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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 25, 1898, Image 1

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"VoTuVl.ia 86. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2u, 1898. -COPYRIGHT, 1898. BV THE SUN PRINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION. PRICE TWO CENTS. ' H
TO SIGN 1HEA1T OF PEAGET
?, nR'" ""n';r MtD TO nAr
7 juinirii iv prixcipi.e.
nr Monlrro Itlm to H Authorised to
lrrt Out fntn'ii Orders-Spain's Del-
,tfl Kiinn lh Futility of Submitting
I tny rounti-r Pinpnsal Tim Delny Until
( viomlay Influence In Favor of Pence.
,lrm" i' '' PttvalthnlaTnt Sow.
lixpov. No1 -1 'V Htiaolal despatch to tlio
iilijiiiltr"m Madrid says thnt tho Cabinet
lis agreed " Principle to outhorlzo Seflor
Moptero It" ' ' 8lun t,lu treaty of peaco.nl-
thouthih'r"1"' instruct lilm to insist thnt the
,rftf shall b' ratified by tho Corles".
rili. ,"11 ''' "T,l 'K'ostlou of peaco or
(ar8'( tin ii kottiitton In still undecided,
' jknntliUH ti bo settled until tho llmo
dln""' uierlcan ultimatum has almost
In 'iiur! ln" Sl,a1,l1 delegatus In Paris aro
MlttornlH anybody ulao iim to vvhut the out
NBjof the situation will bo.
The porrociirndtftitfo between Potior Montoro
Rn anil Judge )' lia- finally convinced tho
sTiri-h repri-ent.it Ives that It would bo uso
I ifjsto'titmit ny counter proosul, and thnt
I the terms iianu don last Monday are tho uttur-
,0ot that the I nitnl Slates will concede. Tho
Hfanlard know nlo that tho ecullar expe
Jientwhlciriim Sun correspondent described
returt'ar as a friendly rupturo will not recolvo
,moinmts consideration from the Americuii
Comml-'ioni r
Nevcrtheb ss the Bpanlnrds horo persist In
ihdrdetit'iiiiii.ttion not to sign a treaty on tho
kmcrkfin terms They aro to-day considering
tho i-lblliti of inaLltiK a partial treaty.
numtlr.surreinlerliiR Cuba and Vorto Hlco and
(loclsrlcu thenibehcs helpless to rcslnt tho
Arafrican solzuro of tho Philippines.
Th object of ilil-t Ideals, of course, that tho
recunn tloa of eencral hostilities will tluiH b
, tsutded. while the holders of 8panlsli bonds
ulllbeuniblo to aeciiho Spain of surrendeiini:
their wourltj.
Mvstof the Imerlcan delegates belloTotlmt
Krain irill flniillj accept tho terms precisely as
ihex were otlered on Monday. Thoy admit
Vb i that they liao no information, or o en hints, to
"""tfiV thlieBecl. but they bnso their belief on their
ornBdcnce that oven Spain will never carry hor
folly to the point of rejectlnc them. Moreover,
"B the; refuo to credit torn moment tho idea that
L- 'it Pranlsh prlilo would ever foi felt tho tidy sum
'J of JM.00O.0OO.
y The delay until Monday ts an Inlluonco In
fator of peaco. If a reply had boon mado )ts
lerday there Is little doubt thatthonugotiatlons
woalj have ended then and there. Throe dnys
more will allow a furthercoollncot resontmeut,
vnd, perhaps, bring nn ncreemont between the
Tinlards in luris and tho Bpanlurdn In Madrid,
hutupto tho prebent moment no pioeress has
ken made in that direction.
A CVBAS EDlTOll AL.in.VBU.
.Vfro Colonization from the United Htntei
I'HU lilt Soul with Terror.
.ji!r.a! CabU DtipatcX (a Tnc Bos'.
PiSTiiooBE Cum, Nor. 24. Under the head
tag " Vox da Alarma," El Jtonenir published
u ft to-day an extract from Toe Buv of Nov. 12,
"y i iitln tho plan of a Kunsa" nero preneher to
"'i "''bllsh a colony of necroos in this province.
Wl -"ft" rmfr editorially Invites tho press of San
V I xt to join In a determined crusade acalnst
H iiKheme. It says In part:
I "intatneneo peril threatens us. Tho death
I olCuUnd the loss of culturoand civilization
B would be (he inovltnble result of notroeolonb.a
'lon from the bout hern States We cannot con
fent,a!ter tho epoch of sacrifice to obtain our
freedom and establish our nationality, that t he
land he filled with negro colonists from tho
I'ulted Stats. whose ferocious Instincts are well
Inownthrouchout the world. On nccountof the
terrible crimes of the ncerocs there exists at
'he bottom of the Ynnkoo mind the wish to
evict the necroos from their country. Ameri
i.tn intervention in our country favors this sln
ter demen Cubans must not consent to a
ne'e negro I indinz on our shores. The hld-"nisK-heme
must bo frustrated at the begin
nlni: So antasonlsm to the nt'ero raco inspires
this attitude.
tf 'The man of color In Cuba Is completely dls-
I'ui'tin natuie. eiiuracter and tendency from
'lieYanleenecro l'roof of this is Bivou In tho
writ lurliarity onimitVid ut an Luis.
Villier whites, blacks nor Cubans cun.it.eept
' iErocolonl7.itloii In comparison with theo
J neuni invaders, .stroiic armed, tho Cubans
would remiln in misery, because thoAmcrl
,. 'ins would underbid them, in tliii iiamo anil
'ir the sak of the future of our country wo ask
'hat a crusade be started nsalnst nocro colonl
'"lon from the Inlted .States. We must so
'li-l i-i' runs, hes tint not one not:ro colonist
Iniin the I nit. it t..t,s lands on our shores."
Hi" nrililo lias mated a deep impression
amoiiK tha Ctiluns, nml meetlnt'H will beheld
to 'Ulcus-, the situ ition
M,""''' 1 1 its r iiiASicsairisa.
K I'ublli Itoli.ln, -TurKeyi Siario nnil
lliermiiinin i ItecUtereil DV.
i"ialiaUr Dt$ndic (oTiir Sus,
Kwui.o i. ( , ,, Nov 24,-Thanksclvinc
J tmv s observed hero to-day for tho first
A 'ime m the m re irs1 history of the city. Ily
1 f'T"1"1 1'roelavvatlon Issued by Gen. Wood. all
J,,'nf" W(" suspended at the I'alaeo and on
I 'h streets and wharves. Tho employees of tho
I manoralitrlial a vacation, and only absolutely
denary nnrL was done by tho American
room The ti) was Kvcn over to rest and en-
i iment ' ,0 American ships In the harbor
wnred tho , iy ,y ,8piaynlj their Kest
' Many prnunnont Cubans followed the
"amcleof the merleans. and llttlo business
"Mtraniacted
Km TM " n"vp ' tianUpsrlvlner Day for the
,m titans ' h tliermonieters rcelMerod f5'
'he shade vu.l theie was at breeze s'lr-
' W'rrt projeeted lin.ebnll and football
In ,k '"'"' l'""lI"'",l1 on ni-enuritof the heat
he evenlnu' dinners mid entertainments
ruen H inei,.Hii olllcers and Cubans.
"' """ 'nipf-nm dinner was at the (lov.
,"''' r"ldn-e. where (len. and Mr. IVoimI
rtam.. , mi.r nt ,p,.-,rt,neut offlenrs
evei,, nmnciit, etvlllnne,
. r 'i .!.'.' "'" '1,",r vverelromemberedjby
rW ','- ns '" "'" ' t'ttod states Turkeys
!vJf .-I..."'"" '"' ""'" nerB i'im,r of wl111
Uffl " ,c .in I the tr..i)pM fared well
JmjM m'K ",w-" 1' iti'.rwiTrsa.
, nrnl Niii,, , ,i, ,,, . outrages
MkW to tin- liltplnix.
B ' ' "ijiulrft lalwi Btn I
rW '"aiu'r"" N 'v -'' Jhl ","",m' inlsw I
tin .' " ' "'' " or "uirOBH, commuted by I
'.' n hpinlinU Aconrdliiir to I
tIoh'""' " " "'f"""'it. a number of rebels !
nr ' '"K l,"lh' Malayan villain In
s..,., ' Mindora. madennattaolc ona
f 'l, h, W?"' """"'""'t. wli' wits intrenched
' " V, ,""l,",,,,ouw, The Inaureentrt
Mi ,i. " '" "Kh.ni.. The merchant and
I ten'-",' ' ' -'"' " hiy killed nftv
I curt the, ' ' ""' "itlniiit belna
I, J.M.'"""- " ' "'lii'iate.l '. '
" W , r,'"1 " -tllret.itheW.K'I.iioiiN
Hen ,, "'; ''""" reluut undliU wire luileuth
HKM u '""""'""r other Hponlurds, deter
jJL K t-MniaM. ye'a. '"wanco on thorn. All the
I CcMh., '"" "' "red. In one In.
Hi IiU7,. ,,,,,rB?,,,iBl ove a m.a tod
i """'year-old on.
9,3oo rott ii' nuns' covitrixa.
Mill Oclnlnc of HenillnK, rn.,(lett Dnningei
for VeHrs of AVeary AVnltlnt.
ItKiBiNO. la.. Nor. 2. Tho cidict of $2,CU0
ycstonlny to Sophia Qehrtne for her twenty-two-yonrcourlslvlpln
Tain ended nn odd lovo
story revonlod In court bcloro Judco Kndllch.
Daniel Major was tho defendant. Ills mother
for years oporatcd a Inrso bakery here. Mayor
and Miss Gehrlng beenmo acquainted In 1875
Tvvonty-two years aso Muyer hcean pnylnt; at
tentions to her and at tho closo of thu first year
ho proposed marriage to hor Hhu accepted
him. Mayer mado u condition thnt ho would
not mnrry until his widowed mother died. Sho
was then In feeble heulth Miss Gohrluic agreed
to this, because sho wastheubut'JOyearsof nice
Widow Mayor became stronger, and she con
tlnuoil living. Mnyor continued his wooing,
and Miss Qehrlng was content to oontlnuo
waiting. Yoar after yoar tolleil around, and
the couple saw each other grow lug old, but llm
Widow Mayor continue J living, and hor sou
would not marry until sho died. The widow
lived until 1807. when sho died, and then Miss
Oehrlng looked to her lover, who was then
5i) years old, to keen his woid. He r-alil ho
would. After his mother's funeral he bought n
house on North Ninth streetand said ho'd start
a bakery.
Tho dnvwns set for the wedding, but when
It atrlved Major again asked forn ikmIpoiio
ment. Later. Miss Gehriug savs. Mover told
her he did not intend to get mnrrlcd at all,
because ho had "such iuiIii In his head." Miss
Gehrlng told him It h illdn't keep his word
He'd get morn pain In his entire body in court.
Then she wept, nnd Mnver said he pitied her
Next he told her that he'd luther pay her than
ninny her.
Ho had called on her three or four times a
week Miss (iehrlntr is tall, haiuNoiuo.
robust and attractive, and a most excellent
housekeeper, nud of good character ami
reputation. No one could say that slm bad
ever hail any other company. Mavertnld Miss
Gehriug he was worth about $10,000. Miss
Gehrlng sewed end did millinery work for a
living, and Mayer frequently told her thnt nfter
his mother died elm would not have to wotk
for a living.
Wltnosses testified that they hud beard
Mater admit that he had promised to wed Miss
Gehriug, but thnt h had decided ho'd rather
pny hor a sum of money Mayor's defence was
that ho had never promised to mnrry tho
woman, but that the, simply kepteompany
On tho first ballot tho jury fixed upon $2,f00 as
the amount of damagos to which Miss Gehrlng
l entitled
Il.Uiril DOG AT JttATlI ItKAClt.
It llltei Four 1'ertont mid Is Killed After n
l'ursult of Store Thiin Two Hours.
A largo dog. part bull and part mastiff, went
mad at Bath lleach yesterday, nnd for moro
than two hours Police Sergoant Sot.iers, five
policemen and a crowd of about 25(1 persons
pursued the animal through tho streets, Thoy
dually succeeded in killing It, but not until it
had bitten four porsons George N. Mitchell
of Bay Thirty-fifth street and Eighty-sixth
street; Charles N. Smith of Bay Thirty-fifth
street and Eighty-sixth street; Itobeit Stein
berg of Bay Twenty-fifth street; Annio B
Bloukolsky. a servant, of Bay Twenty -second
street.
The dog was first seen in front of tho Argtle
Hotel at Cropsey atenuo and Buy Twenty-second
street. It was running in a circle, frothing
at the mouth and snapping. It ran later to
ward the Argylo. Tho door was slammed
against It, and It went on and attacked Mitchell,
biting him In the right arm
At Bay Twenty-second street Annio Bieu
.kolsky was watting for a trolley car to New
Yotk. Shisawthe dos appmnehlng hor and
started to run. but tho animal pursued her
and fastened Its teeth in her right wrist. She
attempted to beat the dog off and wn bitten In
the left arm. By thin time the police and tho
crowd of civilians appeared, and the dog ran
away.
The chase continued. Ilevolters were fired
nt tho nninial and sticks and stones worn
thrown, but the dog was not Injured.
At Elehty-sixth street it turned and came at
the crowd. Smith, who was In the act of hurl
ing a Btone, was unable to escape and was
bitten in both legs. Then the animal doubled
on its tracks.
Steinberg was standing at his front gate
when he saw the dog coming. Ho ran to his
porch. Ashownsln the act of jumping on this
porch railing the dog 6prang at him nnd bit
him In tho loft leg ana right arm. Thon it ran
around tho house and. finding ono or tho kitch
en windows open, leaped through and ran
down into the cellar. Mrs. Steinberg closed thu
cellar door with a long-handled rake, Imprison
ing the animal
While the crowd watched tho other exits.
Sorgt ISomers nnd five policemen went Into
the cellar with clubs and revolvers Tho dog
sprang at them hergt. Bomers knocked It
down with his nightstick and ono of tho police
men shot It In the head.
Tho four porsons who were bitten were at
tended byDr Joseph Maloneof Twentv-weond
avenue. They will come to tho Pasteur Insti
tute in this city to-duy.
TUE JIALDWIX HOTEL riltli.
Two Mure llodles Kecovered Four Persons
.Still Mining.
Ban ruANCtsco. Nov. 24 It will be Impossi
ble for many days to determine the loss of life
In tho Baldwin Hotel fire. The body of J. M.
Leithoad, purser of the steamer City of Syd
ney, was found In tho bathroom ot his apart
ments to-day. The body of a woman was re
covered late this afternoon. It was so badly
burned that Identification must depend upon
tho teeth.
Tour persons aro stlll'mlsslnrf: John J. Car
ter, nshocinto judco of Jockoy Club; Tate Prior.
a Hheotvvriter for Bookmaker.! .I.Carroll;
Andrews, the cashier of tho Baldwin Grotto,
and William Jientley, nn omplovce of tho res
taurant Search for tho bodies is heme prosecuted ac
tively, but the diibris Is piled in such shapo
that the work Is very slow and If any bodies
went down with the burning partitions and
furniture Into tho cellar it may be a wook or
ten days before they are recovered.
Friends of John J. Carter have given up hope,
that lie escaped from the building. He was a
very cool, elear-headod man and thn only
theory of his failure to get out is that ho was
suddenly overcome by tho smoke In tho hull
tvny when no one was near to help him.
It Is reported to-dny by John T. Harmes, tho
real estate agent who represented both Mil
lionaire Baldwin and the llibernin Bank, that
arrangements will be made by whlon Baldwin
will bn permitted to rebuild the hotel In mod
ern stylo.
CIIEMTim MtVMMKV OUT Of CA3W.
, Cliuttnnoogii Merchant's Complaint
Agulnst the Tlilrty-IInt Michigan.
C'tiATTANOOOA, Tenn . Nov, 24. Several Chat
tanooga merchants aro trying to collect bills
from $300 flown from mess ofUcers of various
regiments that were encamped at Chlcka
manga last summer. Edward Forger has an
ueeount against officers of the Thirty-first
Michigan for French sardines, potted ham
and other luxuries supplied several mouths
ago Mr I'orgerwent to Knoxvlllotocndeator
to collet t tho money, Ho said to-dny that when
he went Into the camp of the regiment he was
threatened with personal chastisoineut by tho
oflloers. Mr. I'erger continued
"They called ine a ' Chattanooga thief,' a fair
sumplo of ull the othc i Chuttauooga rascals,
scoundrels, bum olsts Ac, and told mo that I
had disgraced the regiment In thu eves of tho
Wni Department by sending my jllthy llttlo
bill' to tho Adjutant-Generul I was then
drummed out of camp."
Other ('hattanoogaus hatohad no better suc
cess In their efforts to colloot their bills.
AHMINd THE CAIU.iaT.Sr
They Air lleported lo lluve Siuusglrd
I2,DOO Muuier Itlllet Into himln,
,ijrriaj Calttt DttpaUh to Tun Bun.
London. Nov. 24 A despatch Ui the Daily
Mail from Madrid says It is roirted that the
CarllsU have smuggled l'.'.OOO .Mauser rifles
into the country.
Manila News by Wuy of Madrid.
Spuial Oxblt DtipaUK to The Huk
Maukip, Nov. 24. A telegram from Mnnlla to
the Minister of the Colonies says that the Amer
ican! have just landod 4,000 soldiers in the
archipelago and that two American warships
UftT coue to Hollo.
KNGliXEKHSIlOMKA-SHIYER
MOM moi'lCAl, HVSSHISE 1XTO T1IK
nnsTsxons or the xomir.
Mndo n l'lne llecord In 1'oito ItUo for
lrcnltli nnd l'.nlrlrnrj-Uld Ilrldco ltullil
Ing nnd JtondinnVlug Lteuts. Wnlker and
1'errlne Unto Typhoid Iteceptloiil'ut Off.
Tho First Volunteer Engineers got here jes
terdny afternoon from Porto Bleo on the trans
port Mlnuovvkska. It was so late when tho
ship docked nt Pier 22. Brookhn, and the
wenthor was so bad that tho reception which
had boon arranged at tho Eighth Iteglment
Armory was postponed until to-morrow, and
tho parado thither from tho foot or East
Twoutv-slxth street may bo given up entirely.
Tho First Euglncers were recruited all along
llielAtlatitlo seaboard from Portland toNorfoll.
They mustered at CainpTownseud, Pceksklll,
making record time In perfecting their or
ganization. Their Colonel Is Eugeno Griffin,
Vice-President of the Goneral Eloctrlo Com
pnny, a West Point graduate and formor Cap
tain or Engtuecrs, Llout.-Col. Hodges and
many of tho other olllcers were also West
Pointers and army olllcers. Many engineers
of moro or less prominence In their profession
also joined the regiment, and this fact Is re
garded as Important In Its bearing ou tho gen
eral health and efficiency for which the regi
ment bus been highly praised. There has been
some talk ot retaining the regiment In the ser
vice, but tho matter has not been deckled,
.Nearly one-third of tho recruits came from
New' York city, where Lafayette Post, 140. O.
A. It .an. I tho Engineers' Club took a strong In
terest In tho organlzat'on. About 12S men
came from Philadelphia, 100 from Boston, SO
from Baltimore, and Washington. Norfolk,
Hcranton. Harrisburg, Bridgeport, Hartford.
New Hnvon, Troy nud many other points sup
plied their iiuotus
The leglmeut sailed henco for Porto Hlco
on thn Chester ou Aug. 5. arriving two days
after the cessation of hostilities. There tvaa
plenty of work f"r them, however, although
their only actual fighting was with a few guor
rtllas in tho mountains. In which encounter
two ot the engineers were killed. One bat
talion remained at headquarters at Ponce,
llvo eompanios went to Coamo. one company
went to Guaniea, and others wero scattered
about. A large part ot their work consisted In
repairing old masonry bridges which had been
blown uu by the retreating Spaniards or
washed out by freshets. Fort Capron. an
i earthwork mounting, at present, two Blege
mortals, was constructed about 223 feet up
tho cliff back of Guanlea. which was the first
point of landing for tho American forces.
Aqueducts and roads were repaired.
The Mlnnewaska sailed from Ponce last
Frhiav with tho major part of the regiment
and stopped at Guanlea next day for the com
pany there. The paseago up was very com
fortablo until two nights ago, when the
weather changed. At l'once the men had
been idling about la as little clothing as pos
sible and the rains were welcomed as at least
cooling. A fair supply of winter clothing had
been received just in time to be put on board
tho tianspoit before sho sailed, and this was
issued ou the trip up. so that some of the men
were comparatively well prepared for yester
day's storm .ot all. however, and a good
many stretched their legs on the wharf at
Brooklyn yesterday wearing linen suits and a
blanket or two. This was also tho costume
adopted by tomo of tho civilians on board for
thoir trip to this city.
Among the passengers on the ship wero
Lieut Clarence Wlernor of Gen. F. 1). (I rant's
staff, who has been recommended for tho post
"f American military attache, with the British
army in the Soudan ; Major Joilah Pierce, who
brought Gon. Brooke's reports on the military
oiiemllon.. Ir. Porto Itlco; Gen. Sawtclle of the
Commtesary Department, Miss Mnrgnret Liv
lughtonChanlarot thn Bod Gross bociety. Fath
er W. L. l'otie. the Bev. Dr. Kent and Dr. II.
I' Barnes. The ship was met at (Juarantlne by
tho Goternment tug Governor, with Capt.
lloblnson of the Quartermaster's Department
on board. There were also Col. A. O Mills of
Lafayette Post and the Engineers' Club and
Gen Bhaler. Tvho has charge of the reception
at tho Eighth Iteglment armory. He also
w Ished to boe his nephew. Major Ira A. Shaler,
of the regiment.
At Tier 22, Atlantic avenue. Brooklyn, tho
work of unloading 'he Minnevvaskn began as
soon as sho got there at 4 1'. M. More heavy
clothing was Issued as soon as It could bo
opened, and tho men. with buttoned overcoats
and heavy gloves, mannged to keeD warm if
they worked haul. There are about 300 tons
of equipment to be unloaded and turned over
to the Quartermaster's Department lo be
tiansported to convenient army euslneei's
posts.
The health of the regiment was excellent
throughout its service A few men were sent
north on sick leave, most of whom are now
convalescent. Col Griflln was on sick leave
himself until about two weeks ago. On the
trip up about twonty-flvo men wero taken sick
and It is feared tint nine of these have typhoid.
Two ae Llouu Henry P. Walker, a son of Ad
miral Walker and Adjutant of the First Bat
talion, and Gcorgo Porrlnn of Comnany II of
this city. Llout Walker will probably go to a
hospital for treatment and Lieut. Perrlno ex
pects to go to his homo at 820 West End ave
nue. It was intended to trnnBfer the sick men
of tho regiment to Brooklyn hospitals yester
day and ambulances wore wnltlng. Owing to
ths weather and poor landing facilities the
men were not moved. They will be trans
ferred to-day to tho care of Burgeon Major
Appel, V. 8 A.
The accommodations for both slsk and well
on board tho Mlnnowaska have been highly
praised. Bomo of the olllcers browed a punch
on Wednesday night and askod the Captain
and Quartennuutor of the ship to share It.
They also presented a testimonial to tho Cap
tain and Quartermastor setting forth their ap
preciation of the treatment received on Inard.
Tho trip down to Porto I.lco on the Chester
was far less comfortable.
The men all feel the change of ollmate. nnd
manyot them had bad colds yesterday. If tho
parade lsdeeided on. It will start at i oelock to
morrow morning frnmthefootof East Twenty
sixth street It will be led by the Old Guard
Band, and w 111 Inclu ie t he Second New York Bat
toiy of Artillery anddolegatlonsfrom Lafayette
Post and the Engineers' Club. At the armory
a collation will be sorted by the National So
ciety of New England Women, nfter whleh a
regimental ordor giving sixty days' furlough
tv III be read Transiiortatlon will have been or
dered In ndvnnce, and It Is expected that
ovnrv ono leaving the city can start by to-morrow
night
Tho men of the regiment all seem mighty
glad to be back, though their enjoyment Is
tempered slightly by tho weather. Though
they mlxsod real hot action, they glory In their
record of service nnd And hut little fault with
their handling. Lieut. -Col. Hodges was in
command of tho regiment from about two
week aftor Its arrival at l'omn until ten dajs
liuforo it left there, Pol Griflln being absent on
lenvo, Lleut.-Co' Hodges was very populir
with thn men, who presented a gold watch to
him before embarking.
iu:iiiei ix a suoir irisnnw.
Mr. and Mr.. KtibUeneii Itevinrded with n
Set of furniture and Some Carpet,
In return for nn oak bodroom set of flto pieces
and a dozen jnrdsof carpot, Felix Kuskoneu of
315 Adam stieet, Holiokcn, and Bona Takknn
nen of 2il Washington Square, this city, con
sented to bo married yesterday in a show win
dow In Hoboken. The store and the street In
front of It were crowded when tho couple ap
peared In the window escorted by Justice of tho
Pence Bamuel Stanton. Both the brldo and the
bridegroom wero in plain every-dny dress. As
the Justice icad thu mnrrlJgo vows to thorn,
thocrowd In the street shouted npplnusu.
In the window, beshhs the couple and (he
Justice, wore tho bedroom suit, the two wit
nesses nnd Miss Blrdio Cordis and Charles
Delohy.Jr , nnd a piano, which vvas plajed by
Mr Appel during tho ceremony After thn
ceremony vvas over the couple withdrew from
tho window. They were congratulated by
evcryliody in the building llcfreslimentsworu
thondlstilbuted.
Thn bridugavoherngoat,22 nnd the bride
Bloom said ho was 2.1. Thoy wero born in
Germany, nnd knew each other them Kus
kuuen is a painter, and iias lived in Hoboken
several veiirs.
far I.rrt tho Trot K mid Itolliil Over 1 "lie.
JH'iiLXNOTON, la , Nov. 21. While passontei
train .No U, on tho Burlliictou, Cedar Baplds
and Northern Ituilroud, was running four hours
latn to-day it struck it curve six miles north ot
Burlington nnd tho day coach left the track,
lulling river tvvicii nud landing In a ditch lift)
feet away 'lhojjr was full of iwnnlo Thu
following were injured mmiully Mr Cath
erine Davis, widow Columbus Junction, skull
J fmetured Amaudu Harmes, 2-year-old child
I of Mr and Mrs August Harmes, Muxlleid,
I Minn., bank broken A score of others were
Injured, but only Uitvte orluualy. '
ASX1.AX.IUC1IIH1 rOXt'BltEXVK.
1'lrst Session In Itoiue-i:xt inordinary Pu
ller l'rernlitloni.
.Spfciai (W PnvateS to Tn Run,
Hour, Nov. 24 The International Antl
Auarchlst Conferenco oponod this afternoon.
Tho Engllah delegates were not present, but
tho British Ambassador was In attenriuneo.
Admiral Canovaro, Minister of Foreign Affairs,
delivored an addrcsiof welcome lo tho dele
gates Tho Corslni Palaco, where tho conference
meets. Is surrounded bycarablnoors nnd police,
suggesting preparations for an nsBuult by a
mob. Several lollc6 are also stationed Inside
The delegates aro admitted through n side
door, tho iri oat gates at tho renin entrauco being
kept closed.
It Is stated that 2,000 Anarchists and other
suspects, who were recently arrested, will bo
kept In durance while tho conferenco Is silting,
and the strictest tlgllnnco will bo maintained
ut the railway stations on tho frontiers toox
cludo Anarchists trom tho country. Neverthe
less It Is asserted with apparent reliability that
n largo number of foreign and Italian Anarch
ists are here, many of them dlBgulsod as priests
and monks, and that tho pollco lmvo no knowl
edge of thoir whereabouts.
Tho most rigorous restrictions rcgnrdlng ad
mission to tho Corslni Palace are enforced. Tho
guardians aro especially Instructed to exclude
journalists.
Tho proceedings to-day wero entirely formal.
Admiral Canovaro was elected President and
the Austrian Ainbassndor Vice-President. It
Is expected that tho work ot the conference will
be completed by Christmas The opinion grows
that the result will be of llttlo if anypractlcnl
beneilt.
A protest drafted by n body culling tlionisoltos
tho International Ideal Anarchists will bo pre
sented to thoconforonco to-morrow. The chief
author is supposed to be Prince Krapotkin. Tho
document eontonds that Anarchism, despite
tho deeds of tlolenco committed by Isolated
devotees, worthily aims at absoluto froodoin of
action, and warns tho conference ot the danger
of attempting to repress It.
Tiro 3TXJ31ERS trilUCKED IX A a ALE.
Tampa nnd Arthur Orr llroken In Two on
the North Shore ot I.nkn Superior.
Dulutu. Nov. 24. Sho tug Castlo arrited
here last night from Bent er Bay tv 1th tho crew
of tho wrecked steamer Tampa on board. Tho
Castle also located tho steel bargo Arthur Orr
of Chicago, belonging to C. W. Elphicko i. Co. of
that city, ashorelal Baptism Elver, nino miles
from Beat er Ba . Tho Orr was bound down
from Duluth to Buffalo with 500 tons of coppor
and 2,200 burrels of flour. Both tessels aro
broken In two. Somo of tho Orr's cargo maybe
saved. Tho crow of the Orr remained on tho
vessel. They aro In no danger. Capt, John
Leonard was master of tho Tampa, and Capt,
Ortillo Green of tho Orr.
In tho storm of Monday tho Tampa headed
for tho north shore for protection. Tho enow
blew so fiercely, driven by a sixty-mile gale,
that nothing could bo seen, and tho ship
brought up on tho rooks She broke In two
nnd the crew with great difficulty got nshore.
The Tampa vvas a wooden ship, valued at
$100,000 She was owned by David Whitney of
Detroit, nnd both hull and cargo are fully in
sured. The cargo was 2.700 tons ot coal from
Erin lor tho Great Northern Bailroad.
The Orr has a mixed cargo of flour, copper,
shingles. Ac. Tho vessel and cargo are taluod
at $ ir.O.OOO. The Tampa and cargo are tulued
at $110,000.
THE llECEXA'S TIUP TO 31AXI1.A.
Admiral Sener IV! II Soon Have n Fleet of
Fourteen Regular War Vrsneli.
WAsniNOTON. Nov. 24. A telegram was re
ceived at tho Navy Department to-day report
ing tho arrival of the gunboat Uolena nt Fuu
clml. Madeira. The Helena is on her way to
join Admiral Dewey at Manila by way of tho
Suez Cannl route. Before tho war with Spain
began sho was ordered to join the Aslatlo sta
tion, but on Jan. 11 tho Navy Department. In
preparation for tho emorgonoy that aftorward
developed, ordered her to remain at Lisbon.
Fortucal, and thero wait further directions.
Tho Hclona came back to the United Stntes,
participated in the navy operations In the West
Indies, and recently started on hor Bocond at
tempt to get to tho Asiatic station. With the
addition of tho Helena, tho Oregon, tho Iowa
and thn Buffalo. Admiral Dewey will have
under his command fourteen regular war ves
sels, not counting those taken from the Span
ish and the several supply ships now with him
or accompanying tho Oregon and the Iowa.
IHtEUEll TAKES JO PllTSOX.
The Itrooklyu Mini Who Attempted Suicide
In Philadelphia Out or the Hospital.
Pmi.ADEJ.pniA. Pa , Nov. 24. Christian W. 0.
Dreherof Brooklyn, who attompted suicide by
shooting at a Park Sldo avenue hotel on Tues
day, was removed from Presbyterian Hospital
to Pollco Headquarters to-day. and committed
to Moyamensing Prison to await the action ot
the New York authorities. To a pollco official
Drehersnld:
"1 didn't know what I was about on Tuesday,
I know that 1 had a revolver und that I was
benton taking my life, I don't rcmomborany
thlng about discharging tho pistol. My life hits
been ruined. I Intend to return to Brooklyn as
soon as poHnlblii and face any charges that liavo
been made ngainst mo. I nm sorry far-attempt-lng
to tako my life, and I will begin life over
again."
It Is tho opinion of thopolleothntDreherhold
thn revoltcr parallel with his faeo when ho fired
tho five shots which lodged in the coiling. The
bullets only mado furrows In his forehead.
EXI'LOSIOX OE A LOCOMOTIVE.
Two Mun Killed nnd Several Others In
jured Bridge nnd Twenty Curs Ilurned.
Coloiiapo HriUKOR. Nov, 24, Denver and
Bio Grande engine 578 on west-bound freight
train OJ exploded near Swaklow, on the Santa
V& crossing, twenty miles below Pueblo, early
to-day, Firemnn J. E. Perkeynnd Head Brake
man Guy Livingston wero klllod. Engineer W,
C Pennington was cut on the head. Several
others ot tho crew wore more or loss seriously
injured, including Ilrnknman F. W. Johnson
and Conductor Andrew Bodnn,
Tho causo ot tho explosion must bo de
termined Inter by an Intoi-tlgntlon. The over
bend Santa Fe bridge was burned, with twontv
Denver nnd lllo Grnntlo nnrrovv gauge ears and
contents and n thousand ieetof tlesluthetrack,
Thn rails went twisted outof shape. '1 ho loss
Will bo closo to $25,000.
iui: hTonv vi' the state.
Honvy Fall of Snow In the CsUUilU Twelve
Inches In Ilalltton.
HTAMronn, Nov. 21 A snowstorm has bcon
raging- all day to-dny in tho Catskills, nnd to
night thero Is a foot of snovr on tho ground.
Mnny of tho oldest Inhabitants declare that not
within their memory has such a heavy full of
snow come nt this sensoti of tho yenr.
Dam-sion, N Y, .Nov 24, Twelve Inches of
snow fell hern to-duy and tho storm is still
raging to-night Thu meruury went down HO'
during the nui-t twoiitv-four hours.
Ai.iiam. Nov. 21. Up to H o'clock to-night
over H Inches of snow had fallen. Shortly alter
tl o'clock this morning ruin and Meet pet in.
which changed to snow later nnd hnscoiilliiucd
without crsHutlon nil day. The indentions are
for colder weather to-iinn row and Saturday.
ur.iTEit wnisui.i o rut: stove.
It Kiploried, Set l'lrn to the House and
Itiirued a lluby.
Tailor Morris Persky's tvlfo had a slok spill
in their home at 11 Clinton street yesterday,
and the doctor told him toglv e herhot w hljLoy.
WhUtey is a stronger In tho Porsky household,
and ho apprehended no danger when he put a
Mi: of It cm tho stote to bent It Asaeonsu
quouee there was an oxplusion, and the burn
ing whiskey setrln thn ulot lies of their 2-year-old
child, Isidore Tho father burned his hands
ill saving thu child, and thn baby was badly
burned. The house caught fire, but was not
much damaged before thu Uruniea arrived and
tut out tho llaxuea.
AUTONOMISTS TO J.ES1UN.
MlXISTKltS IX CV11A lTIbll TO (JO OCT
WITH Ul.ASCO.
Hie Retiring L'nptnln-tlenernl Muy Snll for
Npnln ou Stindny 10,000 Spanish Troops
to I.ento 2sext Wrrk-Oiir Claim to the
Civil Itecords Admitted by the Spanish.
Smtial Cab)' Duvatthtt to Tux Bus
Havana. Nov. 24. At tho Cabinet Council,
to-day, the membois of the Autonomist Gov
ernment tendored their resignations to Captain-General
Blanco They said that they hud
stood fulthfully by Spain and Gen. Blanco until
tho last moment, and now that the Captaln
Genural'a resignation had been nccopted by the
Madrid Government they gave this new proof
of their loyalty to him.
Gen. Blanco thanked the Ministers for their
expressions of loynltv and accepted their rclg
nations, but he requested them to retain their
offices until a now Governor-General was
appointed. Sefiores Gnlvos, Prosldont ot the
Council: Montoro. Minister ot Finance: Dob.
Minister of Public Works: Znyas, Minister
of Education ; Covin, Minister of Justice, and
ltodrigucz. Minister of Agriculture, promised
Gon. Blanco that they would remain until the
now Captain-General took possession, but thoy
added that they wished to retire from oDlco
before tho Americans tako control, as they are
opposed to tho United States.
Before the mooting Bettor Gotin, Minister of
Justice, for the second time directed tho Judgo
of the police court at Vedado to summon Gen.
Wade ot the American Commission before his
court to answor tho suit of a plumber who
seeks to recover $700 for work alleged
to have been done at tho Galon Trocha.
The Judgo refused to summon Gon. Wade.
On tho ground that ho enjoyed diplomatic
Immunity SeQor Govln holds that under tho
royal decree Gon. Wudo enjoys no unusual
privilege and that the Judge should apply
common law procedure to tho caso.
Tho preparations for the evacuation ot tho
Island are steadily progressing. Botween Nov.
27 and Doc, 0 10.081 ttoops will embark at
Havana and Harlul tor Barcelona, Malaga,
Cadiz, and Bantaudcr.
The Spanish Commission was officially noti
fied by thu Americans to-day that four com
panies of onglueers are oxpeeted to arrive at
Mariano to-morrow. After landing the troops
tho transports will como to Uatana and laud
provisions and other materials for the Amer
ican forces,
Tho diplomatic incident concerning the
records of the civil administration Is olosod.
An Amorlcan note vvas received by tho Spanish
Commissioners to-day, declaring that the
Amorlcans know that the cases containing
papers belonging to tho civil "cords were
already prepared for shipment to Spain, and
demanding that they bo left here. The Span
ish Commissioners, In reply, promised that tho
records would be left Intact.
Major Altny and Capt. Hart, have' returned
from tho Islo of Tines, whither they went on a
lour of investigation. Thoy havo selected tho
town of Nuova Gerona as the best place on the
Island for the establishment of camps for sick
and convalescent Amorlcan soldlors.
It is thought probablo that Gen. Blanco will
pail for Spain on Sunday on the steamor Vllla
verdo. OJfJ'ICUt, ACCJCTTAJ.eE OFULANCO'S UtSlOXATlOS-.
Madmd, Nov. 24. The Official Qaxettc pub
lishes a royal decree accepting Captain-General
Blanco's resignation, and expressing apprecia
tion of the zeal, loyalty and Intelligence with
which ho has fulfilled tho duties of his office.
KUOUIIX' JACK CUTS A 3TAX.
Ills Loud Talk About Shnrkcy Angers Young
Frey and They yuorrol.
John 8kellcy, alias John Gusset and "Shout
In' Jack," 25 years old. a broommaker, who
says he lives on Leroy streot, cut John Frey,
27 years old, a watchmnn, living at Columbia
and Stanton streets, tvith a razor, in front of 1
Ilutgers street last night. Bkolly went Into
Lensohn's saloon at 1 Butgcis street last
niitht and began telling in a ioud voice
tv nut a great man Sharkey, tho pugilist is, and
debcnbed tho contost round by round, adding
his own opinions. Frey told Skclley to shut
up. and the two men trlod to get at each other.
Frcy'a father, William, of 110 Grand street.
Williamsburg, picked Skelly up bodily and
dropped him head foremost out ot the saloon.
Then ho sent his son home.
Frey went out tho rear door, an d Skelly and
a companion went out tho front way. Outside
the three met. Policemnn Gallngher saw
SLelly flash a razor and started for htm, but
Skelly was too quick, and caught Frey undor
the right ear and (lashed him down to the
Adam's apple. Frey fell and Bkolly ran Into
the nrms ot Gallagher. Dr. Kerrison of tho
Gouvorneur Hospital dressed Fret's wound,
which is a serious ono. Skelly had his head
badly cut when Frey, senior, dropped him out
of the saloon door. Skelly was taken to the
hospital also.
JUS SllOttE ZEAVE FROSTBIITEX.
Hut the Stur-Spnngled Banner In Triumph
Shall Wave.
A tall, broad-shouldered young American
with a list to starboard, labored up Broad
way last evening with his head bared
to tho snow-laden blast. Ho carried his
soft white hat in his right hand and
watcd it at Intervals. Ho also mado
an effort to wate bis dunnage, consisting
of a small satchel and a bundle dono up
In a brown duck, while ho sang all
that he could recall ot tho " Star-Spnngled
Banner." Ho tvoro a light suit, fit for
thn tropics, nnd was without nn overcoat.
His coat was unbuttoned and revealed that he
had no wnlstcnat In front of Trinity churnti
nrd he stopped a moment and delivered this
address to (he gravestones:
"Just off the Minnewutchltey. From Porto
Bleo. Ninety-live degrees In tho shade. Is this
another bllivnrd? Loft my winter clothes In
Brooklyn. Bar, my friends, ton don't realize
what It Is to drop from nlnefy-tlva dogrees to
thirty."
Then tho young man threw up his satchel
ami his bundle and declared that, blizzard or
no bllrzanl.thofllar-Spaiigled Ilnnnnr in tri
umph should wave o'or thu land of the freeze
and the homo of the bravo.
COU E1U1A1WT C031VLA1XAXT.
Lesson for a. Cop In Discretion, Manners,
Truthfulness nnd Homo Other Mrturs.
Ex-Collector Joel II, Erhardt, who iu Ids day
was a Pollco Commissioner too, made n charge
at Headquarters yestoiday ngainst Policeman
J, J. Smith of tho Old slip station for arresting
him when ho interfered to protect a drunken
prisoner from abuse, Thobtory has been told
in Thk Sun. Tho policeman, when tho Ser.
count refused to nucept the churgnof disorderly
conduct, attempted t substitute tho oven morn
ridiculous ono that Col, Erhardt had tried to
K'houn his prisoner Chief Dnveiy load of tho
matter In the newspapers and tried to persuade
Col. Erhardt to prefer n formal complaint, but
until jesterduy without success. Thon. lit lust,
thu Culouii consented Tho eaoo will be tried
to-du).
SoUOWO 310HTOAOE 1XVAI.ID.
DrilMon That the Cent nil Trust Co.'s Clulm
on the Worcester lll(iie Co. Is Not Good.
Nkvv lUtKV, Nov 24.-Judso William K.
Townseud ot thu Lulled States Circuit Court
to-day handed down a dtelslon In the cose of
thu Central Trui-t Company ot Now York
ugaltist the Wonihter DlcyclnCoinpany ot Mid
dletown lie diclarod Invalid thu mortgage of
15OU.000 held by the trust company on the ujcio
company's plant In Mlddlctown Thu argu
ments of both side were basod ou techni
calities ,
Thecasowaia tried originally in Judge Town
send's court, and was then sent to the New York
(Jourt of Appeals, oud then came back to Judge
Townsend's court, where ths decision was ren
der.d to-day. t
ASOLO-AilKJllCAS ItEI.ATXOXS.
I Not Ilnsed on nn Alllnnee, Says Mr. Henry
Wlille nt n London Dnnquet.
Srtelal Calll DtipaUH to Till BO!".
London. Nov. 24 The Earl of Ilalsburv.
Lord High Chancellor, represented the Govern
ment nt tho Thanksgiving banquet given at
the Hotel Cecil to-nlcht. .Mr. Henry White,
the American charge! d'affaires, eulogized the
tvlrdom, courage and ability with which Presi
dent McKlnlcy had coped with problems that
tvnio more difficult than any thnt had ever
fallen to the lot of any ot his predecessors.
The speakor referred to tho Anglo-American
relations, whleh, ho said, were not based on a
treaty ot alliance, present or prospective, but
upon unity ot thought and feeling. Should the
two countries et er decldo to pursue joint notion
on any policy It would be a combination that
would bu difficult. If not Impossible, to defeat
iitAXKsairixti xx veiilix.
Cheers for President MrTtlnley and Em
peror Wllllnm nt the Amerlcnn Banquet.
Spicial CMt DmiakK to Tax Bex.
Berlin, Nov. 24. Tho usual Thanksgiving
banquet nnd ballot tho American colony were
git en at the Kaisorhot to-night. Four hundred
guests wero present. Mr. John B. Jackson,
First Secretary of the American Embassy, pre
sided nt tho banquet, and at thu conclusion of
his speech ho called for cheers lor President
McKinley and Emperor William, and they wore
given with much heartiness. Gen. Wheaton
and Prof. Gates ot Amherst College were the
principal speakers.
Pirns, Nov. 24. A Thanksgiving reception
was held hero tonight by Gen. lloraco Porter,
tho American Ambassador,
Vienna. Nov. 24. Mr. Tower, tho American
Minister, gave a reception to-day In honor of
the American holiday.
flJT.Y. XU1UAXDES to itEsiaxr
Ills Resignation Said to Have Ueen Asked
For by MM. Dupuy nnd Freyeluet.
Special CetiiU Uupatch to Tnr.Sc-.
London, Nov. 25. Tho Morning professes to
have special Information that tho French Prime
Minister, M. Dupuy, and tho Minister ot War.
M. de Frcyclnet, have asked for the resignation
of Gen. Zurllnden. Military Governor ot Paris,
owing to his refusal to explain a statement
made during his testimony before the Court of
Cassation
The Incident. If It is correctly reported, led to
a remarkable outburst of temper on the part ot
Gon. Zurllnden, who angrily signified his In
tention to comply with tho Ministers' request.
LA1IPOOXIXO TUE KAJSEIt.
A Paris Comln Journal Containing Objec
tionable Cartoons Is Selced.
.'EfCia! Call: IHtpakh to Tni Bex.
Pints, Nov, 24. At the request of Count von
Munstor, the German Ambassador, a special
issue ot tho comic journal La Hire, lampooning
Emperor William's tour of tho Holy Land, has
bcon seized by the authorities,
Tho cartoons represented his Majesty pot
ting Armenians with the Sultan, entering Jeru
salem on the back ot an ass oter a palm
strewn road, preaching In the wlldorness. Ao.
5.700 HEIVARD FOlt A irATCll.
The Vropeirtl'nf a Newark "Woman Who
W1U aoVRevenl ller Name.
The Newark newspapers to-day will have an
advertisement offering $500 for the recovery of
a watch which was lost or stolon In Newark on
Wednesday night It Is a woman's watch, and
Is small. Capt. Cosgrovo, tho head ot tho Do
teotive Department at Police Headquarters In
Newark, was Informed ot tho loss yesterday
morning, and was asked to conceal the name
of the owner and offer tho reward In his own
name.
How much may I offer r" asked the Captain
of hts visitor.
"Five hundred dollars and no questions
asked," Bho answered.
Cosgrovo lumped out of his seat nnd said:
"What I $500 for a ttatoh I What kind of a
super is it?"
" It cost $1,800 at Bonedict's, and here is the
bill." sold the visitor. The watoh Is a mass of
largo diamonds set in gold, and the movement
Is the best that skilled workmen can produce.
Of course, the curious want to know tho
nnmo of the Nowark woman who owned tho
precious timepiece, but Capt, Cosgrovo will not
reveal It even to his associates The woman
lost the wntchln going to or returning from a
Newark theatre. Sho carried It la tho folds of
a silk waist, and it may have dropped out while
in a car or on the street Bhe did not look at It
onoe during the evonlng. She discovered her
loss ou reaching home.
JtUBSEIjr, SAOE TAKES XO UOLIDAT.
lie's Only 88 and Too Young to Need Rest
Stops to Kxplode a Wall Street Story.
Bussell Sago, who is 82 years old. did not tako
a holiday yesterday. Ho got to hts Wall street
office on tlio fourth floor of tho Bank of Com
merce building, 31 Nassau street shortly after
10 o'clock, his usual time tor beginning busi
ness, and ho stayed thero until the afternoon.
Ho sent out word, in response to a request for
an lntopiow.thutho wus "very busy," audthat
ho would havo to beg to bo excused,
Tho messenger, who brought his reply, stated
that Mr. Sage nod said, regarding the plans for
the future of the Manhattan Elevated Hallway
Company, that the election of Alfred Skltt as
Vice-President did not mark anyichunge In
either the policy or the ownership ot thu stock
of the company. Mr. bkltt having been selected
merely as a capable railroad man who would re
lieve President George Gould of many of tho
details ot the management ot the Manhattan
aistetn.
.a.V OPEXIXQ FOlt JUDGE VAT.
lis Muy Succeed Judge Tnft If the Latter Is
Made President of Ynle.
Wasuinoton. Nov. 24. If Judge Taft of tho
Circuit Court in tho Ohio district Is made Presi
dent of Yale, as intimated In tho newspaper
despatches, an opening will be made for the
fulfilment of the ambition of Judgo Day. Ho
would. In all probability, receive tho appoint
ment to fill the vucancy caused by the resigna
tion of Judge Taft. It Is nil open socrct among
tho friends of Judge Day thut he desires to go
on the Federal bench, and It is known that the
President will appoint him to the first vucuncy.
so that Judge Duy's friends would be glad to
sen the selection of Judge Tnft for the Presi
dency of Yolo. A bill is now pending In Con
gress providing fortheorentlnn of an additional
judicial district, ot which Ohio is to form n
part. If this bill passes It is understood to bu
the intention of the President to nominate
judgo Day for tho placo.
ICII4I.EI) UT A HASERAI.Tj.
A Hall Hot from the Ilitt Fractures a Kegro
Hoy's Skull.
Bornard Drayton, nn orphaned negro boy 12
years old, died of a fraotured skull tostordayat
St. Francis's Hospital, Ho was an Inmate of tho
Catholic Protectory, and two wnoks ago was
struck on tho head by a baseball, batted by
another boy with whom ho was playing In tho
Protectory yard,
Wisconsin to lis Launched on Nov. "0.
Washington, Nov, 24. Tho Navy Depart
ment has bcon notified that tho battleship Wis
consin will bo launched at the yards of the
Union Iron Works, Ban Francisco, 011 Satur
day, Nov. 20. She will be the third of thn three
sister armorolads. of which tho Alabama and
thellllnolis are thn others, to take thu wuter
Her builders are the same who built thu Ore
gon and who hate the contract for tho const mo
tion of tho Ohio.
Uonsevult Breakfasts with Plait.
Col. Itoosetnlt, on his arrival from Boston
yestoiday morning, went from the station to
tho Fifth Avenuo Hotel, where he took break-
fast with Sonutor Plutt They held a long con-
oronce, and Col lloosnvnlt thon wont tousUtr
lit). Ho was drlteii from the Motion thereto
hatiumuro mil In thn teeth of a teniflo rain
storm, iih will return to towttou Saturday.
Ills voice is Improving. r
OUJl DUTY IN THE FAR EAST fflj
WItAT CUURC1I11EX 111ISK AROVt 'JgpM
TUE rniZTTPISES QVESTZOX. Ifflfl
Nollonnl Ktpnnston the Chief Topic of dsH
Mnny 'Ihuiiksslvtiig Hay Sermons Here 'ifjiiia
itud Throughout the Jtntlon Dr. Mne -wbsH
Arthur, Who Utoutlr Arts oeates tho lie- ssm
tentlon ot Territory Acquired In the Wnr Mlsn
with Spain, Warmly ApplandeU by Ills :liH
Congregntlon Farkhnrst Says American jHf
Are Unable to Govern Themselves Let Jtfils
Alone Governing Millions of Savages. linB
In nearly every pulpit thanks were returned JflH
yesterday forenoon for the country's successful 9B
emergence from an unwoloome but nocos- s yt
sary war, nnd thero ware; thanks for the 11a- I H
tton's glorious prospects and her new position '-C jB
among the nations ot the world. There wore '? CH
thanks offered, too. for the sustained prosperity V H
nud for the hundreds ut other blessings en- J H
joyed by tho American peoplo during tho past V Bl
twelve months. Hl
sn. xucAimtun yon expansion. pfH
" Domostta Politics and Foreign Policies ns 'isiaafl
Causes for Thanksgiving" was tho toplo of thn 'UsibibibI
Bev. Dr. Ilobert S. MncArthur's sermon at the siaaaaa!
Calvary Baptist Church. Frankly and warmly .' M
ho advocated expansion, which, he maintained, ; M
had always been the policy ot this Government ti M
and his vlows met with tho approval ot hts hour- i B
ars, who time and again interrupted lilm with j; B
hearty applause. The whole servtco was pntrl- VyjVaVJ
otto In oharactor, the church being decorated , jjH
with American and British flags and tho musio MaVH
being natlonnl as well as religious. --SH
" Expansion," sold Dr. MaoArthurJ" has boon VsaVJ
tho fixed policy of the nation sinoo its birth 3jHVai
The tliirtemi original States were not long IhU
satisfied with their limits. Thoy insisted on sVafl
tho acquisition ot additional territory. First iJVaVaxI
thoy acquired the groat Northwest Territory, sbbbbbbb!
consisting ot the present States of Ohio. Illinois. sffsH
Indiana, Michigan and Wisconsin. Tho ao- 'IisbbbbH
quisitlon of this Territory was tho foundation sifll
of our present greatness. What would this I.sbbbbbbb!
country have beon without It? But wero they vbbbbVJ
satisfied with this? Certainly not Thoy nc- rflVal
quired by pnrohose from France in 1803 "ttVaVJ
ths great Territory of Louisiana, and -ifSai
on Dec, 20 of that year our flag wan vbbbI
raisod in Now Orleans. Think of the heroism iiiiiVJ
ot that day whon tho men of tho nation darod ?JsVsVJ
to take upon themselves such responsibilities. t!9sH
If It had not been for that I should bo spooking hbbbwJ
to you to-day In tho French language and that IIbbiiwJ
would be the languogo ot you and yourohll- IflVsM
dren. Wolfe's victory at Quebeo and the Lou- tH
istana purchase decided that this country was HHN
to be an English-speaking republic, dominatod IflHsl
by the Protestant instead ot the Cathollo re- IflVj
llgion. When I think of this I am amazed at aVsVJ
the cowardlee of some Americans who hosltato iffsH
now at tho acquisition of suoh comparatively vfYaVJ
insignificant territories. a'bbVJ
"But there wero deoldod objections to ao- 'jiflVJ
quisitlon then as now. Jostah Qulncy ot Bos- flH
ton made the first distinct avowal of disunion BH
sentiment when ho doolarod on tho floor of tho !!
House of Beprosontatlves that tills purchase -H
wus unconstitutional: that It virtually dls- yflVal
solved the Union, freed the States from nn- sbiiVJ
tlonal obligations, and prepared them for a
peooeable or a forcible separation, Perhaps by iflU
a strict construction ot the Constitution this flVsi
moofiure. drawn by Thomas Jofferson, was un- BVai
constitutional, but constitutions are girdles to ' HBb
support not manaoles to hinder, the progress 'r3V2
of a nation. How we smilo to-day at Mr. 'BHb
Qulncy's puerile speech. How we recognize HH
the wisdom and divine Providence which led us ' BBb
to that act Aro tho objectors of to-day any k'jHBVJ
wiser than was Quinoy? Shall wo soon not JjHH
smile at thorn as we do at him ?" nHVJ
Dr. MacArthurwentexhausttvolyintothohis- IJbbI
tory of expansion in this country, showing how HbibiwJ
through tho acquisition of Florida. Texas, Call- ''lVsH
fornla, the Gadsden tract and Alaska wo had tflHl
continually grown In response to tho call of iswaVJ
destiny. "Within a few months," he continued, IjbiiVJ
"the flag has gone up to stay up In Hawaii. It FsVsVJ
was put up once botoro and hauled down. One IJsjVsii
of the worst usos to whloh you can put the flag lsWawi
is to haul It down after It has onco gone up In ('fVsVJ
the Interest of humanity, civilization and re- itisH
llgion." ;PJ
There was a stir in tho audience as Dr. Mac- 4 jH
Arthur spoke those emphatio words, and ho in- :f9fl
tcrpreted the inovoment correctly. "IIbwJ
" You can cheer If you want to," be said, and CfawJ
instantly there was a hearty clapping of hands. .3191
"Wo don't have cheering on the Sabbath," 'bH
explained tho minister, "but it's oil right 'cTsiVJ
to-day. UU
" National expansion may bo right or It may Mai
be wrong." the speaker contlnuod, " but iu tho i BJ
light of tho faots I have recited no one can say i BH
that It Is a new polloy, a stop Into the dark, a, iHH
radical departure from the policy of our fore- ; SVJ
fathers. Indeed, tho condition of things to-day ' HBl
relative to parts of tho West Indies was antic!- ' H
pated by some ot our fathers. John Qulncy i nj
Adams is on record as saying that the ultimate ,- AS
annexation of Cuba was as certain as the laws v IHJ
ot gravitation. Thomas Jefferson also doclared & 9sl
that annexation was necessary to our law s us a "? 9fl
nation. t tfl
" We rooognizo fully and frankly tho enor- , f.H
mouB responsibility which tho enlarged life of , tflfl
the nation carries. Doubtless wo should avoid - llVjl
great caro and anxiety und toil if wo should lot ' ffm
tyranny do its worst Hut are wo in existence Ma
as a nation to avoid cure and burdens? j WM
Every star In our flag ought to be a ' flH
horald ot liberty, every strlpo a prophet of - yjj
humanity. The possosslon of any property en- I,
tails responsibility. If vie never added to our ff
dominions wo would doubtless bate escaped (. IE
many burdens, but tto would huve been a . j:V
dwarfed, truncated, omaboulated peoplo. If we (Hj
had been satisfied with the thirteen original jflj
btates we would have avoided much caro. Push j9j
logio further. It we had uevor uuen born wo H
would hate beeu eatod ull cares of llfu. Push )KI
logio still further. If God had uovor created ' H
the earth tve would not bo hero and so have ' H
uelthercare nor lite. But earth was created; i HB
we were born; the republic was formed, and 4 HH
011 the first duy of May last Dutvey was vlctori- ,9J
ous, and new honors, burdens, glories ami du- 'i !
tlos have oome to the Amorlcan peoplo. WsH
"It we do not retain these countries what 'ijbiiiiI
are tve to do with them? Why don't the autl- -f'l
expansionists tell us? They ure marvellously m flH
glib in saying what should not be done, but IviB
thuyaru dumb when asked to suggostawlsu - JM
and patriotlu course. To glvo them hack to . jflUj
Spain would bu ono of tho great crimes of the ! jjEl
century. Wo tamiot gltn them to any other nffl
couutry, becausu that would loud to endless - 'Ml
complications. Wu cannot glto them up to tjH
anarchy. ' 'BV
"Are we ready to admit that we aro Incapable BJ
of managing colonies? Thoy are cowardly BY
Americans who ure ufraid to enter the Hold ' Bm
of opportunity which God has thrown open to M
us. A great hour has always broujht forth ; BB
great men. A great hour biought forth Wash- I BBj
iugton, Lincoln, Grant McKluluy and Dewey, BB
who is iosseised of not only heroism in battlo, BBj
but a genius for grappllugwlth the problems ot ' BB
peaco, He Is uot thu only man now living to be mBJ
put beside Gen, Kitchener. Did not Gon Wood "jBTJ
show equal skill In his sphere and did ( 1, iffsfl
Wuring not bhotv it iu his until he gave his vMVj
life? Who aro these puerile souls who say wo "fVbI
ire not tit to undertako those burdens ? l er ' ImBj
talnly they are uot lit. il
"If we glto thu 1'hlllppfnns back to Spain and (!&
she sells them to llusslu, where would iigln- LBb
Saxon Inlluunce bu 111 the Pacific? to shall 11
tain our placo alongside Great Britain in stand- VBl
lng for an open door fui ti.idi at, I the higher rl
interests of hutiiiiultv Thn uutlou that holds ABB
thu Pacific holds the future, und tojioep our jbBB
craitp upon it w wuat kp tho PlfaljuiLvjs. HBJ
"i ByByBi

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