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PEACE IS A PACT.
Americana and Spaniards Sign the Treaty. Many Diplomatic Formalities Attend fiuui nvmivu VI situ HUUl" missions Don Were He pressed In Spirit, While the Americans Were Quite Happy. Paris, Dec. 12. The treaty of peace was signed Saturday evening. . The treaty as signed consists of 17 articles, it having been found advis able to sub-divide two or three of the articles in the draft agreed upon at the last meeting. The commissioners of the two nations wrote their signa tures on two copies of the treaty, one copy being for the archives. The doc ument was prepared toy Secretary Moore in behalf of the United States commission and by Villarutia for Spain. Each copy contained the English and Spanish texts of the treaty in parallel columns. The wording had been Approved previously by the com missions without a joint meeting. The signing of the" treaty would have af forded a subject for a great historical painting. The group gathered about the table in the stately chamber of the foreign office was impressive in itself. There was a theatrical contrast be tween the black-clothed actors and the scenery. To the Americans it was a happy ending of the war, for the Spaniards it was plainly a bitter trag edy, none the less painful tecau8e long foreseen. They sat silently as though almost crushed, and none could with hold sympathy from Montero Rios, the president of the Spanish commis sion, who, coming from his bed, was bundled in a great overcoat, though logs were burning in the fireplace near by. Although the commissions met at 3:30 expecting to finish their work in half an hour, the engrossing of the treaty in parohment was found to foti so troublesome that it delayed the signing of the document until 8:20. Clerk Martin, of the American com mission, worked all day without even stopping to eat. When he came into the chamber at 7:30 with the docu ment he found the commissionprs waiting. The Spanish copy ihad ar rived half an hour earlier. Arthur Ferguson then read first the English and after that the Spanish version' of the treaty. This finished, two copies were passed around , the table, the commissioners signing them , in the order of their rank: W. R. Day, Sen ator Davis, Senator Frye, Whitelaw Reid and Senator Gray; Senors Mon tero. Rios, Abarzuza, Garnica, Villa . rutia and Cecero Saons, each commis sion signing : its opponent's treaty. The last seal being impressed, the commissioners rose and each member shook the hands of all his antagon ists end exchanged assurances of sin cere personal esteem. The Spaniards afterwards commented acridly upon hat they termed the bad taste of the Americans in mustering a crowd 'of attaches to gloat over the consumma tion of their downfall and to scramble for relics. Several members of the United States commission -pere inclined at first to publish the text of the treaty, tout Senator Frye made a strong plea , for the observance of courtesy toward the United States senate, and his ar guments prevailed. Further details, however, bave been learned as to the wording of the treaty, which provides that Cuba Is to be relinquished nnd that Porto Rico and the Philippines are to be ceded. The Americans are to pay for the repatriation of the Spanish troops from all the colonies. The Spaniards are to Teturn all pris oners held by them. They ore to re tain possession of all military stores and munitions of war In be Philip pines and of such ships as have not been captured. The commercial treat ies between the two nations, which the war ruptured, are to be renewed at the convenience of the two nations. AN EXTRA SESSION. Kansas Legislator are Expected to Hold One for Political Purpose.' Topeka, Kan., Dec. 12. It is stated positively by State Bank Commission er Breidenthul and other populist of . ficiols that a call for an extra session of the Kansas legislature will be is sued Tuesday by Gov. Leedy. The date of convening is not given out. The main object c" the call is to pass a railroad bill to empower the state railroad board to fix maximum freight rates and investing in that board the power of a district court. - t Other measures to be passed will be a law creating a state bankers' guar antee fund, making it obligatory upon banks to pay into the state treasury a certain sum to guarantee their depos itors against loss by failure; a bill to tax chartered corporations and the confirmation of the recess appoint ments of Gov. Leedy. The passing on these appointments will give the pop ulists control of the state agricultural college for an additional two years; give them a working majority on the state board of Charities and insure the retaininc of several minor populist officials throughout the state. The Importance of the acts of the extra session is appreciated when it is stated that the senate, which is a holdover 'body, is strongly populist, making It impossible for the incom ing republican administration to turn over any legislation which the popu lists may create. ' , i Steamer Fust In the Ice. ' t Amherstburg, Ont., Dec. 12. There was a solid jam of ice at the mouth of Tlaiviit i.vat And Tin nstrtfa rent ill U Sunday The Thompson and two whaleback barges attempted to force the. passage Saturday night. . The tontges were etuck and the steamer re turned. Ten steamers are in sight off Colchester, snd all are fast in the Ice. The Aurora and Aurania are aground on Hols Blanc island. A large part of the Fayette Brown's coal cargo has been thrown overboard, yet the wreck ers cannot move her. She will prob? ably be a total loss. THOROUGHLY AROUSED. Citizen of Chicago are l in Aims Against the Effort of Fifty-Year Franchise Grabber. Chicago, Dec. . 10. Democrats, re publicans and citizens irrespective of party, assembled in mass meetings in various warlls of the city, last night and declared themselves unalterably opposed to any street railway legis-, la t ion under the Allen law. Prominent speakers were In attend ance at all of the meetings. The ward machinery of,, the democratic- party took up the case, just as the execu tive committee of the republican par ty had a few days previous. Chicago has never witnessed such a spectacle before, and it is doubtful if any oth er city ever has. Mayor Harrison has called for volunteers to help him win the fight against the 50-year franchise on the proposition: '"No franchise ex tension ordinance of any kind until the Allen law is repealed." Friday he wrote his name to the following: "Every political, social, religious .or other organization which takes ac tion against the proposed traction ordinances is requested to send a del egate to the Independent Anti-Boodle league, room 323 Ashland building. Such delegate shall act as a member of the league's executive committee and shall report the necessity of pub lic action, should such necessity arise, to the organization sending him. It is necessary that a permanent and watchful force should follow the peo ple's fight to the end. "CARTER HARRISON." In addition to political speakers the league has at its disposal lawyers, judges, ministers, professors, business men and working men who have offer ed their services. , . Mayor Harrison yesterday put the brakes on some hot-headed citizentt who talked "ropes," by telling that in the first place there would be no necessity for any overt acts, because the "gang" could not muster enough votes to pass the ordinance over his veto and, in the second place, that all talk of mob law, vigilance committees and escorts to aldermen were out of place and dangerous. He said he was opposed to demonstrations which could be construed as lawless. A score of men started out last night distrib uting white badges, on which were printed a gibbet, from which dangled a noose. The words printed on the badge were "anti-50-year steal." Be fore the theater crowds had reached home these bndges were all over the city. One of the men distributing the ribbons said over 200,000 have been printed. A PAIR OF WRECKS. Series of Fatalities on a Railroad In Elk County, Pa. ' Dubois, Pa., Dec. 10. Three persons killed, three wounded, and the moth er of one victim dying of the shock caused by her son's death, is the re sult of two wrecks on the Clarion River railroad near Portland Mills, in Elk county. A train loaded with pulp wood was being hauled down the steep grade near Portland Mills and the rear, end was left on -top of the hill, owing to Hhe- slippery tracks.. While the front end was descending, the rear of the train became unman ageable and dashed down the hill, crashing Into the front section. Both sections were wrecked and Brakeman Thomas Breshelman, on the front sec tion, was killed. . An engine with a crew of five men was ordered back to clear up the wreck. The work was completed and while the train was returning the engine jumped the track and rolled over an embankment. Of the crew on board at the time the engineer, Harry Car man, was fatally injured and died a few minutes after being extricated. Foreman Daniel Myers was rescued and has since died and three brake men, Sowers, Cassidy and McKnight, were all badly injured. When Car man's invalid mother was acquainted of her son's death, she lapsed into un consciousness and her death Is mo mentarily expected. POWDER MILLS EXPLODE. Three ITTen Killed and Eight Injured Three of the Latter mar Die. Wilmington, Del., Dec. 10. Three men were killed and eight injured, three of them probably fatally, by the explosion of a press mill and four grinding-mills in the Dupont powder works yesterday. The dead are: ' ' Robert Mcllhenny, 45 years old, married, leaves widow and four chil dren. John Wright, 50 years old, married. John Moore, 40 years old, married, leaves widow and five children. Immediately after the explosion every Wilmington physician who could be communicated with was sum moned to the scene of the explosion, to render aid to the woun led. The ex plosion occurred in the press room of the Hagley works. A car load of powder that was being wheeled into the room was accidentally overturned and the car wheels running 'nto the loose powder caused a friction that set the powder' afire. The explosions quickly followed, all the powder that was in the press room going off in five successive "detonations. .; Blew a Cor fram the Track. Salt Lake, Utah, Dec. 10. This sec tion was visited by a severe wind storm Thursday night which did con. sidernble damage. Between this city and Ogden a loaded freight car on the Oregon Short Line was blown from the track while the train was. in mo tion. ' ' A Corner In' Wheat Screening. ; St. Paul, Minn., . Dec. JO. Several large commission firms, acting with prominent millers, have secured a cor ner on wheat screenings, and control all this product In the northwest. They have already raised the price per ton from $5 to $8.50, making it impracticable for western ranchers to send their sheep to St. Paul to be fed during the winter. Over 100,000 sheep have been diverted this month to the corn belt in Iowa and Nebraska, Instead of being sent here for their winter feed. Thlt feeding businea has been built up since 1892. , GONE TO HIS REWARD. Dallxto Garcia, the Noted Cuban War rior, Succumbs to an Attack of Pneu monia WhUe on an Official Visit to Washington. Washington. Dec. 12. Calixto Garcia cia, the distinguished Cuban warripr and the head of the commission elecs ed by the Cuban assembly to visit this country, died here Sunday morning at the Hotel Raleigh, where the com mission has its headquarters. The sudden change from the warm climate of Cuba to the wintry weather or Washington is responsible for the pneumonia which resulted in his de mise. He contracted a sligat cold in New York, which did not assume an alarming stage until the early part of last week. On Tuesday night he, with the other members of the commission, attended a dinner given in his honor by Gen. Miles and the exposure tnat night culminated in his death. Garcia left a large family, only one of whom, Justo, a captain on his staff, was with him when he died. His widow and Mercedes, a daughter 17 years of age, are at Thomasville, Ga., where the girl is quite ill; Mario, a son 19 years old, is with the mother, at Thomasville, and Carlos, another son, is in Cuba. A daughter, Leonora, who married an American, is now living in Paris. , Garcia's mother resides in Ha vana. : He was a man of culture and refine ment, of splendid education and came from a distinguished family of Santi ago .province. He was born October 14, 1839. He was educated in Havana and in. Spain. He was the original conspirator in the uprising of the Cu bans against Spain in 1868 and in that war he attained the rank of a briga dier general. In October, 1868, he cap tured the towns of Jaiquani and Baire and recruited many hundreds of pa triots. He had command of the east ern department during that revolu tion after 1875 and won many notable victories. In 1875 while reconnottering with his escort he was surrounded by 2,000 Spaniards. Preferring death to cap ture and subsequent execution at (the hands of his enemies, he attempted suicide by placing his revolver under his chin and firing. The bullet came out between his eyebrows. For months he lay between life and death, but was saved finally by Spanish surgeons, who possibly had owed their own lives to his mercy. ; For his participation in the revolu tionary movement Garcia was sent to Spain, where for four years he was confined in fortresses, remaining there until the peace of Zanjon. He then returned to the United States and, to gether with Jose Marti, attempted an other revolution. He landed in Cuba with a few followers, but the country was tired of war and wanted to try the home rule offered by Spain. He ca pitulated to the Spanish forces in or der to save his few remaining follow ers and was again banished to Spain in 1880, where he remained under sur veillance until 1896, when the last rev olution broke out in Cuba. Then he escaped to France and later to Nevy York," " ' His movements since that time and his active participation in the war are familiar to many newspaper readers. After coming to this country he en deavored to get an expedition to Cuba in the steamer Hawkins, but this met with shipwreck in a storm and the cargo was lost. Garcia was the last man to leave the vessel. Undaunted by his failure he made another at tempt to ship stores for the insur gents, this time obtaining the ship Bermuda. He was intercepted, how ever, by United States authorities and was arrested on the charge of filibus tering, but was released on $3,000 bail. He forfeited this bail and in a final attempt landed on the eastern coast of the island with one of the largest expeditions that ever reached Cuba. THE SEIGE OF ILOILO. Don and Insurgent Both Claim to Have Got the Best of the Fighting There. ' Manila, Dec. 12. 'According to reli able advices received from Iloilo, cap ital of the island of Panay in the Visayas group, the insurgents at tacked Iloilo on the night of Decem ber 1 and captured all the Spanish trenches except one. They then no tified Gen. Rios to remove the women and children and threatened to renew the attack the following night. When these advices left Iloilo Gen Rios was expecting reinforcements and field guns and the plan was for the Spanish gunboats to shell tne town if the insurgents effected an en trance. The foreign residents were greatly alarmed anu all mierohantmen had been ordered outside the harbor, in order to allow the gunboats to 6p- erate. Meanwhile the Spanish author ities have been advised that the Tuli sanoas troops are looting, in disobe dience to' orders and cannot be re strained. On the other hand, the Spanish transport Isla De Lw-on reports that the insurgents around Iloilo were re pulsed with great daughter on De cember 6 while attempting to storm the last entrenchment. According to this story, 500 insurgents were killed or wounded by the machine guns. Itathbone's New Job. Washington. Dec. 12. Hon. E. O, Rathbone, of Ohio, ex-assistant post' master general, has been appointed to take charge of the postal service, in Cuba. .He will leave for Havana in a few days. Delay In the Quay Case. .Philadelphia, Dec 10. Supreme Court Justices Green and Williams have granted a rule allowing the de fendants In the Quay conspiracy ease to argue a petition for a writ of cer tiorari removing the proceedings from the court of quarter sessions to the Bupreme court. The rule is returnable January 7 and all prtceedlngs are stayed in the meantime. One of the results of the rule granted by the su preme court will be to carry the trial over beyond .the term of ofllca of Dis trict Attorney Graham, which will em pire with the present year. The Home Savings Bank Co., WELLINGTON, OHIO, Transact a general banking business, suylng and selling lotes and bills of ex shange. Money loaned on satisfactory collateral, mortgage, or personal secnr Ity. Interest at 4 per cent, paid on all savings deposits, interest credited annu ally. YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. Bafety-deposit boxes situated In our main vault at $1.50 per year. Wm. Yischer, Pres. 0. E. 8pitzer, Vice-Pres. J. H. Rust, Cashier. TUB Guarantee Building & Loan Co, No. 313, The Arcade, Cleveland, 0. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, t5.000.000. SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL, $1,000,000. WELLINGTON LOCAL BRANCH. Chairman, J. n. Otterbacher. Collectsr and Local Agent, J. T. HaskslU ' Par value shares, $100. Monthly dues, N cents. 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Besides a series of articles on noteworthy subjecls, it will contain a comprehensive political and narrative HISTORY OF THE SPANISH - By HENRY CABOT LODGE, U. S. SENATOR who is eminently fitted for the task, not alone because of his ability as s writer of American history, but for the position he has held in our government There will also appear such articles as Admiral Sampson's Fleet By Lieut. A. R. Staunton, U.S.N. UNDER AN APRIL SKY By Brander Matthews THE RENTED HOUSE Joha Fox, Jr. Br Octave Thanet THE LOVE OF PARSON By Mary E. W ilklns S9wSw!SSww9ww69i ERaSOEa, AH kinds of Brick for sale at reasonable prices. Also different sizes of tile. Foun dation blocks. ' Can furnish on short notice E. BIGLOW & SON. WANTKD-Anents for "History of the Spanish American War," by Hon. Henry Watteraon. A complete, authentlo history; Illustrated with over "(i lull-pages half-tones and many richly colored pictures. 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