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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, January 13, 1899, Image 1

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m mLr ML I WLs m'iHuJr LJi II Snow turning to rain; warmer v
M ) mr VW T .5ggjiaCJIBS; 'fSS li W V 'brisk easterly winds.
& VOI- TA,VI.N0. 135. NEW YORK, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, ISO 0. -COPYRIGHT. 1S9P iu J'ME SUM PIUNriNTrAND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION. PRICE WO CENTS. j
M )Ji. DEPEW FOI. SENATOR.
H - 4.MJOPA7-1' X0311XATr.lt UT THE
H nrrrnr.ic.tx ctvevs.
WM. ihf rJimnllty "t n Ballot Wm Dispensed
Ki VI 1th, nnil the Secretary Wns Kmpow
B ertd to Cost One Vote for Dcpevv n
H the I imnlinoui Cholcn of the Caucus.
V Albany. Jan. 12. Tho Hon. Chnuncey
H.Y&' Mitchell Depew, tho rccksklll fanner, Matos-
Kl9 man and orator, was nominated to-night by
E. A the joint Ileiuibllenn caucus of Senators and
A,,enblvmen to succeed iu tho United States
MIH c-ontn tho lion. Edward Murphy, Jr.. of Troy.
HH The nomination of Dr. Depow was unanimous.
HB Jtonlr txk twenty minutes to make, thonom-
nH (nation Tho only Republican Stato Senator
III absent was Henry J Coggeshall of Watorvllle.
IIH (shortly niter tho caucus adjourned Senator
llBlH Cocceshnll appeared In tlio Assombly chamber
Kjf JH tnd his votu was registered for Sir. Dopew.
jH Tho only Assemblymen absent, ns nnuouncod
JH i,y tho House loailcr. .lotliam 1'. Allds. woro 3tr.
VH ArK-T ' ft-toliester. Jlr. Bprngun of Sulllvnn.
f'uX and Mr rancher of Cattaraugus. Jlr. Allds
rifjH) announced that thee tlirco contlomon had
jjH been excused.
EH Tho State Capitol was brilliantly light oil to-
!jH night, mid 'ho Assombly chambor, In which tho
ijH joint caucus was held, was ablaze with brilliant
lm illuminations. Tho Albany populaco and a
jM number ot distinguished people woro present.
m Including Lieut -Gov. and Mrs. Woodruff, ex-
H Secretary of the N'avv Benjamin r Tracy, ox-
M I'nlted Slates Senator Frank Hiscock. Cliulr-
Hl man Odcll of tin' Republican Stato Committee.
Ill and Col. John X. Pnrtridgo of Ilrooklyn, tho
fin new Stato Superintendent of Public Works.
IJHft Tho caucus was called for 8 o'clock, but it
MK was not until flftccii minutes later that Senn-
! ,or Ellsworth. 1'resldent pro loin, of tho Senato
UrL nml Chaliman of tho Senate Caucus Com-
Hj inlttce, banged his gavel nnd called tho Sena-
J l tors and Assomblymon to order Senntor Ells-
I g north said.
I ' s Cliairuian o the Rep-'.hllean Senate
I B cnuou- I call this joint caucus to order and I.iin
I 1 instructed to nominate as President of the
I I joint caucus the Hon. Hobait Krum ot Seho
I 1 liaric "
I H All the Republicans clapped their hands at
1 tins, for the reason that Senator Krum Is a
a j creat favorite, and tho moment that Sonator
, M Krum uruso from his seat to take his place
A upon the "throne.'' in walked Senator Thomas
JR Francis (irmly and several other Democratic
IScnutnr. and they remained durlnc the pro-ci-eiliiiRs
Senator Krum, as he clasped tho
ca"l. bowed In an old-fabhioned. courteous
way tu hi-, friends of tho Kcpubllenn party and
"fientlemen. I thank you for tho great honor
jou h.io donw me In cnlllnc mo to preside over
)ourdcllberatlons. lhuu notblnc further tn
say except to ask your further pleasure."
Senator Ellsworth was now In Ills seat, with
the other Senators on the lloor, and ho nomi
nated Senator David Floyd Davis, from the
Fourth district of llroojilyn, to bo thoflnnnto
Secretary of the join caucus. Next In order.
Assemblyman Itobert Mazet of tho Nineteenth
New Yoik city district nominated Assembly
man Charles 8. Adlor of tha Klclitli Now York
city district to bo tho Assembly Secretary of
the caucus.
s.fter a fow preliminaries President Krum
called for nominations. Up rose Senator
Nathaniel A. Elsborc of the Fifteenth New
York city dlbtrict, in which Dr. Depow resides,
nnd In r brief spoech presented tho name of Dr.
Dcpcw to be the candidate of tha caucus.
Senator Klsberc was uhoarcd ns ho sat down,
and I'resldcnt Krum. In calling for further ut
teraneeK.awakened Assemblyman Franc Hulk
Icy of tho Twonty-ninth Now York city district,
the homo Assembly district of Mr. Depow. and
Mr. Bulklay in hlsspooch said: " I second tho
nomination of Chuuncoy M. Dopew." Tiion Mr.
Bulkloy sat down,
Tha Hon. Henjamln Mnrtin Wilcox of Au
burn, the homo cltv of tho Hon. Moreno K.
I Payne. Republican ConKressmun from tlmo
M immemorial from thnt district, then told tho
H joint caucus that immediately after election
day ho nnd other Hepublicans out Ids way hud
. believed that Kopicsentatlvo l'ayno wits en-
J titled to a sent In tho United States Benuto
.- beside tho Hon. Thoniai, C. I'lntt. Thu men
J Hon of Senator Piatt's nnmo ovokod ap
plause. Senator Wilcox wont on to say
that ho hail quickly observed that tho
fcntlmont of all clashes of Hepublicans in the
hlate had crystallized around tho name of tho
Hon Chauncoy 31. Dopew. Then Senator'WII
eox Went on to oulopize Dr. Dopew. and ho
woundup brsecondine tho nomination. Ho
moved that tho secretaries of tho joint caucus,
Benator Ia!sand Absoinblyman Adler. bo em
powered by President Knim to cast one ballot,
which would leconl thu unanimous vote of the
joint caucus for Dr Depow.
Thiswns ijuieklydono nnd President Krum
announced: "Tho uecretaries have east one
ballotiis tho unanimous eholcoof this caucus
for the Hon. Chauncey 31. Dopew, and it is now
v my pleasuro and privilege, to announce thnt
Mr. Depow Is tho unanimous choice for United
States Senator."
Senator Ellsworth thon moved for tho caucus
5 to adjourn On Tuesday and Wednesday
f noxtthe Republican Senate nnd tho Itepubli-
fs can Assembly will enrry out tho will of the
joint caucus
, TliellepuMlcancaucuswhlchto-nliiht named
jt ' Mr. Depew for United States Senator was re
markable in mnny respects, but In none moro
tnan in Its harmony. In every ltopubllcan cau
cus In Albany for twenty years nnd moro there
nave, beon soeral enndldntcs. Tho llcht of
J 1 1. n" icmombcrcd, when Piatt and
t-onuini; reslcned and southt reelection.
Jliat was a llcht which lias resounded
throueh the Republican party of tho
Mato ewr since. In 1M7. when Piatt camo
up to succeed Illll. soven Republicans iu tho
U'elslatnro EOt nwav from Plait nnil vntnd fnr
iPV.Ph, H Chciate. just solected by President
Mchlnlayto be Ambassador to (Ireat Urltain.
Jnosojon liavo never been hearil of from
I that hour To-nluht. not a Ropubllcun Sonator
v pr Assemblyman voted against Dopew, Tills
preak tho record of joint Republican caucuses
, lathe history of tho State, since tho orcanbu-
l Hon of tho Republican party in 1B5U
J 1UIC PLIIOCIIATS I:KN051INATi: SE.NATOIt HUllI'll Y.
i.WtoJ ilurphy, Jr., of Troy, was noni-
nated by tho Democrats of tho Lccislaturo
to succeed himself in tho United States Sen
ate Senator I'lunkitt of New York pro
Mdfrt at tlio cniicus, whluh was held at 10
a -i. in the Assembly parlor. Senator Hoyue
el RenRsflaer placed 3Ir 31urphyln nomlna
nV.i: wlll,c i was seconded by Assemblymen
i'u.",0'i ol Renssolaornnd Pulmci of Schohailo
.lirlleiiiitnr (Iraily and McCarren of Now
lorKciiy The nominntlon of Mr. Murphy was
unanimous.
v M.vr.w t,i ru or activity.
) For 1 ran Prominent III I'nlltlcnl, l'hinnrlal
i ""d hocliil Affairs of the Nntlnn.
Mr. Depov. recolvod tho news of his unani-
mous nomination for Senator ut his home, on
H-t rm -fourth strcot, last ovonlnc over
L tho telcphona tiom Albany. The mem-
SX bers of his family nnd some nowspapor
1 4 ret'ortors were the only persons with
' dm when th0 messaco arrived. He sold
hat ho had not mado any plans as to tho fti.
luro.and that hn would not be Inn hurry to roach
decision nB to his Washlncton homo. Ho has
jiot jlidd whether lie will reslun his post as
uiairmaii of tl,- iionrd of Dlicctors of tho Van-
Mrbill railroads. Mr. Dopew said that ho did
xf wt that thojowoulu bo an extra session
l t-oocresi.. but that If thoro was ho did not
rs """k "would last mojo than a month. Mr.
'!rw "ll,,u ,,lut "'o l'"Pu 'reaty will bo
' ""fledttlthliinwooU.
Il"lleothnttho policy of tho Prosidont In
nenrdtotho Philippine In tho proper courso
' jr llils .wintry to pursUo." Mr. Dopew said.
J be lsl,iiid may i madensourcflof (iroat
revttmo to this country. Tho uovoinmentof
I ; i"i'"i(1h i"l vf Cuba will bo of a military
v r'uic, and Conuress will not ncod to imrry In
tor ti.r-mlrnrloV ' n" administrative schomu
l - level u,!Vl '"'W !' "il'llary envernmont tho
4 ' luliiiIiJ'i l'iWH Y"" ,l0, voryolastie, anil may tm
X all "oi.cerel'r- ,"",'u'u "l" f'ot Boou '
1 ' uiafun,I'0W '''''.", ,.,,,,t 1(' '""I uo"' nartlcularly
wvi l .i;'er ".'f f"01 "iat 1" cuuvjes had ro-
.ii th 'k.J?, '""H"! supjiort of oi ory iiowsnaiier
I llViVi.iL.t.e,cxu,lt.!,no. rcBai-dlessof jio Itles.
IcVhJ nr'',r?u,a? t,, (ttcl xhat twice itopub.
i t hrtruSL?" '"ctloni have uniteo ouhlntM
1 I Cham ,n ."l?,118,0"?'08 '"r Senator.
I tnaui,(vy ilitchel Depew'g selection s Be-
publican candldalo for Senator to succeed Kd
wnrd Murphy. Jr., Is tho lastof mnny honors
which hn has rocelreil at tho hands of tho pco
Meof Nowlork Stato durlna tho forty-tliroa
years that havo elapsed slnco ho east his first
vote. No man Is bolter known tlirounhnut tho
stato and tho country thnn he ns n lawyor.
orator, nftcr-dlnnor speaker and business
man, and In polities his public service bejinii
vvlth tlio orcnnlratlon of the llepubllcan imrty.
for whoso tlrst Presidential candidate. John 0.
1 remont. ho cast his tlrst imllot.
.Mr. Depow was born on April 'J.l. 18.'ll. in
lVoksklll. and ho still calls tho family homo
stend his home, althonch III residoneo Is In
,.,.,.L".c'l'ri Ho was craduated from Ynhi In
lKTid, and wns admitted to the bar In IKkS.
Inron years later ho was elected to tho As
sembly, and In, 1S04 ho wns elected Secretary
of State for this State. Andrew Johnson se
lected him for Collector of tho Port of Now
vork, hut on breakHne with tho party he
tote tip tho commission. Secretary of State
William II. Sowurd afterward nnnnintcil 31r.
Depow Minister to Japan. Tho Senate con
firmed tho appointment, but Mr. Depow de
clined. In 1W ho was made attorney for tho Now
lorknnd Harlem Railroad Company, and slnco
then his name has bean closely linked with the
vandcrbllt railroad Interest.
Mr. Dopew pormltted the usoof his name as
candidate forldoutenant-Onvernoron tho Lib
eral Republican ticket In 1H7L. Thnt Is thn
onlv year In which ho has not acted with tho
reuulnr Republican party, speaklnc, wotklni;
nnd assisting Its candidates In every campaign.
In 1H74 ho wns tho cholco of tho Legislature
for Reuen toft lie University, nnd was nPiHilnted
on tho commission to build tho Statu Capitol.
Jlr Depow came .near to belnc selected
United Statos Senator In 1HS1. On thu nino
tcotith ballot he lacknd only ton votes of an
election, and on the thirty-fourth b.illot ho
lacked tho samo numbor In IWH'J nnd 1HW ho
was adelecatoat larire to the National Con
vention, prosantlntrthonamoof President Hur
rlsonat tho former and of Uov. Morton at the
latter.
3Ir. Depew succoeded James II. Ruttor ns
Prcsldciitof thoNow Yoik Central Railroad In
lK&'i.anil held that place until April '27 nriast
year, when he became Chairman of the Hoard
of Directors of tho Vnndorbllt system of rnll
loads. IioIiik a dlioctor of each, besides uuIuk
Interested iu mnny other corporations.
Jlr. Depow wns mairied to Hllso Hecoman on
Nov.fl. 1H7I. nnd has ono chlla, a son .Mrs.
Dnpow died on JIny 7, ISOX
Jlr. Depow's popular fame rests as much on
his nblllty ns an oratorond after dlnnorspeaker
as on bin business and professional enroer.
His uftordinner specchos havo mado his na
tive town of Peeksklll famous wherever nows
tmpors nro read. A llowery admirer Inter
lupted ono of ills speeches in tlio Stronc Jiny
oralty eatnpalKn to tell him that he was :i peach.
The Sun printed the Incident Slnco then hn
has been known ns Tho Peach almost as well
as ny his surname.
Hu has been tho orator on three crcat na
tional and international occasions tho unvoll
introf tho stattio of Liberty iu Now Y'ork har
bor, tho centennial celebration of tho Inaugu
ration of thn first Picsident of tho United
States, and tho opening of tho World's Fair at
Chicago He was also solected by tho Leglsla
tuie to deliver tlio oratlou at tlio centennial
celebration of tho formation of the Constitu
tion of the Stato of New Y'ork at Kingston,
and also nt tho centennial of tho m
cnnizntlon of tho Legislature of tho Stato
of New Yoik. He was selected by tho Legis
lature to dollvor the ointlon lit the services in
tho Legislature in memory of Clen. Sherman,
(len Husted and (lov lonton and at ho
memorial services of President (iarfleld In
New Y'ork. He was also selected as tlio orator
for the unveiling of thn btntue of Alexander
Hamilton, in Central Park, and nt tho centen
nial celebration nt tho enptuteof JIajor Audio
at Sleepy Hollow.
1WV11EX OX FROM ITHACA.
Cnme to Ilitj Clreen (Inods, but 'Won't Ru
Hack Vntll lie nets JInll.
Reuben Perclval. a well-dressed and Intelll-gont-Iooklnc
man, who says he kosps a sin
tionory store In Ithnca, N. Y" called on Chief
of Polico Slurphy of Jersey City yestorday af
ternoon and told a story about green iroods
swindlers, which resulted later in tho rear
rest of iranagcr Bortholf of the Western Union
and the making of n new charge against him
for aiding green goods men. Percival's f-tory
was that on Nov. at) ha had received n circular
offering to sell to him S'-'.OOO for $.'MX. Ho
wns advised In case ho thought favorably of the
proposition to telegraph to K.. I". (Jailand, .'II
Jlontgomery street. Jorsoy City: "Toll brother
I'm coming. Perclval." After thinking tho
matter over, he deoldod that it was a good thing
and telegraphed according to directions. A
day or two afterward lie leceived n loiter of
Instructions from Garland directing him to
come to tho Urand Union Hotel. In this city,
nnd remain there until called for. If not
called for In n day or two ho was to telegraph
to Garland. "No communication." Perclval
was not called for. as Garland was probably
busy about that time keeping out of tho way
of the polico who ware hunting for evidence
against theSWestorn Union Telegraph Com
pany and its Jersey City manager, John .1'..
llartholf.
Percivnl telegraphed by theWcstorn Lnion
to Garland: "No communication," but
thoughtlessly signed his own name Instead of
tho name he had been Instruc'ed toslgn. Ho
received no nnswer. Ho decided then to go to
Jersey City nnd investigate for himself. He
wont to Garland's address, tho Pennsylvania
House.:! Jlontgomery street, and was Informed
that Garland had not been there since Inst No
vember. The proprietor ndvlsed Percivnl to
see Chief Murphy and he did so. When ho had
told his story tlio Chief font him to the West
ern Union ofllce to ask If his telegram to Gnr
lund had been delivered, and If not why ho
had not been notllled at the Grand Union Ho
tel. Manager liertholf. he said, refused to
glvo him any Information. Chief Murphy
then caused another complaint to be made
against liertholf and ho was arrestod about H
P. 31. He sent for his counsel, Allan L.IMc
Dermott. nnd when he was arraigned before
Police Justice Kevin ho entered n plea of not
guilty As llortholf Is alreudy under -..)()) to
answer a similar charge Justlco Nevln pa
roled him In tho custody of his counsel, Per
clval was detained as a witness, and unless lie
can furnish $.X) ball ho will not be back In
Ithaca for some time. He had $1HT with him.
Jlr. 3IcDermott asked him what he intended
doing with the green goods If he lind succeed
ing in purchasing them nnd he rcplloa that ho
did not know.
l'lirrAUtxa to iafauk hoxdvuas.
A Party of Americans Said to He Planning
to belie the Country.
New Om.KANB, La., Jan. 12. Passengers on
tho steamer Urcakwater. tiom J'ort Harrlos.
Guatemala, report that when they loft thnt
town members of a band of revolutionists
thoro worn using tho telegraph nnd getting
roady for a revolution. It is said tlio revolu
tionary array Is eomposod of Americans almost
cntlroly, Tho plan,jp It becamo known In
Port Barrios, was to Invado Honduras, over
throw tho present Government, which is said
to bo very weak, and tako full charge.
Thu army of this republic is reported to be In
a very poor condition since tho breaking upof
the federation of btutes, and Iu no eondjtlon to
eop with lighters such as are now believed to
be encamped on the Honduras border, to thu
number of about u hundred mon. The? report
lurther has It that n New Orleans mnn Is nt tho
head of this revolution, of wldu experience. In
Central American affairs. 'Honduras is In no
condition to resist u well-aimed attack just at
this time, evou though by a small army." said
ono of the pussengers from thnt country. Tho
republic hns bcureely any standing nrmyjiist
now. anil shn has but ono old tub of a gunboat.
1 was told that this American leador heading
the lovolutlon wants to bo mado Prosidont of
the country."
9i,r.(H),ooo oirr to ihujisii Muir.VM.
Dlipoiltlnn of the I.nlo llnrnn 1 . ,1, tie
Itotlmclilld't Art Collection.
.Sixrial Cable DttpattA la Tun Srx.
I.oniion, Jin. 1-'. Tli art collection of the
late Huron Ferdinand James do Rothschild.
valuod nt 100.000. has beon given to thu
British JIuseum.
I'rniirn Kxperta u Visit from Amci Icon AVnr
thlpi. ,'iKtiul Cubit Dnualch to Tur. Sun.
Paws, Jan. 12 A despatch to tho Fignio
from Cherbourg says that an American squad
ron consisting of four battlcBhips and several
cruisers will arrive there In June.
C'onfrilcriitrs Object lo federal 1'miiiliius
Littlk Rock, Ark., Jan. 12.-Thn Omor II,
Weaver Camp of ov-Confederato Votorans of
this cltv adopted resolutions to-ulglit fuvoring
the proposed plan of Government asslstanco in
caring lor the graves of Confederate soldiers,
but opposing pensions to Confederate votorans.
Vigor and Vitality.
1'ho fundsmtuUf fscturpf utrcnstb U contained iu
Sematoso biscuit, livid by U drugirtsU.-Jdr,
DUPUY MINISTRY UPHELD.
jwAvniiVAinr.'s attack vait.s i.v
thu ciiAMiir.it or iwpvtiks.
Violent HiirnngunOvrrtlin Charters Against
the Court of ran. nt Ion-A Koynlltt .Mem
ber Advocate Court-.VInrtlnl for tho Ku
tire Court-Minister of Wnr Kiplnlnn the
" trog" Incident- Premier Dnpuy l'lrnds
for nu I'.ndlug of thn Ireyfut Affnlr
Government Niislnitied by 4'M to 1X4.
fpreial Cable Dttpakh In Thk Bus.
Pa ins. Jan. 12,-There was a nil attendance
at the opening of the sittlug of tho Chamber
of Deputise to-day. 31. Paul Deschanel, the
Presldontof thn Chamber, addressed the Dep
uties ntsome length. Ho spoko of the impar
tial and conciliatory action which wns Incum
bent Ujn tho President, whoso duty it was lo
euueavorto bring together contending par
ties. In conclusion, ho snid that France loved
tho army nnd equally lovod justlco. He also
pointed out the dancers of Internal dissen
sions and appealed to tho Deputies to be cool
and en 1 m.
The discussion of tho charges mads by 31. dp
Ilcaurcpalre against certain of the members of
tho Court of Cassation assumed n most violent
character from the outset. 31. Laslcs. anti
Semite, donounced 1'resldent Loew and Coun
cillor Bard of tho Court of Cassation and Jt.
JInnnu, Procureur-fle'noral of that Ibody. as
a trio of rascals, for which expression ho was
called to order.
Tho promise of tha Govornmont to allow dis
cussion In tho Chamber of Deputies of tho
matter of 31 de Reaurepalro's resignation was
the tcsult of amotion to that effect offered by
Premier Dunuy. The debate hinged upon an
Interpellation olTered In tha Chamber based
upon 31. de Bcaurepalrn's charges.
31. 3llllovoyo. editor of tho lifci'r. elaborated
tha oharges uuulo by 31. do Heauropalro.
3L l.ebret. Minister of Justice, ileiiie I that
any favoritism has been shown to Col. Pic
quart Ho sal'i that tho Generals themselves,
nnd not the Judge alone, still eallod Plcqunrt
Colonel. The court had treated all witnesses
with equal courtesy, and refreshments woro at
the dlsposalof all alike. The-o consisted of a
carafe of water and n bottle of rum.
Prime Minister Dupuv announced that a
third Inquiry had been opened, and that all
persons affected had an opportunity tor ex
planations. Ho milled: "Let us bo done with
the DieyfiisnITalrns soon as possible and re
store quietude to the country "
31. do Baudrvd'.Ysson, Royalist, made a char
acteristic harangue. He ended by moving that
the whole Court of Cassation bo tried by a
court-martial. No attention was paid to the
motion.
After tho dobalc tho Prime 3IInlstnr ordered
than an inquiry bo mado to ascertain how 31.
i avaignac, cx-.viinister or war, outaineu pos
session of tho report totho31illtary Govornorof
Paris made by Capt. Krquo. thn gendarme who
had charge of Col. Piequart on his trips to nuu
from tho Court of Cassation.
Tho Chamber of Deputies, after a most noisy
debate, expressed confidence in the Ministry
by a voto of 42.'! to 121. Tho Houso then ad
journed until Monilav.
Owing fo fears of disturbances special pre
cautions have been taken lo preserve order In
the neighborhood of tho Palais Bourbon.
Tho J'etil Journal says that far more serious
incidents havo occurred in the Court of Cas
sation than have been revealed. The nows
paper accuses 31. 3Ianau. the Procureur
GCncral, of trying, without tho.knowledgo of
the court, to obtain the secret dossier, ana also
accusing 31. Jfdn.ird, tho Chief Clerk of tho
court, of communicating Dreyfusard Infoi
mntlon from tho secret dossier.
Tho Echo tie J'aria to-day publishes another
effusion from 31. Ouesnav do Ileaurepaire,
the cist of which Is that ho demands a fresh In
quiry in the Dreyfus matter and the removal
of tho guilty mombers of tho Criminal Cham
ber of the Court of Cassation, thus enabling
the magistracy to regain Its ancient prestige.
He describes hlmselt as n night watcher
upon the ancient fortress signalling' the ene
my's nnproaeh. whereupon the duty alls upon
the city chiefs to arm in defence of tho com
mon weal. Ho proceeds with a bombastic ap
peal against live or six of the magistrates, ac
cusing them of being adversaries of the army.
Tho J-Sctio ilr J'arir reports 31. Cabanes, who
was Hsterhazy's counsel, assaying that ItLs
terha.y is examined before tlio Court of Cas
sation ho will oxplaln everything concerning
tlio bordereau nnd tho "Blancho" nnd "Spo
ranza" letters, ami will also prove that his
correspondence with Col. Schwnrtzkopnen. for
merly Gorman Jilll'.iry Attache, was seon.
known nnd ordered by Esteihnzy'a superiors.
Furthermore, he will explain that his Inter
v lows with Col. Schwartzkopnen. In tho course
of which insignificant documents wero com
municated for the purpose of obtaining more
ImiKirtant returns, wore loally ordered by
Col. Sanilherr. n conspicuous untl-Somlte, who
was In command of tlio Intelligence Depart
ment nt the time of the condemnation of Drey
fus. F.sterhnzy will also show. If permitted. Ihat
the General Staff of the Wnr Olllcs know that
his rolatlons with Col. Sehwartkoopen ceased
nfter Col. Sandhcrr's death.
Ex-Llout.-Col. du Paty de Clam (estlllod be
fore the Court of Cassation to-day.
a,miu Kii.i.r.n asi wovs nr.n.
Turks Victorious In u Buttle with Yemen
Insurgents on Nov, tlO.
VlrciaJ Cable Petpatch to The Sun,
Constantinople. Jan. 12 Advices received
hoio from Hodelda, Aiabla, say thnt a grout
battle was fought on Nov. 110 at Shnnel be
tween the Turks and tho Yemen Insurgents.
Although tho Turks wero victorious, captur
ing tho position hold by thn roboW, they lost
2.000 men In killed nnd wounded. The losses
of tho Insurgents In klllod .mil wounded wero
4,000.
Thu ail vices add that thu Insuriectlon Isfnr
fiotn being quelled, uml Abdullah Pnshn, the
Turkish commander iu Yemen, hasorduiedtlie
capture of tho town of Snada. As this town Is
hold In strong force Its capture will bo a diffi
cult task.
.VO lUti.lllMAMKXT roi: tlKltilAXr.
A Larger Army the Only Giinrnntce of Her
National Cilntrmo,
ffiitlal Cable IHialth lo The Huk.
Ilnni.iN, Jan. 12. In Introducing tho Military
bill In tho Reichstag to-duytho31inlsterof Wnr
strongly emphasized the necessity for the ro
nrgunlutlou anil augmentation of tho army,
saying that tlio Czar's disarmament manifesto
was Insufficient us a guuiantuo of peace.
The most powerful soveroltn, ho said, was
uiinblo to ultortliuoxlstlug national conditions,
and Germany's existence depended upon her
having a strong army.
ruo .voiti: i.'vnr.f.t; liAiTt.rsmrs.
Contract l.rt lo the Tliniiics Ironworks mul
hlilphiilldlng Company.
.'pteial Cable lleipalch to The ic
London, Jan. 12 Tho Thames Irmiwoilcs
nnd Shipbuilding Company lias obtained from
thn Admiralty n contract to build two first-
eluss battleships of 14,000 tons and 1H.000
horse power each The company lias nbsoi bed
tha famous engineering works of John Putin .V
Sons of Greenwich and Deptfotd.
None lletter Tlmn the Jlulr leV 7
I'.xportprltn; (Gbtoneit,,ueitrrod'lce EtVbang,
-lit p.
.v.s.s itAXai-: rr.tm:i si:ciikti.
Wedding Certlllcnte Koitml Among He
Demi Lover's Kffec Is,
OnANuK, N. J Jnn. 12. In searching lo-dav
through tho effects of lldilolph Imls Darn
staedt, tho Orange druggist who was found
asphyxiated by Illuminating gas yesterday
morning n fow hours before ho wns to luivo
beon married In church to Jllss Range, a letter
nddrcsseil to Mrs Rudolph L. Dnrnstnodt was
found. H was unsealed, and on being opened
a certificate was found of a marrlngo sol
cninlfod on Juno 90, 1807, by the Rov. Charles
N. Vail of Jersey City betwoon Rudolph 1-ouls
Darnstnedt nnd Elizabeth Amelia Range. This
cnrtlflcuto was a great surprise to tlio friends
of the young couple. Bo fnr ns wns publicly
known they were only engaged to bo murrled.
and tho wedding was to have been hold nt the
First Gorman Presbyterian Church in Orange
Inst night. Theio bad been .'100 invitntlnns
issued lor the ceremony nnd half that nut iher
for it reception to be held In Upper 3Iuh1o Hall.
Theie was a lehearsal of tho wedding cere
mony nt the church on Tuesdny night. Dam
staedt was n druggist and slept in a room over
his store. Ho was found thorn dead ftoin the
effect of gas that had escaped from a small
heating stove, nnd tho conditions Indicated
thnt his death wns purely accidental.
Tho Rqv, Jlr Vnll is tho na'.tor of the First
Unlvorsnlist Church In. rorsey Clt. Ho has n
roeortl of the marriage of Jlr Darnstnedt and
Jllss Range, and ho recalled yesterday that the
ceremony was perfot mod about 11 o'clock ut
night. The young couple had called nt his
house, lie said, ncoonipnnlcd by n young woman
whose name he did not recall. This young
woman wns Jllss Ida Range, a sister of tho
bride Shu said to-day thntshu had been pres
ent at tho wedding, but having agreed to sny
nothing nboul it had kept tho secret until the
marriage ccrllllcato wiih found.
Tho funeral services of Jlr Darnstaedt will
bo held on Sunday nt tho Tlrst (lei mnn Presby
terian Church, where tho ceieinonv of marriage
wns to havo been conducted. Tho Ilov. Her
man C. Grnlinert, who was to havo been tho
otllclatlng clergyman at themarrlago, will eon
duct the tuneial.
poisoxxii sTir.i. s.tri-:.
Poller. Hiive No New Iltlilrnre nnd Hence
Make No Arirsts In the Adnuis Case.
Nonrrests wcru made iu tlio Adnuis poison
ing ease yesteulay. ('apt. JlcClusky sas that
no now clues have been dlscoveied, but that
his men are still working on tho old ones, in
thehopoof coming ncross something that will
assist iu dispelling the mysteiv thnt surrounds
the crime.
Bai tow S. Weeks. eounol for Roland B.
JIolluouv wns a visitor at Polico Headquarters
yesterday. He was accompanied by a hand
writing expert whom Jlr. Jlolincux has em
ployed. Tho two men wereclosetod with Cupt.
JlcClusky fur moro than nn hour. They all
declined to say anything about tho object of
tho conference.
It wns reported yostetdav that George Gor
don ll.ittle, Jlr. Weeks's law partner, had eallod
nt Jlr Jlollneux's resilience, 2.17 West End
avenue, at 2 o'clock yesterday morning and
conferred with tho young mnn. 3Ir. llattlo do
ellned to say yesterday whether or not there
was any truth In the report.
At II o'clock last night Cupt JlcClusky mndn
his usual statement to the ntrect that thorn bad
been no arrests during the dnv. and that ho
didn't expect to make any during tho night.
rrnoAii ix jiostox's tovscn..
City l'ntlirrs Vnnhlc to Ho Hindncis and the
Police ent I'o.
Boston, Jan. 12. The last order of Presi
dent Kiley of Boston's Common Council before
he sank exhausted in his chair to-night wns:
"The Chair directs the cltj messenger to tele
phone station 2 for a squad of offlccres.-' Klley
had broken his gavel In tn ing to maintain or
der An unprecedented uproar in n meeting
of Boston's Cltv Council resulted in n preclrl
tous adjournment, on the refusal of Council
man Hlckey of T'.ast Boton to leave the cham
ber, "except ihiough lorclble election. ' City
Jlessenger Lears. at tho President's order,
stood beside Hiekev, not caring or not daring
to execute the order to remove HIekoy. The
latter hnd n resolution which he wished to pie
sent fur an investigation Into alleged "cor
rupt practices" used in tho election of thu
President Repented efforts by HIekoy to bo
heard onlv resulted In confusion. Loud cheer
ing, that might become a loot ball game con
cluded tho evening's performance, vvlth mem
bers of the Council nnd a gnllery full or specta
tors, non-combatants, ns it were, wondering
what next to expect from Boston's ".Municipal
Debating Society." as It was styled by Jlavor
Oulncy In his Inaugural.
coxnnEsMA w.msirouTir sirm.
The 1'ltrlicr In Ills llnsrbnll Tram WnnU
SUUO for Services.
Gknf.sfo. N. Y , Jon. 12. Representative
James W. Wadsworth Is.defendant In a lawsuit
brought In thoSupreniel'ourt In Buffalo by Dr.
William J Bolt. The doctor, who wns n college
baseball pitcher a few years ago. wnuts Sll'0,
which ho alleges Is due him forsorvlces ren
dered In playing on Jlr. Wadsworth's baseball
team iu tho summer of 1BSHI. Tho dofeneo sets
up. ninong other things, that the plaintiff's
curves woie no good, llo'.t will provo by Floil
R. Cnse, a former catcher oil both the Hobart
and Princeton tennis, vvhoeauitht the curves In
question, thnt they were good mnrkctabln
curves and fullv worth tlio S100 which Bott
wns to locolve foi the season's work.
Otnor expert tcstlmnns will be Introduced to
show that Butt was n stnr pitcher Should a
manual oxhlblt of the curves bo demanded. th
plaintiff will refuse to reproduce them on the
ground that the prosecution of Ills medical
studies during the past two years litis unfitted
him for work In the box. (Jinduiiies of Wll
Hams. Union, Hobart uml other colleges will bo
sworn
l.S KM'l.OltKS IX A MAXUOI.1Z,
YVoildiiiiu Blown Into tlir Air and Lands in
tlio Outter, Cut nnd Ilriilseil.
James: A. Thompson of 118 Ninth avenue, a
foreman in tlio Department of Water Supply,
oponed a manhole nt Twenty-ninth street and
Second nvenuo last night and climbed Into tho
opening to turn off thn water from tliumuin.ns
some repalm were contnmphted. He carried
a lantern and tho light ignited an accumula
tion of gas.
An explosion resulted and Thompson was
blown out of tho mnnholo fully ten feet Into
the air. He landed In tho gutter and received
several bad wounds on thn head and face. His
clothing caught lltn. but bystanders quickly
extinguished tho llamcs l'ollcoman Smith
wns standing on tho next corner, and thn ex
plosion was so loud that he sent a hurry eall to
llellevue Hospital for two ambulances before
ho Investigated. Thompson was removed to
the hospital. Hn Is suffering from shock In ad
dition to Ills other Injuries. Ho condition is
serious.
("-l illnmiil W'n ill Puts Out a lire,
Gknksko. N. Y" , Jan. 12 Ferdinand Wind,
tho former Nnpoleon of Wall street, who Is now
clerking In the ofllce of the Surrogate of
Livingston county, dlstiimuislipd himself this
morning by discovering n Iliu In tho Court
House nnd putting it out before help iinlved.
Tho fire originated hi an alt draught in the
ehlniney andlgnltod a bookcase which rested
In front of It. Ward, who was iilouo in tho
ofllce. Ilrst rang the Court House bell nnd then
seized a pall of water and went to work. Ho
ruined a suit of clothes, but saved tho county
the expensu of building another Court Houso.
Tho building Is n new one mid is iienrlng completion,
Collapse of Hie L'o-operntlve Shop Scheme.
It was nnunuiiend yesterday by Edmund
Kelly, Picsident of the Social Reform Club,
who was at the head of tho movement to start
aeo-oporntlve shop for the locked-ont ladles'
tiillor-. that the Idea had been practically
nbnudoneil. Hu lays the bliimu for the lulliiin
of tho enlerprisB on the tnllois themsulvcs It
appears that tin; tumble was (hu Miniu v.'hleli
caused the stuko ami look-out. namely, a de.
miuid by the tnllois that the wages bo fixed by
thu union, anil thin no one-should bo employed
except mull nppioved by thu union.
wiioo.tio:) lire in llridgcvvntt'i', N. ,
Halifax, N h . Jan 12 The business part
of Bridguwater. n lumbering town ou tho La
have river, was burned to-day One hundred
persons aro without shelter Tho loss U esti
mated ut &200,OO0.
Doyouimoliaeaustantlrr Health Uigurs save tlio
nines, aro Ires bviu ulvbtlue euotw, AJt, I
H0TY0IDS0NTIIET11.EATY
a i.irr.r.r sr.cnKT siMsrox or tui:
SHXA TK
Soiintois Cnlleil to Account for Discussing
the Treaty In Open .Session A Dispute
Between thn Mnlne Senators Thnt He
cnme Pnrsiiiinl-Sciiiilor Orny Says Plain
ly Tlint Knlntlons Willi n Certain Power
I'olbld l'litilto Discussion of tile Treaty.
Wasminutov, Jan. 12. At to-day's oxocutlvo
session of the Senate, tho first in which tho
treaty of pence with Spain has boon oonsldorod,
much bad reeling was manifested between
tho advocates nnd opponents of expan
sion, nml thi) debate was enlivened by
n dispute betwpen tho Henntors from Jlaine,
which, before Us close, becamo somowhnl
personal. Tho Immodlnto question undor con
sideration wns tho resolution of Jlr. Berry of
Arkansas, providing that thn treaty should bo
dobatcd in open session. For nearly four
hours tho doors wero closed, nnd during that
time tho treaty Itself wns not dismissed.
There has been for tho pnst fow days much
criticism of Sonntors Hoar. Jlaon, Fornkor
and others for openly discussing points In
volved in "Gin treuty vvhllo addressing them
selves ostensibly to the resolution of Jlr.
Vest of Missouri, committing the Sotiato
to tho doctrine that the United States
does not possess tho power of ncqnlrlng
tenltoo except under certain conditions.
A large number of Senators, Including some
who tiro opposed to tho treaty, contend that
tho Senators havo violated the rules of tho
Senate, as well as Its time-honored tradi
tions. In tholr remarks upon the Vest res
olution, as well as In the discussion of tho
-Nicaragua Canal bill, nnd tho leaders have
been insisting from the beginning that It
Is thu duty of the Senate to close tho doors
on all such speechmaklng, As ono of these)
lenders expressed it to-night, it is thought to
bo f.omewhat fatclcal for tho Senate to debate
tho treaty foi two or threo hours in open es
sion, dnv afterday, with tlio Nicai aguan bill and
the Vest resolution us texts, and then to close
the doors for tho twoor three hours moro while
tho snmo sort of speeches are made. Senators
Hoar and JInsoti nre held to havo boon the
chief offenders, and thooffenQC of the Jlassa
ehusetts Senator is thought to lie the more
serious, because lie has always been a stickler
for the rules nnd eouitosv of the body.
Little surprise was caused, therefore, to-day,
when Senator l're, one of the Peace Commis
sioners, and u member of thn Foreign Rela
tions Committee, mnde a somewhat passionate
attack upon the offending Senator? and took
occasion to particularly rebuke Senators Hoar
und Jlason for their recent speeches. He said
they had trod dangerously near to the line
which marked thoo things which weroti direct
violation of therules.nndnssertcdth.it mnnv
of tho things snid by these Senators ought
never to have boon uttered in public. If a
Senator so conservative ns Jlr. Hoar would do
tbe-u things, the Mcnnto mlgnt vrull Minnie
from tho possibilities that might result from a
general discussion of tho wliolo subject before
eiowded galleries.
Neither Senator Hoar nor Senator Jlason
replied, but their defonder wns found iu the
person of Jlr. Hale. Jlr. Tiyo's colleague. Jlr.
Halt declared that he was in favor of
maintaining thu traditions of tho Sen
ato and considering the treaty In secret,
but nt the same tlmo there was much
connected with the subject that could bo
lirnpcily said before tho country Ho did not
believe cither of the Senators referred to hud
violated tho rules or their own consciences
in making (ho speeches they had made, and
he believed that each of the Senators was as
capable of deciding what waspioper for them
to say in nubile as was the Senator from
Jlaine Speaking foi himself, Jlr Halo notllled
the Senate that under no eiiciinihtiinuor. would
lie voto for the tientj He believed It was
wiong in principle and full of disaster to
thiscountry. Ho wanted tlm country to know
jnst what bad been roposod by the Adminis
tration, and ho expressed the opinion thai be
fore tho treatv was latluVd the country would
know much more than It does now
Jlr Fryo then delivered a most severe rebuke
to his colleague, which became personal to tho
Klntof embarrassment
Jlr. Te'ler, one of the urdent expansionists of
tlio Senato, favored an or"n session. He saw
no reason to fear such u discussion, and, so
Tnr as the temark of Jlr Halo was con
cerned, Mr Toller stated It tn be his
bollof that open discussion would only
makn tlio people more Insistent In their de
mands thnt the Administration polie. which
was in tills easo tho American policy, should
be oarried out.
Jlr. Orny. a inembor of the Committee on
Foreign Relations mid ono of the Peace
Commissioners, mado a short speech iu
which ho rebuked those Senators who
were clamoring for open sos-dons. The
Senator from Delaware did not go Into de
tall, but ho strongly Intimated that there
wore good nnd sufllclen' reasons why It would
be Imprudent to open iliedoors on this discus
sion. Ho mado the positive .statement that
the discussion, as it progressed, would
show that iMir relatione, with n eer
tain other imvver glowing out of the
Peace ticatv, and pnitlonluily with the
situation in the Philippine, wero .uch that It
would be exceedingly hazardous to consider It
iu open session. .Mr Giay.of couise. refoireu
to the attitude of Germany at .Manila.
Thu question of procedure wiih precipitated
the moment tho Senate went Into executive
session by the motion of Jlr Harry of Aikunsns.
thnt tlii.trpntl tut 1'OlisEib.rnil III nimli .essuin
No action was taken on this motion, nml it is
probable that it will not be pressed to a vote at
all, or. If pressed, 1( will bo defeated '1 hlsdoes
not mean, houover.thut allthospeecheson the
goneral topic of expanslun will be made behind
closed doors, No ugrcemonf was reached,
either foi mat or tacit, but onough Senators de
clared thuir intention to show that thu debate
would proceed ns It lias been moving for
seveial dnys, and that the Vest and other reso
lutions will continue to lie utilized ns texts for
speeches, both for and ngnlusttho policy of ex
paiiidon, tegnrdless of the criticism aimed nt
the antl-expnnslonlsts by soveralSonators this
nltenioun. . ....
In discussing the motion of Jtr Bony. .Mr.
Hoarsaldthat ho believed the pulley now being
pressed by the Adiniulstiatloii wus fraught
with absolute danger to tho rejiilbll", and thnt
tho tlmo hnd come when the American
people ought to bo will lied "f the error
into which they worn rushing with headlong
speed. Tills could not be done If the subject
wus to oe illsciihrcil vvhete none could hear
and whom the arguments against expansion
would full upon deaf and unwilling ems For
this icnson Mr Hoar said lie had discussed
siiino phases of the ease In open session. If
diirl'ig thn debate questions aro-o that de
manded tho seal of secrecy It would be un easy
matter for tho Senate to go Into secret legisla
tive session. ...
After adjournment to-day some of tho Re
publican Senalois conferred together uml
agreed that It Is necessary to make an etToit to
keep tho entire subject nf thn treuty, tlm
questions involved In the Canal bill mid
llu subiecl matter of the ont resolu
tion within the secrecy of oxeeullvo ses
sions, If for no other reason than to check
mate those who .nu now supposed to benlil
Ing and abetting Agiilualdo nnd tho other
Filipinos In their hosillelnttitudo toward the
Culled Slntes it is thoiefoto piobtible Hint
Chairman Davisof Hie Foreign Rel.itionsCom
milteo will earnestly ndvuenlo executive ses
sions whenever any questions dlreotly or Indi
rectly involving n dismission of thn treat are
to ho considered
Tlio Senators who mnungo tlm business
nll.ilihor the Somilongrenthnl tho treaty will
be brought lo u vote during thn luexcnt h.
sloii, nnd Hint It will boriitllled without iiiueiid
mont, imtwItliM, inillug tlm evident determi
nation of Kenntor Hale nnd hiiiiii of the other
opponents of the lieal to light. It to
tin bitti r end. The npoooh of Sonntoi
loi.ikci semis to hn geiierilly a ptcd us
having lilt off falllv well the policy of the Ad
mlulstiatlou. although It U well known Hint
the Ohio Henuloi did lad speak fur I'res. dent
M"Lliilcv , , , ,
The President wns asked to-day bya Repub
lican hotintorvi In thcr Senator 1 oraknt spoke
ex entliodrii. He said that h did not Tlm
President milled that no Senator had been ail
tbon.eil tonuiioiiiice in air, way the Adminis
tration's po'ley Indeed, the Pi fnlilcnlMildth.it
"Sulllcient for tho day Is the i vll thereof,"
and that mills opinion it Is only nocesnry at
Hits time for tlm Souuto t go thu extent of
ratifying thn treaty
Oil" Republican nenatorof lufluciRn said to
day that, whllo lie should voto for tho treaty,
ho is unable, after it long unit sorioiis study of
thu subject, to foresee tho final result ot the
taking of the Philippines by tlio Uultcd Status.
Ir.ir.K or irxr.sos ron talk.
Former I'ovlinnster-OenernI Spoken of as
n, Cnndldnle for President. "v
3foimANT0WN. W. Va Jnn. 12. It wns re
ported hero to-day that Prof. Borkeley
had recolvod a lottor from a trlond
In Lexington, Yn . saying that William
L Wilson, formerly President of tho
et Virginia University, lator a mombor of
Congress and a member of tho Cabinet under
Cleveland, now President of Washington and
Loo University nt Iaxlngton. has boon ngreed
upon ns President of Y'nlo University to suc
ceed Picsident Dvvlght. It Is said hero thnt
President Wilson will accept.
Nkw Haven, Conn., Jan. 12. Charles II.
Palmer, a membor oi Y'nlo Corporation, posi
tively denies tho story that William L. Wilson
has been chosen for Y'nlo. He declares that tho
corporation has nbsolutoly done irblhlng about
filling tho vacancy In the Y'nlo Presidency.
sr.tTX ormis a iiassom.
V.tluH to Obtnlii ltcleme of Spanish Held
I'upttvc by thu rillpiuns,
Sneitttl Cable Detvaich to Tub Sck.
JUnnin, .Tan, 12 At a Cabinet council hold
to-dny. at which the (jueou Regent presided,
Prlino 3Ilnlslcr Sagastn explained tho meas
ures adopted concerning tho negotiations to
secure thu releaso of tho Spaniards who aro
held prisoners by tho Filipinos
Public opinion on th- subjoot is exoilcd.lt
being feared that the prisoners will bo held by
tho Filipinos after the ratification ot tlio treaty
of pence. Soflor Sagasta said that the Govern
ment had telegraphed to Gen. Rlos, formerly
the Governor of tho Vlsaya Islands, who Is now
nt Jlnnlla, Instructing him to pay tho robots a
ransom for tho captives If tholr demands wero
reasonable. Instructions weroalsotelegraphed
that the Spanish forces wero to remain neutral
in the ovent of hostilities brcnUitigoul between
tho Amerlcnns and Tngnlos.
The Government intends to cancel tho pur
chases of lands mado by British subjects from
themunielpalltyof Algeclras. These lauds lio
close to Gibraltar, and tho Government holds
that tho municipality had no right to dlsposo of
territory so eloso ioa foreign possession.
a run' mohi: city s.ir.Aitrrs itAisrn.
City Club Council Directs Its .Municipal
0'nmmltlco to Investigate.
President Fcitnor of tho Tax Department
announced jesterday that tho salarv of Deputy
Commissioner Edward T. Tnggart had been
raised from $:i,000 to S 1,000. 31 r. Feitnor also
announced that Thomas F. J. Brennan of 12
Columbia street bad been appointed a Deputy
Tax Commissioner: that Alonzo Bell. "As
sistant toCommlssloner," had been reinstated,
nnd Hint about 100 temporary clerks and seal ch
ors in Hie department had been dropped.
Public Administrator Hoos announces Hint
he has Increased tho salary of Jllss JIary K.
Finn, stenographer, from SiJOO to $1,000 a year.
The council of the City Club has directed Its
Jlunleipal Govornmont Committee to investi
gate tho recent increases in salaries.
Hinarsr schooxfii ai'loat.
The FlveOInster John D. Presrott Launched
at Camden, Mc.
C'v,Mi)EN, JIc, Jan. 12. The llvo-mastod
.schooner John B Picseott. tlio biggest eraft of
her kind afloat, was launched hero to-day. Tho
naming was douo with Mowers by Jllss Fannio
Proscott of Webster. 3Inss. Tho schooner,
which has been nearly eight months In the
builders hands, cost about S83.000. The chief
dimensions nro: Length of keel. 282 feet;
depth. 21 11-12 feet: beam. 44 4-12 foot;
length over all, "20 feet. Each of tho flvo
masts Is ITJ1. feet tall, tho topmasts fill feet,
and the jlbhoom 77 foot, ii 1 1 being of Oregon
Pine The dimension of her other spars nro in
jiioponlon Her length from the end of tho
jigger boom, that istho boom of her fifth mast,
to the end of her jlbhoom is 410 feet.
Tho vessel has a eai go-carrying capacity of
4.HU0 tons, and will spread lO.Ooo yards of can
vas when under full sail. Capt. J U. Crowley
of Taunton, ono of thn largest 'owners of tho
vessel. Is her skipper.
itonnr.n is a Chicago jiaxh.
Voiing Woman Ifrlil Ijp by Two 3lcn In the
Door of tlio 1'lrst Nnllounl.
Cmc too. Jnn. 12. Jllss E. E Allen 2200
Prairie avenue, was tho victim to-day of ono of
tho most dai Ing lobbeilcs that has taken plneo
iu the downtown district for sometime. Whllo
entering the First National Bunk building shn
was solzed by u youth, who held her iu the
doorway until n companion lobbed her of'n
gold chain purse which was bunging at her
waist
Before the girl could summon strength
enough to offer resistance tho lobbery was
accomplished and tho thlovos wore running
north In Dearborn street, followed byadocn
spociutorsof thu theft. Tho robbers escaped.
The pursn itseir was valued at $:10, but It con
tained only a small sum of mono)'.
mus. i.a s.tLLirs Titirr.r.Ts.
I'atlier lloiinvi'iitiire Christ ens Them Dewey,
Mnmpsim mid Sclile3,
JIis, Giuseppe La Sallo of 2'ttl Jlulbcrry
street gavu brrth lo triplets, all boys, on
Wednesday. Thu way they whooped things up
yesterday Is not promising to thoso who must
sleep In the crowded tenement where they
were born. Jlr. La Salle was pleased with tlio
new arrivals, although they uild to thu burden
of MiiKrtttig nn already largo family Hn is n
laborer. I'atlier Bonuvcnturo of tho Church of
Our Lady of Jleroy christened thu youngsters
Dewey Snlvatore, Sampson Caslmo and Schley
Giro La Salle.
.Mil. ItAlXSI'Oltn C.tl.T.lWTO TOltOXTO.
Hector of St. (irorge's Church May Succeed
the Late lEifthnp Sullivan.
Tor.oNTo. Jan. 12. It Is rumored here that
Hie Rov. W. S. Ralnsford, lector of St. Georgo's
1'. E. Church, New Y'ork, will accept the rector
ship of St. Jnnies's Cathedral here vacated by
thn recent death of Bishop .Sullivan. Jlr.
Rainsford was loi merly ciirato of St. James's.
Jlr. Rnlnsfoi'.l is travelling in the South
Nothing Is known nt the clergy house of the
mattur rulated above
jut. cAitXMiw's tn rr.
He Offers MXfiO.OOl) to Kreit u lliilldiiig for
tint Washington Public l.lbraiy.
Wasiiiniiion, Jan, 12. Andrew Caineglo has
offered to give f'J.IO.OOi) to bo used In tho con
struction of a building fortho Washington Pub
lic Llbraty. If Congress would fin nlsh ,i suitable
slto for the building and maintain the library
nfter Its erection. The library was started by
private enterprise, but u Hiniiil uppioprlatloii
for its maintenance Is now carried In Hie DIs
tilct Apptopriuwon bill. A building on New
Yoik nvcnuu K Its present quarters.
Now .Senator from Vcriniiiit Noii-roinmlltiil
on I'xpiiiifclou.
Sr .loiiNsnuiit, Yt.. Jan. 12 Senator Ross
expects to leave St. .lohnsbuiy to-morrow for
Washington ami will take his sent on JIou
il'iy. When asked us to lus views on tho terri
torial expansion question he snid hn had no
opinion tooxpicxhiii public nt thlsllme Judge
Ross will give the iiuusiloiis uilsliig from thu
treaty the :imu ilollbcritte and exhaustive ex
amination that ho has given eases while on the
Supremo bench forthlrty yeais
Infant Go:cl!i' (tntii: Out ot the Slate.
The baby preacher, ijiwrnnco Dennis, him
been removed by Ins parents into Now Jut
sey, wheie he is to perforin at Now Brunswick
The roimii Hint the Gciry society would Mop
his pnrlormunues here wus denied ut the gen
eral ofllcu of the soo.oty jcsturduy alteriioon.
Theie is no statute, so funis the society knows,
under which any form of religious service can
bu stopped because u child Is conducting It
Sumstone lliacntt contain ten peri'P.C. of Romitose, I
ttmnoiirlildutf eleimntot meal IVT'ill ueoplo with I
dilicktodlgcstluu. At 11 druUuA-Mi(ii, I
CALLS GEN. MILES A LIA1I. '
anx. :.o.i.v hotly mixiks tub '
UTOHY A1HWT A11J1Y It r 111'. I
j
lie Heroines Cxiltcd When Npcnfelng About ,
Hen. Mlles's Slalmiieut nnd Hxrialiiisi ,
"He. Lie's. He Lies tu Hi cry Hair of His J
Head! Hn Lies Wilfully, Mallciousl)"- 1
HnjsAloo That Mites. Should be Drummed II
Out of the Armj-Couit. Mni del I.IUely.
Washington, Jan. 12 -Brig -Gen. Chnrles P. '!
Eagati. Commlssan'-Geiinral of Subsistence.
created n fcnsatlon beforo tho Wnr Investiga
tion Commission to-day In answering tho noon- '
Rations ngnlnst thn character of refrigerated
beef furnished to Hie Hoops In the war. Gun. '
Lagan mado n porsonal attack ou Mujor-Gcu.
Miles, calling- hlin allnrover uml ovor again.
Hu said. In effect, that Gen. JIllcs was not lit to t
associate with decent people, and that either i
Gon. Jllles or hlmsolf must get out of tho
army. Gen. Eagan rend Ills testimony from
typewritten mauuscilpl. It had boon rnrefullr
prepared and was road with passionate fervor.
At one time Gen. E.igari said of Gen. Jllles:
"Ho lies in his threat, ho lies in his heart, hn
lies In oveiy linirof his head and overyporeot '
his body: ho lies wilfully, deliberate1', inten
tionally nnd malicious!)." At another tlmo hn
said: "If his statement is falso, as I assert it
tobe.thon ho should be drummed out of tlm
service nnd incarcerated In prison with other
llbellois."
YVIiontliecharacterofGen. Lagan, testimony
became known nt the Wnr Department Rerout
ed a greator'-eiisation (hero than it had before
the Invostlgntlngcomnilsslon. Ofllcors familiar
with army laws said Hint Gen. Eagan could not
escape a court-martial. Ofllcors friendly to
Gen. Eagan in tho controversy with
Gen. Jllles expressed regret that such Ian- j
gttngo had beon used by ono officer l
toward tho commanding Goneral of tho j
army, and expressed tho onlnlon that thero j
could be no oxcuso for It. An offlcor of high i
standing, who Is not known to hold projudlcos j
in favor of either Oon. Jllles or Gen. Eagan. j
said, nfter looking up tho military law covoring
such cases, that tlio promise of President JIc
Kinley nnd Secretary Alger that officers should
not bo hold accountable hereafter for testi
mony given boforo tho War Investigation Com
mission did not exempt Gen. Eagan from pros
ecution. The Immunity promised extended, ho
snid. only to testimony nnd not to personal
attacks on other ofllcors.
A reporter of Tug Sun saw Gen. Jlllesj
this afternoon and acquainted him with tho
charges of Gen. Eagan. Gen. Jlilos appeared
much amused, and nfter humming a few seo
onds, said:
"That billingsgate, will do him no good and
hardly merits a response from me or the con
sideration of any right-minded people. I will
not say whnt action I shall take, but ono thing ,
Is ceitaiu. such language Is conduct unbecom
ing an ufllecr and a gentleman. The slate
incuts of ofllcors nnd soldlors by tho thousands
in illffoient Paris of tho country aimonr t)
conflict with the statements of certain com
missary ofllcors, packors and their omployeo.
I hivo no reason fo discredit the statements
of the brave men who wont to wnr, and I nm
quite willing to bo on their side and shall do
what I bellevo to be for their interests and
welfare and to maintain their integrity ami
honor' - -
Oon. Jliles to-day recolvod sevoral lettera
from offfcors regarding the beef furnished tho
army. Ono communication was from Gov.
Roosevelt, who said that a supply of beef in
tlio shape of qunrtors was put on tho vessel
on which ho wont to Cuba, lo bu tried. It wa
supposed to have been subjected to some,
preparation to preserve It, but It became so
putrid that it had to bo throAii overboard.
Gov. Roosevelt also said that the tinned roast
boof wns not palatablo and his mon could
hnidly eat a llfth of it.
Soon nftor lio had finished giving Ids testi
mony. Gen Eagan wont to Secretary Alger's
office. What occurred there litis not been dis
closed. Secretary Alger declined tn talk about
Gen. Lagan's statement. He declined lo in-
Jlcatewbat his future course would bo in ro- i
gard to it. remarking that ho would have f f
rend thu statement of Of.ti. En-inn to the eom
mbslon, n copy of which wns beforo him nt tho
time, before coming to any conclusion. !!
Gen Engnn requested to be ullowod to stiind
as ho read ids statement, and ho emphasized ;
Ills wish that ho be under oith. As he was a !
recalled wltnoss. tho oath was not again ad
ministered, und ho proceeded to read his reply m
to Gen. Jlilos. Only threu members of thn w
commission, (Ion. Dodge. Gen Beaver and Col. B
Sexton, were absout, nnd thu other members If
paid closo attention to the witness Moro tlmn II
once during thn reading of his answer Gen. w
Eagan becamo much nlTooied, nnd once his B
emotion was so great that tears came to his MB
cyesnshe iliscouised on tho Imputation Hint oH
hu had fed chemically prepared meat todis- H
cased nnd sickened nnd wounded soldiers IIn jM
wot ils rang through thu room Iu thundering i
tones ut time", but occasionally his voice would
loAorasho spokoof alleged Insinuations and
reports procured by tho commanding General 1
of tlm army. fi
Gen Engan began by n foi ring to tlio soloe- s
Hon of Major John D. Black bv lion Jlilos us I
Ids Chief I ommii-suiy. Geu. Eagnn passion-
nteh' denied that he hnd ovor neon ieprimaiuli-il m
by (Ion. Miles while thu hitter was In Tampa. I
and said Hut (Sen. JIllcs had no authority to 1
reprimand b'tn. After referiing lo thn pub- 1
Hslicd reiKirt regarding such alleged robuko 9
conuurnlug commissary supnllos ut Tampa.
Gen. Lagan said: K
"I titled out the expedition to Porto Rico
witli ampin suhsinteucu supplies, notably ami i
particularly putting up a ration naked for by 1
Geu. Brooke, nnd bending with it hi one of tho 9
refrigerated ships, tho JlassaelnibottM, 20.'I,000 to
pounds of lefngerated beef; not embalmed ft
beef, not treated by any chemical process jf
whatsoever, but llrst-olass refrigerated beef,
nsgood as tliceounti) pioducns, and In evoiy t
way sound, sweet, and pioper for food Gen. E
JI iles had in it liliigwhatov or todo wit lit he fitting I
out of subsistence supplies for thu oxpcslltion I
to Poito Rico Theie was sent with Gen. 1
liiookciinl'lilof Commissary. Lieut -Col Henry I
(i. Sharpe. who had moro than a quarter n a I
million of dijlaih 'or any and every purpose I
und requirement "' tho .Subsistence IJcpait-
niuiit. All this money was available foi the lisn
nml purchase of uny und every art Iclu of fod H
I equip i! oi needed by Gnu Jlllus Fuitlier- m
more. Major A. L. Smith, who arrived nt I'oncu H
ou Aug 24. had ocr I.iU.oWi available f.,r tbo (J
samo purposes H
" JiasirJoliii D. Black, wlio was H' leetod by Hi
Gen Mile as Ills ( oinniissnry. bad So.OOO, unci tn
loft this country for Poito Rico without even a
check hook, or having, axis requited, furnished i'l
lux signature lo the Treasurer oi As t.i t J,
Treasurei of the United States, and , H .. . a
fluently, when more money was sen I tohiniat jt :
the request of Gun Jllles. hn was iinabl in un i
this money heeaiisu he hud no chock hook, an I, 1;
ns it appears of record, hnuoivod i el,.- 1c l
fioiu ruiotlioroftkci for the iiiiihio of tiaiix- !
toning to .mother olllcor. ns he x.iyn by the di h
lectloliortlen .Miles, xomo I7.IKNI. all ll - bed. 1
I received a cablegram fioiu lien. 'Mllehaskoig (j
inn If ' could not place Soil 0U0 to tin- ce.,,lt or J
his Coininibsaiy. .Major Bl.i'.d: I :c!ied iy H
sending Jlnjor Blm k s-ln.Oim in nddlilnii to tho 1
money hu alt.'ii ly bud. und informed lien, '
Miles that the snniorC )inniisiry)iithit isl.i id,
('id Sharp, had money. 1 did mil pmposo, no.
lesh It was neeebsaiy, lo place such lnifc .uusj j
of puhlle funds hi the hands of lnuiuiii-nd j
volunteer t'omml'sarles (
"It Is a manor or lei-ord that from Vug 'J ;
until nt least the (Hi Hie Jtnsbuelius lis ., '
lying In i'onee with over 'Jon.tiO'i poutids ,f '
jlrst-cas Amci li'iin refrigeiated bict. it t
none of this beef dicing (but lime l.n-, til.n
olTnt l'ouen for the ironns ihni wore ih.-re I i'
v.'us good hoof, ami it was furnished i,v too j
jiropcir departmi nt of the War Hepartuo ut, i '
whose legal duly it whs to turnUhit. and any ! I
ollleer, no matter vyhnt his iiiuk, tailing m ion ',
proper supplies sent him be tlm prniei il.-- j
partmcut lor his troops does .. at Ins poril, j
mid If he jMirchasos and MiUiitutci. dl;
the good uiliclc tin intmioi and iiuwlinlii- M.
toiuo ono, one Hint Hie nli"l.- tn--.li- S
ual fraternity of tl I lined htnti... win i
unite In saying is not ivhc.'i.oiiu- gn. in n )g,
dlarrhii'.'i and dyecntciy, thun lio dm s soot hu ili
still gruutur peril By (ion MIIox'h on n state- iiai
menthu directed the puruliabu or natc,. beef !1S
ashore, while this good refrigeratud leef, not tli
ombulmcd beef, vrut thciu la Poucc, kud auy ! IH
1
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