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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 11, 1901, Page 2, Image 2',
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fretn ordinary means of nourishment, and to
morrow v ill be the fifth day. The importance of
this feeding by the mouth Is that it will restore
the normal action of the stomach for the first
time, since that orpan had both its walls pierced
by a bullet. The doctors are satisfied that the
time has come to renew these normal functions,
and the four days which have elapsed since the
wounds In the stomach were closed (five even'
assurance that the sutures are sufficiently healed
to allow Nature to resume her sway.
Although the house was fairly embowered
with flowers to-day, sent as tokens of sympathy
and gratitude, none of the blossoms were taken
to the President's chamber. The most rigid
simplicity prevails there, and sentiment is not
allowed to qualify the stern requirements of the (
case. The only persons admitted to the sick
room to-day other than the doctors and at
tendants were Mrs. McKinley and Secretary
Cortelyou. No member of the Cabinet has yet
been within the sick room, nor have the Vice-
President and those closest to the confidence of
the President, such as Senator Hanna and Judge
Day. seen the patient. But these restrictions es
tablished by the doctors are merely for the sake
of encouraging every particle of energy, and
relatives and friends alike accept the rigorous
policy as decidedly for the best. Secretary Cor
telyou sees the President much as the doctors
and nurses do. There Is never a breath of busi
ness, public or private, and at no time has there
been the slightest reference to anything con
nected with the President's duties.
HARMONY AMONG THE DOCTORS.
The departure of Dr. Mcßurney led to expres
sions of pleasure from those within the house
hold that the deliberations of so many eminent |
doctors had been marked by complete unanim
ity There has been no division In the councils
at any time; earn has loyally seconded the ef
forts of the others, and all have Joined In carry-
Ing out the masterly work done by Dr. Mann
Immediately following the shooting. In referring
to this to-day, one of the President's associates,
who was present at the operation, said that Dr.
Mann displayed his consummate skill and calm
ness by going about the operation .13 if the
patient was a child with a slight complaint. And
yet Dr. Mann has since told a friend that when
he realized the duty before him. although he
had performed hundreds of operations of lapa
rotomy, he would have sacrificed all he possessed
to have escaped the terrible responsibility of
operating on the President of the United States.
THANKSGIVING AT THE FAIR.
The dramatic phase of the situation here Is
rapidly disappearing. Plans overthrown by the
etsassin's bullet are being restored, and matters
are rapidly assuming normal conditions. In
diana Day at the exposition, set for Friday of
this week, was indefinitely postponed when the
President was shot, but the original programme
was restored to-day, at the suggestion of Sena
tor Fairbanks, who says such a course would
not have been thought of were there any doubt
of the President's recovery. The exposition has
suffered severely in attendance since the trag
edy, and the managers are now organizing for
a thanksgiving celebration, which they expect
not only to prove a great card for the fair, but
which, they hope, will be made a day of na
LONG CONSULTATION AT NIGHT.
The physicians arrived for the evening con
sultation at 9:30 o'clock. Dr. Mcßurney was
with them. While they were in the house Post
master-General Smith. Secretary Hitchcock and
Secretary Wilson arrived. The three rr.bers
of the Cabinet left the house at 10:45. bet. ; the
physicians had finished their consultation. They
all said that nothing unfavorable had appeared
in the President's condition, and that the con
sultation of the doctors had been prolonged be
cause of the fact that Dr. Mcßurney Intended to
go away to-night, and this was the last confer
ence he would attend. It was 11:20 o'clock when
the physicians left the house. They announced
to the waiting newspaper men that the Presi
dent's condition was unchanged in every Im
The length of the consultation had treated
some uneasiness, and this was somewhat in
creased when It was learned that Dr. Mcßur
ney. v ho had intended to start for Stockbridge.
Conn., at 11:20. had missed his train and de
cided to remain until to-morrow night. But
the doctor himself did all he could to dispel the
idea that the change in hla plans portended
anything serious. In fact, he announced as BBj
lu'ditional evidence of the improvement of the
patient, that it had been decided to begin to
give the President nourishment through the,
mouth to-night, instead of waiting until to
morrow, as had been intended. Beef extract.
bad been prepared. Dr. Mcßurney said, and it
w?s being administered as the physicians left
the hcuse. The other physicians who listened
to Dr. Mcßurneys statement, assented to It, I
and then all entered an automobile and were
whirled away. Immediately afterward a storm
wr.ich had been gathering broke, and for a few I
minutes the rain came down in torrent*
i:nosKVj:i.T XTART.S FOR HOME.
NO ABATEMENT IN HIS CONFIDENCE
VIEWS ON PUNISHMENT OF
Buffalo. Sept. 10.— Vice-President. Roosevelt
left. the city at 9:30 o'clock to-night for Oyster
Bay- perfectly confident that the President will
recover. So confident was he. in fact, that
•when a question of doubt was put . to him he
answered It with a parry. He was asked about
the case of President Garfleld.
Quick as a flash the Vice-Preßident answered:
"Ah! But you forget twenty year* of modern'
eurgery. of progress! From what I i^n -learn,,
also, the Garfield wound was' much more seri
ous than the wound of President M' Klnley. I
believe that the President will recover, .and I
believe It .- . thoroughly that I leave here' to
night." -¦ ' :• -~f - ¦ -¦¦¦¦¦ *
Asked as to the mode of procedure, so far as
Ihe State was concerned. in the/case of Czol«osz,
he MUd. ... ,
- 1 re« no need trr the call of an extraordinary
f..-..\ Jury. The grand jury now In session,
composed of American citizens, will undoubtedly
take- care of the would-be assassin, and the
authorities if Erie County will, for county.
State and national pride, make a vigorous proa
ecution. Unless Governor Odell is asked to
interfere, I Bee no need of his calling an extra
term or deputizing an Assistant Attorney-Gen
eral to prosecute.
As to tho enactment of legislation against an
archists he said: " V . >: '%- ¦'*/:. ' : V*"'; 1
I have not thought much on the matter. What
has disturbed me has been to find a reason for
even anarchists to attack a man like President
M'K::..-. Here is the one country where they,
are allowed perfect freedom of speech. Here
the ruler. is a man rj.-si •¦!¦:-. from farmer stock;
eelf-snade. Here '•- a man. who has no fortune
or no meant- other than that- '.which 1,.- may
manage to eaveout ot Ills Hilary as President.
Probably many' a >vorkingman In r the United'
States to-day has as large an amount of real
eetate a* Mr. McKinley. In addition, he is a
kindly disposed Christian grentleman, and in
"every great emergency In which he could act he
has been a friend or the common people. Why
ahould be be shot at, then, even by anarchists 7
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11, 1901.
EMMA GOLDMAN CACGHT.
Coattnaed from pave on*.
w«re in company In Buffalo immediately prior to
the shooting of President McKinley. Anton
Novak, the proprietor of the Polish saloon and
lodging house In Buffalo, where Czolgosz stopped
prior to the carrying out of his nefarious de
signs, appeared at Chicago police headquarters
to-day simultaneously with - the arrest of the |
Goldman woman. .....-¦'•.'.
The Chicago police naively disclaimed any
knowledge as to Novak's presence in Chicago,
simply suggesting that he was a former resi
dent here and that he had returned on a busi
ness trip; but as Mr. Novak, disappeared In a
fashion as mysterious as his appearance, it was
easily deduced that he was in the hands of the
authorities for a purpose. The. police said in a
very Innocent manner that he had identified
Emma Goldman. It seems strange that a resi
dent of a distant point should have to come to
Chicago to identify Emma Goldman, when she
is so well known to the local police; and the fact
that this distant resident should have been
Anton Novak, the host of Leon Czolgosz in
Buffalo, was still more strange. The only In
ference to be deducted was that Novak had
identified Emma Goldman as an associate of
Czolgosz . immediately prior to the shooting of
CANNOT BE SENT TO THIS STATE.
The warrant for Miss Goldman charges her
with conspiracy to murder the President. It
gives as her co-conspirators Abraham Isaaks.
Maurice Isaaks. Clemencc Pfeutzer. Hippollte
Havel, Henry Travagllo, Alfred Schneider. Julia
Meohame. Marie Isaaks and Marie leaaks, Jr.
All except Miss Goldman were arrested some
days ago. The women were allowed to go, but
the men were held without bail and are now in
It is the opinion of several lawyers that Miss
Goldman cannot be extradited for trial In New-
York unless she and Czolgosz are charged with
an offence under the Federal statutes. The sug
gestion that the would-be assassin must be tried
under the State laws of New- York for assault
with intent to kill would. It is said, preclude the
possibility of Miss Goldman's being extradited
as an accessory before the fact, as her alleged
incendiary statements were not made in New-
York, and she is not a fugitive from Justice from
It is said, however, that she and Colgosz might
be charged with an offence under Section 6.508
of the Federal statutes, which fixes a ten year
term of Imprisonment and a 55.000 fine for two
or more persons who conspire to injure any citi
zen in the exercise of any right secured to him
by the constitution and laws of the United
States. The enforcement of this statute against
Miss Goldman and Czolgosz would, it is said,
permit of the former's extradition from any
C. J. Norris, at whose home Miss Goldman was
captured, whs arrested later.
Miss Goldman was taken from the chiefs
office to the woman's annex of the Harrlson-st.
station, where she will spend the night. She will,
according to present plans, have a hearing to
While being led to the carriage which was
waiting- to take her to the lockup. Miss Goldman
for the first time lost her self-possession. She
broke down and cried, and for a moment was
merely a weak woman in distress. She recov
ered quickly, and by the time her foot touched
the carriage step she was again Emma Gold
man, the high priestess of anarchy.
Speaking of the story told by Emma Goldman,
Mayor Harrison said:
"I believe she Is exactly what she says she is —
a rank anarchist. She is a woman of decidedly
great ability, and even if she were connected
with a deed of that port I think she is too
S'iiart to be caught at it."
"Of course," he continued, "in all the accounts
of the police department in this matter we have
been acting merely under instructions received
from Buffalo. We are simply concerned in get
ting the people that they are after, and at the
same time following up any clews which may
present themselves he-re. I am convinced that
if there was any plot it originated not in Chi
cago, but in some point in the East— Detroit,
Cleveland, Toledo or some of those cities. We
have no evidence against her except that she
is wanted by the Buffalo authorities.
WHAT MISS GOLDMAN SAYS.
Miss Goldman disclaimed all save th« slight
est acquaintance with the President's assailant;
she denied absolutely that she, or anarchists she
knew, was Implicated In any plot to kill the
President. She said she "jc-lleved Czoigosz acted
entirely on his own responsibility, and that he
never claimed to htive been inspired by her. as
he. is quoted as affirming.
The President, Bbc averred, with a yawn, was
an insignificant being to her— a mere human
atom, whose life or death were matters of su
preme Indifference to her or to any anarchist.
Czolgops's act was foolish, yet the declared it
j>rol«aWy had Its inspiration In the misery which
the Pole had seen about him. Violence, she said,
Vv'as not a tenet In the faith of the anarchist, and
Ehe had not advocated it in Cleveland, where
Czolgosz has said he heard her, nor elsewhere.
"What do you think of your own arrest?" she
"If I told you," she replied, "it would look
somewhat conceited, and I certainly would not
like to be guilty of that. Not only my arrest,
but the others., ''smack of the Haymarket. The
police are* very much in disrepute all over the
country, and they wish to do something to clear
themselves. They are trying to make it an
anarchist plot; if they wish to make up a case
they may succeed."
Referring to the attempt on the life of the
President, Miss Goldman said: *
"It is a dirty trick to charge in the newspaper
reports that it was the result of an anarchist
p10t... Mark Hanna has been the ruler of this
country, not. McKijiley. McKinley has been the
most insignificant, ruler that t-his country has
ever had. He has neither wit nor intelligence,
but has been a tool in the hands of. Mark
Hanna. Other Presidents have had a heart, or
something, but this poor fellow— God forgive
him, since he knows nothing— is a tool in the
hands of the wealthy;, and It seems very re
markable for Mark Hanna to say that he was
notified of a plot for his assassination. I think
McKinley too insignificant for such thing. '
"What man In the United States, in your
ppinipn, is of sufficient prominence- to warrant
such a plot?" she was asked.
"I am not in position to say/ replied Miss
.Goldman, "who ought to be;killod. The monopo
lies and- the wealthy of this country are re
el-onslble for the existence of a Czolgosz. If Im
perialism would not grow In this country. If the
liberties, of the people were not. trampled under
foot, there would la-.'- been no violence."
IMPELLED BY DESPAIR AND MISERY."
-- Referring to the would-be assassin^ Miss Gold
"I feel that the man is one of those unfor
tunates who has been driven 'to despair and
misery to commit the deed. I feel very deeply
with him as an individual, as 1 would feel with
anybody who suffers. If I had means I woulu
help him as much 1 could: 1 would see that
he had counsel: and that Justice was done him."
. She said li'-i purjiOS" in coming here had been
to Resist the anarchists who were a treated here'
several days ago. She had Intended^ to gJVe
hertself up to the police, but delayed It, -for one
reason and for another, until the police she' hail
derided so much had taken. the matter. in their
own hands. . ( . ••-,' .''..' ,
Later in the day ¦ Mlm Goldman was inter
viewed In the women's annex at the Bolica buu
tion. and a stenographic report taken. Miss
¦ I fee! sure that the police are helping us
more than I could do in ten years. They are
making more anarchists than the most prom
inent people connected with the anarchist cause
could mak*» in ten years. If they will only con
tinue. I shall be very grateful; they will save
me lotf Sf work."
Asked if she had been on the downtown streets
b. f.ire her arrival, she answered:
Certainly I have. I have beer, shopping—
\yr-nt to Field's, have been In restaurants; in
fact, I passed the City Hall several times."
NO PLOT TO KILL PRESIDENT.
"I am an anarchist— a student of socialism—
but nothing in anything 1 ever said to Leon
Czotgoa knowingly would have led him to do
the act which startled everybody on Friday."
"Not even in your lectures? He says your
words BB| his brain on fire," said the inter
"Am I accountable because some crack brained
person put a wrong construction on my words?
Leon Gzolgosz, I am convinced, planned the
deed unaided and entirely alone. There is no
anarchist ring which would help him. There
may be anarchists who would murder, hot there
also are men in every walk of life who some
times feel the impulse to kill. I do not know
surefy, but I think Czolgosz was one of those
downtrodden men who see all the misery Which
the rich inflict upon the poor; who think of it.
who brood over it and then. In despair, resolve
to strike a great blow, as they think, for the
good of their fellow men. But that is not an
archy. Czolgnsz (the woman pronounced the
name with the greatest ease) -Czolgosz may
have been Inspired by me. but if he was he
took the wrong way of showing it."
Miss Goldman detailed as best she could
recollect her movements since last July. She
went from Chicago to Buffalo, she said, accom
panied by Miss Isaak. the daughter of the
alleged Anarchis. editor under arrest here. In
Buffalo they stopped two days, and then pro
ceeded to Rochester, where they stopped at the
home of Misa Goldman's sister, Mrs. H. Hoch
stein. of No. 213 Joseph-st. Here they visited
a little more than five weeks. The only Incident
of it was a short visit to Niagara Fa.lls. and
another to New-Toe* on business. In the lat
ter city" Miss Goldman entered temporarily into
the employ of a firm, the name of which she
would not divulge. Business for them took her
to Pittsburg. She was in Cincinnati on Labor
Day. and that night she lef: for St. Louis. Of
her history she said: "I was burn in Ht. Peters
burg, Russia, thirty-two yt-ars ago. I came to
this country with my sister, who Is now in
Rochester, sixteon years ag<. I speak Russian.
German, French and English. I cam" from the
middle class in Russia, but my heart has al
ways been with the poor and downtrodden.
The injustice of the Haymarket prosecution
made an anarchist of me. I have taught the
creed of anarchy ever since."
MISS GOLDMAN IN ROCHESTER.
SHE LEFT THERE ON THX'RSDAY FOR BUF
FALO—HER FORMER HUSBAND'S NAMK
Rochester, N. V., Sept. 10 (Special).— Emma
Ooldman was in Rochester last Thursday night.
That much has been settled by the Director of
Detectives. She was se-n at the New-York Cen
tral station by Mrs. Bernard Helberg. whose
husband is one of the Supreme Court officers.
Mrs. Helberg had a long talk with the leader of
Miss Goldman was accompanied by a man
who did not take much Interest In the con
versation. He was a wild eyed looking fellow,
with heavy black mustache, shifty eyes and the
look of one who did not can* to be seen where
Miss Goldman had a ticket for Buffalo in her
hand. She said she was going there. If the
anarchist went to Buffalo on Thursday night,
as she said she was going to. she was there at
the time of the attempted assassination of
President McKinley. The authorities there are
now firm in the belief that she had something
to do with the assassination plot.
Emma Goldman's former husband, whom she
left to assume the r«le of anarchist high priest
ess, lives In this city. His name is Kesner.
and he is a tailor, and liven at No. M Weld-«t.
When asked if he knew anything about her. he
said: "She left me ten years ago. I do not
remembt-r her name."
THE GOLDMAN'S SHIELDING EMMA.
HER PARENTS KEEPING QUIET ABOUT HER
MOVEMENTS IN ROCHESTER.
Rochester, N. V., Sept. 10.— A reporter who called
at the house of Emma Goldman's parents. No. 175
Joseplj-avu., to-day succeeded in learning the follow
ing facts: That Emma Goldman spent at l»-a«t five
weeks, and perhaps two month*. la this city during
the summer; that her action* during that time were
a? Beeret as possible; that her relatives declare she
had been Kone from the. city a week at hast be
fore «he wan s«hh by a man who known her ut
'Ontario Beach on August 20 and SI; that perhaps
the moet important fact is that her father and
mother both new where ah« was. but absolutely
refused to divulge her whereabouts.
When asked point blank, they scornfully inquired
if their questioner "considered them fools. 1 The
woman spent most of her time in her uncle's dingy
printing office while here, the office being a f«-w
doors below the Goldman house.
HUNTING FOR ACCOMPLICES.
RESOURCES OF THE NATIONAL GOV
ERNMENT EMPLOYED TO , FIND
THOSE CONCERNED IN PLOT.
Hit HI illlll TO THE TRini'NK 1
Buffalo, Sept. 10. — The resources of the na
tional government are being used to run down
the accomplices of Caolffoaa. The arrest of
Emma Goldman will probably be followed to
morrow by the apprehension of v man named
John Krunik, who is .said to live in the lumber
manufacturing district, in Makley-ave.. Chicago.
The police of Buffalo also are investigating the
antecedents of John Nowak, keeper of the
Broadway Hotel, where Czolgosz was staying
before the shooting of the President on Friday;
Superintendent Bull has received from the Chi
cago police a letter written from Nowak's hotel
to Krunik, -as his 11:1111- la supposed to be. Im
portance is attached to this letter, as It Is gen
-rally supposed to have been written by Czol
gosz to an intimate friend. The Chicago police
are hunting for Krunik.
Secretary Hoot has instructed District At
torney Penney ami Superintendent Bull to spare
neither pains nor money in getting together
every scrap of information which may be need
as evidence against Czolgosz and his friends.
Mr. Root is indignant on acount of the loose
ness of tongue of one or two of the government's
Secret Service men on the case. The Secretary's
attention was drawn by Superintendent Bull to
the fact that immediately following the visits of
the Secret Service men to Cnohwaefa cell many
details of his conversation leaked out. On Mr.
Root's 'advice Superintendent Bull ha* refused
to allow visitors to see the prisoner. He sticks
to his theory that Czolgosz had accomplices, but
he has as yet found nothing important la Buf
falo. The police here are nearly through work
ing on local clews. Superintendent Bull and his
associates are of the opinion that the plot was
arranged in Chicago, where Czolgosz had an-,
arch Ist friends, and that Czolgosz was sent
alone to carry it out;
Alfonso Stutz, the German arrested on Sutur
duy night at Nowak's hotel, was released to-.l.iv
An, extra guard was detailed to' watch Czol
gosz's coll this morning., and the rule of -x
cluding visitors hi strictly enforced. This morn-
Ing a pasteboard box filled with pork and beans
was (l.li\-r-ii at police headquarters by a post
man. Superintendent Bull, when satisfied that
it was not an Infernal machine, had It thrown
away. • There is a suspicion at police head
quarters that Ole one who sent the beans
wanted to poison Czolgosz. When asked to
night if Emma Goldman had recently been In
this city Mr. Bull said: "From the best infor
mation obtainable, I don't believe she was here
last week, as alleged in some of the Buffalo
'"superintendent Bull caid to-night that the ar
rest of Emma Goldman in Chicago was not
made on a request from his office. District
Attorney Penney said: "We shall have no oc
casion to ask for the apprehension or extradi
tion of the Goldman woman until the Erie
County grand jury acts, If the grand Jury in
dicts her then 'lt -.will became Incumbent on this
office to effect, if possible; the extradition." '.?
, The point was': raised this- afternoon -at the
District Attorney's office that there could.be no
extradition: of the -Goldman woman: unless it
could be proved that she was in, this State at
the "time Czolgosz's crime was committed, and
When th* weight* of lira soon running down, and hop*
li fading- with your strength, try Dr. D. J«yn«» Toolo
ir_.iiiiir n r It'a m. ravtvt&ar mm* m — '**> h11(1m
that she was a fugitive from Justice at the time
of her arrest. It is expected that the grand
Jury will take up the cases of Caolgosz and
Emma Goldman as soon aa the President's
physicians announce that their pattent is out of
TALKS WITH THE DOCTORS.
]»R. MBURNEY THINKS THE PRESI
DENT MAY TARRY THE BILLET
ALL HIS LIFE.
Buffalo, sept, in.— r> r . ajeßamay was in high
spirits as he walked away from the Mtlburn
house this morning. Hi? face was wreathed in
•'Is the President out of danger?" he was
askod by an Associated Press reporter.
"We believe he is practically out of danger."
he replied. "Of course," he added, "there are
Mil! possibilities in the case, and we will all feel
better when a week hns gone by. But his im
provement is so marked, his symptoms are so
good, that we feel fiafo in assuring the publi.
that he will recover. Blood poisoning might still
develop. We could not gi c a guarantee now,
but the chasees arc remote. A? for peritonitis, I
fonslder that the danger from Inflammation of
the peritoneum has passed."
"Mipht not an abs.ess form about the bu'.let?"
"Yep. of course; the bullet may not be clean;
but if it does we can easily locate and remove
"If the President continues to Improve ar.d his
convalescence Is not checked, how soon -will the
secondary operation for the extraction of the
bullet be p. rformed?"
"Never," he replied. "Th.it piece of lead en
cysted in the muscles of his bar k will cause no
harm. Of cours<\ if it gives him trouble an
operation will he performed."
"But you will use the X-rays to locate It?"
"Why should we?" he asked. "To satisfy our
curiosity? That would be its only purpose."
"The .-onriitlon af th^ Pr'-sl.lent this morning
is entirely satisfactory," said Dr. Park. "The
bulletin will state this, and it sums up the situa
tion The President spent the most comfortable
nieht he has had sine-* the shoot inc. He slept
•well, and when he was awake he was cheery and
even chatty. He Is not receiving any nourish
ment thus far, except by enema. This is an
altogether natural Incident of the case at thi>
"Do you regard the President as entirely out
of danger?" Dr. Park was asked.
"I do n^t want t.i go that far. What can be
said is that unless there aie unexpected compli
cations we expect him to recover."
"Have you considered the piospeets of his re
"No. it is too early for that: but when he is
moved he will probably go to Washington."
Dr. Park referred to the fact that the bul
letins were most conservative and gave results
such as the medical fraternity would he ex
pected to pass upon In the case of any citizen.
"It would be well to have it staud. ' h» added,
"that the President Is not being deprived of
the benefits of private citizenship. He is being
treated exactly as any other citizen would be.
and is getting the benefit of it. We view the
case Just as that of any other man who might
be similarly afflicted."
Dr. Herman Mynter and Dr. Eugen» Wasdln
left the house together. To the newspaper men
Dr. Mynter said:
"The President Is doing splendidly, and he Is
out of the woods. If I may express It that way."
"Yes." chimed in Dr. Wasdin. " and he has
plenty of daylight behind him "
Speaking seriously. I>r. Mynter said: "I have
never been really optimistic, because I do not
Ilk- to prejudge s-ricus cases, but now I can
say to you that everything In the President's
condition warrants the statement that he is on
the road to quick recovery."
Dr. Wasdin said: "I have believed through
out thnt the President had a fair chance "f re
covery. Now I desire to say that the chanc«s
against that recovery are very slight. His
temperature is splendid and hts pulse getting to
PROBING HAUNTS IN PATERSON.
ANARCHISTS THERE PAY THAT SECRET
SERVICE: MEN' FIND NOTHING. AS
THERE IS NOTHING TO FIND.
Paterson, N. J . fcVpt <Sp^lal).-Six Secret
Service men were In this city to-day, looking
up the anarchists unil trying to find out whether
there was a plot hatched h»»r«» to, take the life
of th" President. All the haunts of the anarch
ists were Visited, but It is not known whether
the detectives found out anything of value.
The anarchists say that they did not. as there
was nothing to find out After going through
the Paloons In Str.ilght-st.. where the anarchists
gather, they went to the nfflre of "La Ques
tlone Boetate," the anarchist organ, in Market-
It Wh. n they announced th-rns-lves. th-\ were
welcomed and hi] 1 to go through every room
and corner in the building. Keys to all the draw
ers and storerooms were ajNasi them, and they
let nothing go n#ijisnilnifl Letters and papers
were looked Into, and notes were taken.
Pedro Bstejvtt the editor. SaM after they had
"They s<-a'-.h°>l everything, and they went
away without saying much, but 1 am sure they
found nothing, because there Is nothing to find.
You have been here many time*, and you never
found a door locked or a meeting Roing on
which you were not welcome to enter. True
anarchy does not want secrecy.
"'I will say in ray paper thin week that the
n'niVrhists have nothing whatever to do with the
attempt ; to assassinate President McKinley.
\narrhv does not teach that, but these ¦ensa
«onal newspapers make a lot of halrbralned
fL">H think so and they take a notion to kill
iom" one. These papers have taught these peo-
Dle who are -Rotlstlcally Insane and determined
to make l a name for themselves, that If they
call themselves an-irchists their names will be
sent over the world, whereas. If they were only
» lain everyday murderers, such as they are.
very 'few would hear of them. Yes. there is the
secret of the whole thing. They think by calling
themselves anarchies- they will get ten times
the notoriety that they would net if they did
-not. and It "will be true whlla we have unscrupu
lous papers that do not care what they print.
These crazy men. re told In the sensational
papers that the anarchists believe in that sort
of work. It is not no** ;
I \ IRCEIBTB /V ENGI \ \ />.
A TALK WITH MOBKRLY BELL. MANAGER
OF "THE LONDON ,TIMES." . . !
IllY TELKORAfri TO THE TRIBCXS.I •¦;.'.
Buffalo Sept. 10.-Moberly 8011, manager of
'The London Times." who. with Mrs. Bell, hi
visiting the exposition, called on Secretary Hay
and Vice-President Roosevelt to-day at the
home of J. G. Mllburn. where President Mv Km
lev is being cared for. Mrs. Bell accompanied
her husband. At the Iroquola Hotel to-night In
reply to an inquiry from a Tribune reporter. Mr.
Bell said: .; .'.'-.'•"". - ; -U ; '"'¦' : ." '",.,•.; :
| £««" ' fissured by Vice-President . Roosevelt
at a some of th- physicians attending. the Pr.5i
,,,,,, tnat he was on the r..a,l 1,, i - ¦ ;^ '
Kout three more he will be around as usual. .
Mr Bell was asked, if: :lt were true that an
archists are so leniently treated ¦ in England
that they make little trouble lor ; the govern
'"•No" ¦ said he. "that is ¦ not ./true. Our ; laws
with reference to attempts on the lives of .the
royal family are different from the laws here.
Over there it la higH treason, to attack one of
the royal family The view 'we have taken of
he matt er f™ centuries is that a. kins or those
!£ Session to tho throne ' ure essentially a
,!,'<¦,'.. There H in thai aoewepUoei ol
but. as I *ald before it is held to be high Uea-
sect to visit Toronto.
"JIM" PARKER IS HAFFI.
SELLS BITS •00 : HIS CLOTHING FOR
.^•j.vi SOUVENIRS AND FEELS RICH.
[BY TELE'.IIYI'U TO TIIE_TKIBC.\E.I^
Buffalo, Sept. lO.— •\Jlm" Parker, the "stalwart
colored waiter who sprang upon Czolgosz "and
prevented him from shooting the President more:' I
than twice, is a little the happiest man at the (
exposition. "Reckon ah'll have to so into de
show business," said he yesterday to a Tribune
reporter. Parker, as is pretty generally known
now, was Immediately behind the assassin and
threw" himself upon him. His. weight of 2,»
pounds crushed Czolgosz to the floor, and he
was quickly disarmed. . ¦ ¦ ' •*"*.'.:.'
Parker at once became a marked man. The
Midway lost its attractiveness to thousands of
visitors until they had seen "that man Parker."
Parker works in a restaurant on the ground?,
and has a fondness for clothes. of striking pat
tern. A visitor, at . the exposition . hunted him
up to-day, and. after shaking hands with him,
said: "I say, Parker, give us something to re
member you by." Parker was fishing around in
his pockets for something that would answer for
a memento, when his new friend said: "What's
the matter with one of those big smoked pearl
and gold vest buttons? I'm from Cheboygan,
Mich., and I'm kind of stuck on them buttons.
I'll give you 23 cents for one." Parker out with
his penknife and cut off the button, which the
man from Cheboygan was soon showing to hit
In a few minutes another man came around
for a button and raised the bid to 50 cents.
Less than half an hour elapsed before a third
man In quest of a button turned up. Parker
borrowed some pins and stuck himself together,
and before night came had sold the remainder
of his waistcoat buttons at $1 apiece. "Well, if
I can't get a button I'll buy a piece of the vest."
said an eager man too late to get a button.
"Ah'll go ye," said Parker, who took oft his vest
and cut out of it a piece three inches square.
Parker straightway had the same remarkable
success selling souvenir pieces of his waistcoat
as had attended his button sale, and before *»
o'clock the garment was all gone.
"Hang it all." said a man who came too late
to get a piece of the waistcoat. "What'll you
take for one of them shoes you're wearing? I've
kind of got my mind set on having a souvenir
off of you. an' I'll give you $3 for one of your
shoes, or Sri for the pair Remember, though."
said the man, "I don't pay for any but the real
thing. Don't try to ring in any sample shoes on
me, understand. I want the pair of shoes you
v.ore when you fell all over that blasted Slob
lots or whatever his name Is."
"I done sell Mm dem shoes," Pail Parker.
"Ah'm goin" t' sell all my old duds for souve
nirs. Folks keep a-comln" and savin". 'Is you
de coon wot struck Shellgoos??' an' den dey
want somethin* fur f remember me by. I don*
see no way out er it. 'cept t* go on de road wid
a show, like Peter Jackson and George Dlxon
and Jim Jeffreys."
"No." said Parker to a man who whispered
confidentially into his ear. "Ah'm all outer hut
tons an" vests, but I'll sell a piece o' dls year
recktie for a dollah."
After the transaction was completed. Parker
winked and said. "Everything seems jes' a
comin* my way. I ain't got much of my 'riglnal
cloze lef. but ah've got $37 In col' cash, an' I
guess ah'm a wahm baby wldout cloze."
START A FUND FOR PARKER.
CAT-O'-NINETAILS SUGGESTED FOR MIS
CREANTS WHO ASSAIL. PRESIDENT.
To the Editor of Th» Tribune.
Sir: We ber to start a subscription under your
auspices for the benefit of the colored man (Parker)
who knocked down the anarchist who fired on the
President the other day. and who appears to have
been the only man present who actually represented
the universal sentiment of this country.
We inclose our subscription of $1 each, and hope
that under your lrad It will amount to PS».Wa.
Under the English law. any one who attempts
or pretends to attempt the life of the sovereign
recHvea in the first Instance a certain number of
strikes of the cat-o'-nine-talls. Some such law in
this country. It seems to us. would go far toward
cowing «uc> scoundrels, to whom fear of bodily
pain seems to appeal most •Jg™« 11 11 > TT HUNT .
ROHERT B. UPH'aM.
L. J. HUNT.
J. F. TOMES.
WeathersfleM. Vt., Sept. 7. 1901.
A FUND. STARTED FOR PARKER.
Syracuse. N. V.. Sept. 10.— A fund for ".Jim"
Parker has been started in this city. The Herald"
be!n made custodian of th- money. The man
agers of the Grand Opera House have agreed to
25 per %nt of Wednesday night's receipts to
the cause ,
I/ 1 ) si:i: c uuxr.r o\ Finn iv.
THE MKMKF.RS TO HOLD A MKIT'.N | A 7
TBI MH-nrRN HOUSE.
[8V lEIEOKAriI TO TUB TBIBCNB-1
Buffalo. Sept. I<>— After the consultation of
the physicUns attending the President this
afternoon it was decided that all the members
of the Cabinet would meet at the Milhurn house
on Friday afternoon at 5 o'clock for the con
sideration of such matters of state as NejsJtl
official recognition from the President. It is
expected he will be strong enough at that time
la see them. If his recovery should be less
rapid than Is now expected the President will
¦Imply be Informed of the conference and the
personal greetings will be deferred for a fern
day. Secretary Gage and Attorney-General
X: \ returned to Washington last night, but
they, with the other absentees, will be back on
THOUGHT HIM AX AXA HCHIST
CROWD CRIES "LYNCH him WHILE PO
LICEMEN GUARD PRISONER.
Edward Sterner, a Swede, twenty-nine years
old, of No. !>.*» West One-hundred-and-twenty
fifth-st.. wns Imked up in the West One-hun
drcd-und-nfty-second-st. station last night after
he narrowly escaped bring mobbed by an ex
olted crowd Of several hundred persons who
thought he was an anarchist. Several police-"
men were compelled to drive the crow. ls back
with their dubs as they swarmed around and
attempted to get hold of the prisoner. .
Sterner was noticed by two citizens standing at
ave. acting suspiciously toward several little
girls ¦ They hunted for ¦ policeman, but could
not "find 'one. and as a last resort telephoned to
Police Headquarters. Several policemen wers
sent out. but meantime Policeman Wakefield. of
the West One-hundred-and-flfty-second-st. sta
tion had started after Sterner. The latter ran
.when he saw WaUefteld. and a big crowd fol
lowed pursued and pursuer.
Sterner was a better runner than the police
man and led him a merry chase for over a
mile; when he collapsed from sheer exhaustion.
The 6ther policemen had came up.. and under a
strong guard Sterner was led toward the station.
The rumor spread quickly among the crowd
lhllt st-n.-r was an -•¦''r^^^^'^SAng
M SSXlife. WoT-SnVn
filled the air. .
MUSICIANS AND AUDIENCE IN ACCORD.
During the popular' concert at, Manhattan Beach
i Jt Sunday -• "I"* Manager UcKinney ¦ .tepped
£ footlights and announced. that ha ad re-
SiVW I cheering news from > Buffalo regarding he
iondltlon of th.- President.. Th. applause from i the
tew audience that had assembled plainly told of
a h -f Veep ffflßSfflssSas^S si •¦¦¦ »
th. deep -.'¦'. •'; M C Kinne> then announced
sassin'a bu He! Mr - X^ i ,; :i ,„, would be
that a si—-n. >"i'» ' ¦ L muny of the
a ,,l th« membera of his band ™ * pn:lr^
dexocxce SEX A TOR WELLIXGTOJ
MAT BE CALLED TO ACCOUNT IN CO.NGRES&
FOR HIB UTTERAX 'E
*:vCO ri.":: members indignant.
[BT TKI.r..RAPH TO THE TBIBtTSE-l
Buffalo, Sept. M.-Mem. of President M«J
Kinley-s Cabinet in this city, to say nothL J
his personal' friend »-. are exceedingly mdi gna "
at Senator Wellington, who. on bein< told v "
shooting of the President, is reported as '„.'.*
"McKinley and I are "enemies. I have no Jm*
go dto say about him. and under the circu •
stances do no- rare to say anything bad V™"
Indifferent hi the whole matter." . *
The Senator's utterance was the talk at ta»
Buffalo Club, where the Cabinet members
every day. Unless the Marylander disclaims
Interview; it Is probable that he will be cap.* *L
..account for it on. the assembling or Coogrea*.
The words 'I am indifferent to the whole sat
ter" are looked upon in this city as almost
treasonable. It is thought that if Mr. WeHm.
ton had no words of sympathy he at least mieht
have said nothing, .
•'I have reached one conclusion since reading
Wellington's statement." said General Charles
H. Grosvenor. the President's intimate friend. to
a Tribune reporter to-night at the Iroquois. "ana
1 that is that Wellington ought to be driven out
of the United States Senate. A man guilty a]
the hrutal and unwarranted language attributed
to him is not a tit associate for patriotic men.
The only thing which would make me feel as*
different would be proof that Wellington is to
sane. He has been wrong for two years, it
may be that he has broken down, and is now In
a mental condition calling for sympathy rather
than censure. • His attack or slur on the Presi
dent would be unwarranted at any time, and Is
simply beastly at a time when the nation is
hoping and praying for the President's recovery
The President always had treated Wellington
with the greatest consideration. Every Senator
knows that to be a fact. - I am conversant with
all th- circumstances and speak advisedly. That
Wellington has not appreciated the President's
kindness to him is no fault of the Presidents.
I have no doubt that Wellington will be asked
by his associates to make the proper amends
for his shocking insult, not only to the President
himself, but to his own constituents and to tte
people of the nation." . -
PEPUE DENOUNCES ANARCHISTS.
HE TELLS THE GRAND XL T RY THAT THSr
SHOULD BE SUPPRESSED.
In charging the Essex County Grand Jury at
Newark yesterday Chief Justice Depue sail is
commenting on the failure of Justices of the ptao*
and police Justices to take complaints for violations
of the Sunday law:
The calamity brought upon the people el this
country by the attempted murder of the PresiJest,
admonishes all who are connected with the en
forcement of the law of the necessity of isejaMp
maintaining th«» reien of the law. This d«plorabl»
act was not the act of a madman or of one having
a fancied grievance against the Intended victim.
It was the outcome of the principles of a class of
people who are hostile to established government,
and whose hostility is carried into effect by th* t*»
sasslrtatfop of the head of the government.
People of this class have made themselves con
spicuous In this State. It is admitted and pro
claimed by members of one group that the mard»r>
of the King of Italy was planned in this State and
an emissary sent abroad to carry that purpose lace,
effect. Since the murderous assault upon th*
President one of the members, of that group has
said that the name of William McKinley had ben
under consideration by them. If a conspiracy
formed in this Stare, having for its object til*
murder of any one In another State or country, so
far executed to our State as that the parties to.
complicity leave the State for the pur] of A arrjr-
Inc it into effect, be not Indictable under our law.
the law on that subject ought promptly to la
changed by the most drastic legislation.
There are undoubtedly anarchists in this city, and
not a f»w of them. They have held no public
meetings for the propagation of their principles re
cently. About ten years ago Lucy Parsons came to
this city to address a public meeting of anarchists.
The moment she began to speak Captain Ccs^rors
and Detective Glori took her into custody, put her
into a patrol wagon and had her taken to On
Fourth Precinct station house, where she was
locked up overnight. The next morning she was
told to leave the city, and she did so at once. On*
or two anarchists in the crowd assaulted Detaetfro
Glori. .i. i for. this were indicted and served a
term of imprisonment. Herr Most was coerced at
one time Into making a harmless address at a
meeting of this sort. These occurrences were mm
time ago. and since that time there has been bo
open advocacy of these pernicious doctrines, hat I
am informed that these people are accustomed to
congregate in certain saloons for the purpose of
conference and to advocate their peculiar doctrine
A saloon or place in which such illegal practias
are tolerated to such an extent as to be in a legal
sense habitual is unlawful, and the keeper of the
saloon or place is amenable to indictment for katp>
Ing a disorderly house.- The course of procedure in
this city indicates that there Is law in existence, If
put into force, to prevent public dissemination of
these pernicious doctrines. 1 respectfully ask tl <
grand Jury that, with the assistance of the oflcers
of this court, they will make thorough investiga
tion of this subject, to the end that if such place*
exist an indictment may be found. A precedent ot
that character will answer salutary purposes.
will be active.
will help you to get your share.
Ratis in Manhattan from $5 a
On«-y»sr contract*. Monthly p«ym«irti.
New Yom Telephoie Coipmt
lsD«yßtr,et IllWwlttlfcSt ,
215 We«» 125 th St J
» 326 7 th AYE.
ff>T/ TEL. 1132-38 TH ST.
THOMAS E. KbPNKR _ WILLIAM * «««*
KEPNER & DENMARK,
Manila. Philippine Islands.
353 W. S4th SL \: .:.'
J. ft J. W. WiLUAjjS^
REED & BARTON
Broadway .and 17th Street. N I.
6 Maiden Lane. N. i- — .
-Train* Worth *"»»;¦; "
"hose already »eak JzomJ^^ cert3 tn ewcßlie wcßli
aromatic oll» «lye .«>. vg«£ tiCf , br.»^ t. , X