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

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- - . . .. . . SH
' ' of spaxisii prisoxs.
I, .., j,rd In Clinlna rt Cnlumbni'a Rlntna
a In tinrcflnnn-Thnnki TliU Country for
Ilia Mfo-WnnU Cilba to Hare n Chnnee
U t Srlf-flnrcrnment Before Annexation.
One of t)io passengers on ths Frenoh liner
j. ciiMDpacne. which cwio un to lier pier
ntenlr mornlnit. wm tlio Cuban General,
Juan HI" IHvcra. who succeeded Maceo In
comtni""1 In "10 Province 0f insr ,iel lllo.
Gen Jllvora wse aot froe on Nnr. 17 from the
Hontjuloh rortreas In Barcelona, where lie
liaJ torn confined Mnco Dots. Jll. 1807. Pre
vious t dint ho had been a prisoner for mora
' than nine months at Cabanas Fortress, Ha.
rna. The effects of tho sufferlne caused by
1,1 wounili and Imprisonment were plainly
Tltlble In his face as he stepped off the steam
rr. 11 wa. ,not l,r T. Kttradn l'alma and
Thorns A. Costa of tho Cuban Junta, and Mm.
ltiuis. who has resided for somo time In
Oranee county den. ltlvera nas much af
fected nhen Informed of tho death of Gen.
j'ho party was driven at once to the Astor
Hemic where Hon. ltlvera vras seen later by
a Sl'N reporter. Ho Is only 45 years old, but
would bu taken for a man of slity. Ills faco
Is thin and heavily lined. He said that he
owed lil life to tho American people and that
he could never forget their kindness.
"liut for the resolution passed by the Sen
ate a-kliic Kpnln to use clemency In my case,
1 'should never have reached America alive."
he said "On Match 2b 1807. with -IK) men.
I wis surrounded on three sides by 2,000
Hranlards under flon. Hernandez de Vclasco.
Most of my men lied, but I was shot In tho left
lee and foil Col. Dacalloa, my chief of staff,
tried to keep the enemy oil with his revolver.
hut I na !'ll0t twice below the knee, and the
ease was hupeless. Alter my Imprisonment
In Cabanas 1 firmly believed that both Dacal
loa and myself would be shot. Gen. Pando
at one time came to me and htutod that It I
would accent autonomy my life would be
spared I told him that as a Cuban General
1 should not be Insulted, and ho then said
I mlcht he freed. I was surprlsod when I
heard that I was to be exiled, and protested
aainst nnv discrimination bolne inndo be
tween me and tho other prisoners. My pro
tests were not listened to. however, and I left
Hitana ou the steamer Colon, on Dee. 10.
"On tho oyaeo I hail thn freedom of the
tblp and had very little to complain of. I was
kept nt t'ndlr. thirty-six hours and reached
Barcelona un Dec. 31. There was u creat ffite
In proBress on that day, tho occasion beinc the
untlline of tho jtatun of Christopher Colum
bus in tlio Plaza do Colon. As soon as I had
EOton the ship my hands were chained, and
tnoe In chnrite of mo became vory insolent.
Jlr protests wero of no nvnll nnd 1 had to sut
ler Ihelndlcnlty of belnc ledthrouch the
streets on font. I had a guard of about forty
soldiers and pain wore taken to make n spee
' taele of mo. 1'he streets wro thronced with
1 veople. but they did not offer to molest me,
ilthoueh everywhere my approach was Croat
1 brcrlesof 'Viva Lspaflnl' The demonstra
tion was particularly (treat as we passed the
name of Columbus, to which several of tho
soldiers drew my attention with evident pride,
1 could not help remarking to one of them
upon the similarity of inv f ute with that of the
discoverer of tho Western continent, hut as I
pointed at tho statue with my manacled wrists
the populace cheered in derision.
"Upon reaching tho fortress j iras handed
oyh to ttje Governor. Gen. Fernandez, nnd
was vcrvniuch surprised to hoar him announce
that I was to be'treated as a prisoner of war.
1 ivas fairly woll treated tin audi, and believe
that my position was not different from that
In which I would havefbeon held by othor na
tion. This was In raark,ed contrast to Kpan
Ish custom. Much of the time I was in the
hospital. I was allowed oneo a week to see a
copy of an Kmillsli newspaper and followed
the events of the vfnr with Interest. Jitters
from ir wifo 'reached me at times, but they
were all mutilated 'by the censor."
In reply to n question as to tho future, of
Cuba, tie said tlut, coming from Europe, he
vas a little ignorant of the latest develop
ments. i . , ...
1 The American people made a declaration
I) In Congress for tbo Independence of Cuba.
nnd went to vrar for humanity's sake, and I
suppose they will keep their word." he said.
"Jf It is foiind, that we are not able to govern
nurMhM.,1 would prefer that, Cuba should
he ahtntoof tho rjnitedaratesjtbut not a Ter
ritory. Yfo are an enlightened people, and
ilesorvo the rleht of Statehood, If annexation
ever conies. Before that, however, a chance
should te glvn us to govern ourselves. I
have great sympathy for the United States,
and I would not mind seeing Cuba one of the
Mates ef the great republic but I have been
llctitiM for Independence since my boyhood,
and I would like tu try it.
"Illthtte is'a party In this country whloh
wants annexation, it should not force mat
tens. Had this country not had a nation tc
tight that had been lighting us for three years
it vrculd not have achieved such great results.
It li not good for Americans to slight the
Cubms. 1 don't think the Cuban troops will
eauie any trouble, and I approve of tho Ameri
can occupation as a moral force In restoring
ort'er. At the same time, tho Americana can
not keep order In the interior of tho Island.
Daly our trpops on do that; but I do not
tslnk there will be any more serious troublo In
Cuba now. Klon. Garcla's death wilt In no
far affect the political situation.
"The situation in Hraln I do not consider
critical. The people seem to feel they have
(learned a lesson. To my mind. It will not be a
lutltre one." however."
Qei Rivera left for Washington Inst n'ght to
attend the funeral of Gen. Garola. He in-
leads to leave shortly for ltrltish Honduras.
irhera his business Is situated. Ilo intends
to sell out his business and go to Cuba.
I Gen. nius HIv rrii nnd Slembers of tbe Cnban
I Juna J.rave New York for Washington.
' T Estrada l'alma nnd lienjamln J. Guerra of
tho Cuban .Iimtn nnd Gen. ltlus ltlvera loft New
York last nlcht for Washington to attend tho
funeral of Gen. Callxto Garcia. Before his de
parture Scflor l'alma said that the work of tho
Cuban Commission, of which Gen. Garcia was
the head, would go on notwithstanding his
death, and that a I'rosident to succeed him
would' lie elected by the Cuban Assembly.
Intil nno Is M-lectod Gen. Joso Gomez will
probably net as I'rosident.
Several despatches of condolencs wore re
ceived by Honor l'alma yesterday, Borne of
mem came from Ilnvana and Bnntluco. and ono
wasscnt by the Kxecutivo Commission of tho
atlonat Assembly,
CAnmr.D foot to cuba.
Ilneh BiiOorlng Found by Major Tnggart,
Who Wrnt with tho Itellet Ship llrntten.
The Norwegian steamship llrntten. which
left this port on Nov. 10 with supplies for tho
tanlng Cubans, returned yesterday In charge
I Capt. Niles of tho Becond United Stntes Ar
tillery and six mon. After sailing henco sho
touched at Charleston, whore she took In more
Provisions. Major Taggart of tho Commissary
department, who was also on the llrattsn and
said' Keo1 "'0 distribution of the supplies,
, "U' found much suffering In the Inland
nr?, i "ll9 mon wo'o weak from lack of
i h,r i"?."nt aml wro unablo to till tho soil.
liXiii C.'."'? t better condition than I ex.
liJJn'1 tn ' '"'. .Il9r- l'en. Gomez received me
tiiii..an.'! nl'1!'', mo materially In my work.
thnP ,hV 'A10 M."n will "o able to help
themselves by Now Year's Day."
finsT xi:ir roitic off foji iiome.
rl Companies Leave Snn Franclscn-Ke-malndur
on thn Wny from Honolulu.
9 1(,Slii l'n;it'"i. Hoc, 12.-Flvo companies of
, e 'ni N'ow York Volunteers now here, with
'"MieafPmiu-ionip.miT .will leave to-night for
I ersmetM,avn0i"' BOmo colng to Albany and oth
I main! ,Mil,.lirtle,0W, ana Nowburg, The re-
uhi 1 1 .r.ni' "T fBlment Is oxpectcd from Hon-
wuiuly the steamship Alameda on Wednesday.
P I'oital Clominlsslon to no Hent to Cnbn.
1 , "'"Naio, Doo. 12.-Thorostmisier-aen-
M mTi , " y ortJeroU that. In view of the coming
J i ocfuP-itlon of Cuba, a commission of
I, ,, cniPloyoos proceed to that Island toln-
iiy ""' rel0rt upon t,l requirements of
i , V" ,ce' 'r,ia ooramlttco as selected will havo
, V J'ai'hon.chlof ot the free delivery service,
m.ii m""' n"a Jolln N- Mrln o tl railway
I di ii5nrnic!,'VA-1 -. lnhorn of the finance
I i mh0'1 r??' Pn r luspoetor M, O. Fosness
I law tS.h8i. 5 AMaedonell. who was Boore
I ih .,. ' ort, Illc0 Commission, will act In
I toaimffiSn?arMur,.to thlH commission. The
I w WeiiSesdaV '" m New ycrk 'orlInvnntt
. .
llrlnga Unit. Ord's Itody.
m ,rh transport Obdam. which arrived yester-
M anJt, ? Hlntlago by way 'of Norfolk and
m Wut'juVnrih! V"; has boa"'d tho body of
Mi kt "iii;?!1,1.?' ,0ri1 ' ' Sixth Infantry, who
m "i mi lite at tho storming of Ban J uan Hill.
Bfcjii 'fctMjjaliayMewWWWWj
A11MI OltDBttB.
Oen. I.awton Succeeds Gen. ITheeler la
Command ofthe Tonrtti Army Corps. '
WAsntNOTON. D. C, Dec. 12. The assignment
ot Major-Gen. llonry V. Lawtou to succeed
Major-Gen. Joseph Wheoler In command of the
Fourth Army Corps was announced by the War
Department to-day. Gen. I.awton has been di
rected to proceed to Huntavlllo, Ala., to nssumo
command of tho corps.
Tho order of tho honorable discharge ot
Drig.-Gen. Charles A. Whlttlor, Unltod Btatoa
Volunteers, has boon amendod to takeolTect
Jan. 31, 1800. Oon. Whlttlor Is n Now York
lawyer, who has been doing duty In tho Philip
pines. Ho rocontly mode an investigation of
tho conditions in the Inland of Luzon outside
of Manila. . ...
These array ordors were issuod to-day:
Second Lieut. Blcphen Burr, Ninth United States
Volunteer Infantry, will proceed to Hanttago, Cuba,
for duty. . .
Major Jeremiah ',. Hare. Quartermaster's Depart
ment, will proceed to Now Virk city under lnnruu
tinn tram the Unarterniastcr-Qenersl ot the army.
The following transren are made In the Twenty.
flrtli Infantry, to take effect this dates Capt. Wash
tniiton I. Hanlnrn, from Company A to Company ll;
Uapt, Itolisrtll. It. IxugbborvusU, from Company u
to Coinpsnr A. .
rirat Lieut. Malvern mil Darnum, Tenth Oatalry,
It rellevtd from recrulUng duty at CliatUnooEa.
Tenn.. and will proceed to Weal Point Military Acad
emy for duty a Quartermaster and dlibunlng omctr
uf tbe academy, to relieve Major William i. Hpuralu-
FIret Lieut. Itimlltou A, umlth, Tumi Infantry,
will proceed to Chattanooga, Tenn., and cuter upon
recrultliii; dutr at that place. , ,,
Major Louie llrechemin, Surgeon U.S. A., larel eved
from further duty at Vancouver Hamuli, Washing,
ton. . ..
Lleut.-Col. l'aler D. Vronm. Inapeclor-Oeneral U. 8.
,A., will proceed to Governor's Island, N.Y.,foraa
lalunment to duty aa Inapector-Oeneral of the Depart
ment of the Eiat. . , . . ., .
Capt. Uobait K. Salley. Fifth Infantry, la detailed
as acting Judge Advocate of the Department of
Capt. Clifton L. Fen ton. Assistant Quartermaster
U. B. V.. la rellev ed from dnty aa Quartertnaater and
siting Commissar- ot Subsistence un tbe Quarter
master's steamer Mohawk, now at Bath, Me., and
will proceed to Savannah, lia., and upon arrival of
the transport Panama from Cuba, will asanme charge
thereor aa Quartermaster and actios Commlasary of
Hubslitence, to relieve Ospt. Jeesa M.Baker. Capt.
llaker will proceed to Bath, Me., and asanme chance
of tbe transport Mohawk aa Quartermaster and act
Intr OommlMary of Subalitsnce.
Capt. Frank Banker, Urdnance Department, will
make such Jouraeya as maybe necessary between
the llulldera' Iron Foundry and the works of the
Providence Steam Engine Company, Providence, It.
I., for the Inspection or ordnance material In process
of manufacture. ....
These nfflcera. having tendered their resignations,
havo been honorablr dlacharged from the army:
Hecond Lieut. Deaha Drecklnridsre, Thlnl 1'nited
States Volunteer Fjigineore: Hecond Lieut. Alfred
Ilampton, Third United Statea Volunteer Engineen;
Cant, Frank B. Denning. Eluhth Massachusetts In
fantry: Capt. Richard It. Whitehead, Fourth New
Jersey Infantry; Second Lieut. VVlUlxm W. Gordon.
Jr., Eighth United States Volunteer Infantry: Chap
lain Charlea T. Walker, Ninth United Htatee Volun
teer Infantry, and Major K. Knimett Olffln, (Chief
Surgeon United States Volunteers.
Those nt Moutauk to lie Removed to the
National Cemetery In Brooklyn.
Washikotox, Dec. 12. Tho bodies of the
dead boldlers at Montnuk are soon to be trans
ferred to tho national cemetory at Cypress
Hills, near Drooklvn. Nearly all ot them were
regular troops, thero being very few volun
teers among the dead. The Quartermaster
General's office has tho work.of removal In
charge nnd Gen. Luddlngtou announced the
department's Intention to deliver the remains
of any soldier to relatives or friends. All ap
plications should be made to the Quartermaster-General's
olltce here or to Col. Kimball in
New York. ... ...
Preparations are also bolng made to transfer
from Santiago the remains or all American
soldiers. Each bodr will be placed In a her
metically healed casket and will le brought
to Savannah or to New York, from which
points they will be sent to the homes of rela
tives for Interment. Approximately there are
about 7UO or rfH) dead soldiers In Culm. The
work ot transfer will not be begun until some
Ime in Fobruarr. As a great many of the
dead have no claimants for their remains they
will be Interred in the national cemetettes In
this country.
Three members of tho Seventy-nrst New
York wore burled at Montauk: Edward Ff later.
Ebborson and Frank House.
Trnnsport Ready to Sail with Troops for the
Cuban Cnpltnl To-dnj.
SaVAKN'iB. Ga.. Dec. 12. Tho transport
MobiloJies In .port to-nlghtloadod with soldiers
for Cuba. "The ship la in marked contrast to
the Michigan, which left on Saturday. Those
on board tho Mobile are thelOlst Indiana Reg
iment, tho Third Battalion ot the Second Ill
inois, the Signal Corps detachment ot tho Sev
enth Army Corps and the headquarters ot tho
First Brigade of the Second Division ot the
corps. Gen. Wllliston nnd thn others of his
staff are on board. The Mobile will sail to
morrow morning early for Havana.
Trooper Lindsay's Death Sentence Com
muted. WaanisfiToir. Dec. 12. Tho recommendation
of Major-Gen. Joseph Wheeler, commanding
the Fourth Army Corps, that the sentence of
death Imposed on Private Lindsay ot the Tenth
Cavalry be commuted to Imprisonment for life
was approved by President McKInley to-day.
The President designated thn military prison
at Fort Leavenworth. Kan., as the placoot con
finement. Lindsay, who Is n negro, killed a
whitu soldier in a m&lee at Huntsville, Ala. He
was tried by court-martial, convicted and sen
tenced to death, and the verdict and sentenco
of the court were approved by Gen. Wheeler.
Later Gen. Wheeler recommonded that tho
sentence be commuted. Lindsay participated
in the Santiago campaign with his regiment
and fought bravely. Ills previous good record
and his conduct at Santiago were the grounds
for tho commutation.
Troops on the Way to Tampa to Embark.
Watcross. Ga.. Dec. 12. Tho Eighth Infantry
(regulars) under command of Col. Ilandall, on
tho way from Huptsvlllo to Havana, left here at
11 o'clock. They will in all probability reaoh
Port Tampa to-morrow morning, and then
embark on the steamers Florida and Whitney.
Cava a Free Street Show and Resented the
Critlciams of the Audience.
Henry It. Boyle of 212 West Seventeenth
street was on his way home last night when ho
sawn big bulldog como out of tho hall of 112
Seventh avenue Tho dog walked to tho centra
ot the sidewalk, stood on his hind legs, and
then proceeded to do the cooohee-coochee
"What's this?" quoth Mr. Boylo. "I should
have started homo sooner."
Ho continued to watch tho talented dog, how
ever, nnd pretty soon was rowarded by seolng
tho dog hop about, waving his front paws as If
ho wero a pugilist punching the hag. Then tho
dog sat down on his haunches and looked
nround as If expecting some applause.
"That dog's crazy." remarked Boyle to tho
crowd ot spectators that had gathered. The
animal looked reproachfully at Boylo, did a tew
waltr. steps, walked on his forelegs, turned sev
eral Bomorsaulta and then again sat down and
lookodnboiit him expectantly. .
" Ho ought to bn shot." declared Boyle.
This was too much for the dog. He jumped
for Boyle and took n strong grip on that gen
tleman's left leg. The crowd scattered and
Boylo kicked tho animal off and left to hunt up
a doctor to cauterize the wound. Then the dog
began the programmn nil over again. He soon
had another crowd of interested spectators,
and among them was Johnny Murphy, 14 years
old. who lives at 14(1 Seventh avenue.
"Uullygeol" shouted Johnny. "Look ntde
mutdoln' stunts.".
Such n characterization was offensive to a dog
of such blue dog blood. He stopped his tricks
and uyed Johnny in a suspicious manner, no
resumed them again, however, und Johnny
once more gave vent to his delight.
" Dat cayoodle'a a peach I" ho yelled.
Then tho animal made a dnsh and Johnny a
right leg was what suffored. Tho crowd sepa
rated them and then they aliased the dog
up to Sixteenth street and then through to
Seventh avenue, where Policeman Cal
houn of the West Twentieth street station
captured the animal. Calhoun was about
to shoot tho dog at the demands of theexoltod
crowd-whon Austin, II. Hoberts of 112 Seventh
avenue camo running up and protested. He
suid he was the owner of the doc and de
manded thut the crowd go to the station nnd
tell the facts to the Sergeant. Sergeant Qulnn
was on tne desk when the procession arrived.
"That's a trick dog," said Itoberts. "and he's
worth more than his weight in gold. Ho can
punch the bag and don hundred other tricks.
Ilo appears regularly at the vaudeville
4 iiat rfH
"Iwori't take thn responsibility of ordering
him shot," said Sergeant Qulnn. "I'll lock
him in a cell for tho night, and you two people
who are bitten can go to Jefferson Market
Court In the morning and lot the Judge decide
what to do."
Tho dog was locked up, and till midnight
Sorgeant Qulnn puzzled over what charge to
muki) on tlio blotter against tho animal. He
considered disorderly conduct, felonious as
sault and mayhem, and then gave It up. leaving
the apace blank. The dog howled all nights
much to the disgust of the other prisoners.
Boyle and Johnny had their womuds cauterized
at Kew York. Hospital.
If. tlrousset, a Itadlcnl Socialist, Precipi
tates an Upronr by Denouncing the Gen
eral Staff nnd Attneklng Foreign Powers
M de Freyclnat and Premier Dupuy
Defend the Army, nnd the Chamber
Overwhelmingly Votes Confidence In the
Government A Small Demonstration by
Antl-ltevlslonlsts-Military nnd Police
Guarding the City Against nn Outbreak.
Notcial Cailt Duxmtch to Tux Bi:n.
Paris. Deo. 12.-In tho Chamber of Deputies
to-day M. do Frorclnet, Mlnlstor ot War. re
fused to in ply to au Interpellation by M. Paschal
Groussct. ltsdlcal Socialist, on tho ground that
tho army must bo kept outside ot parliamentary
discussion. The Chamber passed a voto ot con
fidence in the Government, 4U3 to 78.
8cenrs of excitement resulted from tho In
terpellation of M. Groussot, who denounced tho
nntl-natloiial conspiracies of tho members of
tho general staff, and declared that they wero
guilty ot treason.
This declaration caused an uproar, during
which sovoral blows wero struck. The Presi
dent's calls for ordor wero Ignored, and he was
about to suspend tho sitting vvhcu partial calm
was restored, Tho discussion continued, how
ever, amid varying degrees of agitation.
It) tho courso ot tho uproar MM. LaeloB,
Bougere, Cadluat, und Zuvaoa engaged In fist
lights and were separated by the ushers. M.
Grousset attempted to read a letter purporting
to havo been written by the German Emperor.
Immediately Ministers nnd Doputles by tho
scoro leaped to thelr.fect and vehemently pro
tested against tho reading. During a lull in
the confusion M. Groussct shouted n dcclata
tlon that the gciiornl staff had condamnod
Dreyfus without any proof.
M. do FreyclnutandPremlcr Dupuy defendod
tho army, which, they declared, was wholly do
votod to Its duties. They warned M. Groussot
not to drag tho army Into party polomlcs. Tho
order of the day was demanded and confldonco
in tho Govemmont wns nlllrmed.
Tho sum total of M, Grousset's efforts In tho
Chamber ot Deputies wns tho raising ot nn
atrocious clamor and the wasting ot the wholo
afternoon. They contributed nothing to tho
cause of civil liberty, howevor well In
tentloned thoy may havo boon. M. Grous
set's persistent reforences t olgn powers
in connection with tho Dreyfus case wero tho
cause ot tho displays ot furious passion. Thcso
references worn based on various nowspapor
rumors, and tho powers referred to wero Ger
many, Ruosin, Austria and Italy, nil ot whom
wore represented as bolng Implicated tn tho
protests. M. Grousset's allusions to Bussia
nnd Germany wero especially violent.
When tho members camo to blows the Na
tionalists, who aro patriots of tho DdroultVlo
type, pummelled the Socialists, and the latter
gave back as good as they received. Tho scene
foratlmowaseauallydlsgraceful and childish.
Throo duols have been arranged as tho result
ot tho afternoon's criminations and recrimina
tions. Of these one is between M. Boyer and
M. De'rouled nnd nnothor between M. Habert
and M. Claguy.
Up to a late hour this afternoon, with tho ex
ception of a slight demonstration In front of
the military prlion of Chercho Midi by a small
crowd ot nnti-rcvtsionlsts. there has boon no
sign of the expected trouble. Paul DSroul6de.
who had called a meeting of tho Lenguo of
Patriots to further protest against Dreyfus and
Plequart, did not make his appearaneo.
After the small demonstration at the Cherche
Midi prison tho crowd marched to tho Hotel
des Involutes, cheering tho army on tho way.
From there It marched to tho ofTlcInl resldenco
of Gen. Zurllntlon, where it again cheered,
but was not admitted. M. Mlllovoyp, ftepub
llcan Nationalist member of tho Chamber of
Deputies, mndo a speech In which he donouncod
the "Infamous Ministers and Court ot Cassa
tion." Tho crowd then proeoeded to tho Cham
ber ot Deputies, where. In a BDcech to his fol
lowers before entering, M. Millovoyo said he
would carry Into tho Chamber the echo ot their
Indignant protests. Ho concluded by advising
them to disperse, an operation in which tho
crowd, which was not numerous, was asslstod
by tho police.
All of tho railway stations which were pro
tected last evening against an outbreak grow
ing out of the popular fueling In regard to
DreyfuB and Picquartare still strongly guarded
by tho military, and several thousand Repub
lican Guards nnd police agents aro doing
special duty In various parts ot the city.
The Jourual and the Eclair declaro that the
report which has boen circulated of the discov
ery ot an Anarchist plot to destroy the OpSra
Corolque Is absolutely false.
Coedncntlon to Stay. Says Dr. Raymond Dr.
MncCracken on the Philippines.
At the annual dlnnor ot the Alumni Associa
tion of Wesloyan University nt tho Hotel Savoy
last evening Dr. B. P. Baymond, President of
Weileyan. talked on tho subject of coeducation,
or, as ho put it, the woman question.
"It's an old qutstlon." he said ; "it goes back
about as far nstheGardon of Eden: and It
hasn't been settled up to date and Is not likely
to be In tho near future The supreme de
mand of our time Is for robust, honest, manly,
independentforceful men. I believe that tho
college'has tho important work of developing
tnls type rf manhood. It tho number of wo
men now In Weslevnn University were to be
largely Increased we should lose somothlng ot
the strength and courage that come from tho
intercourse of men with mon. But that daesn't
necessarily settto tho question that there
should be no women In the university."
Dr. Raymond suggested the appointment ot
a oommltteo of seven to study tho qU3stlon
and continued: "There Is a perfect unanimity
In the faculty that wo cannot shut our doors
entirely against women now."
Chancellor H. M. MacCrucken of the Now
York University spoke on the Philippine ques
tion. Describing tho visit to tho VYIilto House
of the delegation which carried the resolu
tions of the Saratoga Convention on the coun
try' foreign polloy to President McKmley, he
"President McKInley declared, and II was a
noble declaration, that we could only judge
cf our national destiny by doing our duty as a
"Until this date." he continued. "I have
not found that the President has departed
from any ot the four propositions submitted.
I cannot Imagine how the United Statos Son
ate can reruse to approve tho treaty. That
treaty and tho position of President McKIn
ley lathe working out In our political rela
tions of the Bamo sentiment of duty to the
world (hat Inspired Wilbur I'Uk lWesleyan's
first Presldontl when he said: 'My sole object
Is the education of young men for the world.' "
Dr. MacCraeken said that hull a dozen such
men as Dr. Carroll, whom President MuKln
ley sent to Porto itlco. should be sent to Ma
nila to investigate and repo't on education In
tho Philippines More educational commis
sioners nnd fewer Generals should he our
poller, Holland, with only two-thirds the
population of Now ork Stato nnd only 5(1 per
cent, more population than New York city,
governed anil helped ;I2,(XM),(XHI people in the
East Indies with :.2,0(Xi soldlerH.
"When thn partv of Little Amorloans can
show me a nation mom likely than wo to give
education to the ld.OOo.iKM) people or the
Philippine Islands." Dr. MacCrauken said, "I
shall favor negotiating with that nation to
take tho protectorate of those Islands. The
times requlro American altriislm, which Is
only a modern phrase to express what we
ought to do If we would be worthy the name
of our fathera. If there be nuy message which
I would favor thU meeting to-night seudtnir
to President McKInley and Congress it would
be simply this; 'Go on, and do tho next thing,"
Alleged New York Pickpocket Arrested.
Philadelphia, Deo, 12, Edward Adair, who
the police say Is u Now York' pickpocket, nnd
his wife, Emma, wore arrestod by dotectivos
to-day for tho larcony of furs from a large re
tail store, A private detective agenoy hns been
looking for Adair for a year for the theft ot dia
monds valued at $100 frour the same store.
Ho woroacoat with a shoplifter's pocket. At
a hotel, to which ho was traced, eighty yards of
dress silk was found lu his room.
To Taste Ale in Perfection
Drink Krans', Udv,
jtourtsixn tx saxtiaoo.
Gen. (Inreln's Denth a Revere Blow to the
People for TThese Freedom He Fought.
ipteil Cl! Pittalch l Tiro Box.
Hantuoo dg Com, Deo. 12. The news ot tho
death ot Oen. Callxto Garcia at VijshlnBton
was rooolved with profound regret among Cu
bans ot all classes In this olty. Nenrly every
house displayed a Cuban flag at halt-staff and
many business placos woro closed. Gen. Wood
showed the sympathy folt by tho Americans by
ordering tho flags at the palace, dopartment
headquarters, municipal headquarters and the
Custom House displayed at half-staff. At 0
o'clock this morning the cathedral boll tolled
thn hour, nnd tho refrain was caught up by the
bells of alt tho other churches. Those mem
bers of Gon. Garcla's family at present hero
rccelvod many visits of sympathy from poopto
of the city nnd province. Col, Carlos Garcia, a
son of tho General, left for tho Unltod Btatoa
to-day, after telegraphing to havo the body
temporarily placed in a receiving vault.
I.a Imlfptmltncia, tho only papor published
hero to-day, says that Gon, Garcla's death Is a
great blow to the Cuban people. His llfo was a
continuous sacrifice for his country's welfare.
Ho had lived through two wars and had faced
death on n hundred bnttlellelds. Tho pcoplo
regarded him with tho resiiect duo a pat rlarcli,
and had learned to confidently follow his foot
steps In penco or war. They had looked to him
to lead them out of their present difficulties.
A requiem mass wns colobrated In alt the
churches to-night. ,
Services In St. Patrick's I Church To-Day,
Archbishop Irelnnd Officiating.
Washinotox. Doc. 12. The funeral of Gen.
Garcia will take place to-morrow morning from
St. Patrick's Church. Gen. Garcia having re
ceived the last sacramonts ot tho Church, thero
was no opposition to tho services bolng held
in the church, although ho was a Free
mason. Strong pressure Is being brought to
bear on Cardinal Gibbons to bo prosont at tlio
funeral, and It Is probnbto that he will accede
to the request. Ho camo to Washington this
afternoon to be present nt tho dinner at tho
English Embassy and romalnod at St. Pat
rick's rectory over night. Ho oxpectod to
return to Bnltlmoro early to-morrow morn
ing, but hns been urged to remain for
tho funeral. It lias been represented
to him that Gen. Garcia was fairly Idolized by
the Cubans, and that they would npprcclato
anything done for him by the Church, oven if
he were dead. Tho Church in Cuba is not
any too popular at tho credent time, owing
to tho part played by tho Spanish
priests during the war, and everything that
can tend to reconcile the pcoplo to tho Churcn
should be done At the special request of
Honor Qucsada. Archbishop Ireland will offi
ciate at St. Patrick's and Father O'Gorman will
chant thn mass. The following messages of
condolenco havo bcon received by SoMor
Tnn Vicz-PaMtDtxT'a Cuaubeb, (
W'AsniNOTOK, Dec. i:. i
Mr Dr an Sib: I beg to oSer to you and tu the family
of Oen. (larcta my sincere sympathy In the untimely
death of this patriot and soldier, woo has done so
much to eeenre tbe freedom of Cuba and nf tbe
Cubans. Hla death la more than aloes to Cuba, for
It will be regretted throughout our country, and
wherever people honor those who battle for liberty
and independence. Siucerely yours.
OauuttA. IIoBvr.T.
WismxaTox, Dec. is, 18W0.
MtDiabMiuQciuda: I have not had time even to
call to express to tou and the other itentlemen fr)m
Cuba rar ayupathy and condolence at our ead be
reavement. Ittaminealai. The flac that wraps his
noble form is his lu the other life, which he enters
with a triumph denied him here. Marti and tlarcla
are martyrs in the cause of liberty, and will be eo
registered In the heart ot all to whom lib
erty Is precious. Men I are not so important
aa principles and truth in thu workins out of
the destiny of nations. It is a eerere loss
to Cuba thst Garcia has departed, but the
cause ao dear to him survives, the pnnclplea that
eoverned his action are allll living, and tne truth
will prev all. 1 tender you and the Cuban delegation
inv most sincere sympathy. With hich regard, your
friend. Join T. Moiuias.
Columbcs, O., Dec. 12.
Dear Sir Oen. Callxltn Oarrta nave his life
for the independence of Cuba. De fell plend
lag hit country's cause. Iln lies nut died
In vain. The great American heart la touched,
and Oarcia, thouah dead, shall continue to triumph
gloriously for, his beloved Cuba. Couvey to Ids
stricken family tho sympathy of the Columbus Cu
ban League. Jaxuta Kileouexi, President.
RorniUK Coubt or Tne Usited Stitxs,
Wariiinotoh. Dec. 12. I
Mr DriK But: I cannot refrain from adding my
own to tho cenersl expressions of ejmpathy felt for
the family and friends of Otn. Oarcia In the
death nf that diatlnuulahed soldier and Incor
ruptltla patriot, r'ew instances are recorded
in history where a man irave hla life to hla tountry
with more devotion and unselnehuesn than he. In
his political career, as In his personal appear
ance, he was indeed a grand old man. His
uamo will eo down to posterity as the chief
factor in the struggle for Cuban Independence, and
his dying words as quoted as embodying the aspira
tions of a lifetime. His loss is Indeed Irrerarable.
Very sincerely yours, II. B. lluows.
lloosc or RirarsEVTATtvES. W'Asnmoiov, Dec. 1 2.
Mx Dear Sir: Havo Just read In tbe morning
paper, with profound aiinow and sincere regret, of
the death of Oen. Cilixto Oarcia, and my heart
goes out in deepest symuatby to the stricken peo
ple of Cubs, his friends, his wife and children.
A great man, a true patriot, a brave soldier, who will
be racognUed among the world's Ueuerals, Is dead,
hut his deeds villi live In tbe hearts of patriots and
be an Inspiration to the people whom no strove to
liberate from the tyranny of Hpalu. yours with creat
respect and deepest condolence,
Hisnv K. Cocdax,
Chaplain Hcute ot Ilepreaentatives.
Gen. Wheoler has been notified by tho Secre
tary of War that Gen. Garcla's body may be
placed lu a vault at tho Arlington National
Cemetery. A squad of soldiers will be assigned
as body bearers.
Madrid Newspapers Refer Guardedly to
Garcla's Death.
Uncial Cable Dttpattk to Tarn 8ux.
Madrid. Dec. 12. Tlio death of Gen. Callxto
Garcia caused a sensation hore. Most of tho
newspapers refer guardedly to It. His alleged
ingratitude to Spain In returning to
Cuba in the interests of tho now
robelllon nftor ho had beon forgiven for
his first treason has always been a matter of
bitter reproach here, but his conduct did not
Burprlso his acquaintances, who often heard
him declaro that Independence had a fascina
tion for somo men that mndo them spurn all
othor considerations.
Martin ISngel Not to He Allowed to Over
crow the Second with ma Pink Teas.
Tho P.Dlvvor Association does not proposo
to allow Its prostlgo to suffer by the giddy
whirl ot social functions Into which the Martin
Engel Association of " de Ate" has plungod.
When Charles Kramer, ono of Martin Engel's
lieutenants, recently opened a muslahall on the
Bowery near Grand stroet the DIvverites kept
their eyes on It. Tho Atlantlo Garden, two
blocks south on tho Bamo sldo ot the
Bowery, has long beon tho social headquarters
of the DIvverites. The leading lights ot the
district, including P. Dlvver himself. Judge
Bolto. Sam Wolf, Bob Dovo, Jimmy Dlvvor nnd
James Slovin can bo found thoro almost nny
night drinking In inspiration from Moyer
beer, while tho lesser lights take nny old
beer. But Kramer's is a moro gorgeous place
and something had lobe dono to restore the
balance In favor of the Second district, so the
Dlvvnrs gavo a beefsteak party last night at the
Dlvver Club.
P. Dlvver himself arranged It. Shortly be
fore 8 o'clock Bale Hook llogan carrlod the
beef Into tho largo hall in thn clubroom and
deposited It on a table. Lxcited mon crowded
around him.
"Now, I say, yuuso rollers just keep yer
shirts on. Ityotisohnin t had yer suppers yet
tut wait," said Bale Hook llogan. Ho weighs
200 pounds, and nobody disputed his order. A
raugo had boen put up in thu back of tho room,
and ltudolph Katzenburg.n butchorfrom Wash
ington Murket, began to cut tho portions,
" Give me n plocu ot tier tenderloin j" shouted
ono man,
"Give Jimmy Ollvor a hunk off der neok."
shouted another. This was regard ort as an
unkind cut for Jimmy, because In thn har
monized organization of the district Jimmy
Oliver is tho ono man who would not have been
welcome it he had ateuded. It requliod
lino and diplomatic work on tho part
of Katzonburg to distribute thn steak
without causing jealousy. p. Dlvvor,
Judgu Bolte and Congressman-elect Daniel J.
lllordoii got tenderloin. Thn sirloin went to
tho district captains and otllcoholders. A sir
loin In tho Hecond district has a way of extend
ing itself, and very good sirloins ran be cut off
the rump or even the shoulder It the demand is
large. Some of the followers ot Niok Brown,
who lod a revolt against Dlvver. got this sort of
surloln. Men who wero lukewarm In the last
eleotlon. but who promise to bo good next year,
consumed tho chuck. There were no grades in
the mixed ale, and there was no limit to it.
Ed Coppers Introduced an artist named
Fisher, who presented the club with u life-size
crayon of the Hon. P. Dlvver. Fisher was called
on for a speech but Coppers said he was too
T.9a.M.tv. " i5" rlaTlit, fenepj." said Coppers.
"What he would say, It he could, he's sot in hla
Ilerr nichter, Radical. Favors n Commer
cial TroKtr Foreign Minister Von Billow
Snys Germany VTas Loyally Neutral la
the ATar Iter Attitude Toward Austria.
Sptrial CatU Vitpaltk to Tna Bex.
1bmx. Doc. 12. Horr Blohter. Radical. In
tho Bclchstag to-day alluded to President Mc
Kinley's message, and expressed tho hopo that
negotiations tor a commercial treaty with the
United Btatos would soon bo reached on a basis
favorablo to tho Importation of American meat
Into Germany.
Herrlllchtorcrltlolsodtho Emperor's recent
trip to Palestine and reforrod to tho footings of
loathing with which Germans vlowed tho
Armenian atrocities. Continuing In this vein,
Herr nichter ralsod tho question ot tho neces
sity for tho creation of a Itogency to aot during
tho Kaiser's long abaonccs from tho country.
He also vigorously denounced tho expulsions
of aliens and Immigrants.
Deferring to tlio Spanish-American war, nerr
Hlchtur declared that tho sympathies ot tho
German nation woro not with Spain. Ho also
took occasion to domand that Inoreased facili
ties bo afforded for tho Importation ot Ameri
can meats.
Count von Posadowsky-Wehner, Minister ot
tho Imperial Treasury, said that tho Govern
ment was awaiting tho report ot tho Gorman
expert who had been sont to America.
Herr von DQlow. Mlnlstor ot Foroign Affairs,
announced that thero had beon a satisfactory
oxchnngo of vlows between Germany and
Amorlca, and he continued to hope for the con
clusion of au economic peaco with tho United
Her von Billow said he was glad to know that
Germany's attltudo during tho Spanish Ameri
can war was approved. The Government had
steered scrupulously and observed a loyal
neutrality and so had not disturbed her rela
tions with either belligerent.
Germany would have preferred. In the in
terests of humanity nnd her own commercial
Interests, tho prevention of the war, hut after
tho efforts In that direction had boen frus
trated she could only leave matters to take
their course Mcanwhilo tlio utmost efforts
had beon mado to prevent injuty to tho Ger
man shipping trade.
Tho Foreign Minister added that ho hoped
that the consclontlous, straightforward lino
followed by tho Govornmcnt had demonstrated
thopcacofulncssot Its disposition and created
confidence in the honosty of Its policy.
After oxprosslng his bollof that with mutual
good will, tho friendly relations with the
United States would be rctalnod, Herr
von Billow dwelt upon Germany's deslro
for peace. Tho peace of tho world,
ho said, dopended on a compromlso be
tween national self-lntorcst and tho common
duty of civilisation. Germany, while mindful
that hor strength depended on tho keenness of
her sword, would always be true to tho princi
ples ot humanity, tho cause ot penco and the
Interests of commerce.
In an earlier part of his speech Herr von
BOlow dealt with Germany's relations with
Austria. Ho declared that tho expulsions
of the Slavs In no wise endangered tho
friendship betweon the two nations, nor
wns any disturbance of tho Triple
Alltanco to be feared. I Loud applause. The
Triplo Alliance, ho added, was a historic work
of great statesmanship which endured, and
which preserved tho most complete internal
autonomy with absolute independence abroad.
All the parties concerned were equally Inter
ested in Its malntenanco and would lose
equally if it were dissolvod. Begardlng the
expulsions themselves, Herr von BDlow said:
"Tho right to expel Is one ot our sovereign
privileges, and we will not allow It to be en
croached upon by anybody." Ho doslred to
say no moro on tho subject, whict. he said, was
a potty difference, merely of a business na
ture, and need not be treated In other than
conciliatory manner.
Iteferrlng to the relations with Groat Britain,
Herr von BQlovv said that all he would
now say, but he thought that a great
deal,' was that thore were all sorts of
questions and a great variety of points In
which Gormany could go. and does gladly go,
together with England without prejudicing
and completely maintaining other valuable
Anti-Anarchist Conference to End on Dec. SO.
.vpmal Cable D'tpaich to The Bck.
London. Dec. 12. A Central News despatch
from Borne says that the final meeting ot tho
international anti-Anarchist conference will be
held on Dee. 20.
Broadway & 19th Street
23 Maiden Lane
Steluwny & Sons solicit In
spection of large und seloot
stock of their regular styles
of Grand and Upright Pianos,
embracing somo nerr designs
recently Introduced.
Special uttnutlon Is directed
und the magnificent display of
pulnted, curved und decorated
enses In choicest woods, con
forming to tho architectural
requirements of almost overy
art -period, Special designs
furnished upon application.
107-100 East 14th Street, Now York.
The United States Circuit Court for
the Southern District of New York
having decided (December 10th) that
the gramophone infringes a funda
mental patent of the AMERICAN
persons who make, sell or use gramo
phones will please take notice, as every
such person is individually liable to
this company.
JJy E. D, EABTON, rnatdaat
500 Karabaghs, Guendjies and Daghestans, at 'Mm
$5.00 to $7.00. Mm
1,000 Shirvati8 and Daglwstans, at specially low prices. jK81
250 India, Turkish and Persian Carpets below cost of iJHl
importation. . . Ej
5,000 of Imperial quality Mf
At under manufacturer's prices. M I
Broadway ft wfft Stmt ll
Is the Faahodn Incident to" Change the Face
of Knropean Politics?
SpreJal Calls DuptUh to Thi Sow.
Fams. Dec. 12 Tho posslblo rapvrochment
between France and Germany, whloh has al
ready been Indicated in the despatches to Tub
Sun, has becomo tho pet Idea of those who
now retard Great Brllaln ns France's only foe.
It has received In tho minds of thoso persons
certain stimulus from tho fact thatM. Dol
cass, the Frenoh Foreign Minister, was a
guest at a dinner glvon by Count Ton Mnnster.
the German Ambassador, at tho Embassy to
night. , ,
Coincidental a strong article appears In La
Libert declaring that the movement,
which became evident the moment Major
Morchand's recall from Fashodia was ex
acted by Lord Salisbury, (has been
lnce becoming more nnd more markod
and has had an echo In Germany, where tho
ground for it has been for some tlmo admira
bly prepared. Having discussed tho idea
lengthily, tho paper says:
" This is how, because five or six French of
ficers went to plant the French flag on the Up
por Nile, the wholo face of European politics
will, perhaps, bo radically modified."
Tho paper declares that nobody can foresee
tho result ot tho movement, but It Is certain
that what not vory long ago was impossible ha
become almost probable.
Mrs. Mills, " Christian Selence" Healer, and
Sate Ioron May Yet De Tried.
Sptrial CaoU Duvatch ta Tnz Scv.
London-. Dee. 12. The Treasury will to
morrow apply to Justice Hawkins In the Crim
inal Court. Old Balley.lor a postponement un
til the next Sessions of the trial on the verdict
of tho Coroner's j'ury of Kato Lyon and BIrs.
Mills In connection with tho death of Harold
Frederic, the American newspaper corre
spondent. In the meantime tho Treasury ofllolals will
consider the question whether thoy will press
tho case for conviction on the charge of man
slaughter or accept tho pollco court's decision
ot not guilty.
Tho IMra to He Married to Baron Ton
Cederstrom in Wales on Teb. 33.
Special Cable Pctpatch to The Bcw.
MaSCHcsrEB. England. Dec 12. The Man
chester Courier says that Feb. 25 Is the dato
fixed for the marriage of Mme.Pattl, to Baron
von Cederstrom. which will take place at
Neath. Wales. Immediately aftoT tho core
monytho pair, accompanied by a small wed
ding party, will take a train Tor London. Ac
cording to present arrangements a wedding
breakfast will bo served in a special saloon car.
Baron von Cederstrom Is about to becomo a
naturalized British subject.
Cabinet Threatens to Beslgn If the King
Does Not Sign tho Decree.
Special Ctolt Dttpalch to Tat Smc.
Stockholm. Dee. 12. Tho Daaens Xuhetre
says that at n- meeting of the Norweelan
Cabinot held yesterday It was resolved to ask
the King to sign a decree legalizing the de
cision of the Storthing establishing a separate
Norwegian flag. U was also resolved that tho
Foreign Office inform the Consuls abroad ot
the operation of tlio Jaw.
Tho ijapor adds that .if the King does not ac
cede to this request the Ministers will resign.
Convloted of Criminally IdbrlUngtbe Owners
of the Steamship Mohegan.
Special CaiU DuvatcK to Tne Brc.
Losdon. Dec. 12. Capt. Purdy. who was
charged with criminally libelling the owners of
the recently wrecked steamship Mohegan In
hnvlng written a letter to tho survivors, assert
ing that the Mohegan had been put away In ac
cordance with the orders of the owners, was
found guilty In tho Criminal Court. Old Bailey,
to-day. Ho-was bound over In 100 bail to ap
pear for sentence when summoned.
Physlelan-ln-Ordlnary to Queen Victoria
and the Prince of Wales.
Special Cable Deipalth te Tax 8rM.
London. Deo. 12, Sir "William Jonner. I'hy-slclan-ln-Ordlnary
to the Queen and the Prince
of Wales, died yesterday at his residence at
Bishops Waltham. Hampshire.
Sir William Jenner was 8.1 years old. He was
born In Chatham, and was educated at Uni
versity College, London. On graduating he
became a general practitioner, and reonived an
anpolntmopt as Burgeon Accoucheur to tho
Itoyal Maternity Charity. In 1801 ho
was appolntod to succeed Dr. Baly as l'hyslelau
Extraordinary to the Queen, and in the follow
Ingyrarha was gazetted Physiclan-ln -Ordinary
to herMnjosty. In 18(13 ho became Physician-In-Ordinary
to the Prlnco of Wales. He was
ono of the physicians who attended the Prlnco
Consort In Ills fatal Illness. Ho was created n
baronet in lBuU made a K. C. B. In 1872. and a
(1. C. B. In 18'l. He was President of thn Koyal
College, of Physicians, London, In 1881. and
held that office for seven years. He retired
from practice in 1880. In 1804 the
Moton medal of tho Itoyal College of Physi
cians was awarded to him for distinguished
services in the field of clinical medicine. He
J as the first to establish beyond dispute the
Ifference between typhus and typhoid lovers.
Ho was a member nt many Kogllsn and foreign
societies, and occupied chairs In most of the
London medical schools nt various times.
Judiciary Committee nf Opinion That the
Appointments Were Unconstitutional.
WAaniNOTON, Deo. 12. Senator Vest's prop
osltlon that the members of the Peace and Ha
waiian commissions who are United States
Senators hold their appointive office as a re
sult ot "Presidential usurpation," as Senator
Hoar calls It. and which was recently the sub
ject ot an executive session discussion, will be
favorably reported on by the Judiciary Com
mittee. The matter came up In tho committee to-day,
and this action was acreed upon. Tho report
will not bo made to tho Benate. however,
until after all , the gentlemen now serv
ing on tho various commissions have con
cluded their, labors and resumed their
duties . In the Senate, The oommltteo
reached the conclusion that It would be
unwise to submit an unfavorable roport to tho
Senate on the nominations ot their own col
leagues, although every member of the com
mittee expressed the opinion that the appoint
ments were In contravention of tho terms of
the Constitution. The nominations will, there
fore, not be reported back to the Senate, and in
that war unfavorable action and rejection will
I boavoldad.
t. 7
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visit the exhibition during the morning
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In ilia Haw York Telephans i
Company's system are prevld- I
ed with Long Distance Tele - 1
phones, Metallic Circuit Lines, I
and the highest grade of ser- . H
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" Dr. Hunter's recent book on consump g;
tlon and his wonderful cures that haVo -W
boon reported effectually roraovo all doubt jl
ns to tlio curability of this dread dlseaso," a
Tills book will be mailed to nny oaa m
by sending to UK. HITNTKK,
1 17 West 45th St.
Republic nil I'ariinii in Hie Twmitjr.iernnA 1?
tVmiti Another Lender. f
Twcntr-four llopubllcarn In tlio Ttrentr-ieo- 2i
ond AuKombly ilintriet, wlioiiroclifmnUnriiul with J,!
the leadership of Charles K Lcxovr, havo potl- S
tinned the, County Committee to remove him. 'ill
Thn petit lonorx nay that li tlio two earn of Lex- .VI
ow'aleadoraliiiitlio llepublleaii otu haa fallen 31
off, aim tho urbanization has becomo disunited ff
anil Imixitent. fcSfl
The chareex are part of n HkIiI marto acalnst tf
Mr. Lexow by Thoinu i hattnii. who left tha '81
orcanlzutloii to join tha DrookllelU taction jrl
hoteral yearn niio. ( harlea rituiiibnn;. Iho Itu- H
publican cumllilatn lor Heuntor In the last else fif
tlon. la wnrkliiK with the Kac.ui faction. It la lit
unilerHtooil that their eamllilatn for Mr.Lax- jjT
ow'hcbucun uiembxrHlilp l Jaetib Ivahn. The .-
matter will eome beJnrii tho County Commit- ,51
too at its meetinc on Tlmi -.day -ilcht W,
Rv4bsolurely pure m
Baking P0WDEH
i .. . . . . . . .A'M"NMfj

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