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Moral* from the Dogger Bank—
What Peace Conference May Do.
Lender., October 29.
The crisis In international relations caused
by the cruise of the Baltic fleet has b;en
averted by en equitable -'•ttlemcr.t. There
his been a week of excitement, sensational
journalism and uncertainty, and it has illus
trated the risks of sudden warfare to which
nation* are exposed by commercial Interests.
Ope war may easily bring on another. Neu
j-gj rights if not respected must be vindi
cated. and unless statesmen have dexterity and
Ttticr.s pood temper the area of conflict may
t* suddenly widened and town with dragons
teeth. Great Britain, while the ally of Japan.
has been a conscientious, painstaking neutral,
and has treated the antagonists without preju
dice: »ft a wanton attack upon the Hull fishing
flrtt _. s brought her people to the verge of war
m defer.:- of their maritime rights. The Baltic
fas! $'*■* up on four flags before it reached the
Straits of Dover, and if it had been allowed to
cor.tir.ue its cruise through the Mediterranean
gjj'j Indian Ocean to Vladlvottok it might have
brought on complications with many power*.
The" principle now proclaimed by every Britisn
•tonal and public man is that fishermen have
a -lg": to (Ufa in the open sea without molest*-
Jjc'r or disturbance from a belligerent conduct
ve" a campaign thousands of miles away. The
5* '' shippers, merchants and -arriers are
a val'd in time of war as those of fishermen.
EveT y nation must protect its shipping find its
e«n»!ce against wanton attack, capture and
wcascation Certainly this madcap Russian ad*
who boasted tetore leaving Lisbon that
c' c would fire upon any «hi approaching his
*~t was an irresponsible martinet claiming
vMtapi of piracy; but even if naval com
-anders are not accustomed to cruise about
-*ckiessly in time of war and to bit any vessel
Z flag in Bight neutral commerce is invariably
a* source of danger and invites breaches of the
Mm peace. An irternational guarantee for
U» safety ? private property at tea in thus of
tkt will be a great rain for civilization. if It
caa be brought about by another Hague con
ference It will also be a genuine peace meas
ure "it will lessen the chances of the outbreak
of ■ second war when a campaign is already in
The Baltic outrage has enforced the necessity
OS- tndtins naval operations to a clearly defined
theatre of war. ana that is another question
WfcK* can be taken up by an international CM'
Bjteaee The Russian procedure in overhauling
•merchantmen In the Mediterranean, the Red
Sea s"d be South Pacific, thousands of mi:
*r Oir Manchuria, has l*jea clearly recognized by
BaritilM nations us an **« of belligerent
right! and it has been conducted without tht
'dvantage of coaling statior.s and naval bam
and with supplies of fuel and provision* pro-
COicd at neutral port*. Indefensible practice of
d* kind has been toU«i«ed by an unprecedented
endM of a fleet, during which Bshtag boat* have
U« "destroyed, neutral ships under four flags
-red upon and snot, sent without warning
tola* unknown *««ls crossing its course.
Havlnc started in UiM way. and considering
, __*, i^eer^ed to bombard every neutral ves
«l comfc* la his track, ihe Russian admiral is"
attenptteß ro cmrttaw his harass-ing warfare
open neutral commerce by coaling and victual
ing his ships v he goes aiong. There is no
aflMRB* reason why DBOtral ports should be
nacfl ta this «aji any more than that neutral
-.- • rj should be crowed by arn-.ies tor con
esta ta war. and certainly r.avai operations
►■.i.',:r.>t Ullillliwt .cut not to be noadueted a
■o renwte a iMsnee from the actual theatre of
IBC campaiirr. B«reto the tone Is coming when
war at me* v>. -;:i be confined to the bostfle «»»▼**■
and »bea neutral emnnen under any flag. ever,
e'j encatr'S, ■« be exempt froni seizure and at
tack The corollary to an International pro
tectorate over private property at sea is the
-tafcr! r,f hostilities to waters adjacent to the
thaatn cf war.
The argument in favor of absolute security
cf si. p; ing and cargoes is convincing v.hen the
rlaka of a Beoand r.ava'. nr and possible compli
atlone with France are considered. If any
thing, it is strengthened by the ...nations of
fered by the Russians themselves for the ex
tiaordir.ary course at their admiral. He bad
been warned that hi? Beet would be attacked
bf Japanese torpedo boats, and consequently be
Bird upon all craft coming near his vessels and
exciting snsp'Ctfcm. The sources of inforrna
don received by the Russian government and
eomimmScated to the admiral can readily be
conjectured. It is well understood that the
Tvu«?;ar rili^'t'ti'f ir> Er.glsrd and on the Con
ttneni employ ?pies and that the Secret Service
In St. Petersburg makes ure of paid agents of
•'rs kind. TbCM sp:f-s are most industrious in
time of war. when their vagfs and perquisites
are materially increased. Not infrequently ;
*he:r character and occupation are known, or
ni toast anspeeted; and their credulity is imposed
upon by acquaintances, who amuse themselves
by Inventing stories for them. Without doubt
• the manufacture of canards began as soon as
the Baltic Beet was oorcmiaaioned, and by the ;
Tlrr» the ships were ready to sail there was a
laree accumulated stock of tainted di» [ofiurefl
The admiral and his captains had been warned '
to be on the lookout for torpedo craft among the
tra«!ers and at every turn of the coast. End they
were easily convinced that the Bptea had toid
the truth. The fishing Beet was bombarded ami
tnerchantmen Bred upon because the air was
«lectric with suspicion. Commerce was wan- '
tonly and Deedleaeiy disturbed and life was
because there had been many ground
!ee« ar.d preposterous inventions. Maritin - in
dustry ■■.-.< left at the mere] of hlreUnga r.nd
If there were torpedo boats a: : submarines
aaaong the trawlera, as the Russian admiral and
his- officers have assorted, there was a practical
ntaetnlloa of the horrota of modern warfare
ard of the urgor.t tteoutlls for exempting pri
vate property from naval attack. The de-
Ftructive resources of torpedo service have been |
only rartially revealed jn the operations off Port
Arthur, ataoe mhmailma of the best pattern
have not been ned, md the Russians have dis-
Played little akffl in this branch of warfare. ;
'>■<■-- a -,\ai comes on betrree:. European navies
torpeooei ■rfll be employed on a large scale in ;
attack upon fleets and in coast defence, and their '
fiestmcUweneai without doubt will be palling.
The formidable nature of this new clasp of
Ba*al enatoea is an additional reason for pro
tecttna mercfaantraee and Oahil g fleets against
attain of war. By international agreement ;
after anothy Peace Congress it may be ar
rar.eed that in ary war for sea power the :
navies ehall fight each other with all the re- !
sources ol high power guns and torpedoes, but :
that commerce shall not be disturbed under any
Sag. and that all private property, except a
closely defined class of contraband of war. shall
r-e inviolable. The restriction of naval carfare
to contests between fighting shirs and the pro
biUdon of operations a: long distances rr«.»r, the
rr.ain ■-•-• conflict would be great gains for
civilization. The battle for sea power can never
be won by bombarding nshir.g Beets, scuttling
nwnrhantmec and destroying private property,
•be and torpedo boats should tight
!'• BBt by tbemserves, and the commerce of the
worU be allowed to go on unmolested fa war as
In . i aea,
-ac BaJUc fleet In Ka mad plunge through the
-'Or-.;, «^ a ■ ted upon the ol«itlm«? theory that
*:>.'.•—,• actrvltica cannot be restricted Mr.
*■'■•'-•• .1 his Southampton speech pointed :h<
tr.it •^■liip-rents must be taught to re-
r ** ct n«-utraj rights, if they don't know bow Is
do it. The traditions of sea license Hi Elizabethan
times and •-. the Napoleonic period die hard.
If the Russian admiral considered Himself at
liberty to run atiit oi everything afloat and to
find good target practice under any maritime
f.a^, so ai*o the British naval martinets and
Imperialist writers invariably protest against
any attempt to limit the right of search and
tbie practice of harrying commerce and distrib
uting prize money. There is no theory, except
possibly free trade, to ■which the Englishman
cllngg more tenaciously than that of the po
tential resources of belligerent rights at sea;
yet his own practice, if he ever becomes in
volved in a naval war, will be regulated by the
precedents which he has established slm c the
Declaration of Paris. Ho has taught other na
tions to respect neutral rights, and has learned
the lesson himself. Whenever an English naval
war is fought it will be discovered that the
right cf search will not justify war upon neu
tral commerce, and that international co-.npliea
t'on? will be caused by any Irregularities In
seizing and condemning ships or cargoes. The
legend that England as the predominant sea
power must hold fast by full belligerent right;,
is not likely to survive her next naval war. es
pecially if there be any shrinkage in her food
supplies or material disturbance of her com
merce. The truth will then be known that in
teaching other belligerents to respect neutral
rights the has: established a safeguard for her
own -ommtrcf- tr.d prevented the starvation of
the working population in war time.
There are many patriotic Engliehmen out of
temper this morning because Lori Charles
Beresford has not been ordered to hold up the
Baltic fleet by firing upon it and bringing en a
war. There has been a fantastic theory that
the Russian Beet was a mad dog, which could
be shot by the British admiral as a special
constate, and that it would not be an act of
war, but a necessary measure for policing the
seas. Fortunately, no precedent of this kin 1
has been established. The Russian fleet ha=
been stopped, and may never go on; but there
will be no second naval war, and a close ap
proach has been made to aquation in th 2
impartial investigation which has been ordered.
The first Peace Congress has left behind it so
deep a conviction of moral responsibility that
statesmen and nations can ftand on the verge
of the precipice of war and not lose their heads.
Instead of policing the seas by exchanging
broadsides and blowing battleships out of the
water, they ioiiow the better precedent of agree
ing with the adversary when they are in the
nay with him and savins hit- face when it 's
possil<!*to do it. I. N. F.
ANOTHER DEMAND ON PORTE.
Reparation Asked For Attack on Caravan
of an American Firm.
Constantinople. Nov. 11.— American Legation
heie has addressed a note to the Porte demanding
reparation for the recent attack, near Aleppo, by
tiiganas upon a caravan belonging to the American
house of MacAndrtws & Fob*.s, of Smyrna. The
raid resulted in the killing of six of the caravan's
camels ana the carrying off by the bandits o: sixty
cj.n\€iS and a cons-iu- rable sum of mom y. The lega
tion insists upon the rest ar.<i punishment of the
outlaws, the restitution of the camels and rooney
and the adoption of firm measures to prevent a.
recurrence of the outrage.
KAISER CHOSEN AS ARBITRATOR.
Guayaquil, Nov. ii. — The Ecuadorian Minister to
Colombia, General Julio Andrad;. has signed at
Bogota a. treaty lubmitUng the Ecuador-Colombia
boundary dispute to the arbitration of Emperor
William of Germany.
RAISES SECRETARY'S SALARY.
On the application of Fire Commissioner Hayes
the salary o? Albert F. Yclgenau, his secretary, mi
increased from 13,000 to £2,500 yesterday at the meet
ing of the Loard of estimate.
uti-t> Commissioner Churchill, who appeared
for Lne Commi—ifiner. said the Increase ma;- re
quested in recognition of the cervices of Secretary
Volgerjau and a testimonial to his honesty and
'You don't place his honesty at only $500?" asked
one of the mctiibtrs of th>- board.
No." replied Mr. Churchiii; "that is not quite
wnat I mean. We believe he is entitled to ihe in
crease, and it will be a deserved tribute to hii
ARRIVALS OF BUYERS.
I. N Adams ii Co.. Buffalo; J. T. Fttwlea. carpets. No.
SO \v.-.:t-- = -
Alms -. Qaepks Company, Cincinnati; L. F. Brokholt,
esrpata. No iuo Broauway. Grand.
baUwUne IJfilßpfnr. toil Huron, Micti. : E- F. Ba. : <■.-.
tic^. drifeood.-. (.Uuii.ao.
J. D. Bernd &. Co Plttstrorg; S. il. Rose. millinery.
Karftof. BtctlK & ?te;n, lanatt; H. Stela, woollen
ptooc gc-o-F. Jlot»l Asicr.
Boston atoic. liilwaokae; C. W. Fist. ra.-p»:- Navarre.
li. BrOUJCntOB <* Cot, Troy. N. V. , H. fcHuUghturi. turn.
CaUander, McAoelai & Troup Company, Providence; F.
P. BurLmtame carpet*. So '- Walkei st Imperial.
Hi, ham LamuiA-:!. Pittsbunr. onaks.. ejK» anj furs.
L. I. .-votT oßiptts and boucftfuin. suing :.- ads, No. &5
J J. Unroll, Newaxk. Ohi'\ dress goods, upholstery
cood? and housefumiening gocce, H^-tel Astor.
Canon, F.r.<-% Boott a. Co.. Chicago; w. G. Spot fur
niEhine icoada, hos.er.v and unilerwwi, So. 115 W'onh-s'..,
B. P. Caster Company, Little Fa?!?. N T. ; B. P. easier.
dryg»os, r.'.'.ior.s er.d !'irnisr.ins: gjc-jj. '"'"•ntinental.
ftamMua-Mcgtoney Dry GooJf Company. St. Louis>; G.
C. Baker, di aperies ana upholstery coods. and E. Be ton.
carpels. So. -id L*onaril-pt.
V. . L,. Fol-y. Houston Texas. <3rv goods, r.otlor.s and
furn's iR2 goods. No. 45 Llspenard-ef.
X.ye a: tjekxttin. ha . HnngJl. Ga. : E. Eckstf.n. drj'
gc.ae. No. «66 Br^&c^ay. St. Denis.
G B. French Company. Porwiuoutli, N. H. . G. E
French. comts^icF. l.ncns and nn^r.i?. No. 45 Lisp^uarii
wi>.-<-. 4J.06.. Milwaukee; E. E. Jordan, carpels ana
r-tei. N\.' iii Hr WMT. boftmntl.
L. S. Good & Co.. WbeeUns. W. Va ■ L S. Go"<J. irr
«cous. notions anci furnistiinit cooJs. No. Sob Broai.way.
Groe t zu.eer Carpet Company. PitUborx; E. Groetzlncsr.
jr.. carpeir. Aiocmarle.
Joe tj-unan a. Co.. Baltimore; A- Saldal. upholstery
Kcoda. No. ts> QtmaA-mu. Bemdero.
J. M. tiigc . Ai^tntd. '.id. . H. N. i .'..Msiclir..
cfe:^ei« aau upaoia.ciy govus. No* 51 EYanltllß-t.. et.
Ho!U pa&w. Manchester. N- U. : C. a. 11. c. car
J b. pi no.ne Ccrr.pany. Pltwburg; R. L. Knight, plct-
UJts No ■*« L.ispt:.a fi-e .. i.'^j.ilft'^
Hum a: Brcs. . BaiUmore: Miss il. Grant, reprcsfr.ia
Imptr.al Dry Good* Company, Altoona, Pfnn.: R. B.
Gleviii. drygoodK, noaor.s anii turni^UiLig goods. No. 377
Uioa<lr.;>\ . Viet ri.'i.
Johnson Brothers, Baltimore; T. Johnson. notions.
Jordan-Marsh Company, Boston; W. Brown, in'ii**"'
cr.fl infants 1 wear; F. Coleman, dress goodp, No. 8
Kune t-ppihlmof A Co.. Heading. I'onn. ; E. L Hoff
man, fanfiblsi g'jodt-. Hoffman.
il ipi & Co.. All. mown. Ptrcn.; J. Leh, drytouds,
notlona and furnUhing goods, Hotel A^tor.
vein an, Joseph & Loeb, I'.,r:!!.' - Aia. ; A. B.
Loveman drygooaaa No. 51 Fran'Klin-st.
Edward l£icph«r«oa & Co, Bprtnsfleld. 111.: A. B.
Macph-rson, drytsood •. Herald BQOjrft.
Mandel others. Cbteaco; T. W. Saveland. carpet?.
No. 460 Broome-st.. Navarre.
Manr.h'iir.'-r Broth.!!'. 61 Paul; J F. Lanrton. car
pets iu*B. .tc . No. il-J Broadway, Gran<l
" D McCarthy .- .^jns. S>r3cu^e; D. McCarthy. No. k,
sfiil'r-r Brothers & Co.. Cincinnati; T Miller. dr>
gocdii. uotion* aud CsmMUaC goods. Broadway O«n-
Miller & Pee* Company. \Vaterbury. Conn.; F. W.
Tate, dom«nli ■. nouoi linens, la. ts. etc. Grand
Parsons &- SoudTS Company. Clarksburg. W Vj ; A.
Parsons, drygoous. notions and tarnishing goods, St.
Cg. Peers & Cc . RlctHSunr:. \ a. ; C B Peers, cioafcs
HMunxrg "* Dry Goods Coa-pany. Plttsburs: S. etee'.e,
"aritts. N>-. 4<s Leonard-ej_ Bvtrctt, and a. P. Butcb
field N. 43 L«-onarJ-st.. H - c! Attar.
Port* ■ & iiiu-heii. Korwicb. '""or.n. : J. Mv Lee fur
n'.erare b0.16. hi il« y. etc , / o. jo Whlie-«t.
j S l.fvu & Co.. N6.P.V1..-. TcDrw* •. F. C. Reeves,
dr^kcoJe No. 2ZP buroh-ci . Hot'eJ Aevor.
i.os. C Mi Bride Company. Cleveland; \T. P. Jacks-r.
whi f- p-jodi and liningr, N">. 72 L«onar<!-Pt.. Hot-;! AJtOT.
Roscn&MtO Brotbertr, t"i : Btowa. Fenn. ; J. Ro^«'n^l<lunl,
iryifcod!", not: in* and furnishißg good Herald Square.
Roteubaom Brothers. Curr.berian!!. Mii. : ;•. lenbautß,
■Iryrooda, nntiona and furnlvhln? boo.'.s. Herajd Square.
1. B Pyals & Co.. Peon«. III.: W. S. Horton. dry
coods ncitor.« and l*irnl»*»his B^pds- Contjaestaj
H. J. .<ari«-s * Co.. Übeftjr. S) T. : H. J. Barte*. Jry
eood». notlor:s and f. rr.l-'' Ins «'>oc«. Ve!!lr.«::..ri.
P. H. - Company. Ak-on Ohtoi P- H. Schnei
der dryexioda, rctloni an: fomlablng goods, No. 37"
Bread waj bnpeil '
T. W Sharon. St. Louis: aylwlfry goods, ere, Im
Si.ier.bei-R i n»v Rl Ml!*i-.Kcr: P. FiVnberg wocllen
pi*r» ?oo«1f No. 477 Pr ?iv Imr-erial
Siegd. Cooper a^ Po Cnlearo; B. Thompaon ' inttshlns
ioA-i«. NY. r.», iVooaier-at.. H. te' »*:or
birnGna. Hatch A. Whttlen Company, Boston o. G.
Wrbcier eaavta overalls and n»cltwear. Imperial.
smith & Murray. Sprlngnold, Kui H j TrimiiaTiT.
fumii>!:l.ni; go 4le h<*!try. laws etc ; No r.5 White sr.
>ti\ Ba< & Puller Dry <-»'jt « Company, st Lonia;
V." h Edtmrtoc. farp»-tt. No. 4Cfl Broadway, Bole] Astor.
Sm-nff-ird Bmihsrr I)ry Qenda Cempasy, K^-fa? i"lty-
D. Powell. earpata and uphol.-tery goods, sio. n j^eor-aij
Tboaapaoß, G:b»on & Co . Wllllamcrort. IVrii. ; C. C.
Ottton, dr go'jda. notions and fomii . Bu-jilk. >; c Z'l
Broaiway. V i-.'jila
Ttrr.jihv Dry Goods tnpaar. NaahviMe. Teen ■ E A
Meti, upholstery c Is, carprt". atfc, Ail^ru
A B Wells. Albacv piece good*, Aim.
K. E. Wi; >r A Ban. O-eotita. H. V.; I» c WOder
Orycoads. ncilor,» «iid for»'«hln» itoodi<. Bot*| Aster
H. .-' WUllainann. I.»uir«Mer P»r-.r. , J. 4 « fflwtor' £~\
g.-^i, and Hpholatery goods ST7 Broadway, W**tmln«ter
H. Brooghtoo .v- N " V.S H Brotthtoi *t<
Albert. . •'
Poison in the Subway? View* of experts, eto
i in to-morrow* Tr'bun;.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE; SATURDAY. XCTwTuBIvR 12. 1904.
HEARING OX PARKS.
Many Plead for Seaside Resort at
The Board ot L?timat<» yesterday gave hearings
on proposed new city parks. When the Bockaway
Beach park project, came up tnore<than a hundred
men and women, representing all sections of t.i«
city, appeared in Its interest John O'DonnHl. or
Jamaica, wne the only one opposed. He denounced
the. project as 'a wild and senseless scheme." end
demanded -'If the city has any money to spend that
It provide school? for the children, small parks for
the congested districts and t*>tt-r streets and high
ways rot Queens."
Those who presented argunr-nt? in favor W th«
Plan v.rre Frederi W. K^'.sey. of the Municipal
Art Society's park committee; Charles B. Stover,
president of the Outdoor creation League: the
Rev. H. R. Hulse. of St. Marys Church; John T.
Culver. ex-Superinteudent of Parks in Brooklyn:
Rollinson Lamb, ■who designed the Dewey arch:
Remington Vernon; Charles A. Schilling, of Roofea
way Beach: A. H. Simons, of the East Side Civic
Club and Brownsville Board cf Trade; H. D. Du
mont. of the Merchants' As»Ov?iauon ; Edward
Hagarr.an Hall; the Rev. Leifrhton Williams, of the
Church Keceratien; J. G. Phelps Stokes, cf the
University 3ettlen.ent, and F. W. Avery.
Mr. Stover presented an extensively signed peti
tion. The railroad and fieamboat companies would
provide ad-.Q ;ate tranxportatioa facilities to the
park if It' was built, he said.
Remington Vtrnon eucgestrd that the city fill in
4XOOO acres of Jamaica Bay marshlands and thus
obtain property worth $40.000.* »\ He propheaw'l
that within a few years there would be no ocean
front land in the market.
Th* land. 400 acres of it. which li*s beyond the
Rockaway Park terminus of the Long Island Rail
toad, is o^rred jointly by E. A. Hatch and the Col
iis P. Huntlngtoa estate-
It is rumored that the land is held at a figure that
would call for an expenditure, of |UtMQ& It is as
s.e»s?a at $75,000.
Mr. Stokes and other representatives of East
S.de societies urged the purchase of the park on
the isrounae of iv« gieat Social advantages that
v.ovid accrue to the crowded tenement nouse sec
tion. Mr. Kelsey. -,r. pleading for the park, said:
One of the piessing needs of the rapidly grow
ing population oi greater New-York is ruaniUßtty
mure seaside parKS. 'l he one at Coney l^iano,
unoer tv» jurlsotcuoa ot the ij'irouKh ot Biook.yn
>. "uiiiiiU3oiOL.tr ol tarns, is a crecut io the city, and
enouM marK the beKian.nip of lurth'.-r imitiediat^
acaturenvent of ititse moat ue-siraWe places of poyu
ia.- recreauoa. 'xue tuif is a never ending source
of in^ei j.ieaFUi^ a:.' 1 health to the masses, and
attracts ail ciaases. i: not acquired soon tan in
urtAM in va*ue ot ali eeasoore trc.ntd.Kfc witain tee
i miv of tr.e city w»l raan«: tne ac.iaii«ment oi tie
reqUtiiVe land tor public parks there pruhioi.ory.
but ibere is anotner stctiuii of coney ieiana, i<er
bajM even better adapted tor purposes of sucn a
seaside park, tnat can st.ll be scared at a lower
tost; vve reter to Chat portion of tijf island between
Uruvpsund bay and the ocean, immediately east of
1 - a date. The units of title ->r .a. .a in that locality
are strips ot tmee buadred £eet in WiUtn extending
north and soutn across lh« Island troru Gravesenu
Lav to the ocean.
The subject was referred to the 6pecial committee
on smn.il parks, consisting of the borough presi
dents, i-ark commissioners and chief engineer of
the Hoard of Estimate, wlucn was appointed a
month ago to report on the relative tlttporuuioe of
parK projects representing HJ,O(»0,0uO, but which iias
!io: yet "I<>t" I<>t - . j ,
A bearing was also held on a park planned in
The Bronx, to be Known i*.-- the Josepn Rodman
Diake Park, and to tako the place of two parks at-.
ri_aay laid out.
VERDICT FOR $35,000.
Widow of Man Killed by Tunnel
Accident Injuries Gets It.
Mrs. Mary C. Ga. Nun, the widow of Stephen
M. Ga Nun. of Ga Nun & Parsons, opticians, of
No. 13 "West Forty-eecon4-sC, yesterday, after
a trial before Justice Greenbaum and a jury of
her suit ajoiinet the New-York Or.rral and
Hudson River Railroad and the New-York.
New-Haven and Hartford Railroad, obtained a
verdict for $35,01 X) for the loss of her husband,
as a result of the accident in the Grand Central
tunnel on January b, IW2.
Mis. Ga Nun, v. ho was represented by ex-
District Attorney W. M. K. Olcott and Theodore
B. Chanctlior, of Black, Okott. Gruber &
Bonynge, contended that as a result of the s-hock
and injuries received by her husband ho became
afflicted with paresis, which caused a rupture of
the heart, and a year and a halt after the acci
dtnt his death. She asked $75,000 damages.
Mr. Chancellor said that the verdict was the
largest ever rt cor Jed where a person injured In
v railway a" i^ent had lived for so long a time
after being injured, and where he had attended
to his business until a few days prior to his
CORPSE FOR EXPERIMENT.
Used in Effort to Determine Who
Shot "Ccßsar" Young.
A c «i?tant District Attorneys Garvan and Rand,
accompanied by Coroners 1 Physicians O'Hanlor.
and Schultze, visited the Morgue yesterday to
demonstrate that "Caesar" Young, who is al
leged to have been shot by Mrs. Nan Patterson,
could not have shut hin.se!f. Mr. Rand, who is
to tondu.t the picsecutio: .-cans' Mrs. Patter
son, contends that it was impossible for Young
to ha-* c shot himself, and the demonstratkn was
■ c opmior. expietsea by Dr. O'Hanion
that it was possible for SToung to have done
so. The trial begins next Tuesaay.
The experiment as to the course which the
ballet took, and a? to whether o:- not from its
coui6e it was possible for a man with a pistol
in his righ: hand to inflict such a wound upon
himself. A. probe- was inserted in the body of
Gtoige Rate-lie, of No. 150 Pean-at.. who died
days ago from tuberculosis, to Indicate
the diiection of the bullet.
At the .'uitoj sy on Young's body it was found
that the bullet had enteied throuch a wound ii;
the left, shoulder, taken a downward couiee
through the lung, ana penerated the fourth dor
sal veitebra Dr. O'Hanion gave as his official
opinior. that Young ciuld have fired the shot him
self and thai rseof the bullet did not pie
i lude such a decision. He also found that tnp.l?
tveie - Young's right hand which might
have been caused by a pistol, especially one on
Dr. O'Hanion v>-u* not shaken in his belief l>y
the experiment, arid still maintains that it w±a
■ ly p telble !^r "Caesar" Youns to have shot
himself. Dr. Schultze disagrees with Dr. O'Han
ion and agrees with the District Attorney's as
slstantß. \i f - contends as a physician and an
expert that the wound could not have been self
inn 1 i< •
TO TAKE PART IN BROOKLYN DAY.
One hundred Brooklynites will start for St. Louis
on ■■ special train to-day to take part in Brooklyn
Day at Uw World's Fair next Tuesday. Exercises
will be held tn the New-Tork P. ate building.
Thomas P. Feisrs w.ll be the -..rator of tne day.
Other speakers will be Borough President Littleton,
Stephen M. Gr.swold, former Borough President
Swanstrom, ex-Mayor Bchieren, Henry Sanger
Snow, Hiram K. Suele and William Berri, of
Brooklyn, and Mayor Wells, of St. Louis. On th«
return tr;r> stops will be made at Virginia Hot
Springs a:.d Washington.
European A dvertisem en U.
FOR FASHIONABLE ATTIRI.
OXFORD ST. & RESENT ST.
22! AND 221* REGENT STREET
ENGLISH BRANCH OF THE NEW YORK HOt'BI
JEWELLERY PRECIOUS STONES
•WATCHES AND • SILVERWARE ■
A VISIT IB SOLICITED
NO IMPORTUNITY TO PCROIA»t
.-\ 1 ■■•« av"E>'ITE DE L' OPERA
Goldsmiths & SilYersmitbs CompanY.
ii 2, Regent St., London W.
Cliolcsrt Stocr In the World «*
RUBIES, SAPPHIRES, *
EMERALD.>, OPALS, &C..
AT WMMMW PRICES
Goldsmlilis 4 Si-7C-?m?:hs Company. Ltd..
112. REQFNT ST.. LONDON. % .V.
Largest .Stock in the World
TOTTENHAM COURT ROAD, LONDON
RUE BjUDftEAU, PARIS
'BUY DIRECT AND SAVE
it »proixiMit^r INTERMEDSATE PROFITS
to H.K. : a i k:.- ■■■;■
CELEBRATED iRISH HNEN9
AT M(N JFACTUHER'S PRICES.
c'ur|« for Henjminii it Marking Houaeho'Kl Gooda
CAMBRIC HAwOXERCHIEPS A kPBCIAUTV.
Camasc paid <iv or-ltr* £-. in —due
WALPDLB ' RROTHER3., LU.
••••lfn«.t House." 89, N*<v Bind t. Londcn
TRUWKS AND BAGS
1, F.UE SCRIBE, PARIS.
London Shop Removed to
140, New Bond Street
All Siz:s-Ail Prizcs-Novfhctc Else
SPAULQiHG & CO.,
< cirr orated).
Jewellers iind Sivrsmith*;,
STATE AND JACKSON STS.. CHICAGO.
3S AVENUE DE L'OPERA. PARIS.
Our New York stores are duplicated
In the Paris branch. American arti
san? are employed, and all the standard
American mountings kept in stock.
Kodaks and Films.
Prcrnpc photo developing and finish
a RLE SCRIBE. PARIS.
For the conveuienct of Tribune readers
abroad trracgements liave betn made to
keep the Daily Tribune on file in the rtad
tng 1 roons of the hotels TJatncd bftow:
SAVOY HOTEL, LONO3N
HOTEL DE LUXE CF 1 HE \rt»OrtLD.
•nd delightfully quiet. Bathroom to every Suite.
Tb* nwHi famous ratiaunuii vi *.urupe. Th«
Orchestra plays dunnp Dinner and
the opera Supper
\^ The Centre ot Fashionable London ;
" The Lis L Word" of Modern \
Hotel Luxury. Charming sw'es <w: h prroait
entrance, hx'hrco-n. ex.! Cver 300 rooms,
keirly 100 bathrooms.
A macn-.Ucen- Fo^-a' Sai'e. '.
UnrivPllecl Position in London
J . Vurtlamt Place & Recent St. W.
Family Hotel ot the Highest Class.
Modern Appointment! Moderau Tari4
THE HOTEL CECIL
First Class io every respect- The only expressly
ttracieJ Hold in Uibraltar. Hijrh y recommen JeJ.
Perfect Snnilalion. Telegrams Cecil Gibraltar.
HOTELS IN ENiiLAiNU
MIDLAND GRAND HOTEL
MANCHESTER. - -
LIVERPOOL ADILPHI HOTEL
LEEDS .... QUEENS HOTEL
BRADFORD. MIDLAND HOTEL
IAOBECAMBE BAY . .
DERBY . . . MIDLAND HOTtL
\\. lUULt. .UMDUKt-r. JUiuLtuo nnu*>r ;..,.. mi
:.*:.«••«. ...-■!•• u««»iu». rlr.. >..,.• O!»«« — A.i»lUau ui^ij
HOTELS i/i YM£ iiiTiia ISLES
»ot> T ■■■■ ■■■ii BonLwntownn ■
-IIA.\KI-l> — MU OK VMl.ilt i-.-. .
HuLLlti: ■• ntI.VNKI IN HtirKl. ... Eire. Lljr.i
HOTELS IN SCOTLAND.
I^UlMjUii — »1. *.-•><_'• it UuiLL
live \» •**>>> o Hic'.ilia.l..
*\K— aIAMO.S HOTtuL
■ >ur •*..,:,. <olt««£— Ulrtli»»«*r«i. (
M Wl Kit- — him Xl
< r'«j Uurna )|jj«»if«». •»*■•
Tariff, of Itio Hnti>!« ab full i>«rtlriilnr» a- ",/' 0111 " :
OST br Imti »« lh«- turourau Ult)c«« «f "Tb» Tr'SrUMb i
»i 14. ll**- 'U««!. l^.^a.
Hotel Victoria, ----
*i';" I | l t > <: TRAFALGAR WARE. flO*F. TO _
BF WI» F\-ho\\imF WTEST-EXn CON. | *^ ■#■"■ J m
COACHcra tot:r* n\:i.v. ° f " TrR - r Lonoon.
_fclF^_K_"_ «* * ~*t fT«*a«Mi . "*<■ Oeorfe N'uniOMcH Motels unequalled lt»
B ■■«« ff ff3jp£.fWVflf ' ••«»> mo « * detail. Information and kt»m«
9e ___ ••«*»■ ~-^ ■■*f^#** I re««r*c<l direct, or by Clark'* Tourist \«en<;y.
[MB m~*+* - J ,, 3 Broadway. >•- Norn.
15 "^ ri»o Savoy. Gd. Continental* The Angleterre*
Full south Cer-tr« of fasrmmab.. Cardens and 0p.,, He.^. Mote!. Cutet pcirtlar, n.J
•*££" "°°T^««~r » pri ** lt Each room ha. bale ;«y and tli-j- churer**. Special term* :=.
» th -"-orlvd fry Royalty. 1 P»c. Cr and and***, | fa ; n.:,«» Modera'a ..,«v
THE PREMIER HOTEL IN EGYPT.
j BEST SITUATION, snrror.r.rtpri by Gardens ami Palm
Glares. From the picturesque Verandah the passing life
of •he Orient is seen at n best Absolutely perfect
'■ SANITATION, and finest CUISINE in C.iire.
400 BEDROOMS— »O BATHROOMS.
i Full particular* anJ Guide to Egypt from INT SLEEPING C*R Co., ISI. Fifth Aye*. \FW VOBW
■ nil 10. Cock<.nur Street I l)Nl)ft\ « C H»PH! hi.' ■;. ,'..-.■ M._. .-»iq,»
mHI ii The Most Modern LMCkTCM
¥* A X V Paris Hotel. Hit I C.L
9 ** 111 El P: =c * de R.voll. FH«M I __, _
S trTI 111 M Central Pinion. FaciM -Hi J_^_Hl MMM _■
■ a»_ ■i \y ,-„■,.,,«. OaHw _ ■ ft 1 1* en/%
HOTELS; IN EKJLAK IX
Uccer Norwood Queen*3 Hot*s.
N>ar <"r>sial Palace, London. H«altti.«at iituat.)n la
T.-. ,-'-i"l. _ov<ly cardan* Boardmc terms from *.• So
p«r <_iy. Special terms for larr* parties Conv«ni<tnt
train service for City and West End I.ncctnr.
The Howard Mot^l.
Norfolk rHre*t. Kmt»n»n:»ni. L.o:nlcn. Ev»ry tnodfi
(vnlori. Oxeriuolu Lmtwsmi -tn and Ri>«r. El»ian
public looms, fc. ectnc li»ni thruuebuut. Am«rlcita •>•
\. n. -I-Miior* K:ir<J tariff
The .■.':.'».,■.- Konte of Great Urltata.
Tb« mosl tuicieitluitf dDu piciut untiit ivuig ihna|k
tb« centra ot r-n»Und. IM^KOVED EXI'KKSs »KH
\lv.Ea UVEHKuuL ... '..-.r.:, to LAjN'Hj.S and i'KIN
CIPAL TOWNS, and LIVERPOOL ■t»cn«n. =.i u> scot
land. BKEAKPA.ST. LUNCHEON A DINING CAIU.
•nd THROUGH CARRIAGES between LIVERPOOL
(Central) an.-l LONDON (St. Pancraa). T.-IKOUGH
TICKETS to LONDON. PAR!* and all parta BAG
GAOE CHECKED through from hotel, residence or
pier In New Tork to anr part of London Apply for
guide*, time tables, map*. Ac . to the Company* Pa*.
»»ni:rr .'.ffnt« Mr*>r« T Cook A Son. I*. %nd It Si
Broadway and C 49 M."»<llson-ave.. and to M««»:a Thorn
Meadows A Co. 87 B»aver St.. Midland \g-ebta for
Fr^trht Traffic, for freight rates to all parta of •".--»:
FRANCE. REl(tir\U HOLLAND
63UUVARD UE» (ArU-INt6 ASO PL»CE
0' L'OPERA. »,CCO ROCKS VPH PR VATI
bATHi. TAhIFF OH APPL CATION
; ' Hotel Chatham.
j w_ _______ _____ _____ _____
PARIS. Hotel de I'Albcacc
15, RUE SCRIBE.
OPPOSITE THE <ikA>L> OPERA.
The Modern Hotel of Paris.
c AWA'.BKUSI M«n*g«r.
j OJ. Rmrt ho- ore. elm* to r'lac \«n<ton-.» Flr»t elan. All
j nodrrn itpprorriooot*. E»«ry horn*- comfort. Lar^e .-»':
! B*«*urmoc. lir- n*<m» «i.v! tinners at dim d -ire or . '.» c»rt«
I l«-»»-»3i» • LILL4I.S.OK. Fiui-Hwi AbMi*. rrorrtaMt
ts o l 6 i 00 i all S Huted throughom. room
lrom 4 Irs.- with board 10 it*
BUSIQQCI Q • •'" go0 "' ■*■!■■ v-
HUOO LL v < "'' «••* *-*"" a >■
ITALY ANDSOITHOF FKANCE
C\ \ VCC UNRIVALLED
r% i V L . si fuation
LOVFLT f.ROCXDS OF 3« ArRES.
M -• Medsn «nd liuuHbui !-. Mont* Carlo. M»«r^flr«r-
TtolW* »vb-tror"..-a! rr B-*-TiB -*-Ti r-.rlr.rViu Fty of X«^«
M»llti-«nean. vtew T»cht anef!Pra«» and F!r»
m rk <!-:.;;vj
H Crand Hote'.
CPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
I tie mu>t bejut.ul
Motel in Italy. Electric
!i«ht ibou^iiout. Am.-ricai
elevators Charming Suites
with b<ithrcoms attache..
Under the same Direction as
THE SaVJY HOTEL. LONDON.
Kign.» truulm ..ii'. •'.< -i>iini ■■>.• i-i i:..-- ii. .« i in -'•>'
bruit hirst and ftne»t putt of Konte. i.v-ij uij-1.-.a
• •....i.i.i ..i!.. iui..j. u.uua H..U. liattX 1'.1.-lc u»u- j
twiui.. »'«r«lc. t -^.:i: .(J..-.1.
i..-.,i. « i-\»« n:K>rn i;tsr\i'RANT.
>TKVM heat rHnottiHorT.
I^IWSi — ■ ] Electricity. stum
ROYAL HOTEL > heat. Wiotersiri!". !
Open the ear Round. ) Pri«l« Bltl>rC3lSt
8%.l \Qt (Ho.el de Luxe).
IMhul EL DE MICE.
r.lraic Baths. Mmtueiß Sxpoaar*- Garden.
——______— ——————. — — , i
UllAf QC* Uirii/ r»trun»— Uft cv«» ;
RIIGE. bta lfltw / n- - ;
■&1 « f 1 !T i ? Ij » t ' rt CintmtU.
mm ( Gr-^t oreiagne v ............ ,......,,,...
■ Wk Aw«Ua i'ub.Uiue. J Oj .uuii. >%» *••*
-*= Z •
Th# JurS r '. T -ru»«l rl.-ciitjllon vl TJi»
Sunday Tribune n«rr*»ttatra our «••'■« *•
pr^.» at an ea--ly hour. AdT«rtb«r* «U1
confer a fa*or b ■ »PDiliii« la tiietr copy at
tka Milliat p«a«U> • momrnt.
;. > I
" Winter Play Ground."
GhezWh Palace Hotel.
ON THE BA>K OP THE MLE.
A LUXURIOUS ORIENTAL PALACE, transferm*
»mo the most ComferuWe Hotel. LARGE PARK MM t»
GOLF. TENNIS, ami POLO Ground* Greatest Caia-rt
at Moderate Cb«(cm. Every Mates Reqaiii:« for »a Ideal
t»»»t lax art not nnii r«mf~rtKt>l* bet-! 11 '-i:lv H ••■ iit
M i *.--*!■■ a am) Dint tV~. » verity** TulVriaa
(-.<-„ *»*<» brat tbrvuchanu :M yr»v*tf S\l»
ITALY AM) OF FRANCE
rAVVJCC CENTRE OP
+* Hotel Beau Site.
rtlL SOCTH IXFOSCtt. LOVELY OAIDIN*.
rVi^l i^ I_.^_>. SITUATION.
w Hotel Gallia
Built on the American plan in 1900,
orchestra. The most up-to-date Hotel
on the Riviera. Tariff on application.
OnoilU Pin»ir Sut ; M. The Oaiy Ylotfern ««t^
In a*noa. OiH»n*4 October. I*o7
UPP»ERT * riOROMI. Pr«anct«r%
nC II fl 1 Facia? R. R. 3tat;on.
LHW M . >eJr >ttaroer». ilal\*.*y
U'lckets and Re^tstrsthMj.
HOTEL DE LONDREB.
San Re mo. «**>
m. Bertolini. ROVa«.
Grand Hotel Beltevuo
Fire-proef Sap«rb View of S«a -- -. Mm
taim Wirir.ttl and txat part in San :(:-.;
Ac.-c» of b .- trcs;t. Qitier.i doit to Celf Llnkt.
FLORENCE Electricity. Steam-
LynLUViL. noat W Jntergarden
Hotel de la Viile
FLORENCE. R«*« d r^!SS.
Q. KRAFT. Proprietor.
THE ONLY MODERN HOTEL-
C*J ' 1 Akl «*»••■» tl.iietm. T«tog-t?s>
11l HOTEL D£ LA VILLE
H!LAN. Palace Hotel
Swjf' >?* Hotel. Cptn a.iJ best position.
jiWi| Faci-J2 C«ntr I way St tion. Alt
mm en improveoirats. Grand ha I-
Oar en. Two : ev.itori. fclectHc Light and
FRE^iH HiS'i'J AIT. BVLWAT OFfICL
t Pi I \-/ C i t,~iDs ih>
GRAND HOTEL. -VST*
GRAND HOTEL m \ a ZT*
Mm* ■ risntasr at 30a r«*f A ri.X.NTA.
as thr tiraotl emit | '■■ »<i..«---
HOTtLi 111 GER H AN'Y.
B^rt^^^tl^•heJ H use of r»ld reputation. L»tqaa
•OA.tioo. U. X n cfo d. v .-a. Manager.
HOTtL Be RUSjIE,
;,;;:r oi: ; Munich.
WE^^RF/J l - olel ac La.\c.
Na g s3u^r-Hof Hotel
ACSTHiA AM) >U UZhi'iQD
VIENNA T :;;:r
1 HOTEL BRISTOL
Larated on the Fa»hinr«bls K.<rnthrrrljx»
■ad .he favorite re*- rt of American*. ■•«*•
Uct rrutfe CuUin anU .hot^« •.inaa.
GO HOTEL HU^GARIA
i,r»i*t.«a« Hot*, will f«M «ate v^ * «««r Dm
Danube. L*cr» nod.-r.i c «or . i »Clv» »• <■■»»
mi * tn ilis.i pd;ronaq-. C Ib J- U.Hjt.ti
M« fl|r-r, wifly a. u.^jr.e Ho .'L Vim.
ZVJRICH ivtAK ROUND]
The Baur au Lac.