OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 24, 1903, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1903-05-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

lion on the othf r side, and to London to have his '
flrtur^ painted by Whistler. ,'-^
According to reports from London. Cannew
epent most of his time in the National Gallery
end British Museum, being interested In pict
■K i pereelaiM and old manuscript?.
Soon after the departure of Canfleld it was
rmnore<- that I<<= had decided to become an eKWe
-while Jerome was ir. office rather than come
r,a V. and faw a possible trial. It was also said
thpt Jerome would cause his arrest if he dia re-.
turn. It was while Jerome was try-Ing to get
evidence a*air.<=t Canfleld and Bucklln that Kegi
nald C. Vanderbilt was sought after as a vit
*"l? has been said that Canfield Is a Mason
and now that he is back in the country that
eter* will be taken to oust him from the _™-der
Recently the MuoM expelled '•Shane Draper
•when they found he had crept Into Done Lo3ge.
and th- charter of the lodge was taken awaj
temporarily for admitting him.
Whistler's Subject Is Spending $250,000 on
His Saratoga Place.
Tut TEi.rr.nArH to -mr Tnirrvr.l
Saratoga. N. V.. May 23.-Rlchnrd A. Canfleld.
*rho arrived on th" steamer Campania to-day.
vu. at first not expected to reach Saratoga till
about May 29. From information obtained to
<Uy Jt was Jearr.ed that bn may reach this place
•ome time next week. When he arrives in town
be will view the elaborate improvements on his
clubhouse, for which he is expending almost
250.000. The workmen will not complete their
contracts till the Utter part of June. The Can
fleld property occupies an entire square, and Is
bounded by East Congress. Circular, Spring and
J»utnam sts. _ .
Stubs on Checkbook of Daniels §
Co. Foot Up to $89,925 39.
"VTcen ■vrniiam H Carlson, of No. "4G St.
£lark*s-ave., Brooklyn, who says he Is a mining
broker, was taken to the Brooklyn Detective Bu
reau last night on a charge of passing a worth
less check, there was found in his pocket a
checkbook of the banking firm of Daniels & Co.,
2*o. 6 VTall-st.. from which, according to the
Fiubs. checks had been drawn to the extent of
$39.92539. Most of the checks had been made
rut to "Self" or "Bearer." and some of the
ptubs bore the name C. H, Williams, which was
the name signed to two alleged worthless check*
*rhich have beer, passed on Brooklyn people.
The complaint against Carlson Is made by
Einitb, Gray & Co., on whom Carlson passed an
alleged worthless check for 510 a week ago.
»They say that Daniels & Co.. declared they
knew no such man as C. H. William*. Hugh
McGulre. a cabman, also declares that Carlson
tried to pass a worthless check on him for tak
ing him to his St. Marks-aye. home, and it was
through the "cabman that Carlson was found.
Carlson's actions ir the detective bureau led
the sergeant to believe that perhaps the pris
fcner*9 mind was affected on money matters,
lor he talked about handling larga amounts
»s if they were trifles. He wanted the ser-
Keant to give him back the checkbook, so he
could make out a check for $5,000 if the cab
eriver would refuse to make a complaint against
In Carlson's pocket was a cipher telegram ad
firefsed to Alfred Carlson. Boston. w£leh< he
►aid was an offer to send a relative $20.000 at
ihe end of a certain deal. The prisoner was
accompanied by a pretty and refined young
•woman, who said she was his wife. He was
Jocked up in the Adams-st. station, and will be
exraigned this morning.
He and A. L. Barber Are Named in Suit
About Asphalt Certificates.
Trenton. N. J.. May 23.— Henry C. Spinks to-day
glad a bill to have eet aside and cancelled collateral
«old certificates worth J3.700.000. of the Asphalt
Company of America, which he declares were
fraudulently issued to A. L. Barber. Francis V.
Greene and George W. Klkin;=. promoters of the
company, and which. Spinks also charges, were
transferred afterward without compensation to
Henry W. Biddie, Rudolph Kills. A. W. Krick. E. B.
3,!r.rrls and C. S. W. Packard. Spinks, after the
confirmation of the sale of the asphalt company's
•u=«etf. made ai< application to Mr. Tatnall. the re
ceiver, for tIM cancellation of the certificates, but
his application was rf-iuf»*d.
Spinks d^clart-B that these certificates are not
protected by the agri-ement under which th* Land
Title and Trust Company of Philadelphia was
made trustee for the asphalt company's gold cer
tificate holders.
General Greene said to a Tribune reporter last
night that he had been out of tae asphalt business
for a year, and that he did not know what Mr.
Cpinks's suit meant.
an. Woman and Child Thrown Out on
the Viaduct.
Mr. and Mri. H. M. Newington. of No. S3 West
©ne-hundred-and-slxth-st.. returning from a drive
along the river front with their little child last
«renlng, were thrown from their carriage when the
feorse took fright at the roise of aii automobile
rr.d daehed along the Riverside Viaduct at top speed
tor Bereral blocks. The wagon, through coming
into contact with the .sidewalk, was overturned.
The horse got beyond control at the northern en<l
ef the viaduct. At about One-hundred-and-thirty
thlrd-Et. the wajron overturned and the Newingtons
«rere thrown to the roadway. All were badly
bruised, and were taken to the J. Hood Wright
Hospital in an ambulance, but after remaining
there a short time were removed to their horn«.
After the overturning of the carriage the horse
ran wme distance before it was slopped by v.
collision with a lamppost. The animal was cut
■bout the head.
The eighth annual dinner of the Morse Club was
$m>l2 last evenine In the red room In the Hotel
Marlborough. There were about seventy-five
telegraphers prssent, among whom were several
frrm Chicago and Cleveland. Gardner IrvinK.
j>resld«?rt of the club, acted as toastmaster, and
presented, In behalf of the club, a testimonial to
W. J. Qalnn, who for many years has been treas
tirex or the Morse Aid Club. M. H. Kerner re
•i>onded to a toast on "Morse." in which he spoke
»f th« life of the inventor. He *a!d that the tele
graph had aided more than anything else in the
material srowth of the country, and that the na
tions of the earth had been unified by the tele-
CTaph. Following the Fi#eechcs & short vaudeville
j*r?ormance was riven.
Xjextngton. Va, May 22.— Th« third day's session
ef the Southern Presbyterian G«nera.i Assembly
*-&• opened with prayer by the Rev. Dr. A. ■ Mof
fett. of Lebanon. Ky. The Rev. J- L. Caidweil. of
Pine Biuff. Ark., delivered the strmon. A com
munication was received from Dr. Hathaway, sec
fet&ry of the American Sabbath Union, askl.:g the
P©utherr< Asserotly to adopt the union, a* the
Northern Assembly had <3one. and Inviting the as
sembly to attend the meeting at St. Louis in 1904.
The Rev. Hugh Chapman, of London. England,
•rtll preach Jn the Church SC the Ascension. Fifth
eve, and Tenth-et.. t"-da>. at 4 i». m.
1 * TOTHt
Arnold Kohn Discredits Kishineff
Arnold Kohn. vice-president of the State Bank.
No. ST6 Qraad-SL, and treasurer of (fee Kish-
Ineff Central Relief Fund, said yesterday that
the fact of Secretary Hay* having contributed
to the fund for the relief of the Jews in Kish
lneff had had more influence with the Russian
Government than even the Indignation of the
Americas press over the atrocities. "It is this
fact." said Mr. Kohn, "coupled with the storm
of outraged sentiment that has been aroused,
that makes me disbelieve the truth of rumors
of fresh MfMMi to be perpetrated in Klshlneff
or an outbreak in Odessa and other places.
Mayor Los has s^nt us a substantial con
tribution—how much I do not care to say— and
this will also have its influence.
"Our present duty Is to al'ay public apprehen
sion of further massacres and to turn the Amer
ican public's mind to the channel of measures
for the relief of destitution and distress In
Kishineff. I expect that within seven days the
excitement will have ceased."
Concerning the project of organizing the
central committee Into a relief association for
the immigrants who will probably come from
Kishineff and other parts of Russia because
of the outrages. Mr. Kohn said that the majori
ty of these Immigrants would have little diffi
culty in finding work as tailor's operatives, the
kind of labor which, having no aversion to
sedentary occupations, they are inclined to seek.
Their rrim-Jpal trouble, he said, would come
from the opposition of the various labor unions,
many of the immigrants being unskilled.
Mr. Kohn said that over $2,500 was received
for the fund at the State Bank yesterday, rais
ing the total sc far received to approximately
$7.s,<kV>. The amount sent by cable to KiFhi
neff on Friday was 25,000 rubles. There
would, he Bald, probably be some delay in the
money reaching its destination, as. after being
received at Odessa, it would have to be sent
by drosky to Kishineff. which lies some two
hundred mile* Inland. He will, for this reason,
write to the various branch relief committees
In this country, asking them not to hold over,
but to forward the funds collected to Kishineff
Several further benefit performances on the
East Side have been arranged on behalf of the
fund. In addition to the performance to be
given to-night, the East Side merchants' com
mittee for the relief of the sufferers announces
a benefit to be given by the committee at the
Grand Theatre, Grand and Clirystie sts.. to
morrow evening, at which well known persons
will address the audience between the acts.
Under the auspices of Mount Verses Lodge.
No. 71. I. O. F. P. of 1., an indignation mass
meeting will be held at the Harlem Casino,
Seventh-aye. end One-hundred-and-twenty
fifth-st.. on Tuesday at JS o'clock.
Paul D. Cravath, William H. Baldwin, Jr.. and
Henry W. Taft, the executive committee having
In charge the arrangements for the Kis=hineff
Indignation meeting in Carnegie Hall on
Wednesday evening, gave out yesterday a list
of additional signers to the call. . They are
Spencer Trask. Ashi-el P. Fitch, Charles C. Bur
llngham, Everett P. Wheeler. John De Witt
Warner. William F. Stonebridse. Gustave H.
Schwab, Charles Brainerd. John D. Crimmins
and Corporation Counsel Rives.
Among the vice-presidents are Cornelius X.
Bliss, Lyman J. Gage, John A. Stewkrt. Morris
K. Jesup. Charles P. Fairchild, Anson Phelp3
Stokes. Richard Watson Gilder, William G.
Choate. John D. Crimmins, William B. Horn
blower. R. Fulton Cutting, Justice Morgan J.
O'Brien, ex-Judge John F. Dillon, William Dean
Howells. William R. Grace, Edward Cooper.
Smith Ely and David B. Ogden. The speakers
will include Mayor Low. who will preside; Pres
ident Schurman of Cornell, the Rev. Drs. Newell
Dwight Hillis and Robert B. Mac Arthur. and
Edward M. Shepard.
Lithuanian Alliance Denounces Strongly the
Russian Government.
Th«- annual convention of the Lithuanian Alliance,
which had been in session in Palace Hall, Grar.d
st., for three days, closed yesterday afternoon afttr
adopting resolutions denouncing the Jewish
massacres at Kishineff and other persecutions, and
declaring that Russia could not be considered as
having a civilized government. In part, the resolu
tions are as follows:
Resolved, That w« Lithuanians raise our voice
in protest against the inhuman treatment to which
are subjected the now Kussian nationalities only
because they aie too weak to resist the power uf
the government with an armed hand: that we con
sider thn blood ppiliing of hundreds of Jews in
Kishlneff and other places as a dted of barbarians,
equal to the incursions of Vandals. Huns and Tar
That we ask the co-operation not only of the suf
fering rationalities is the right toward Justice and
dethroning the absolutism In Russia, but also the
aid and counsel of all intelligent, peace and justice
loving pc-upi- of the world;
That we consider the Russian Government as not
capable cf beinp acknowledged as a civilized gov
ernment, but equal to the savages of the Dark Con
tinent, which have to be exterminated for the bene
fit of the more enlightened nationalities' welfare.
education and liberty, and
That we ask the co-operation of all liberty loving
people to join hands wiih us in any manner possible
—by word and deed— in order to accomplish our
aim— the liberation of Russia from despotism, giv
ing the country a constitution which would make
all Russia subjects free citizens, free to enjoy
their earnings, education, literature, political in-
Down with the Czar and his minions'
The convention appropriated $500 for assisting
Bl&efl in Central Siberia and JSCO for publishing
and distributing Lithuanian literature.
Say Their Ancestors Also Suffered Persecu
tion — Eussia to Blame.
Buffalo, May 23.— At the session of tlie American
Baptist Miwionary Union to-day tlie special com
mittee appointed to consider tne massacre of Jews
at Kislilneff eubmitted the following memorandum,
which was unanimously adopted:
The recent massacre of Jewn In Russia calls for
our sympathy, our prayers and our protests. As
far as the American public knows, these terriblo
atrocities w«*re committed with the knowledge, if
not the guilty connivance, of the Russian author
ities, both in the church and in the state. Speak
ing for more than four and one-half millions of
American Baptists, whose spiritual ancestors suf
fered persecution, even unto death, through cen
turies in every Kuropean country and whose breth
ren are enduring persecution and social ostracism
in many countries to-day, we lift up our voice
atran.si tUf.s«.- latest horrors in Kish!nt-fC. As tli*
advocates of complete religious liberty, we plead
for li now. at least to the extent of insisting that
innocent men, women and children shall not be
butchered for their religious beliefs. We ask for
the prayers of all our people to this end, and ask
that our government let it be known that the con
vlctionc and mi<at hies of the citizens of the
United Stat« condemn the Kishineff outrages.
Resolved, That a copy of this memorandum and
protect, duly signed by the presidents arul secre
taries of our Baptist national societies, be trans
iri<tt»-.1 to the Secretary of State of the L'nlted
BtaU-s aisd a copy to the Ambassador of the United
States at the court of St. Petersburg, Russia.
At tn« mass nveting of Mount Vernon Lodge No.
71, Independent ! Order. Free Sons of Israel, to
be held at the Harlem Caaino. Seven th-ave.
and One-hundred-and-twenty-nfth-st.. on Tuesday
night, to protest against the Kishineff outrage. Dr.
H. Bock will be chairman. The speakers will bo
General O'B*lrn*\ Justice Lever.trltt, Judge Joseph
K. Kevbensar, Magistrate Herman Joseph. Jacob
Katz, Justice Mayer. ough President Jacob A.
Cantor, Superintendent Henry M Leipziger Sen
ator Nathaniel E. Elsberg. Jacob H. Schiff, Edward
Lauterbach and Randolph Guggenhelmer.
I'^oplt- ntre ulhm > wondfrliig lion- lie nl_
■»-...- not »lie kfit barealnt |v everything.
I.usf Sunday be nas cnuxtil tnUljin uuti-a
from the "Little Ada. of the People/ «jnU-Ji
appear reirui«.rl/ la I lit iribuuc
Great Demonstration of Labor and Noncon
formist Partisans at Hyde Park.
London, May 23.— Labor and nonconformity
demonstrated together here this afternoon
against the government's London Education bill.
From every district of the metropolis proces
sions, headed by brass bands and carrying baa-
Ben, inarched to Hyde Park, where a general
protest was voiced in a rwottttton condemning
the Education bill because it "destroys the
School Board, excludes women from control,
and Imposes religious tests upon teachers."
Great enthusiasm marked the march of the
thousands to the Park. The columns, which were
made up of a strange medley of clergymen,
members of Parliament, clerks, teachers, labor
ers and tradesmen, traversed many of the prin
cipal thoroughfares. The music of the bands
was occasionally varied by the singing of such
airs as "Onward Christian Soldiers." Starting
at the Thames Embankment at 4p. m., the pro
cession reached Hyde Park about an hour later.
The ranks of the demonstrators were continually
swelled until on reading the park the assem
bled multitude recalled the musters of May
Day labor demonstrations. The windows of the
clubs and houses along the route were fully oc
cupied, and the sidewalks were thronged with
spectators. Hundreds of police assisted in mak
ing easy the advance of the men in line, who.
on their arrival fit the park, surrounded a dozen
platforms and cheered their leaders as they con
demned the government and the Education bill.
Among the speakers were the Rev. Dr. John
Clifford, W. C. Steadmm. secretary of the Barge
Builders* Trades Unto i: William R. Cremer.
M. P., secretary of the International Arbitration
League: David Lloyd-G«»orge. M. P.: Thomas J.
Mficnamara. ML P.. and other well known men.
The speeches were nearly over before the end
of the enormous procession entered the park.
The crowd was then variously estimated at from
three hundred thousand to five hundred thou
sand persons. The gathering was remarkable
on account of Its orderliness.
Tremendous cheering greeted one of the speak
ers who said: "If they destroy the London
School Board we will destroy the government."
Another speaker declared. "We shall oppose the
Mil even to imprisonment." Bands played
•Men of England. Rally," the immense throng
taking up the refrain.
A 'bugle call was the signal for putting the
resolution, which wes carried amid prolonged
cheering, and the gathering then dispersed.
The committee afterward visited the resi
dences of the P-emier. Mr. Balfour. and Sir
Henry Campbell-Bannerman. the Liberal lead
er leaving copies of the resolution.
The entire demonstration constituted one of
the mo«t remarkable scenes that liondon has
iver witnessed.
Turks and Bulgarians in Conflict—lnsur
gents Active.
Constantinople, May 23.-Fightlng occurred
all day long on Thursday near the Bulgarian
villas of Mogil. six miles north of Mnnastir.
The firing of heavy guns was audible at Mon
astic Details of the tijrht, which, presumably,
was between the imperial forces and insurgent
bands, have not been received.
Tfcw Insurgents nre active in the Malesh Bfean
t?ir.f>. southwest of Djumbala.
Signor dcs Planches May Be Ambassador at
Vienna — Country's Relations Strained.
Rome. May 23,-Signor E. Mayor dcs
Planrhes, the Italian Ambassador at Washing
ton. Is mentioned aa the probable successor to
Count Nigra as Italian Ambassador at Vienna.
Count Nigra. who is the doyen of the Italian
diplomatic corps, is about lo retire from his
post because the government wishes to have at
Vienna a representative more adapted to Italy s
present relations with Austria, which are daily
becoming more strained, notwithstanding the
triple alliance.
General Botha Says Amnesty Has Been
Granted to All Cape Rebels.
Amsterdam. May 23.— The Dordrecht corre
spondent of the "N'ieuwe Rotterdamsche Cou
rant" announce? that General Botha has tele
graphed that an amnesty has been accorded to
ell the Cape rebels, and e.ccordingly all those
residing In Holland may safely return to South
Condition on Which Francis Joseph Permits
Crown Princess to Return.
Vienna, May 23.— Princess Louise oj Tuscany,
formerly Crown Princess of Saxony, has asked
the Emperor for permission to reside in Austria.
His majesty has piven h'.s consent, on the con
dition that she shall reside in a convent.
Vienna, May 23.— The government intends to
ask Parliament to approve the expenditure of
90,000.000 kronen for the extension and im
provement of the harbor facilities at Trieste.
Suggestion by Frederick Booth Tucker That
1,000 Families Be Brought Here.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
! Sir: Wt have been greatly grieved at the ac
i counts of the recent Kishlneff horrors, and the
i prospects of further outbreaks of violence in
j Europe. Now, I have been wondering whether
1 some practical remedy couid not be established on
a large scale, which would deal effectually with the
present grave situation.
It has occurred to me that something of the fol
• lowing sort might be arranged, and if successful
i is 3)inb uo uu,.i.dxiiin v m\ un pjj&onoj *q jq^iui
] lar,,e scale:
Charter some vessels to bring over to the United
j States l.Quu selected families (say 5,000 eouls) and
1 settle thtm in the South on some of the cheap yet
', fertile lands which are there available, combining
I various industries with a modified and simple form
1 of agriculture, making the allotments quite small.
' and enabling therm quickly to become home owners.
JL*t the families who were selected sign a contract
to the effect that they would not drift off to the
congested slums of our great cities, but wouid
settle on their allotments till these had been duly
paid for. The monty thus advanced to them would
probably be repaid inside ttn years, when it would
be available for a further party. If the first settle
ment proved successful, it would probably be easy
to raise sufficient funds for further settlements. I
should estimate that each family would cost about
SSOO, or say £*X>.ouu for a settlement of 1,000 families.
They would, of course, have their own rabbis,
synagogues and other national arrangements.
The Salvation Army would be pleased to under
take the handling of 1.000 fnmlliea. if tho necessary
funds were raised either as a donation or aa a
loan, repayable at the end of ten years, at a low rate
New-York, May 23, 11)03.
■ To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: The hysterical stories printed In some Jour
nals, appealing to passion and prejudice against
the Russian Government apropos of the massacre
of Jews at Kishineff. should have little weight with
the sober American thought. The civilized world,
irrespective of creed or nationality, is shocked at
the murderous brutality of a frenzied mob, and
calls lor relentless punishment of its perpetrators
1 an'! those oilicals responsibie for maintaining pt-aci
i and order. It is Kiaufjlng to know that Czar
i Nicholas immediately on being made acquainted
I with the facts dismissed the c-hie. of police and
■ also deposed the Governor of Bessarabia, at the
• same time summoning him to St. Petersburg, where
an investigation has already Legun. All this lndi
. catta the Czar's ciesire to brim; the criminals to
I justice.
Americans who have had some experience with
mobs will be slow to engage in a campaign of
calumny and offensive Culmination against the
Russian Government, for we remember in our West
the Chimse outrapts. wnere many Mongolians lost
their lives, and not loni< ago the lynching of Ital
ians in New-Ot leans, all of which was the diaboli
cal work of frenzied mobs, deplored by all our
citizens, apologised for a:.<i indemnified by our gov
• ernment. Let t:& keep cool!
New-Tork, May 23. ISO 3.
Several r.«liiuriuil« Itint offer tempting
dinners are to-day advertised muuug the
-i-iljie Ada. uf tU« Feuylc"
. -
Provincial Orders Said To P»e Disobeying the
Pope's Instructions.
Home, May !£*.— Reports received from the
Philippines say that, in spite oi the good inten
tions of both Archbishop Cuili. t.ie Apostolic
Delegate, and Governor Taft, the question of the
purchase of the friars' lands is growing more
complicated because of the efforts of the friars,
espei tally the Dominica nit, to conceal their pos
session of a large part of the shares In com
panies purposely formed to appear as the
owners of the land. The Provincial Orders are
helping the friars In this, thus disobeying the
instructions which the Pope sent to Archbishop
Guidi through Cardinal Hampolla, and putting
Archbishop Guidi in an embarrassing position.
The reports state that if the situation remains
unchanged It is probable that Governor Taft
will abandon the Idea of purchasing the land,
which will entail a great loss on the friars and
the promoters of the companies, as they will
hfive to prosecute each of the present sixty thou
sand tenants.
President Palma Transmits the Platt Amend
ment Treaty.
Havana, May 23.— President Palma to-day
transmitted the permanent treaty, signed yes
terday, between the United States and «"üba, In
which all the provisions of the Matt amend
ment are incorporated, to the Senate. Th?re
has been little public comment on the treaty.
The realization is growing hen- that *he suc
cessful floating of the soldiers' pay loan in the
United States will depend to no small degree
on a satisfactory understanding regarding all
questionp of relationship with the Unued States.
It is apparent that the present session of Con
gress muct be considerably prolonged in order to
enact the laws essential to carrying out the in
ternal affairs of Cuba. The government and the
leading Senators are especially In favor of clean
ing up those matters. In this connection there
is a growing disposition to act upon all the
United States treaties, after the Isle of Pines
treaty is sipned, regardless of any question re
lating to reciprocity.
Marquis Montoro, Cuban Minister to Great
Britain, sailed for New-York to-day on the
Morro Castle on his way to London, accom
panied by his son and by Seftor Perez Kstable.
the secretary of the Cuban Legation In London.
Daughter of Cuban Secretary of State Seri
ously 111 in This City.
Havana. May 23.— Secretary of State Zaldo
started for New-Tork by way of Tampa. Fla.,
in response to a dispatch announcing the dan
gerous illness of his daughter, who., with his
wife, is in Manhattan.
Isabelle de Zaldo. fifteen years old. the daughter
of Seflor Carlo de Zaldo. Is ii! with scarlet fever
at the Cherbourg Apartment House, Ninety-aecond
st. and Central Park West. She has been ill since
Wednesday, but is now better. Her mother is
with her. Tlip De Zaldo apartments have be«n
quarantined. The girl's condition Is said to be not
especially serious. Tlie apartments we-re fumi
gated as a precaution.
Croatian Question Unsettled — Prisons at
Agram Full.
Vienna, May 23— The Dalmatian Deputies, whose
object Is to Induce Emperor Francis Joseph to In
tervene and prevent further bloodshed in Croatia
arrived here to-day and found their mission hope
less. Dr. E. yon Korber, the Austrian Premier,
informed them that he regretted that he was un
able for constitutional reasons to ask the Em
peror to receive them. T^.e "Pester Lloyd* states
that an audience with the Emperor was impossible
as Croatia belongs to Hungary, and the Emperor
of Austria could not receive a deputation of Aus
trian citlzins upon the Croatian question, not
withstanding the fact that the members of the
deputation are of Croatian nationality.
The Emperor's refusal is likely to cause a heated
discussion at Tuesday's sitting of tlie Relchsrath.
The Premier Invited the delegates to discuss the
matter with him to-morrow, but they refused.
To-days reports from Agram Indicate that the
situation there is quieter. The prisons cannot
accommodate the number of arrested persons, and
the military buildings have been converted into
temporary jails. The city presents a gloomy
aspect, the inhabitants wearing mourning. Mean
while the centre of disturbance seems to have
shifted to the Adriatic coast, where three districts
— Buccari, Snsak and Delgil— were placed under
martial law to-daj.
The Trieste papers report that seven persons
were shot in the riots at Fuzin yesterday. Con
flicting stories are coming from the district of
Kreutz which is under martial law. According to
one report, fresh riots have broken out there, ar»i
the gendarmes have killed several persons and
wounded many others. One hundred and two ar
rest« are said to have been made.
The Efln of Croatia. Count Hadervary. arrived
here to-day to make a report to the Emperor on
th* «itu;'tion. A crowd composed of KX> Croatian.
Slavonian and Servian students made a demonstra
tion outside the hotel In which the Ban was stay
ing, but was dispersed by the police.
Berlin. May 23.— A ulspatoh published by the
"Morgen Post" says that the rioting In Croatia
has assumed a highly critical character. The peas
ants have tried t.> destroy the Flume Railroad.
Secret Service Agent Has Alabama Man
Montgomery. Ala., May 23.— Albert F. Franklin,
of Goodwtter, Ala., waa brought here to-day by a
deputy United States marshal under Indictment for
keepinr negroes In servitude. Captain H. G.
I>!ck€y. of the Secret Service, causel tlie indict
ment of Frankli::. charging that he was one of
ceveral who brought negroes to Middle Alabama,
forced them to wt.rk during the day and lorked
them up at night.
Exhibition of Animals Has Its Opening
Night at Coney Island.
Bostock's Animal Show, housed in its nearly fin
ished building at Coney Island, op->ntd last night
before a large anj appreciative audience. The ex
hibition proceeded with comparative emoothnrss.
desp^e thn fact that the animals have only re
cently come from Richmond. Va. Tho polar bears
were somewhat unwillinj? to go through their paces
when Mme. Aurora sought to compel them. Bos
tock himself then entered the lnclosure where they
were and soon had them doing their tricks satis
factorily. The trip from the South and the un
settled condition of their new home had made them
Especially pleasing to the audience last nlsrht
were tho performances of the twenty-seven lions,
under Captain Eonavita's direction, and of tho
leopards, in ehnrne of Mme. Morelii. Herman
Weedon. too, made a hit with the performance
under his direction.
Bostock received an ofTer of a large sum for tar
privilege*, lo his building yesterday. This he de
clined. He says he Irishes the show to be 61 eh in
all respects that children can be brought to see it.
An order dissolving the Empire State Bank,
which had its ofhVes at No. 88 Wall-st., was filed
by consent of Its directors and stockholders in the
onice of the County Clerk yesterday, the formal
order for its dissolution being 6igned by Justice
Greenbaum. of the Supreme Court. Tha directors
In their petition stated It had been deemed ad
visable to discontinue the business of the bank,
which was organised with a capital of $l"«u)00. They
said that all debts had been paid, all deposits re
turned and thi» capita] stock divtdtd among the
Btoekholaers, who had received large dividends.
New-Haven, Conn., May 23.— The dispatch sent
out last night under a We*tport. Conn., date line
telling of the alleged defalcation of the former
eushler of the Westport National Bank was
erroneous. There has beea no defalcation at the
Westpori National Bank, and the bank is not of
ficially closed as stated. It whs intended to refer
to the Southport National Bank, and the word
Westport was Inadvertently transmitted instead
of ttowtaparu
mi; w. o. xoi crippled.
Rumor of Consolidation wtik the
Postal U( rived.
President Clowry of the Western ITnlon Tele
graph Company yesterday authorized the state
ment that the cutting of Western Union poles
and wires by the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany has not interfered lr. any way with the
service of the telegraph company.
"I don't know what effect that statement will
have on subsequent actions In court." h* said,
•'but it is true that not a minute's delny was
caused, and we are not refusing messages to a::y
point. We will tfk- messages and «uarantpe
their delivery.
"The \\>Btern Tnion Telegraph Company has
contracts with every railway of any importano
in this country excepting the Pennsylvania.
There are over three thousand contracts with
main companies and neariy seven thousand with
branches. In addition to this we have important
highways ail covered There Is not a town of
any Importance along the iir.es where the cut
ting was done that has not our wirea leading in
from highway trunk lines. We can reach any
town we have been reaching, and we won't re
fuse to take a massage or have any delay in de
livering It.
"Some months ago, when we received notice
from the Pennsylvania of the expiration of this
contract and its refusal to renew It. we remove.!
at once our telegraph offices from the Penn
sylvania's stations, that is, from their buildings.
Where the business warranted It. we established
a station of our own up in the towns, with regu
lar staffs. Where there was a very small
amount of business we put a wire into sonic
hotel or office of some kind, and arranged for
messages on a commission basis. Where the
towns were so small that there had been prac
tically no business done, we simply stopped
business there.
"Any report that we have refused to take
messages to any of our offices in Pennsylvania
or anywhere else Is not true. It is not true
that delays were caused by the transmission of
messages by roundabout routes. We have been
prepared for this kind of thing, and whrre a
roundabout message has to be sent, !t la put
through without delay, the whole thing having
been figured out beforehand. Every one of %he
lines cut down by the Pennsylvania Railroad
people is paralleled by a highway line. You
should see our highway line map. As a matter
of fact, the destroyed lines were already prac
tically dead wires. "
"When the American Telephone and Telegraph
Company Increased Us stock recently it was
said that it was going to take in this telegraph
company. Have any arrangements been made
with that company so far which help you out In
this emergency?" President dowry was asked.
"The telephone company is not mixed up in
this fight at all." he replied. "We have some
very advantageous arrangements with the tele
phone company— that is, vre have mutual ar
rangements by which we have wires on their
poles and they on our poles in some places. We
rent out privileges of that kind to electric com
panies, too. We find those arrangements con
venient now. I have no doubt, but we can han
dle everything that is coming with our own
"You are going to carry your appeal up to the
United States Supreme Court?"
"Yea, we are going to appeal, and we think we
will win. There have been two decisions of the
very same case, one for us and one against us.
In New-Jersey the United States judge who had
the case gave us the decision. Over in Penn
sylvania the Pittsburg judge decided for the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company. It was car
ried to the Philadelphia, court, and the Penn
sylvania won there, too. We expect to win when
we get up to the higher court."
The apparent unconcern with which the West
ern Union is taking the warlike onslaught of the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company has caused a
revival in Wall Street of the report that the
Western Union may some day take over the
Postal Telegraph Company, which has suc
ceeded to the Western Union's contract with thf*
Pennsylvania Railroad. With the Western
Union and the Postal Telegraph united, it is
pointed out. the telegraph service available for
the Pennsylvania would be limited to the mile
age covered by its fifteen year contract with the
Postal; for additional service it would be obliged
to construct lines of its own.
Necessary to Make Room for the Postal.
Philadelphia. May 23.— Charles M. Schaffer. super
intendent of telegraph of the Pennsylvania Rail
road Company, In speaking of the removal of the
Western Union wires and poles from the Pennsyl
vanlan lines, said:
The Western Union Telegraph Company under Its
contract with the Pennsylvania Railroad Company
bound itself, on six months' notice after the termi
nation of the contract, to remove its poles and
wires from the property of the railroad company.
and on failure to do co the contract provided that
the Pennsylvania company had the right to re
move the poles and wires at the expense of the
telegraph company. T^e Pennsylvania company.
in order to save the telegraph company the ex
pense ard loss Incident to the removal of the poles
and wires, offered to purchase the lines at a fair
valuation, Western Union evidently preferred to
allow the Pannsylvarla to tear them down and re
move thfltn at its expense.
The Pennsylvania company, having entered Into a
contract with the Postal Telegraph Company to
provide it with facilities on its lines, was com
pelled to remove the poles and wires of the Western
Union Telegraph Company. tn order to put them
selves In *» no«ltlon to carry out their agreement
with the Postal company, as the right of way oc
cupied by the Western Union was necessary for
that purpose.
The report printed yesterday that many pool
rooms were unable tq do business owing to the
damage done to the Western Union lines along the
Pennsylvania Railroad In Pennsylvania was found
to be untrue. No running races are being held at
any point where the lines were destroyed, and there
are many ways in which the Weeterr. Union could
send if necessary the results of the Western races
to this city without sending the messages from
Chicago to Pittsburg and then from Pittsburg: to
this city.
Charged with the Murder of Four Persons
Killed in Pittsburg Elevator Accident.
Plttsburg, May 23.— 1t was almost noon to
day before all the victims of last night's ele
vator accident at the Donnelly Building, while
the Electro-Mechanical Institute ball was in
progress, were identified. Large crowds sur
rounded the entrance to the morgue all night,
awaiting the identification of the dead. The
bodies were ao mangled Identification was only
possible through marks on the clothing. Three
women and cne man were kilied, and thirteen
persons were injured. The injured are all suf
fering from severe cuts and bruises, but. with
the exception of one man, it is thought that they
will recover.
Coroner McGeary summoned a Jury this morn
ing: anJ a rigid Investigation was at once started.
How the accident happened or how many peo
ple were In the cage when It dropped, has not
been determined. John Morrison, one of the
survivors, says that the car was packed so
that he was unable to move. It was the weights,
he says, and not the drop of flve stories, that
killed and maimed the most of the people in the
car. He said: "They seemed to strike us a lit
tle before we hit the floor, as if they had been
cut loose an instant after we started down."
Professor Glllis, a mechanical engineer, and an
instructor at the Electro-Mechanical Institute,
who was operatlng-the elevator when the nccl
dent occurred, was arrested to-day end charged
by Coroner McGear7 with murder.
Superintendent McTighe, Mr. Moore, Director
of Public Safety, and Building Inspector Dies
made a thorough inspection of the building anil
ele/ator 6haft to-day. The castings which came
down on the car weighed one hundred pounds
ench. and worked In grooves, eight on eacn
side. The inspector 1 have not been able to de
cide what caused the weights to leave the
grooves. The elevator is a complete wreck, and
it is regarded as wonderful that mor<* wer* not
The following lines arc
worth your careful attention :—: —
Boys' Wash Kilt Suits, one-piece,
in various materi- qSc. tO 335
als; 2&3JT3., y VJ OD
Boys' Wash Sailor Suits, from
6to 11 yrs., $2.50 to $5.00
Special, bine seersucker, whir* em
broidery ; 6 to 11 yrs., $2.50
Boys' Wash Russian Suits, in
linens, cottons, crashes, etc. ; 3 to 7
yrs., tOs,.sO
Boys' Wash Norfolk >nit>,
blouse pants:
Duck; 7 to 16yrs.,^j # O & $6
Brown Drill; 7to $,- & «rr O
16 yrs., J YJ J
Crash ; 7to 16 yrs., $4.50 &$5
Khaki; 5 to $4,25 & $4 5O
16 yrs., ~* tt j
Blue Striped Linen ; sto 13 yr».,
$5.00 & $5.50
"Brownie Creepers" of b'ueor
pink ginßhani, made wide to pull over
dresses; 1 to 3 yrs., 2$C
Boys' Overall* of bluedenii or
tan covert cioth ;2to 16 yrs., COC
Coats to match, 50C
"Children's Rompers "<t Mm
Chambray or Tan Holland, divided
skirt; 1 to 8 yrs., jsc
Girls' Overall* of blue denim or
covert cloth ; cut wide and open down
both sides to hip ; Ito 10 vr-.. J$C
Bovs'Bath Rohef*, summer weight,
of daisy cloth; dainty colors; cord
and tassel to match ; $I.QO
2to yrs..
Children' Sntnmerjcrseys, p»n
on both shoulders; all the pretty
colors ; 1 to 8 y a.; $1.6y
Separate Russian or Sailor
Blouses of fancy madras or COO
percale, 3 to 8 yrs., v
Boys' Blouse 3 of fancy cheviot,
with'smali negligee collar ; 7^C
6 to 14 yr3..
Boys' Blouses of fancy madrnv
with'nr withontcol-Q# & $r.2^
lars; 7to M yr=»., J
Boys' and Youths' Negligee
Shirts of fancy madras,
gSc. $1.35 & $150
Boys' & Youths' White Madras
Shirts, plaited front. $1.50,
plain, $1.00
Children's Sailor Hats of duck,
6titched brim?, all colors, SOC
Boys' Naval Reserve Hats of
duck and crash, stitched ZOC
brims, J
Children's Sailor Hats of rough
straw, large brims, with 31.00
Boys' Jean Drawers, -
4OC, 50c. & 6sc
Ribbed Combination Suits,
75C. & $1.00
Cotton and Lisle Thread Gloves.
25C. & 50C
Kid Gloves for street and evening
Children's Open-work Sox, lisle
thread and silk, 2yC £3 $OC
Boys' Girls' School Stockings,
double kneea ; all sizes, 2$C
Utht Weight Cashmere Hose,
for summer wear. 25 C. to QOC
Youths' Fancy Half Hose, new
designs. 2gc. tO J^C
Stockings, colors to match shoes
and dres*e?.
Underwear in all the desirable
makes and weights, iv Cotton, Merino
and Wool.
Children's Swiss Ribbed Vests,
25 c. & 2gc
Infants' Pique Bibs, with hand
embroidered scallop, 2SC
Infants' OutingFlannelSacqnes,
in pink and blue stripes ; 6OC
sizes 2& 3 yrs., r
Infants' Nainsook Dresses,
square yoke of tucks and hemstitch
ing, finished with a hemstitched ruf
fle ; sizes 6 mos. to 2 yrs., SgC
Infants' Lawn Dresses, Kussian
effect; sizes 2& 3 yrs., §1.00
Infants' Piqne Reefers, collars
trimmed with ruffle of embroidery;
Bize.-* 1 & 2 yrs., $1-65
Infants' Flannel Reefers, square
collars; colors, red and navy; sizes
2&3yrs., $2.35
Infants' Pique Coats, c ipe* trim
med with insertion «nd ruffle of em
broidery ; sizes 1, 2& 3 yrs.. $$.$O
Infants' Worsted Afghans, in
pink and blue stripes, $1.6$
Infant*' Pique Afghans, trimmed
with ruffles of embroidery, $2.7^
Misses Fine Cambric Skirts,
hemstitched tucks and ruffle ; 4to 14
yra L,. soe5 oe - to 65c
according to age, rf r
Cambrio Skirts, three hemstitch
ed tucks, with dainty e-rabrok!eri*-» ;
4to 14 yrs., 6^C. tO gOC
Gowns, in cambric, hemstitched
ruffle, neck and sleeves Bishop style;
1 to 16 yrs., SOC. tO gSc
A Dainty Nainsook Gown, low
neck, half a'lecve, »*nibr •i«l-ty around
neck ; 6to lSyra.. 1%20 to $1.40
Cambric Gowns, low neck, hnlf
sleeve, with embroider}', two rows
inserting, beading nnd bnbj' ribbon;
8 to 16 yrs., $1.40 tO $1.60
Corsei Covers, in choice laoe an J
embroidery, tucked back; beading
and baby ribbon, gSc
Corset Covers, hemstitched ruffl*.
inserting, 69C
Plain Muslin Drawers, with
tucks and hem; iSc. to 43C
Cambric Drawers, lace and in-
Beran-:. beading and ribbon; 6 to 13
yrs, Bgctosi(^
Shirt Waists, white duck and
colored giughum, gSC
60-62 West 23d SL

xml | txt