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THE SUN, SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1912. GEN. F. D. GRANT TO BE Funeral to Await the Arrival the Princess Cantacuzono From Russia. IT of MANY SYMPATHY TOKENS General Reluctance to Tell Details of Illness That Caused Death. the He rendered loyal rtlce The body of Major-Gen. Frederick Dent Grant, U. 8. A., will be taken to-day from the Hotel Buckingham, where he riiH about 11:30 q'clock on Thursday night, to Oovernora Island. There will he no military eeoort. Capt. IT. 8. Grant 3d, the only eon of Gen. Grant, eame to the hotel yesterday from Washington and Ik with his mother. It was not known last evening if U. 8. Grant, brother of Gen. Grant, would come to this city from 6n Dtaso, Cat While no definite arrangements have ben made for the funeral it is known that Gen. Grant will be buried in the me- morir.l cemetery at West Point for grad uites of the academy. The funeral will not be held for at least ten days, depend lsg on the arrival of Princess Cantacu- isne, daughter of Gen. Grant, who is in Russia. A cablegram was sent to her yesterday telling her of her father's death. As soon as the Princess gets here the funeral will be held; all arrangements will hare been made for it meantime. There will be a military funeral, but whether the body will be taken by train or boat to West Point has not been set tied Of course the wishes of the Orant family will be respected, but the plans for the funeral will depend greatly on what Government and dvio officials may wish to do. There was some talk yester day of a war vessel of the lighter type taking the body to West Point, but there, was no official authority for it. Until the arrival of Princess Cantacuzene th body of Gen. Grant will lie - in the chapel of Cornelius the Centurion on Governors Island. There will be a military guard which will be selected by Major-Gen. Tasker H. Biles, who has been acting commander of the Kastorn Division of the Army in the absence of Gen. Orant. The nature of the guard had not been decided on last night. Many oBlcers and soldiers on the Island did not know of the death of Gen. Grant until' they saw flags at half mast on the Govern ment buildings yesterday moraine, hip for him. to the country. ..This was the message from Col. and Mrs. Roosevelt: We are Inexpressibly shocked and grieved. Yoii I now what an affection we have felt for you both. Other messages were: Mrs, Hhermun Joins me in deep and tender sympathy in your great bereave ment. -Umer H. SltKRMAN. t am deeply shocked to learn of (len, Grant's death. Mrs. Ktlmscm and I semi you our deepest sympathy In your sorrow. Hkniiv I,. r!Msos. Believe In my deep sorrow and affectionate sympathy. Kmiiu Hoot. Please accept slncerest and deepest sympathy In your great loss and sorrow. The army has lost an excellent officer and the country one of lis best citizens. Major-Gun. l.toNAnu Wood. Mildred and I send heartfelt sympathy and share In your great loss. 0 to not DkWKT. Am sorely grlexed In hearing of death of (len. Grant and beg leave to offer you In your great tribulation the tribute of my deep sympathy. America lose a most worthy citizen, a most loyal and affectionate soldier. Ar.ciiBisnop Ireland. My profound sympathy and sorrow go out to you lu your areat affliction. HfcNRT W'ATIIRSON. Other measagos worn from Helen M. Gould, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Fairbanks, ex-Secratary of War J. M. Diokinaon, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert H. Gary, George C. Boldt, Mrs. Elsie Vanderbllt, Brig. -Gen. Mills, Kobert T. Lincoln, John P. Far rellv, Bishop of Cleveland; George Pea body Wetmore, John K. Mclan, Hamilton Fish and Cornelius Vnndorbilt. Among the inuiiy callers at the hotel yesterday wero Gen. Bliss, Col. George Andrews, dipt. C. V. Fenton. Henry Clews and Miss Anne Morgan. Secretary of War Ktlmson went a mes sage to Mrs. Grant, asking her what she wished done about a military funeral. TV' . 7u " : I j . I ons in uusniiictoit, many or the ine death certificate issued yesterday bers ImvInK fnusht under the notei by Dr Robert Abbe, the surgeon, ascribe , f,I ii' ,.!iH,ni,r-r"f.u e,T"Pal8n- . B' k. A..tt- n . .. j... . i J "f I 'resident luft. all war veterai the death of Gen. Grant as due to a clot of blood on the heart. Dr. Abbe would' add nothing to this statement and would . not see reporters. Dr. Edward B. Dench. who has been associated with Dr. Abbe in attending Gen. Orant, snt word to the reporters that he also would have nothing to say about the death of the General. They had issued a statement early yester day morning saying that Oen. Grant had died "suddenly of heart failure without premonition" and that the General's death "came as a great surprise." While no member of the family would . make a statement for publication on the subject, a representative of the family said that there was no basis for stories that Gen. Grant's death had been caused J by a cancerous growth at the base of the ' OEN. KEARNY'S FINAL BURIAL. ' Itetualaa Arrive in Washington anlj Are Conveyed to Arlington Cemetery 1 Washington, April 12. The remains of Major-Gen. Phil Kearny, the hero of l three wars, hnd their flnnl Interment In ArllnKtou Cemetery this afternoon with full military hotiots, The remains were brought to Washington from, New York' on a special troln, escorted by members nt fh V.itf .l.pcal' .'nttimltilnti hnvlnir charge of the transfer and reinterment, and a guard of honor, representing army ! posts of New York and New Jersey, num bering more than 2U0. The party tvus met at Union .Station by a battalion of the Fifteenth U. P. Cnvalry and a band from Fort Myer, Va which acted as an escort. The remains were conveyed on' an army caisson. Then1 were, sixteen pallbearers, all mcmbeia of the New Jer sey brigade which was Gen. Kearny's llrst command In the civil war. sute Senator John C. Prince, president of the upper housa of the New Jcrsev StHtv Legislature, attended as u personal icy icitmtatle of Gov. Wilson. In the funeral proc-sslon from Union Htatlnn tn Arlington Cemetery were e cral hundrtd I ('preventatives of the G. A. It. posts and other patriotic associa tions or wasmiicton. many or the mem- noted lead- order ram .,m. iced 111 Uo eminent departments had ivAf 10 aticnci I n ceremonv. The pro cession was lee, by ncvoinl thousand citizens on Its march to Arlington and a large crowd una present at the grave. Aside from the remarks made be the President, th ceremonies nt the grae tncluded an address by "Corpoial" James Tanner, who "-rved In Oen. Kearny's enmmand In the army of Virginia, a song, entitled Th" Passing of the Vet eran, by John I. Oilman nf Massachu setts, and an addrcrs by Htate Senator . Prince of New Jets.-, tepresentlng Gov. Wilson. Bishop Cranston delivered the Invocation and benediction. J0ROZCO 8T0PS CONSUL'S MAIL. rtefnsea to Hecoxnlre I nlted Mntra rtepreaentatlve. ClIturAltCA. Mexiro. Anril 12 -I tongue and that the General had been re,uI to roioRiitzo Marion Letcher operated on at St. Luke's Hospital about a" c"n'ul1of ,lle United States as long as four weeks ago. ,m' yn"l .States refuses to recognize the 1 Certain it is that Gen. Grant was in St. 1 bf "'K"""T of the liberal Government of Luke's Hospital, although officials of the , c.iico, declared Fascual Oroxo. general hospital have denied It right along. It I1",1?; of r.'bol army, to-day. Hh "vas admitted yesterday by Assistant Superintendent Leach that Gen. Grant was a patient in the hospital, although not there "offloially" because ho was under the name of Bright. Gen. Grant was taken to the Hotel Buckingham on Wednesday evening from m nosnital by his wife nnd a nurse. said this when asked why he had caused letters from Consul Letcher to lie taken from passengers on the train list Monday night and brought back to this city, "I refuse to recognie Mr Letcher as Consul of the United .State.-, nnd I claim the right to treat his mail as I would that of any other person," continued Orozco, Everything possible was done to make it" I tn'IVlTV vl'iSr". by 1??$'' a- secret a. possible. The hotel manage-' ft ".'L'S'.S? J" rh' 'l.'" V.n,W ment was asked by the doctors not to say that Gen. Grant was at tho hotel, and i was denied at the hotel on 'I htirsday 'hat he was there. Dr. Abbe had told Manager Stcrry of the hotel that lie wanted to be near his patient. Dr. Abbe ve just wet of Fifth nvenue, nnd the understanding was that Gen. Orant had leeomo depressed by his surroundings m the hospital. The nurse did not wear th usual nurso's garb and everything was dono to keep tho General cheerful. A memenger was sent to his son, ("apt (rant, on Thursday to como on from VU'hmeton. Capt. Grant left at once. Kflorts to find out from members of the States stamps or without stamps at all which is depriving our Government of its just revenues. I ordered it all seized for thus violating the laws, and the mail of Mr. Letcher is no more sacred to me than that of any other man. If tho United States recognizes the belligerencv of the liberal government I will recognize the official status of Mr. Letcher. He is ac credited to the no-called existing govern ment in Mexico and does not recognize us." Laredo, Tex.. April 12. After being fired at by rebels four nights lu succession American engineers of tho passenger trains of tho National Railways of Mexico novo given up tneir jobs nnd the night passenger traffic between the city of Mexico and points to tho south and cast drant family of his condition and where I among those who quit the Mexican service mm linn icuii u-n lu wim 1 iy uniii alter tho war." Oreig wns bidly scalded last Tuesday night when u volley of rifle bullets crashed through his cab. broke the water gauge and wounded his Mexican 1 fireman. No news of these night attacks was permitted to got out of Mexico by Matloro's censors. Orelg says the Zapata reliels are swarming throughout the dls-' tricts south of Mexico city nnd are ap parently harassing tho American railroad employees in an effort to force Interven- r w.ib were met with positive denials that he was ill, although several nrmv r'dicers wero convinced that he was dying and would never return to his post. h.ut Marion Howze. Qen. Grant's aid, went so far as to volunteer to the rwwe rarrs on his word as an army officer r.d a gentleman that the printed reports ft Gen. Ornat's condition were false. But on what seemed to be sufficient authority it was learned yesterday that "-n urauiwas opera tea on in at. I.11K0 s ( lfrpiMl. An incision was made in tho 1 tied:, and up to ton days ago every three nays Gen, Grant had radium treat-1 'nrnt for cancer, a tube being inserted in ' the neck. This trentment was abandoned ' ten days ago and since then ho had been treated with a solution of salt. nnd water. There was nothing definite mode known 'is to whether Gen. Grant was improving ' r not, but it was sold thnt the cancerous growth was malignant and for some time 'he General's condition was serious, al though on Tuesday he seemed to be 'heerful and in better condition thnn fir some time. For some reason not explained the fam llv decided on Thursday to tell the public about th.t General's condition. A state ment was prepared by Lieut. Howze which tion by the United States. hm to he clven to tho nnwHtianerH von 'ifd.lV I. tent, llnwvn refiihAfl tn unv . anything about this statement yesterday, I of nrownnvlIKi I winiing couxi De ontauiea irom mein- in urn isiniiy anout 11. nat na Mrs. A, M, 11 .i, i.ueu .ior iiim iiHWBpiaiiers ny . v ""ZB was VHiueiess " i i ii'ii death of the General 1'ixined. hut this is what KTLED BY SUBWAY TRAIN. . Phllln Joseph, n Leather Merchant, Threw Himself on the Tracks. Phllln Joseph, a leather merchant of 20: Henry street. Jumped In front of a subway I train at the Worth street station yesterday ' and was killed. Two ears passed over hli body befom the train was brought to a stand still. 'Cranio was delayed for half an hour while tho body was being taken from under the car. Letters found In .Joveph's pockets Indi cated that he was In finaneiil dlfTlctiltlea. Joseph was in the leather hiwlness at 0.1 Crosby street with Jacob Schlldkrat. Hl partner said Hint Joseph was engaired to tie married in June to a Mini Ida MchltT iiHwatianer A. . t niter inn it wns in. this is what was kiiIi! Iiv 1 -M" Grant on behalf of the family: Hi" apparent myatony connected with ll'll (ir.lllf'd illnuuu lina Iw.nn .1,,., In tint fet th.it it was hoped by withholding liis idles- from publication to protect liim ''"I tliM worry incident to th receipt "' 'n til. the transaction of business and "imll.tr Intrusions." Ml of yesterday messages of con '. eri.'e. either exnreiuteil Iiv rAllers or Rnnhnell Left n 400,noA Rstntp. April 20th, Next Saturday, PHOTOGRAPHIC HISTORY OF THE CIVIL WAR Club Closes With the stroke of midnight next Saturday passes your last chance to get your set at the present price, your last chance to pay for it at 7 cents a day, your iast chance to take advantage of the giant money-saving co-operation between the publishers and ourselves. The Photographic History will soon have a leading place in every American home. Its national importance, the lessons it teaches, its beauty, its difference from all other books demand a place in every library. What it contains cannot be found elsewhere at all in any form nothing to equal it has ever been made. People want it, because they cannot substitute anything -elce for it. ACT TODAY AND SAVE MONEY 50 Years Swung Back 3,800 Photographs Ten Volumes of Crowded Interest So much is contained in these ten volumes that, we have never even tried to give you on outline of them. It would take more space than this newspaper holds. Each volume is complete as a novil in itself. The titles arc VI. Tho Navy VII. Prisons and Hospitals VIII. Secret Service and Soldier Life IX. Poetry and Eloquence I. The Opening Battles IL Two Year of Grim War III. The Decisive Battles IV. The Cavalrv V. Forts aid Artillery Fiwt. si you see. cotnei the itory told by text and photogTaphi of the sreat Infantry Camnntcm. They occupy leit thxn three volumes, yet uey iurr.uo a kcv iu me enure v.ivu War. Each campaign ii a separate chapter, complete in itaclf. Now to the fourth volume THE CAVAL11Y. Had the photographs and story of the men on borse-back been put with that of the infantry, men in the first volumes, both would have been lost in confusion. As it ii th chronicle of the during trootiers and their faithful mounts has the I charm of its own peculiar adventure. The ncit volume ij siven over en- I tirely to "Forts r.nd Artillrrj " Thin, each of the ten is complete I as a novel yet i a link in n prcat 1 storv.chain. On the l.SR.t text pages ofthel'IIOTOGUAPHU HlhTOKY , are printed one million uord, em- I bracing 4,000 Civil War personages named; half a thousand unrship; 780 battles and engagements. The index alone contains 8.i00 items' How stupendous thin is you mil , realiie when you glance at a part o' the contents o' one volume, "Secret Service and Soldier I.i'." This volume tells how the men got into tfrvice; the methods o' physical examinations. It describes the cities o' tents; when the men got up when they went to bed what they did all day. It tells how tho army got its food; where it was bought; what it coat; how it was cooked and where. It tella how the army amused itself; X. Annies and Leaders its games and pnMimet; its practical jokes. It tells of cock fight and rports. It tells of the punishments of the soldiei:; the rules ono regulations o1 cemp li'e; the penalty for drunken ness, or desertion, 'or sleeping at post It is 'ull ii' Hnecdotes, both pitilul and 'unny. It tells o' picket duty anil o the nigbl bc'ore the battle. Women in Camp in Disguise It tells how much the men were paid; hnt they did with their money; o' wealthy foldicrs and private o. tunes spent in the army. It tells what the soldiers wore and how they got it. It tells o' the Irish soldior and their wit the German soldiers the soldiers o' many defer ent nationalities; of the drummer bovs find the uatcr boys and the million boys who got into the army by swearing they wrre of age. It tells mnny a pathetic story of the death of these boys. It tells of women who lived in e v.np disguised as men; how they were .ible to keep tip their disguise, and theit experience. It tells of the pot office In. the fields; how the men sent their letters and' how they received them; of wel come bftskcts of food from home. It tells of the affection of Grant, Lee, Shcruia.i and MeHellan for their men. It is full from cover to "cover with good camp-fire stories. It takes you, from Sumter to Appomattox, close to the men. This is a part of one volume multiply it by about thirty and you have some idea of the profusion of information, the abundance of new facts, the crowded interest of these ten big, rich volumes, dressed in blue silk and leather, with gleaming gold tops and backa. Only one week 7 short days more and this chance will be gone. Come to the store today or send the coupon and be glad later. It costs you nothing to find out all about it. Even the in vestigating will be a joy and a revelation. JOHN WANAMAKER in There is a power and a wonder in these ten volumes that we can't describe in words. Old men weep as they see them ydung men grow eager with amazement children become fascinated. They are not only a million -words and 3,800 photographs on thick lustrous paper, bound in rich blue and gold. They are that but they are more. They are lifethe life of 50 years ago swung back before our eyes, the strange war life we never really knew before transported into our peaceful homes. That is one reason why 34,400 Americans have already ordered sets; , that is why everybody rejoices in it, from General Leonard Wood, Chief of Staff (who knows all about war), to Miss Mary Fisher Smith of Mt. Healthy, Ohio, school teacher (who wants to know all about war). That is why the volumes sold within four months after publication, laid side by side, would cover the ground from New York to Philadelphia. That is why 1,023,000 pounds of the beautiful enamelled paper have already been used up to satisfy the first demand for sets and thr.t is why the volumes already ordered piled up make a mountain 32,300 feet high. But ever higher reaches the value of each individual set. From the day that the first daring photographer risked his life and his fortune to get a precious negative, to this day when the beautiful ten volumes lie before you, hundreds of thousands of dollars have been spent, devoted labor beyond measuring has been given. And now the result of all this is yours at the price of an ordi nary book, for free examination to be paid for at your leisure accurate enough to delight Gen. Frederick Dent Grant and Secretary of War Stimson fascinating enough to make you hold your breath in astonishment. Act Today and Save Money Because the Club is so ner.r its cloae we allow responsible people the priviltce of using the approval coupon below. I JOHN WANAMAKER (m.s. 30.) New York Please send me, charges prepaid, com- J I pleVe set of the Photographic History of fl Q I .Nm the Civil War in ten volumes. If not Fq M 8 1 S- I satisfactory, I will return the volumes to kn fk. I ft A l vou. at vour exoense. within five davs i 1 1 1 1 1 1 -rfr n it ' i mi mitoh j u n n bits for aiter receipt. Jill W&miSa 1 1 B I1 I 1 Ltfltett H Business Address 1 1 1 l8BLfl. jjLj.P Residence Address -- nmwmmKmmmmmmmmmm 1 AN ACT OF "SOCIAL JUSTICE." NO RESTRICTIONS ON New York DpROTHY WATERS MARRIED. UUapprara I She la Nnn nl Word Coiur That Mr. Benjamin (iatlna. Arrlilhuld r.1 ytrMAf I Mmiliiitlnn. I"khi ih of Irimi ." to tio.u.i I vii tn tnentv-thrixt frifMiilx nml rplmUffa I Thft InteriiHtifirifil Suii'.liiiH Kortotv hii.I Him ' DilticrariiH and f cli.irrnirm rnmo tn i innrlliKrn' hb Iiiiii oil Sl.iteu liUuil ri'elvo '"'"'I. HiMHlrpda of lioxea or flowcrH r.'" .trh. Kfi ..t i,y frii-ndH of the fientrl and ' ' illlllv Limit. lln:7R hml mil ln.i.n I'Memlnix I'lrkpil for I'rlnrrton Trm. Til" entatn of .Mr, .Mire SI, llushiiell, liu diet) in llrnoklyn InM .Inn". In ntinrni'ed nt cloo to JliNi.inNi, It I'linniotH mulnly of None of ilniiiii Immedlutely rutirerned (invi-riinifnt luitnlt iiikI ical i-ntnte inort- nonld talk ycBtiiriliiy nliont the ii'imrlril triisrert. Hy tlm will tho tnotlier of thn tetn-1 ninrrlHUH of Mim Duroiliy Water, 11 iIiiiikIi tii, Mih, 1'aiitiln lliiliii(, leceUeit Iv.l.'l,- I'T nf Ml nml .Mr (! .Iiinn Whicin, iintL u;;.X'. nnd upon tifi- death. the iimiry lleiilatnin (iatliiH. fiiriin-rlv uf Atlant:, (ia If .Mr nnd Mr Wiitorn kunw unvtlil:is the city tlm romainltur iiuarti-r WHhiti iin nf tjii'lr wIhmimImiiiih they .or i.nrotn- IiihI Hiiimi iuh tho roiniiil-Bion lieio i,ih miiiilr.il vi; yiwntrday Urn lirld wii- in- nlitnliil ntiimiprlnKoiiH liom the stun, iriidiiivil fornially to Hoeiety last winter , .mmeyatliiv Miti.iHm. hi It. w ith I hi witr- hhn iuhmmI latt Hiiinmer iu .Nuriiiiraii'oni aiipiiiiiiiailnii. iii.H.f M .u.ikio. and HiIh I'lerwlih her parents mean- l h.n llinlmil ion orl. ostmir .i . . 'M..r. ,'!'".' -V1; Wiiii'mlinvpllw'diirpxloiisly ioii.hhi h ill lie pomllile a u re-nil Tn.-ie i. In I liiladelphla I hh " liter they toi.k a ncm sj.ikki.iiihi mull, o noil, nmhi v.av Miiall apailment al '.'74 .Madison nvenue. .1 mnviileil iH In- pieMinn apniiinnatloiio mill'! lei enin lemoue en lor biicii pur. Tlie Iota Hum hel nl elim hl-b mihll, ,.l WIFE. Hill 1:0 to her itranddniis'iter, Mn s. w HtNDii of UiMi i:iihtv-t im-i' J r Wan lirnla'i.ife Ml 111 ol ii" to to tlirniich nil tlio meitisnRoa yea- r,iiv. hut ainoni; tlio roeivl wer ' I'nrn l'relfont Tuft nnd onn from lt'"ipevelt. I'rrMdent Tnft teln- Be of Ult oiul I eitend to you our heart. irrithy In your treat nrrow We 'ih ymi nd ehrih I ha mamory 1.41 n guue aud of our lonti frltnd- Ire. I'ntN itiin. N I . prl 1; -Matthew t'nrry Flemlne of .New York eitr i the rholra of the I'rlnraton alumni for trute to nucreed Andrew 1 Imlirlo, whnne term esplrea in .lun Mr l lemlnr was grid which in Hiiiipiixed to havo taken plate 111 IIiIn i lty 011 Wednesday .Miss Watem arrived from Kurope Iiimi Tuesday ilh herxMer, Miss Itutli Walers, after hnvlnu heen In Nlee nlth their aunt, the flaionesH .Ineipus ile Sauil .Mate, who ns a Miss Wain or I'hllail.dphla Mr. Wnlers hull tiMii tier dHUithler alitoad he. iniiso he did not approve of the attenlinns phIiI her liy tuiiitr tiatltiH, Inn i Bcems he follioted her to 1 .11 1 1 1' Vn-n Miss WnleiB left her hfiin on edneBdn hlie inl not ie any ui her family that she ihii not reiuin, iut on I tnir-lii v a noi-i n 11. rivcl Iiv Mr and ..11B iiiurip iinuriMiiiE mem 01 men iiaiiuh tr tnartlave. h it. thoiuht that Mr Is emiiloved Slroin;, Sliili A I he I'natninater 'I'cIIk IIidt Sir. Itooite srtt'a Vleupolnt Una I' hn 11 tied. Hkadino, IV., April 12 I'os: master . M. Ill'-ll. liei)ul)ilcan leader nt ilin iierKH-Lenici Cornell Senior Tonkln'a Anasfer to mn Alienation Knit. Iiorini; S, Tonkin, a M'nlor a Cornell, alio was Hiieii rnr jja.iHKi hy John l.rnest it- Co. , ,ni..uvnih imui, ,,,, ,,ri i-i inuinini itomi ior iineiiauiiK ui" oueciious u un I 111. I',, I I4i.r,....l ...l...lIii. uKn. I I. 1 .1. 1. .!. i v .... j , "wji mi,, iiuL-n pihlipill 1 Mill", Willi WHM iril IllHL'K. II MORE ORADE'CROSSINGS'TO'OO; I.mv Will (let Idit .More In llld or I lie nis. "oris . itniic 111 ..hh" en i-iinin- - gruii. ter mart ane Ii is ihniiln r it. 'lie' l.eiil-latuie at its ln-1 Krsou up. propnaied ;iHi,iKhi for Of elimination nf lallioad uiail i'IobsIuuh In the 1 1 .4 1 Hull' of I his sum noes to the I'uldle K-v o ( om miiiion lieie and the other half m th up Male rnmmission With I he fT.n.i'o.i Hun pr.iildcd the Sei ttrk ciM 1 iminNsloii h ill li nli. 10 piovide lor elimination ui i, ( .it Ilia f l,4uo,hOii, liecausi) the SUIe s ap. plopiiHlion is I'lily one.fniiilli of lin iot, .;!) railroad luiukuuIim i'ai'liw uuo hulf and in Miimue, m ine eny is iss, 01 u 11M Ii '.U. ,m 11 mn 1 ii". 11, 111 11. 1 11 1 1 11 ... .1.... ii tii.t. .:.i.- . .. i. ..n'-i , ' iiilin -.s in llriinl Ii 11 1 11 I ,, 1 .. i.. iw-uiij . 1 iiniiii irii'i iiik'i, n no wuh 1 w ic'ii I'mirus Bin. iiimi w in is hhhki'ii ' n" Will tin" e . iu In Vo'! a v l mi "Plmtrd hy Mr. lo-V(dt. hild: . lak.jn Mrs WmlldRl. to tho Cornol.Vnnv I. l , ,e ;,1,11"," h,n " n,l . ",',! -M'M.rl ly after my lirM a,.,.oil,ent 1 vyj; h.M.I jn.".- las I hanU v In;. iesni of airieeiiieuis p.Me.i,, in.. I,, 1 nn podnmsier hy .Mr. ll(Mievell the " !,,,1.'1. Ku.!. W.J.... 1! .i- .iL.":ri iinltiMd loiui iin'.e., iiii una ,l he 1,.. lattei-V c.iiiiiiali'ii tuananerrt nuked me . ... 1, .,: , r.... V..,. u .1, -;.AnT.i '? ,'" I !".',".a liiitioniil lenwiti in llooinvelt'rt 1 to. ariiul' sc'd iu and lumorliined III said 1 ne. iiiii 1 nv.s cii'ivi-u Hint mini" a dec er Waill 'IkIi and kh hr Hi nse to ton- inrt Hnnncvpt ""ei h"rseir as stio nh'iiseit wini men (ren in 1 1 wiih mn erally 'liinkiu sairl h" nouldolTeraldsnca eriliel.-sl ne ,.eii.. ir.. l tilthlsenectonthetri.il i "III ion; I vwm ii't'iltt atUMiiiited noht-1 " ' " " " " ' " "r s?s "!?!-!SS!!M - 1 nuiiiior nml id" liixwvelt c.iiiiiiaiuti 'lie- Wall Mirrt eiliitna of rnr i ii'.rn ' 1 ' m.in.i5orMitiiiii 11 sd tn tnhoitcnmlidat" iiiiiiiiliis nil the liii.ini-l.il nr n.ul Hie kinik nml t'r teeKUt In Mm lio'ialr. or he itsjkim h'iml (i"IMl"tl lu the i Uur n( Ihr hiniifl, n,P r.ihlti nr tllf t'livtloit of H I'netltl who WOv'l 1 in.i ic iiuitt.iii'in, inciuiiiiu th la 1 ni.ii as'tnf v ii rnr Koi isms cit s choice, Thai w rrlrrj, llh ailillllnnal urns nutter, lire rnnialmsl nrolier to IliH view then, and now he tin. iviin thtnlKlitaadnualcitiiioatui rut m km. (milt with my bonding out a letter to my 1 ' ..m . I ilni'eil ii IS. nl v. hi- li .1' 111,1 iii tin,. In Iii (!. It 11. 1 In 'I he III mi ami . in 1 c i' 1 1 - Uliillll 1 ll'ier i in he His4i! I wen 11 ieal majority 01 which ale In "urrtis iiiirouuii ' iioin .1111 in iiii'ii- lehalf w.ls idi'LOpil am ihlilv and fuitv mine .11, ,M, I w.n then e-B mailer, h Idat" Si , (going where? limb 1 1 "cs.trft.