peror has abandoned his visit to Spanish ports because or the chance of temperature. In the Mediterranean. A IIOXAVAIITIST COXFEREXCK. Prince Louts Una Tleen Causing the French Authorities Uneasiness. Sveciat Cabtr DtipalcK MTiie Sex. London. Nov 10. A despatch from Porls to tho Central New says that Princo Louis Napo leon Bonaparte left Paris for Brussels yester day lo join his brother Napoleon Victor, tho head of tho Bonaparto house, who Is to pro side, within the coming woek. oer nn im portant Bonapartist conference. Princo Louis has boen for somo time In con stant eloso relations with men who would hail with delight a coup dMtat resulting In tho establishment of nn Imperialist regime. "The recent presence of Princo Louis In Paris has caused tho Government authorities consider able uneasiness. Ex-Kmprcss Eugen lo. who has in recent years mado reponted visits to Paris, ostensibly to ro celve medical treatment at tho hands of some famous specialist, but really, it is alleged, to see her grandson, a love-child of the Princo Imperial, who was killed In Znluland In 1870. Is again In Paris. As formerly, it Is alleged that her object In coming to Paris Is to obtain medical advice. cniTicisu or 3in. cirA3inF.nr.Aiii. The Mnrqnls of llipon Snys lie Should Not Ilnve Raked Up Old Quarrels. Social Cable Dtipatch (oTu 8 OK. London. Nov. 10. Tho Marquis of Ripon, Secretary of Stato for tho Colonies In the Roso bery Ministry, speaking at Barnoldswlck to day, expressed his regret at the tone ot the utterances ol Mr. Chamberlain, the present Colonial Secretary, In his recent speech at Manchester relating to the attitude ot Epgland toward Franco. It was exceedingly Inimical to public Inter ests when the settlement of certain negotia tions remained, ho said, that n responsible Minister should hao needlessly brought up ancient quarrels which wero particularly dis tasteful to Franco at the present time. THE COST OF A COLOXIAt. EMPIRE. Stntlsttrs of Mortality Among the French Army In the Colonies, Spnial Cable Deipatch to Tnc Box. London. Nov. 10. Tho Inevitable coat or a colonial empire will be demonstrated In the French Array statistics for 1805, recently pub lished. They show that whllo the mortality among French officers InFranao In 1805 was 5.07 per thousand. In the colonies It was 30.8. Among the troops the mortality por thousand was: France. 0.08; Algiers, 12.27: Tunis. 11.14; marine. 11; colonial army. 42.05; Madagascar, 103.1; West African Soudan, 107.1. mir.AK IX THE FREXV1I CABIXETT M. Lockroy'a Note to 31. Gohler Xny JLend to Ills rteilgnatlon. Special Cable Peipatch to Thu Pics. Paris. Nov. 10. The Satr this evonlng elves currency to a rumor that SI. Loekroy. Minister of Marino, will shortly resign. Tho reason given for his resignation la that 51. Locktoy sent a note to SI. Gohler congratu lating him on the publication of a volume on the army which Is to be made the ground of M, Collier's prosecution by tho Government, TnE KAUEITA IXCIDEXT. JTrance and Italy Will Submit to the De cision of a Joint Commliaion, f pedal CabU Peivateh tit Toe Bbk. Rome. Nov. 10. As the result of the Kahelta Incident. France and Italy have agreed to sub mit to a joint commission the determination of the frontier lines dividing the territories in question. Ships In Srrvlro Until Peuee Is Assured. Washington. Nov. 10. No more of the big fighting ships of the navy will be laid up for re pairs until the peaco negotiations In Paris ha vo been concluded, A luinib.'r of tciels aro In uxedof minor repairs, but thunn will be kept In sortice. Noueoi ilium Ism such cindition that it cannot do ellectlvo work Th battleship MnHvnchusotts requires an overhauling, but when the Navy Department learned to-day that it would mm in llfty days to complete, tho work. It wus decided not to put her In the hands of tho workmen until peace Is assured. J-:. II, Andrews Talking of Ilealguliig Again, Ciiicacio, Nov. 10. Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews Is talking of resigning his place as Superin tendent of Schools. Dr. Andrews is dissatisfied with the uctlon of tho School Board In hamper ing him In regard to the appointment of teachors. Ho alr.o much annoyed by tho fact that a letter of protest which ho sent to the board In regard to tho matter was mutilated by Mrs. BlieruiHii. A Mew Collar, . k W. K. t W. J5. A W. F. D. ISIIAM TRIES SUICIDE. CUTS HIS TltttOAT iriTlt TtAZOJtS AFTER A I.VXCII II7TT III.H MOTHER. lie ttnly Permitted the Doctors to Come to Illin nn Their Suggestion That He Would Die More Easily Undar Chloroform Ha llnd Suffered front Nervous Prostration. Fredarlok De Forest Isham. 30 years old, a son ot Charles II. Isham, a merchant of 01 Gold street, attempted suicide yesterday nftornoon at his fathor's rosldence. 30 East Sixty-third street. The young man out his throat and wrists with mors, and It was thought ho then took poslon. but If ho did what kind It was had not bocn learned last night. IIo was taken to tho Presbyterian Hospital. IIo has been suffering from nervous prostration for some tlmo and has boon under treatment by Dr. Sachs, a specialist ot 21 East Slxty-Qtth street. For a rlillo an attendant wntchod him at homo, but six weeks ego ho was sent to tho sanitarium, tie returned on Monday feeling much Improved. It was thought that an attendant would not bo noeded. lTo lunohed with his mother yester day at 1 o'clock, and afterward said that he would Ho down for a while, as the doctor had dlrootod. Ills mothor suggested thathntaka his nap in the library, but he said ho preferred to go to his bedroom on tho floor above. Halt an hour later Mrs. Isham hoard him shout: "Oh, mother, I hopo you'll forgive mel" Bho ran upstairs and found her son standing before his dresser with his throat and both wrists cut. IIo was holding two razora in his hands. Ho turned his head as his mother camo In and ha said with a Btullo : "Mother, you can ese how this stokneRS troubles mo. when the only sure euro for it is toklllmysolf." k "Oh, my sonl My son!" cried Mrs. Isham. "What are you doing?" , " Go downstairs." said the young man and he started toward nls mother. Mrs. isham ran downstairs screaming and the other people in tho houso were thrown Into a panic. She opened the front door and called wildly for helo. Two men who wero passing; ran over and asked what was the matter. "Get a doctor." she cried, my son is killing Tho carriage of Dr. J. E. L. Davis of 743 Madison avenue was standing In front of a house directly opposite DrJJavia was in tho houso attending n patient Ills coaehman ran In and told him he had better run over and see what wns the matter and the physlolan went at once. "Oh I Go upstairs and stop him." cried Mrs. Isham when Dr. Davis approached. As he entered. Dr. Davis could hear Isham saying "Sly throat's cut. Sly throat's cut." Dr. Davis ran upstairs, and there found three men servnnts standing In tho doorway, afraid to enter, with Isham inside with a razor in either hand. "You keepnway from here." said Isham, as ho saw Dr. Davis: "I don't want you here. I've got to finish this." Dr. Davis tried to arguo Isham into giving up the razors, but Isham refused to llston to htm " Why don't you chooio an easier wav to kill yourself ?" Dr. Davis Anally asked. " Why not trv chloroform 1" "You wouldn't give It to me." Isham re torted. " I promise you on my word of honor that I will." replied Dr. Davis. Isham put tho razors on tho dresser, and Dr. Davis told ono of the maids to run to the near est drugstore and gctsomo rholoform. -Tlion he stepped Into tho tia.II. and in n low tono told another maid to run to a telephone and call for nn ambulance from the Presbytorlan Ilcwpltal. But Ishnm's hcnrlng wns acute, and he heard the second order as well nsthe first "No you don't." ho shouted- "you can't fool me. I want no ambulance. lam going to end this." He made n dash -for an open closet, b-it Dr. Davis diverted his attention and managed to look tho door and nut tho key In his pocket, ns he did not know what other weapon iBlinni might have there. Than Dr Davis told tho frightened servants to bo for Dr. Frallch of 77H Sradlson avenue. They were so rattled, however, they were unable to catch either tho name or addresH. In tho mean time Sirs Davis had heard a rumor that her huiband had been attacked by Isham and had been teriiblv cut. Sho surtod immediately for the Isham houso and carried there just as her husband wan try ing to mako the servants understand Dr. Frallch'fl name. Taking In the situation, sho ran to her husband's carriage, drove to Dr. Fralleh's houRe. nnd returned with him. By this time Dr. Davis had succeeded in Inducing Isham to lie down on the floor, by tho state ment that he could administer the chloroform much better If ho did so. Dr. Fralloh N a fowerful man, but whon he and Dr. Davis rled to oplowor Isham. thoy proved no match for him. At an opportune moment, however, the ambulance arrived and Isham was overpowered and token to the hos- Siltnl Tho out In his throat had mlAsed his ugulnr vein by but a hair's breadth, lis heavy beard having perhaps been instrumental In preventing tho razor from going or deep as It would otherwise havo Rone The cuts on the wrists were not of a very serious nature. The surgeons believe that Isham will recover. It was said at tho hospital last night that his condition was fair. Charles H. Isham last night said: "Fred erick was not responsible when ho did It. Ho has been suffering from mental aberration. Wn hadn't nny Idea that he would try to commit suicide, nnd cannot ac count for his act. Men out of their heads may do anything, of course, but there was no reason for him to take his life. He could have no business troubles, because he Is not In busi ness, ue is nor, marrieu.ana nas always mauo his homo with me. I am told that he will pull through all right" A ItRAOOX IX TIIE 3TAIZ. Alarm In the Branch Post Office Next the Snake Show. " Snakes 1" shouted a clerk yesterday in Branch Post Office Station II, at Lexington avenue and Forty-fourth street as ho sprang away from a stand upon which the contents of a mall bag had just been emptied. "Snakes!" A letter carrier, who had gone to the stand to seo what was the matter, also Jumped back and ejaculated: "Snakes, by ginger!" Several other clerks and carriers came run ning up and they all "saw 'em." " What's tho matter with you men?" shouted Superintendent Baldwin. "There's a lot of snakes in the mall." was the reply ho received In ohorua, "Don't go near that stand." Sir, Baldwin did go near the stand, however, and saw protruding from between several packages of letters what looked like the tall of a small-sized tel. "Bring mo a stick or something." ho direct ed: and when It was brought he proceeded to poke the packages of letters aside, revealing the cause of alt the turmoil It was a harmless baby snake, about Ave Indies long and as big around as a man's middle linger. Continuous poking rovealod no othersnakeH, and tho clerks und, carriers went back to their work without saying a word. The little snake had escaped from Its cage In the snake show next to the Post Office. It will not be pleasant for the person who says "snakes" to the Station H men during the nextl few days. STEV-ailAXDMOTIIER HIS BRIDE. Fred Piper Marries Ills Grandfather's Seo and Wire. Ansonxa, Conn , Nov. 10. Fred Piper of Derby surprised his friends by returning from Now York this morning with a brldowhowns formerly his step-grandmother. Sirs. Piper was the second wlfo of Truman Piper. Fred's grandfather, who died two years ago. She had been visiting tho Omaha exposition, and was met by her young husband in New York on Wednesday, where they were married by the Ilev. Dr. W. N. Bearles at 327 West Thirtieth street. Piper's relatives wero greatly sur prised at tho announcement of his marriage. Dr. Hearlos, who Is the pastor of tho Chelsea Methodist Episcopal Church in West Thirtieth stroet, suld last night that he had married the Pipers on Wednesday, after twonty.fours' no tice given by themselves. He said that he had asked no questions about tno relationship be tween tho two, but had thought the woman might bo the widow of the man's brother. Pi- Eer. who gave his age as 38 years, appeared to e prematurely gray, and at Urst sight looked fully the age of hU wife, which was given as fifty years. lie also walked with a crutch, which made him seem older. There were two witnesses at the wedding, both members of the Mvithodlst Episcopal Church, T Y SPAXISIt TROOPS REVOLT. They Clntnor for Pay and Cry "Denth to Blanco!"' Steexal CabU VtirateMoTnK 8tm. IUvaVa, Nov. 10. via Key West'. Another uprising ot Spanish troops has takon placo at Matanras. Tho nows received thoro that tho troops In Havana had been paid by Blanoo aroused tho indignation of tha soldiers, whoso wages aro n year In arrears. They revolt ed In Ihclr barracks, shouting "Death to traltorsl" nnd "Death to Blancol" Ucn. Mo lina, tho Spanish military commander at Ma tanras, telegraphed Gen, Blanco, demanding mono)'. Gen. Blanco had already distributed all available funds to pay tho Hnvnna troops. In order to keep thorn quiet ; but he authorized Gen. Molina to demand money from tho branch of tha Spanish Bank nt Slatanzas. This nows alarmed tho shareholders of tho bank in Havana, Tho Governor of tho bank. Soflor Golbls. has already placed funds In England to savo tha Institution from posslblo attack by Spanish soldiery nnd the unjust de mands of Gen. Blanco. The counsellor of the bank told The Sun correspondent this morn ing that tho situation of the bank was very gravo whllo tho Spanish Government remains tho control of tho Island. Tho Spanish Gen erals boilev o they have a right to oxtort money from private Spanish residonts when Madrid falls to Mnd enough for tho army. "Our only salvation." said tho counsellor, "lies In tho United Statos. But it tho Amerloan troops don't como soon wo will bo utterly robbed by our own people." Gon. Blanco continues Inspiring an antl Amorican campaign. His officers oponly de clare that the Spanish civilians aro traitors. Every word In praise of Uallxto Garcla's friend ly attitudo toward Americans is blotted out by the press censor, and nothing can bo telegraphed about tho demonstrations when Gen. Garcia loft for Now York. The local press Is compollod to maintain an attitudo ot indifference with regard to tho United States. Tho editor of I.a J.ucha cnllod on tho censor yestorday and loudly protested against tho restriction. IIo then called on Gen. Blanco nnd said: "Spain has surrendered Cuba Why don't you allow ns now to express sympathy to Americans when war la over?" Tho editor was pushed out of tho room by aides. Works for encamping the American troops aro rapidly progressing. A tunnel Is being built from Vanto Springs to Sfaranao. to supply water to tho camping ground ot tho armyot occupation. Gen. Leo Is expected to arrive here In about throo weeks. OUR CODTMISSIOX IX irATAXA. Trouble at a lleeeptlon Averted by Some Spanish Ofllcers. Special CabU toepaich to Thz So. Havana. Nov. 10. Tho mombers of the American Evacuation Commission woro sere naded at the Salon Trocha. Vidado. last even ing by a representative body of Cubans, and a reception wos subsequently given by the Americans In tha main hall and gardens. Tho band played American, Cuban and Spanish airs. The reception nttraotoJ a large crowd nnd, among others, a group ot Spanish soldiers on the outsldo of the gathering, watching tho spectacle with muulfoH curiosity. When tho march of tho fubnn'Army. the "Hymn of Bay nmo." was played, the Spanish soldiers ap plauded voolforously. When "Tho Stnr-Spangled Banner" was !ayed a man took an American flag nnd waved It from the door or tin Salon Tree tin hi (no di rection of tho Spanish soldiers. One of tho soldiers, thinking that tho net was a menace to the Spaniards, shouted, "Down with the In surgents" nnd "Down with the flag." For a moment there was an uproar, but thn incident was rapldlv ended by the intervention of the Spanish officers. When Admiral Sampson depnrtod escorting a Cuban lndy.tho band played the Spanish march "Cadiz." and the crowd cheoreJ. oex. sAXnviT.i.r here. lie Is One of thn Cuban Commission Ap pointed to Confer wltli This Government. Warhinoton, Nov. 10. Gen. Joio Bangullly. ono of the members of the Cuban Commission appointed recently by tho Assembly at Santa Cruz to com" to Washington to confer with officials of tho Govornmont. arrived hero this nftornoon. Ho did not, remain, however, but went on to Now York to confer with Seflor Tomas Etrada Paluia, tho head of the Cuban Junta In thnt city, where ho will remain until the arrival pf the other members of the com mission, who left Havana by sea. Gen. Sangullly declined to discuss Cuban affairs, except to nay that ho was confident that the best possible results for the welfare, ot Cuba and the satisfaction of tho United States would ho attalnod as a couscnuenco of tho coming of the Cuban Commission. He did not feel at liberty to say what plans or propositions the mombers nf tho eommlsslon would submit to the United States Government. KILLED A TRAIX BOBBER. An Unsaocessfnl Attempt to Hold Up s Santa Fe Train In California. Los Angeles. Col., Nov. 10. An attempt was made early this morning to hold up and rob the west-bound Santa Fe train near Daggett, Cal but the robbers cot nothing and loft ono dead man behind. Engineer Bunnell, when two miles out of Daggett, was alarmed by shouts from his fireman and found himself covered bj two revolvers. He was ordered to go on tor n mile and thon stop tho train. Bun nell was ordered to carry a sack of dynamite to the express car nnd havo tho messongeropen the door of the express car. As he approached the door he noticed Siessenger Hutchinson on the opposite (tide of tho train covering him sell and the robbers with a shotgun. He said: "Don't shoot; I nm the engineer." Just nt this Instant Fred Blaceloy, tho mes senger's helper, nppenred In the express car door. Bunnell told him not to shoot but he ronlled: "Look out for yourself." One of tho rob bers bogan firing at Bliikley. barely missing him twice. Blnkoley could only fix the placo of the robber by the Hash of his gun. but he returned the Are. his first shot striking tho leader In tlio left eve, tearing away the side of his head and killing him instantly. After that nil was confusion, The robbers scattered and Engineer Bunnell pulled the train away as fast as steam would move It to Barstow. Tosses are out after the robbers. uinr. axd vab ooxe. Driver mid thn Girl's-ICtcort Hath Left Police Mend Out a General Alarm. ThoinasSmlth.acnb driver, of 111 West Fifty third street, rushed Into tho EastBlxty-seventh street station last night. "They're stolon I" he Bhoutod. "What aro?" asked tho Sergeant. "Sly hansom cab with red wheels and big brass lamps, my chestnut maro with four whlto legs, and a strange young woman," replied Bmlth, "I had 'em nt tho Homo Show last night She's number Ha). " ' Who Is ?" asked the Sergeant. " The cab," replied Smith " What you talking about, anyway ?" queried the nuzzled Sergeant When Smith beeumocalm he explained that ho had exlilhliod his horso ami hansom at the Horse Hlioivmi Friday Last night at 8 o'clock he was hailed at Soventy-thlrdetreetand Third avenue by a man and a woman. Tho woman entered tho cab, but the man Invited the cab man to take a drink They went Into the sa loon on tho corner, and whenthey came out the cab was gone. , "It may have boen a joke," said Smith, "and if it was I suspect a cop from this product of doing It. But I want my cab back." The police sent out a general alarm. Florida East Coast Golf Club's Season. From Not. 1 to Usy. DootleU, diagrams or rnsiiv WxiWl. Oolf," 8 Park place, Maw York. Adv. i FIGHT AT THE HORSE SHOW MR. FOTTERALI. AXD 31 R. CARTER, BOTH EXHIBITORS, VA31E TO BLOWS. They Qunrrelled About n Horse nnd. After a Scrimmage In thn Garden Cafe. Ad journed to n Saloon Nearby and Had It Out Carter, the Smnller. Is tho Victor. William R. Fottorall of Rosomont. Philadel phia, and 0. Shirley Carter of Wnrrenton, Vs.. two of tho exhibitors in the Horse Show, had a fist Aght yestorday morning In which Fotternll came out dccldodly second best. Fottorall had ten horses entered .n the show, some of which had taken prizes. His wlfo also had a prize pony entered. Carter had only ono horse entered In tho show nnd ho declaroa that Fottoral promised two days ago to buy It If another man who had an option on the animal could bo porsuaded to forego It. At any rate, at 11 o'clock yesterday forenoon Mr. nnd Sirs, Fottorall wero In tho Garden amphitheatre whon Carter sont lu word that ho had his horso outsldo and wns ready to closo tho sale. Fottorall sont back tho message that ho had changed his mind and did not care to buy tho animal. Carter got angry and waited In tho cafo for Fottorall to put in an appearance Whon Fottcrall camo Into tho cntS Cartor told him he was no gentleman. Fotternll called Carter some hard names in return, and Cartor knocked Fottorall down. Tho waiters inter fered as Fotterall rose nnd rushed at Carter, and both men were told that lighting would not be tolerated on the premises. "Lot's go to tlio saloon across the streot and havo out." suggested Cartor, and, Fottorall agreolnr, they went to Anderson Brothors saloon. Bank of the bar there Is a little room with tile flooring. In It was a table, but tho two men carried this Into tho hall. Fotterall then took off his cont. "Since you are so anxious for trouble, young man." he observed. "I'm going to give you a good drubbing." "I don't need to take my coat off to whip yon." retortod Cartor. The hostilities started without further talk. Carter Is 32 years old and Is only fairly heavy, while Fottorall la fifteen years older and pos sesses at least twenty pounds more of bone and mueclo They went ut It hammer and tongs and fought all over tho room, but Carter showed that he wus the greater adept with his fists In splto of his smaller size. Fotternll is said to havo been knocked down sovornl times nnd Anally was put "out" In true prize-ring stvle. At any rate. Carter camo out of tho room smiling and unruffled. Some minutes later Fottorall emerged! from the room. He had nn artistically blackened eye. and his face was badly swollen from Carter's blows. His cloth ing was sadly disarranged, too. and, all round, ho lookod ns If he had been put through a threshing machine. With the assistance ot the bartender he set his olothing nrlglit and bathed his face. Then he left tho placo In search of Sirs. Fottorall and nolthor appeared at the Horse Show again. Carter was thoro last night, however. Both ot the men refused to discuss the affair yesterday afternoon. OEX. DOX CARLOS BIT ELL DEtD. The WelMlnown Federal Offleer In the Civil Wnr Passes Awny In Kentueky. Louisville, Ky , Nov. 10. Gen. Don Carlos Buell.onnof tho most conspicuous figures In the Federal Army early In tho cl 11 war. died at his country rlnco. Paradise, near Hock port. In Muhlenberg county. Ky., nt 3 o'clock this afternoon Gen Buoll's death was entirely unexpected, although he had been In fnlllng health for several months. The only near rela tive on the place when he died was a jilocc. who h js resided with him for somo time, and who will go with his remains Monday to St. Louis. Slo.. where they will be Interred. Don Carlos Buell was born on the present site of Lowell. O., on March 2 ). 1H18. He was graduated from West Tolnt In 1841. and entered the Third Infantry, becoming First Lieutenant In 1H40. Ho won tho brevet of Captain at Monterey and ot Major at Contreras and Cliuruhusco. where ho wns sevorely wounded, lie ervod ns Assistant Adjutunt-Gcneral at Washington during 1848 nnd 18111 and at the headquarters of various departments until 1801. On .May 11 of that yenr he was made Lieutenant-Colonel on the staff. Six days later he was appointed Brlgadlor-Gcnural of volunteers, and ho as sisted lu organizing the army nt Washington. IIo was then assigned to a division of tho Army of tho Potomac, which Immediately became distinguished for Its discipline. In November ho superseded Gen. W. T. Sherman In the Department of the Cumberland, and tho campaign In Kentucky was begun by an attack upon his pickets at Bowlett Station, near Stun fordsville. on Dec. 1 7. He was mado Mnjor Ucneralof voluntoors In Starch, 1802. nnd his district was Immediately Incorporated with mat or Mississippi, which was commanded hy Gen. Hnlleck. On Oct H. 1802. Gen. Buell's troops cave bat tlo to the Confederates under Gen. Bragg at Perryville. and there were heavy losses on both sides. Tho Confederates Anally retreated, and, although Gen. Buell purxued them, ho wai blamed for not moving swiftly enough to bring thorn into action aauin. A few days later ho was ordered to transfer his command to Gen. Roscernnn, and a military commission, which never made a report, was appointed to investigate his operations. He was mus tered out of the volunteer service on May 23, 1804. and on June 1 of that year he resigned his commission In the regular army. Ho became Presldont of the Green River Iron Works of Kentucky In lh05. nnd afterward held the office of Pension Agent at Louisville. 8IIE PASSED AS A BAILOR LAD. Strange Story of a Chicago Woman Who Arrived from England Yesterday. The American liner Paris, which arrived yes terday, brought from Southampton as a second-class passenger a young woman of Chica go who Is known .as "Alice, the Sailor." She says that she has spent a number of years on the sea and in the colllories ot Walos, working in turn as a sailor or as a col lier, and all the time concealing her sex by dressing llko a man. When sho arrived here sho was expecting to bo met at tho pier by representatives of the Young Woraon's Chris tian Union, but as none of thoso was present she was taken In charge by the customs au thorities. Her real name, she says. Is Alice Amelia SleKlnley. About Ave years ago, she says, she left tho United States, shipping for Cardiff, Wnles, as a sailor boy. At Cardiff sho went to work nn a collier, and made trips to Portland, England, where she helped to coal up the British warships Repulse, and Resolute. Afterward she shippod on the col lier Blenavon and made a voyage to Carnxllo Ir. Sardinia. During the Spanish war tho Blon avon was chartered to take a load ot coal to 1 as Falmas in the Canary Islands for the Span iards On her arrival there her sex was discovered by the Spanish, and they furnished her with woman's clothing, and sent her to London nn the steamer Rhynland Castle. At London she applied for help to the American Consul, but, as she had been away from this country so long, ho would not send hor home. Her story became known In London, and some of tho Americans there paid her passage home. Self-Gorernment nt Taasar a Fulliire, PounnEiErsiE, Nor. 10. A meeting ot tho Students' Association at Vassar College was held after chapel last evening. It proved a stormy session, Solf-government.lt nuems, has not been working as well as it might. Tho 10 o'clock hell has not stilled tho noise In tho cor ridors, students have been cutting oho pel, and tardiness nt meals is prevalent. .Miss l.mma Low Garrett, President of tho Students' Asso. elation, gave solemn warning that there is grent danger thut nt tho end of the trial year tho facu'ty will demand tho readoptlon of the ) o'clock rule. Such a concession would be a virtual admission by tho students that they nro not able to govern themselves Sllss Garrett's words of wisdom made a deep Impression. Little Girl Dies of Hydrophobia. Annie Delar, 4 years old. of 1842 Second ave nue, who was bitten by n dog, thirty, days ago. died of hydrophobia last night In tho German Hospital. riio Beat Stable Fittings art aone too good for fine horses. A aUbls without telephone same Is not up to date. Meant rsUs mass tat ioit ot telephone service st your house sal suble vary modsnts. Husdaxd ujulpment, .Ue. I jaWM Jtt-Mft.1, il.-.-. ilAS THE VOBLEXX FOVXDERKDT Report That n North Germnn Liner Una Ileen I.oat with 000 Pnsaengera, trtcial Cable DeivteA to Tan Box, London, Nov. IP. Tho correspondent of the Central News at Brussels tolographs that a rumor is current In Antwerp that tho North German Lloyd steamship Vlllo de Coblence. with COO passongers on board, has foundered at sea. He Is unable to obtain either confir mation or denial of the report. Thoro Is no Vlllo do Coblcnco In any foreign or Amorloan shipping records. Thoro is a Coblcnr, n twin-screw, of tho North-German Lloyd Steamship Company which runs on tho Brazil lino. Sho is a stoat vessel of 3.100 tons, and according to Lloyd's TlVrWi Shipping Index of Nov. 11 sho sallod from Bremon on Nov. 7. According to tho pub lished schodulo of tho North Gorman Lloyd line, sho was to havo loft Bremen on Nov. 10, to proocod thonco to Antwerp, whonco she was to havo sallod on Nov. 14. touching at Oporto, Portugal, on Nov. 10 and at Lisbon on Nor. 20. From Lisbon she was to havo sailed for Bahla, Rio and Santos. Sho carries cabin and stoerago passongers. Gustav II. Schwab, ono of tho agents of tho North German Lloyd hero, said last night that he had heard nothing of tho rumor referred to in tho cable dospatch. DIBS BESIDE JUS MOTHER'S COFFIX, John F, Murphy, n Slnnhattnn Fireman, Falls Dead at a Funeral. John F. Murphy. 37 years old, a fironfan at tached to Truck 7, In Manhattan, fell dead at tho side of his mother's coflln while attending her funeral services yesterday aftornoon. Dur ing the past month ho had been called upon to attend tho funerals ot his sister and her baby, and on Wednesday wasnotiAedthnthis mother, Mary A. Slurphy. had died at hor homo, 240 Harrison streot. Brooklyn. Ho bncamo qulto nervous on Friday night, and yestorday ho complained ot not being well. Whllo stand ing at the Bide ot his mother's coffin he reeled and was compelled to sit down. As the under taker placed tho cover on tho coffin Mr. Slur phy arose again and gasped. "Oh. mothorl" nnd then fell on tho floor. A physician was summoned nnd on his arrival he pronounced him dead. It Is belloved that death was due to heart dlseasn superinduced by excitement. Sir. Slurphy had been n member of tho New York Fire Department for Afteen years, but for thirteen years had not been doing active duty, owing to ill health. Ho lived at 521 First nveuuo with his wife nnd three children. His body was taken to his homo in this borough last night His death makes tho fourth that has occurred In the family Inside of a month. BRIDE LEFT THE CHURCH. She Stopped the Marriage Ceremony nnd Decided Not to Marry. Scbantov. Tn.. Nov. 10. Sllss Stargnret SInoro nnd Timothy Foley were to bo married at St. Catherine's Church. SIoscow. this county, yesterday afternoon. With thoir attendants thoy wero nt tho altar and tho Rev. Father Walsh, tho pastor, was officiating. The bride groom had made his responson. and thn priest turnod to the brido and asked the ouestlon whether sho took "this mnn for better or worse," w hen sho Interrupted him with tho remark: " Father, wo aro not married yet. are wo ?" Tho priest answored that they were not nnd then Miss Sioorn said: ""I BuessT.rfwon'i ho." and sho turned and walked out of tho church. Sllss Mooro Is 42 years old. and Foley Is 45 nnd a widower. The deserting bride has some proporty. The reasons for hor action aro not known. CAXDIDATE iTlTnDRAlfS HIS .TO ICE. Didn't Wnnt to On to .Inll for Iluylng Drinks In Ills Cnnvnss. Tho time of tho candidates In the recent elec tion to Ale certificates showing what thoy ex pended In thn campaign expired with Friday and ton candidatos havo not llled their certifi cates. Thl is n misdemeanor. William Fullerton of 210 Third avenuo, who ran for Assombly on tho Chicago platform for free silver in tho Eighteenth Assombly district, filed a certificate whloh stated that he expended 15 cents In sliver, of which 10 cents went for beor and 5 cents for stogies. Deputy County Clerk Fuhrbaeh told him that ho would h amenable to the law for stating that he bought boertoald inhisclcctlon. Thereupon howith drow that cortiflcnte and substituted ono which put his exponses nt nothing. BURGLARS' MESSAOE OF THAXKS. Left on the Wrecked Safe of the Standard OH Company. TnENTON. N. J.. Nov. 10. For tho second limo within threo months tho safe in thoofflco ot the Standard Oil Compnny In this city was blown open Inst night Tho burglars secured a small sum of money and several checks. The com pany's offlco Is In an isolated spot near tho Penn sylvania Railroad. Sluco tho flrst robbery acard has been banging on the door bearing this in scription: "Tho safe Is open, help yourself." This morning tho following Inscription was found printed in rude letters on the back of the sign: "Your kindness will nover be forgotten. Yours forever." Tho Inner receptacle of tho safe had been looked and this was blown open. FOR AMBASSADOR TO ST. .IAMBS. The Names of Ellhu Hoot and Joseph H, Choate Are Before the President. It became known yestorday that the nnmo of Ellhu Root had been suggested to President SleKlnley aa that of a man who would make a worthy successor to Secretary of State Hoy as Ambassador to the court of St. Jnmos. Tho President has also boforo him tho nnmo of Joseph II. Choate. The leaders ot the Republican party in this State said yesterday that Mr. Root would mako a good Ambassador, but they said that tho organisation bad not taken formal steps In the matter In any way. Sir. Root has beon spoken of for United States Senator. AMET.IE RITES A DEFEXDAXT. She Was Mrs. Chanler When She Signed This Mortgage Now In Foreclosure. John Rlaokburn Miller has brought an action to foreclose n mortgage for $25,000 on tho property 300 Third avonuo. alleging that thero Is $025 arrears of Interest due. Tho mort gage was given by John Armstrong Chanler and the present Amcllo Troubetskor. wlfo of Pierre Tmubetskny. formerly Ameilo Blves Chanler. Tlio mortgago wns executed on Feb. 25, ia7. In favor of the United States Trust Company, which assigned It to the plaintiff. TWO MORE REPVBI.K1AX SEXATORS. Malra nnd Norton, f'hiilrmnn Odell Thinks, Will IIo Declared F.lected. Chairman Udell of the Republican Stato Com mltteo said yesterday that ho believed thero would be twenty-nlua Republicans In dm Stato Senate whon that body convened In Jan uary lie said that George II. Stairs of tile Twenty-second district would probably ho sealed. and that Npiium, tlio Republican can didate In the Twenty-ninth district, would probably bo elected by the soldier volo This 14 a gain of 2 over thn results horotoforeglv on. Illrhard Craker Wnrren Divorced. Fluhhino, L. I . Nov. 10. Richard t'rokor Warren of Flushing, a nephow of Richard Crokor, the Tammany Hall leader, has been divorced from his wlfo. Tho papers were filed on Oct 20 by JudgoOarretson, but tho matter lion boen kept quiet over since. The wlln re ceives the custody ot the one child and a lump . sum In lieu of alimony She was Grace Sands Slorrell, n daughter of Squire Sforrellnf Roslyn. II The marrlago took plai-e In November, lhlxj. Warren now lives with his sister. Sirs. Benja min Hewlett, In Franklin place. Flushing, Sirs. Warruu lives with her parents at Roslyn. f '' HARVARD VICTOR. 1 Crimson Defeats Tale in Hollow m Fashion I BY SEVENTEEN TO NOTHING. I In n Hard fin in the Winners .; Play Magnificent Football. ! The Cambridge Eleven's Attack nt the Very r. Start Tears the Illnn Defence to Pieces nnd Iteld Crosses the Line for n Touch- ; down After Ten Minutes of Work Dlb- vt hire Makes the Second Tourhdown After ' a Sensntlounl Hun n l'evv Moments Later ' A Closo Decision Deprives Harvard of Two More Points In the First Half on What Looked Like n Safety Held Mnkes XM Another Touchdown In the Second Half Jj After More Fierce Line Hacking Yale Is ! Game to the Last, hut Is Nn Match for the Great Team from Cambridge nnd Is Outplayed nt Every Point Seventeen 1 j Thousand Persons See the Gnme Which i Virtually Decides the Championship. ' New Ha en. Nov. 10. Harvard's right to tho ) football championship of 18)3 wns clearly ; demonstrated on Yalo Field this afternoon. 1 when the Bluo eleven was beaten at ovcry point by tho unexpectedly largo score of 17 to 0. It Is tho scoond tlmo in twonty soars that , Harvard has dofeatcd Yalo. and tho victory to- i day wassolmprcsslvo that tho followers of the Crimson went simply wild with joy. j Princoton beat Ynlo last weok by 0 to 0 '' through Poo's sensational run of nlnoty.flvo yards, and yet many thought that the Blue J wns equal to the Tigers In defenslvo lino work, although inferior in attack. Harvard con- qucred tho New Haven eloven this afternoon $ by a magnificent exhibition of Hie game on a field sllppory from tho heavy rain which fell all . through tlio game. , All of Harvard's ioInts woro mado by torrlflo rushing, beautifully controlled and helped nlong bythe finest kind or interference. Tho J Harvard bucks opened tho oyes of tho 17.1XV) ' J spoctators who braved thu elements, by thoir j wonderful runs, tackles, nnd clean handling of U a net ball. In kicking. Unughtou's. work was 4 little shortof phonomcnnl, his punts being higli nnd well plnccd.and completely purzllnc to the 1 Yalo catchers, who inuffod nnd fumbled nsthar M. did against Princeton. . Held mndo tno touchdowns nnd Dibblcoone, m whllo Hnughton kicked two of tho throo gonl ,4 trials. What looked liko a safety by Yuloin tho 5 Arst half was ruled out by tho officials, other- j wise Harvard would have hud two more points. The Y'alo eleven was crippled in u way, hut oven If all of her best men had played the vic tory would undoubtedly havo gono to tha Crimson, nstho Inttor team played a game long J to bo remembered by thoso who woro fortunate, enough to seo it. " Trainer SIcSIasters, who predicted a victory for Harvard two days ago, wos the recipient of j n wild demonstration of gratltudo for the way ". in which ho has trained tho eleven, whllu u Coaches Forbes, Waters, Lewis, Brooks, and SVrenn are the heroes of the hour for produo- j ing a team Mint is jifstly entitled to Arst honors '3 In the college football world through momora- bio victories over both tho University of Ponn- "S sylvnnlu nnd tho blue. v3 Evperts who watched tho kittle with enti- m cal eyes said that Harvard played an almost j perfect gamo, which, with tho now spirit S shown by tho players at all periods, mado at Yalo's defeat inevitable. After tho first touch- M down iiad beon scored, Yalo's doom was 'Ml scaled. It appeared, for tho Harvard players W continued to put up whirlwind football after q that and carried all boforo thorn. -2 The victory makes Pennsylvania's adherent) 'M believo that their cloven can beat this year's Princeton loam, for thoy assert that the $ Quakers playod far hotter football against th jf Crimson than Ynlo did. But ns Princeton doos i not play either Harvard or Pennsylvania, tha '' honors must bo allotted by n close study of the JR games plavod and form. Tho sports to-night Ml place Harvard first by n big margin, with zQi Princoton not far ahead of Pennsylvania, nnd U thoy give fourth placo to the Blue. JJI Yalo men attribute tho disastrous showing M of their eleven this year to poor training nnd a h lack of an organized system of coaching. They S are In mourning, while Harvard's army o! sup- jxl porters rushed away to Bostou to colebrate. fi ixnj IIOW THE OAME WAS PLATED. m Movements of the Kiev r in and the Ball oa Mj the Muddy Field. Nkw nAvr.N. Nov. 10. Having beon driven 9 out to thu arena from their respective quarters. 9 tho rival toutns found the road In front of tha H grounds choked with humanity. As they a worked thoir way slowly on foot through 'S the surging crowds nt tho gates, tho ?! players wero embraced nnd putted on 'i tho back by ImnJieds who either wanted M to seo victory becauso of sentimental S reason or because they were financially J Interested In thu outcome. The coaches of S both nlorens kept closo to llio inoti, giving List ", bits of advice and cheering them up with jokei i und gibes. C.ipt Chamberlln suld to tho Yale M men- jl " Now, follows, this Held will bo (.lipiwry, und a It fsjustnsfnlr forii'ius 11 is fu Harvard All ?I wo havo t do in lo play hard football, as other lM Yale elevens havo done, and that defeat at m Princeton lust Saturday will probabl) be for- J given " M Thon tlm Yalo kickers, followed by thoir sub- ' stltutoa and a small army of coaches, managed 7 to fight their way through tho crowd and pros- "ft ently appeared outside, tho picket fence that W? surrounded tho gridiron M ' Here comes Yalo '" roared the crowd on the gj blue side of tha Hold. A dozen fellows with - canes, on which wore tied blue flags, leaped up " on Improvised platforms and called for the Yals 4j cheer. At the lowest tlO.OOO parsons brokt ? J Sam aafssaiiisHMa ima'sii 1.'. ' "gjT" -i ' ""