OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 08, 1897, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1897-12-08/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

VOL. XX.— NO. 342.
Ttt^ ST. PfirU^ GkOBE
"WoallicT for Today —
Fair and Warmer.
First Tilt of Hi*' Session.
Roads Grunted an Extentilon.
Old World Amenities.
Di'fnil for DreyfnN Cli«iue.
China Yields !<► Germany.
Mrs. HcKlnley Still Alive,
Haytl Humbled.
JHrs. Welter's Suicide.
Lambert Lake Inquest*
Bllim«'ni>ollN Hatters.
Hoshik Guilty of Murder.
Hem of the Northwest.
Mil? Fire Jit Stewartville.
Meeting of Lnmbermen.
No Fire Hoard Estimate.
St. Paul Social World.
Six-Day Cycle Rue*'.
General Sporting New«.
Mr. Giikv'h Currency Plan.
Markets of the World.
Bar Sliver, «O I-Se.
Cash Wheat nt ( blcago, OS I-4c.
Stocks Strong and Higher.
Dulnth Grain Shipments*
NcTtN of the Jobbers.
nickel Trial Continued.
Albrecbt Resolution Referred.
Met— Prisoner of Zenda, 2.110, 5.15.
Grand— l4o2, 2.H0, 8.15.
NEW YORK— Sailed: Bovie, Liverpool;
Pennsylvania, Hamburg. Arrived: Mobile,
London; Augusta Victoria, Naples.
QUEBNBTOWN— Arrived: Catalonia, Boston
for Liverpool. , TT
Gl I JRALTAR— SaiIed: Kaiser Wllhelm 11.,
New York. _ ,
i II RISTIANIA— SaiIed: Island, New York.
* ■ —
How would a receiver do for the em
pire of Austria?
m ■
Speaker Reed Is happy. He's the
whole thing again.
Is the biggest man in America Tom
Reed or Tod Sloan?
The sausage market will not forget
Mr. Luetgert in ten years.
It looks as If the Chicago river as a
boulevard might be a soft thing.
, — «^ «
Mrs. Craigie's new book Is entitled
"A School for Saints." It has not even
a remote reference to Minneapolis.

The collar of a St. Louis man cut)
his throat. So few St. Louis men wear
collars that they are not used to them.
Perhaps Dr. Hepworth thinks he will
last longer with the Turk if he makes
an early announcement that he likes
. —
If our girls should take part in an
International scrap, they might be
taken in their Russian blouses for Rus
The G1 o b cis in receipt of a column
fish story. It has been turned over to
the Dispatch for use In its political
Miss Sibyl Sanderson's name has
dwindled to simple Sibyl Terry. She
got the worst of it in the matter of
names in marrying.
One of Chicago's assessors has been
Indicted for soliciting a bribe. If he
didn't get what he solicited, he is a
little behind his neighbors.
A story got abroad In New Yor1«
that Russell Sage was going to give
150,000,000 to charity. Mr. Sage laughed
more heartily than anybody else wher?
he heard it.
Things are coming easy for Uncle
Anson. He is to have a salary and
no work to do the coming season. There
are a million other Americans looking
for the same sort of a job.
The Fifty-fifth congress must cut ex
penditures, or the government will soon
have to resort to another bond issue.
By this time everybody knows the
Dingley bill to be a failure as a revenue
Somebody has written for one of the
big magazines an article on "The Won
derful Morning Glories or Japan." This
suggests that somebody else could
write an article on "The Posies of the
St. Paul Council."
An anti-football bill will be Intro
duced at Albany this winter. It will
be punted about the two houses of the
legislature for a while, and then some
body will give it an ODea kick, and
the ball will be lost.
Gen. Blanco handles the truth about
as gingerly as Gen. Weyler. Blan
co says the inhabitants of Cuba do not
- need foreign help. This in the face of
the fact that thousands of Cubans are
dying of starvation.
A child has been born at Hamilton,
0.. with twelve fingers. Although it
has never been officially announced, it
is Relieved, from his facility in getting
them into every Republican pie, that
Mark Hanna has at least eighteen.
It is said Eugenic Cristoforos, Prin
cess Palaeologae-Nicepharae-Comne
nae, may soon become ruler of both
Greece and Turkey. Almost everybody
hopes not. That name would come pret
ty close to causing a panic in a di
Mayor Carter Harrison, of Chicago,
having named the seven wonders oi
Chicago, how would it do to name the
seven wonders of St. Paul? At a guess
they are Mayor Doran, the common
council, the high bridge, Rice park, the
paving between the tracks on Fourth
street, the Minnesota Savings^ bank
and the city hall elevator.
Currency and Civil Service Debate Precip=
itated in the House.
Dingley Attacked by Walker, the Head of the Bank
ing Committee — The Differences Regarding the
Disposition of the President's Message Finally
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.— The session
of the house today, though it lasted
but two hours, witnessed a very lively
skirmish over the question of distrib
uting the president's message to the
various committees clothed with juris
diction over the subjects dealt with.
The conflict of authority came between
the ways and means committee and the
banking and currency committee. The
battle raged all along the line. During
the debate Gen. Grosvenor, of Ohio,
fired the first gun against the civil
service law, and this also brought the
friends and enemies of that measure
Into action. Mr. Johnson (Ind.), in a
rinsing warning, declared that, if a
1 ill to emasculate the civil service law
were passed, it would meet the presi
dential veto. Eventually Mr. Dingley,
in deference to the- opposition of the
members of the banking and currency
committee, agreed to a modification of
the order of distribution so as to send
to the ways and means committee all
matters relating to the "revenues, the
bonded debt of the country and the
treaties affecting the revenues." The
resolution was then adopted.
After the session Chairman Walker
claimed he had won a decisive victory,
and that his committee, under the or
der, would have jurisdiction of a meas
ure to, as he expressed it, convert the
greenbacks into gold certificates. But
members of the ways and means com
mittee insisted that changes of ver
biage in the order would not affect
their jurisdiction.
Mr. Dingley, after the routine pre
liminaries, from the committee on ways
and means, presented a resolution
adopted by that committee for the dis
tribution of the president's message
to the several committees having juris
diction of the various subjects treated.
Mr. Walker (Rep., Mass.), chairman of
the banking and currency committee,
asked for a rereading of the portion
of the resolution giving the ways and
means committee jurisdiction of all the
portions relating to "the revenues, the
national finances, the public debt and
the preservation of the public credit."
A very considerable debate followed
upon what the language of the resolu
tion meant, and the issue as to juris
diction on the currency problem as be
tween the ways and means and the
banking and currency committees was
sharply raised.
Before the debate, which lasted over
an hour, had been concluded, the house
was plunged into a debate on the cur
rency problem. Mr. Walker, after the
re-reading of the resolution, asked
with some heat what was left to his
Mr. Eingley replied suavely that all
matters relating to banking and cur
rency under the resolution would go
to the banking and currency commit
"There seems to be a decided con
flict of opinion as to what matters
refer to banking and currency," ex
claimed Mr. Walker, rather sharply.
Mr. Dingley protested that the lan
guage of the resolution was identical
with that of former resolutions on
the same subject, but he was immedi
ately bombarded with questions as
to the practical effect of the resolu
tion's language.
Mr. Bailey (Texas), the minority
leader, attacked the flank of Mr. Ding
ley. He wanted to know specifically
whether a measure to effectuate the
recommendations of the president on
the currency would go to the ways
and means or currency committee.
Mr. Dingley avoided a direct re
"If it is proposed to retire the green
backs in the manner recommended by
the president, where would it go?"
asked Mr. Bailey.
Mr. Johnson (Rep., Ind.) pressed Mr.
Dingley along the same line.
"I would leave the determination of
that question to the speaker," at last
replied Mr. Dingley. The house
Mr. Walker then got the floor and
indignantly protested that, if the
questions relating to our legal tender
money, which lay at the very founda
tion of our banking and currency
laws, were to come under the juris
diction of the ways and means com
mittee, the committee on banking and
currency might as well be dissolved.
If it was to be shorn of its responsi
bility, why continue it? He avowed
that in the last congress his commjt
tee had been steadily disregarded. Its
members had cooled their heels in
the speaker's lobby, he said, and, when
at last they were allowed to bring
in a bill, the previous question had
been demanded without permission for
debate, and he had been allowed to
address the house only by unanimous
Mr. Cow (Dem., Term.). the senior
Democratic member of the currency
committee, seconded the protest of
Mr. Walker.
Mr. Grosvenor (Rep., O.) diverted the
whole course of the debate by an at
tack on the civil service law, which
was several times enthusiastically ap
plauded both by members on the floor
and spectators in the galleries. At
the outset, he repudiated the idea that
opposition to the civil service law
involved an affront to the president.
Congress was empowered to deal with
the subject, and the president had
referred it to congress. He heartily
agreed with the president "that there
were places in the classified service
which ought to be exempt."
"I am glad." said Mr. Grosvenor,
"to go that far with the president,
even if I am compelled to part com
pany with him when he says the civil
service system has the official sanction
of the people."
Mr. Grosvenor declared that he had
kt-pt in touch with the sentiment of the
country, and that if the question were
submitted to the people west of the
Allegheny mountains, it would be bur
ied under their overwhelming condem
nation. His remarks in denunciation
of "life tenure in office" were met with
uproarious applause from the galleries,
in which many members on the floor
heartily joined.
Mr. Bailey (Dem., Tex.) comment Ted
Mr. Grosvenor's utterances against
building up an office-holding class in
this country — a doctrine, he sa : d, which
was almost litterally emlxidied in the
Chicago platform (Democratic ap
"That is the only grod feature of that
platform, " ejaculated Mr. Steele (Rep.,
Ind.) amid laughter on the Republican
Mr. Cochran (D:m., Mo.) in a satirical
speech spoke of the injustice of turning
over a subject which Mr. Walker had
freely admitted he knew all about to
Mr. Dingley, who had fathered a tariff
bill that had already produced $i0,10J,
--000 deficit.
Mr. Bland (Dem., Mo.) averred that
it was well understood that nothing
would be done with the currency prob
lem, and Mr. Bodine (Dem., Mo.) al
leged that the civil service law was a .
humbug, which the West and South op
posed. The latter gave some amusing
illustrations of its operations and caus
ed a laugh by the statement that Mr.
Cleveland had been some time in the
White house before he discovered" that
the United States were not bounded on
tho West by the Allegheny mountains.
During the progress of the debate
Messrs. Walker and Johnson had con
sulted with Mr. Dingley and a modifr-a
-tion of the resolution of distribution
was agreed upon. It struck out the
words "the national finances, the pub
lic debt, the preservation of the gov
ernment credit," and gave the ways
and means committee jurisdiction over
all matters in the message relating "to
the revenue, the bonded debt of the
United States and to the treaties of tho
United States affecting the revenue."
When this amendment was presented
the opposition withdrew and the reso
lution was adopted without division.
The house then, at 2 o'clock, adjourned.
Contest for Hie Itiuht of Way Is
WASHINGTON. Dec. 7.— A new
member, H. D. S. Money, of Mississippi,
was introduced in the senate today, ail
after some brief criticism of the form
of his credentials, the oath of office was
administered to him. Mr. Money was
as- signed to the seat formerly occupied
by Mr. Daniel, of Virginia, the latter
securing the seat in the center of the
Democratic sid-?. which was occupied
by the late Senator George. During
the session 108 bills, many of which j
were private pension measures, were
introduced in addition to several joint
resolutions ard tome senate ri solutions.
An interesting contest for precedence
in consideration of Mr. Lodge's immi
gration bill and the proposed legislation
to confer authority upon the president
to act for the protection of the govern
nunt's interest at the sale of the
Kansas Pacific was pjndirg at th J close
of the session. The probab ; lity is that
it will be amicably arranged before the
senate convenes tomorrow.
Mr. Pettigiew (S. D.), during the day,
secured the passage of a reso'ution c I!
--ing upon the interstate commerce com
mission to furnish the senate a list of
the railroad companies, which have
complied wholly, in part or net at all,
with the law of congress providing that
safety appliances be affixed to railread
cars; the resolution also calls for the
total number of persons killed by the
railroads during the past year.
i'r.-siii.-iii MeKinley Recognised by
HiH Mother.
CANTON, 0., Dec. 7. — Once more the
children of Nancy Allison McKinley
have gathered about her couch, and
the reunion is complete. The president
and Mrs. McKinley arrived today and
find the aged mother still living. With
the children are Mrs. Abigail Osborne,
mother of Consul William Osborne;
Miss Sarah Duncan, who came from
Chicago, where she is attending school;
her brother. Jack Duncan, who came
today from an Eastern school, and
the other grandchildren, who have
been summoned from their studies and
their homes, together with other rela
tives, making the immediate family cir
cle almost complete. In the midst of
the deep sorrow of the family there is
a feeling of joy that the president has
been permitted to reach his mother's
bedside before the inevitable dissolu
tion came and that the mother might
again realize his presence and he knew
that he had been recognized. These
hopes have been granted them, and j
they now patiently and resignedly
await the end.
The president and Mrs. McKinley, to
gether with other relatives from the
East, came early in the morning, the
latter part of the journey being made
on a special train. They were taken
to the homestead as rapidly as possi
ble, and as they entered the sick room
the dying woman rallied and for a mo
ment plainly evinced her recognition of
her son and others about her. The
president has remained almost con
stantly at the bedside since his ar
rival and kept tonight's vigil, relieving
others of the children who have been
so constantly at the bedside. He re
mained close to the house all day, going
out only for a little air and exercise,
taking a walk near the house.
Hostilities Opened by Kos.suth With
a Fierce Speech.
BUDAPEST, Dec. 7.— ln the lower
house of the Hungarian parliament to
day, Francis Kossuth, the leader of the
party advocating an independent Hun
gary, opened hostilities with a fierce
speech on a motion, which the house,
just before closing yesterday, granted
him permission to introduce today.
German Expedition
flassacred in Africa.
LONDON, Dec. 7.— According to mall ad
vices from Batanga, on the West African
coast, southeast of the Cameroons, in the
Banoko country, a German expedition con
sisting of six white officers and 200 natives
recently met with a severe reverse at the
bauds of the Mboulies, a warlike tribe that
has leas. harassed the Geruian trade caravans
t(. the south of Batanga, in the Molinji coun
try, and especially along the Campo or Ntem
river, which divides French and German ter
ritories. A German wav^hijj with troops is
already en route for the^Cumeroons to rein
force the expedition tha.4 ia being organized
to punish the Mboulies.
Talked of Killing Himself.
THOSE people who were in the billiard room at the Merchants hotel
yesterday, right after lunch, witnessed rather a sensational Incident,
which was the more perplexing to them as they were permitted to
remain in ignorance as to the final denouement.
Chief Grain Inspector Clausen w:>s playing billiards with a friend after
lunch, when in rushed a man who. after spying the inspector, went up to
him and at the finish of same excited remarks which were not entirely audi
ble to the astonished on-!ockers, yelled at the top of his voice, "It's not
right, and I tell ; you right now I'll not stand it. I did not get a fair
deal, and I hold you responsible for it. That stuff came from the coun
try to me in good: shape, and through your faulty grading at Mlnnf ajwlis I
have suffered a loss of $25,000, and I tell you again I do not mean to stand
It. It has about ruined me, and as soon as I get home I shall end my
Before the thunderstruck spectators realized what was happening Mr.
Clausen took the man by the arm. and led him out of the billiard room
through the corridor of the hotel, and to the storm entry, where he stood
and talked with him for possbly ten minutes. Then the man disappeared
and Mr. Clausen, rejoined by his friend, went up Fourth street to his office
In the Endicott.
The man was of medium stature, quietly dressed and with a perfectly
smooth face. He appeared to be suffering from unusual tension of some
kind. Nobody knew who he was. It was said he had sought the Inspector
at the latter's office, and had been told he was at the Merchants. Where he
went Is not known. Mr. Clausen was seen during the afternoon at his
office, but denied all knowledge of any such unpleasantness. He had, he
said, just returned from the hotel, where he had been with Banker Stephens,
of Crookston.
The people in the hotel, including the attaches of the place, who had
witnessed the affair, believed the man was a Minneapolis wheat man. The
view was expressed that he might have been under the Influence of liquor,
but the general opinion was that he was suffering from a great mental
strain. His manner was excited, and his calling Mr. Clausen by name left
no doubt in their minds that he knew to whom he was speaking. He ex
pressed his determination to the grain Inspector to put an end to his un
happy life by the use of laudanum when he reached Minneapolis. Later
in the afternoon Mr. Clausen, although he did not mention the mxn's name,
discussed the unpleasant affair with some friends, and gave it as his opinion
that the man fancied thai he had been swindled in the matter of grades on
some wheat sent in from the country to the Minneapolis market.
Action of the Government Approved
by the Senate.
PARIS, Dec. 7.— ln anticipation of
an exciting session of the senate, the
precincts of the Luxembourg palace
were crowded today, and the police
were called into requisition to keep the
people moving. There were many ladies
and persons of prominence in the gal
leries of "the senate, and there was a
full attendance of senators. When the
opening formalities had been concluded)
the president, M. Loubet, announced
that M. Scheurer-Kestnar desired to
interpellate the government in the per
sons of the premier, M. Meline, and
the minister for war, Gen. Billot, in
regard to their declarations in the
chamber of deputies on Saturday last,
on the subject of ttu- alleged false im
prisonment of Alfred Dreytus, a former
captain of artillery, convicted by a
court martial of selling military secrets
to the agents of a foreign power.
The premier signified his readiness to
answer the questions put to him, and
the senate decided to open the discus
sion forthwith. M. Scheurer-Kestnar
then reviewed the Dreyfus case at
The minister for war, Gen. Billot,
replied that M. Scheurer-Kestnar had
submitted no evidence. He had con
tended, the minister explained, that the
anonymous note was the basis of the
whole affair, and that, if it was snuwn
not to have been written by Dreyfus,
the latter ought to be accorded a new
Revolt of Albanians
in flacedonia.
SOFIA, Dec. 7. — Alarming news reached
here today from Macedonia. The Albanians
are reported to be committing great excesses
at Debra. and Kitchevo, and lv the surround
ing districts, killing men, outraging women
and stealing cattle. The local authorities
are powerless. Wholesale prosecution and
arrests of Bulgarians by Turks are also re
ported from the Bulgarian frontier. The news
has caused the greatest excitement here.
PRAGUE^- Bohemia, Dec. 7.— Antl-Semttic
riots have occurred at Pribram. The windows
of the H.vnagogue and of the houses lnnabited
by Jews have been smashed by the mobs.
trial. But the general, as minister for
war, could not go back of the judg
ment of the court martial, and he acted
within his right in dpclaring and re
peating that Dreyfus was guilty.
The premier, M. Meline, was the next
speaker. He said it was the duty of
the minister of war to affirm the au
thority and judgment of the court; it
was not his function to revise it. He
(the speaker) had told M. Schcurer-
Kestnar that the minister for war had
"WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.— The inter
state commerce commission has decid
ed to extend for two years the period
within which railroads must comply
with the act of congress requiring all
railroads to be equipped with safety
appliances for" the protection of the em
ployes and passengers. The commis
sion this afternoon authorized the fol
lowing statement:
In the matter of the application of the
Chicago & Alton Railroad company and other
carriers, to the interstate commerce commis
sion, to extend the period within which they
shall comply with the provisions of the act
of congress of March 2, 1893, commonly known
as the safety appliance act, and upon which
French Expedition
Wiped Out by Natives.
BRUSSELS. Dec. 7.— The Mouvement Geog
raphique today announces that It learns that
a French expedition under MaJ. Marchand.
while on its way to the Nile, has been mas
sacred near Bahrelghazel. The survivors of
the party, it Is added, retreated to Bomou.
The place to which the survivors of the
Freuch party have retreated, according to
the .Mouvement Geograi-Wque, is Bomou and
not Bernou, as the publication first an
nounced. Bomou is an advance station of the
French Congo, on the way to Bahrelphazel,
near or at which place the expedition is said
to have been massacred.
no right to receive evidence. If M.
Scheurer-Kestnar had fresh documents
to produce they should be submitted to
the minister of Justice, but those in
terested preferred another method. The
government, M. Meline further said,
had taken the only course possible in
the midst of this storm of conflicting
The debate was then closed and a
motion by Senator Frank Chauevan ap
proving the government's declaration
\\a« cairied. At the conclusion of Gen.
Billot's statement, M. Siheurer-K"stnar
thanked him for his promise to submit
the various documents in the ease i<> a
commission of inquiry. The impress mi
in the lobbies after the close of the ile
bate and the adoption of Senator
Chauevan's motion was that M.
Scheurer-Kestnar's defente had receiv
ed a death blow.
Its (ieucral Tone Sot Sach an to
Arauiie Spain.
MADRID, Dec. 7.— The cabinet to
day considered dispatches from Senor
de Dome, Spanish minister at Washing
ton, containing extracts from President
McKinley's message to congress. The
ministers agreed in considering the
rt'e:-sage generally favorable to Spani.h
interests. Its tone has produced a t^ood
effect in official circles; but it is pointed
out that "the paragraphs relating to
the alleged rights of the United States
to intervene in the Cuban question are
calculated to displease the Spanish peo
('anil ('otiMiderution of \.--.-irl\ Two
Hundred TbouKnnd DoJlara.
BUFFALO, N. V., Dec. 7.— Robert
Jones, of this city, has purchased one
of the largest farms in the country,
a tract of 6,000 acres of wheat land
on the "Soo" railroad in North Dakota,
for a cash consideration of about $175,
--000. The great farm is in the south
eastern part of Richlands county, and
was formerly owned by Daniel O'Day,
j S. G. Bayne, the president of the Sea
board National Bank of New York, and
Adam Alier HniiKed and Ills Ilody
CARSON, New, D*o. 7.— Adam Über,
who killed Hans Anderson at Gardr.er
ville last week, was taken from Ge
n<.a jail at 2 a. m.. stripped of his
clothes, and hanged. His body was rid
dled with bullets, by an angry mob of
twenty-five men supposed to be from
Two Years Granted by
the Interstate Commerce
hearing has just been had. the commission
has decided, upon causes shown, to extend
said period two years for the petitioning
carriers. While the formal order and staf -
merit of facts and reasons constituting cans ■
for such extension have not ye* been prepared,
it is understood that the extension will not
be conditional, and that the commission has
under consideration the question of requiring
quarterly or other periodical reports of prog
ress by each carrier during the two-year
I :i«t weok the commission gave sev
eral hearings to railroad men and
labor leaders on this question, the rail
roads asking for five years' extension,
and the labor leaders urging that an
extension of one year should be suffi
China Ready to Comply With
All the Demands of
the Kaiser.
England May Object to
That Part of the
Advance of the Marines Re
sisted by the Garrison
for a Time.
LONDON, Dec. B.— A special dispatch
from Shanghai says: When < "apt.
Becker, with 210 German marines, left
Kiao-Chau bay to occupy th» surround*
Ing villages, whence they proceeded to
capture the city, the Chinese forts
opened fire, and the Germans replied,
killing three of the garrison, which
thereupon fled in disorder. The Chin
ese general in command was captured,
but afterward liberated. Several Ger
man sailors were Injured by stones
Hung by the Inhabitants of the vil
lages. In return for this the head men
of these villages were beaten with
bamboo sticks by order of the German
commander. It is reported here that
China is willing to pay an indemnity
of 1,000,000 taels (about $785,260) and to
grant all the German demands, includ
ing the temporary cession of Kiao-Chau
bay and adjoining territory.
LONDON, Dec. B.— A dispatch to the
Times from Pekin confirms the report
that China, hoping for the evacuation
of Kiao-Chau, agrees unconditionally
to all the demands of Germany. The
Times, dealing editorially with the sit
uation at Kiao-Chau, notes that the
foregoing telegram, enumerating the
German demands, does not Include the
permanent occupation of Kiao-Chau,
and points out that the evidence is
conflicting as to whether this was of
ficially demanded. It says: "In any
case, now that the other demands have
been conceded, what will be the
grounds for insisting on a permanent
occupation? The double success In
Haytl and China, demonstrating th.>
practical value of a strong Beet ready
to act at short notice In any part ><f
the world, will probably give a coup
de grace to the declining opposition
to the naval bill."
HAYTI IS 111 MUM:!).
Mttle Republic Forced to yield to
the Diiiiii iiilh of (icri".aiij.
PORT AU PRINCIJ, Haytl, Dec. 7.—
The trouble between Germany and
Kayti appears to be settled. The H
ti;tn government has saluted the Ger
man flag, and the foreigners who bad
Bought refuge on board of ships in this
harbor have returned to their homes.
It is understood t ti.-»t the <iv st ion of tin
indemnity demanded by Germany for
the allcg. d Illegal arrest and Imprieon
n>en of Herr Lueden has been s<-tti< d
to the satisfaction of Germany and that
all the demands of that country have
been agreed to by the government of
Hayti, in face of the display of force
made by Germany and under th.- threat
of a bombardment of the defensive
works of the p »it. unless these demands
were agreed to within the eight hours
following the time the German ultima
tum was delivered yesterday morning,
shortly after the arrival at this port
of the two German cruisers sent w> back
up the demands of the German minis
ter here.
The first part of the settlement to.,k
place at 6 o'clock last night, when th"
Haytian fleet formally saluted the Ger
man flag from the flagship of the ile.-r
of Hayti, the Crete-A-f'ierrot. a small
vessel of 940 tons armed with a few
guns of light caliber. Admiral Klllck,
the Haytian commander, had charge of
the formal salute of the German flag.
W hile the flag of the republic was be
ing dipped on board of the Crete-A-
I'ierrot to the standard of Germany,
the band of the Haytian navy played
the German national anthem and the
Haytian flagship fired twenty-one guns
which were answered by the German
flagship, the Charlotte, which Is used
as a school ship.
The second part of the settlement of
the trouble between Germany and
Haytl took place this morning, when
Count yon Schwerin, the German rnin-
Ictrr- t o TT-vti w.ts formally and sol
emnly received by the Haytian officials.
The latter. It is understood, have ,is
surei me uerman authorities thai sum
mary justice will be piomp !y meted out
to those officials "f Hayti who caused
the estrangement.
Count Schwerin, the German charge
d'affaires, and the countess embarked
this morning, escorted by the Officers
of the Charlotte. The ultimatum,
whose terms w< re accepted in full yes
terday, imi>oses the following condi
An Indemnity of $?,0,000 to Herr Lue
dtrs; the return of Herr Lue l<
Hayti, under the guarantee of the gov
ernment; an official expression t< I
Genran government of the r grel of the
Haytian government, ami the reception
of Count Schwerin by President Tire-
Bias Simon Sam.
Had the ultimatum not beea com
piled with, the bombardment would
have commenced at 1 o'clock in the
afternoon. Since yesterday there have
been in the roadstead two German
steamers, a French steamer, the Ger
man frigates Charlotte and Stein, and
tho French cruiser Admiral Kigault de
Genorilly. Although i\ -n- hnv- been no
fresh disturbances in the city all pre
cautions have been taken to «ua a
order. But the government is dumb.
BERLIN, Dec 7.— Emperor Wll
talking over the trouble between Ger
many and Hayti over the l.v
dent and referring to the Haytiai
quoted as saying: "They are a con
temptible crowd of negn • s, slightly in
oculated with French civilization.
My school ship, even though only
manned by boys, will teach them man

xml | txt