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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 06, 1904, Image 2

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JMven. as reported by the Chines*. Tho Jap
•aase army is advancing alor.g both coaatE. It
is r«;>ortad that the peninsular division on the
{■■I coast fought a battle within «fte«n milas
«C Port Arthur on June 3. The result of the
.tiattJe ha« not y*»t been learned.
A junk which lay off Port Arthur on. June 4
heard desultory nrlr.p on that ir.omlng, »nd saw
Aye Japanese torpedo destroyers as they diaap
ipeared **<>* th horizon. Afterward a tre
•ynendous explosion »aa heard, and It was
thought by tho«e on th» Junk that po^ibly one
of the d««troyej-s iied struck a mine. On the
night of June 3. immense columns of flame smd
«moke were cccii from the Junk in tlie direction
cf Dalny. ________
Ji port of Heavy Fighting (South of
LonCor., June 6.-"Tr.a Da'Jy Telegraph's"
Tientsin correspondent telegrapihs:
Four thousand Russians belonging to General
EUu-aclUrc's brigade on -May 31 attacked l.wO
Japanese occupying a poalUoa five miles Eouth
or VViJj.r.B-Tieij. The KiiEsians wvre repulsed,
l>"sln(i *2O>» killed p.nd 400 wounded. The Japan
c»e lost more than 100 killed.
\Largc Force Driven Back on\Telissu
— Kuroki Repels Cossacks.
Toklo, Juii" s.— The Japanese and Russian
SM north of Polan-Ti?n, whi-.-h had a scries
. brush** la the vi'-rly part of last .veek, were
In ■aothar encounter on Friday, June 3, near
Chun-Chia-Tu:i. On that day the Japanese cav
l«Jrymea met the Russismi at r.oou.
The Russians nu:r.bei ed f.vu uiousand men
r»n« v.ere composed o: infantry, detachments of
U-avalry anl arUUerr. They were presstns the
.Ja;;;.:'.<Mt» cavalry vbea the Ja^-nese assembled
Useir entire force aad erj^ged th* enemy.
The liussians drew off g; ".dually, and at 530
iJn the afternoon they retired to Te'.issu. The
! Japanese lest foui- man killed and fuur men
V.ounu«-d in this lighting.
A report ha? j *-n received here from General
nCorokf, saying chat on Friday last a detachment
was dispatched, from I-Yang-Cheng (I-Yang-
Plen-Men'.'t to the east of Fen^-Wang-Cheng. to
ijr.akn a reoor.no a»f.»\ -i toward Chaimatel <So
fjnaja?), <;htrty-P.-t inVcj north of Feng-Wan£-
Cheng>. This detaehmen* encountered six hur>
i«Ved Cossacks, and after a br'3k engagement
the Rosslans retreated.
General Knrald reports that the Russian lops
was heavy. The Japanese suffered only one
can killed and three wounded.
Interval Troubles Likely to Follow
Port Arthur's Fall.
J>.-.i<lrtn. Juns C— That the curtain is drawn
again over the progress of tho war probably in
dicates that jmportaJit events are impending or
afoot. Ihe explosions heard at Port Arthur
give ri^e to the Buggestion that the Russians
i.iive renewed their attempts to remove obstruc
tions in the anouih of the harbor. AJI kinds of
runwia arc- current, few of which appear to have
«ny reliable basis.
Various special correspondents in St. Peters
burg report increasing- depression in Russia
ever the proapevt of tho^fall of Port Arthur,
end that srIM reports are in circulation of dis-
KenPlons between the generals and the highest
officials over questions cf policy and strategy.
'The Dai'.y Mail" gives trreat prominence to a
Statement "from a Russian correspondent" de
claring that Russia vclll stand or fall by Port
Arthur as far as the government's prestige with
the lower classes is concerned. The corre
cpor.dtni sjys:
Internal traeMea are inevitable Bhould the
fortress falL Court LF.msdorfr disrlaye a strong
personality. but hln position is precarious, and
he is likely to be sacrificed as a 6r-.apeßoat to
popular Indignation at. the way the war has
been conducted. Although it is said that Gen
era! Kur'jpalktn has lopt favor at court, no
change in the oorr.rnandership of the army is
Orders Not Sent to Kuropatkin —
More Mobilization.
Perls. Jur.e *',— The St. PetfiKl)urg corre
■pondent of the "Echo <".e Paris" says:
_A'-ccr<J!np to ir format lop. received here General
Kuroki h<-.s been Buffering from a n-.ild attack
of typhus fever. but he has now recovered.
The geaeral belief i? that General Kuropatkin
•vviJl not advance Lo the relief of Port Arthur.
la any <■«*..>, srdera to do r-o have not yet been
I Isam tlsst ITtiirfl hns obtained from Japan
In b?ha : f of Russia assiWMloes tha.t tho Jap-
SJMse will Dot destroy seals in Behrioff Bea dur
«ng the srar.
li Is tamore^ that th^ army corps of the St.
rVtersbarg <!!<<trict will be mobilized shortly. I
have reason be believe that two other army
corps In the centra! d'.stricta will ulso be mob
Report That Russian Forces Are Be
ing Moved North.
Lor.don, June C..— "The Standard's" Tlen-
Tsln corresponder.t reports that the Russian
fov<.es ore l«e!ng withdrawn gradually north
v.-jirfi. the Basssans bffln< nware that a strong
fo:c« of Japanese in gathering in th<} passes
:.'ort heart of ifoukden.
Danger of Compliance with Bandit's
Demand Praise for United Staies.
London, Juno -'Th^ Timcs's" correspondent
at Tangier, under date of June 5, says:
The Sultan* authorization to comply with
Ralsull's demands cannot be received for a day
or two. If the Sultan Jully acquiesces in the
demands the rclea*e of the captives may ha ex
pected shortly, but that by no means settles the
Situation, for having urlee succeeded In defying
Mrope and the Sultan. P.alsuli's succe£« will
tcrapt the tribesmen to further outrages
The presence of the American fleet affords a
temporary reellnt; of security, but ths moment
Oe flett Is withdrawn, unless some permanent
term of protection is substituted, the danger will
l>«ror..a greater than ever. Th- European popu
lMicn Is DOOfft grateful to the Americans for
hivin-r promptly sent warships. Full confidence
Is Wt thit the American government will not
vrithclra*- ur.til come guarantee shall have been
Civen tbal nurope recognizes the eituation and
S*S iiaiidi energetic action.
- JXalnca, June r The Spanish battleships
Pelayo an<s Noxnancla and the armored cruiser
r-"r- . C.« rr< . '-•• left here for Tangier.
! Young's Relatives Say Murder
i Ofidals Think It a Suicide.
Whether Frank T. Young, the bookmaker, who
was better known in racing circles as "Casar."
took his own life Satcrday morning ivhiie on the
way to the White Star Line pier, -where he «s« to
rr.tet his wife and saal for Europe on the Ger
rnanlc, or whettier he was shot by another, was
by no means settled by yesterday's developments
it: the case. "Nfen" Patterson, the "Florodora"
actress, who was>-with him In the cab at the time
he received the wound widen resulted In his
death, is still held in the Tombs as a Coroner's
witness. At noon to-day a Coroner's jury will
hear testimony in thoXcaue and decide if 6he is
to be held on a Berious chaigi 1 .
Young's relatives conferred yesterday after
noon and discussed the case from every point
of view. At this conference was a mysterious
witness, referred to as "Billy,"" and a "man who
waa not a hundred blocks way at the time of
the shooting/" Young's bsrotiier-in-laws eaid
that "Billy" uould give important testimony to
day, on the strength o f which, and on threaten
ing letters written In the last few weeks to
Young, they hoped to have some-one respon
slble for his death.
Assistant District ASttorney Garvan hnd
ch:<rpe of the case for District Attorney Jerome.
Six detectives were at work on different phases
of the mystery, but at a lnte hour last night
they had nothing material 1o report. Neverthe
less?, Mr. Garvar. said tha* tho District Attor
ney's office would ask for no postponement to
day -when the case came up before the Coroner,
and that the future of the case would be deter
mined by the teetLniony then produced.
The District Attorr<?y*n office 1s inclined to
believe that Young- took his own life.
The body of Young- was taken yesterday morn
ing to New-Rochelle. to the home of B. S. Mc-
Keand. No. I'M Woodlaml-aw., a hnoiher of
Mrs. Youiig 1 . The widmw of the dead bookmaker
Is at the McKeand home, prostrated by th^
tragedy. The funeraT will be held this evening,
and to-morrow moriiinc the body will be taken
to a receiving: vault in Kenslco Cemetery.
The relatives of Nun Patterson were I«fs ln
cJined to talk strant the case yesterday than on
the day of the shooting. They insisted on the
suicide theory, and professed the fear that the
young -woman would not care to live now that
Young- was dead. Thoy sniil that sho was tnn
much in love with him to think of bringing any
harm to him. even though, he was leaving her
for a trip Is Europe.
The conference of Young's relatives was heM
at the office of B. S. McKeand. No. T'.t Bast
One-hundred-and-thirtleth-st. Mr. McKeand
acted as spokesman for the family. .John D.
Mi'.lin. the dead bookmaker's partrer in track
operations, was present ut tba conference.
"We v.i!l produce a witness tt the coroner's
Inquest to-morrtnv." said Mr. McKeand, 'who
will throw some ne-w lifjnt on th" case. Whnt
he will testify to I am not at liberty to Bay,
but we hope that it will result In some one be
ing held for Mr. Young's death. That he did
not commit suicide, we are certain."
The witness was referred to as "Billy.** nrA
he was present at the conference. He was a
heavy man, of probaMy frfty rears, with ;i dirk
mustache. He refused to make any statement.
Mlllin. Young's friend, was Still In a troubl"
hunting mood. On Saturday h<? tried to do
violence to Mrs. Palterson nt the Leon:ir<i-pt.
station and .it the Criminal CourU
he repeatf-illy charged aer with being the cause
of Young's doaTh. Yesterday his anger swmeii
to be dlrerted morf> against a man with whom
the actress w:\.s associated. Through most of
the conference he sat in suilen silence, ajid when
he tpoke it nas to voice unprintable charges
against the man who h» paid had cost him his
best friend.
If the detectives of the District Attorney's
office could have teat lied who was the owner of
the revel vac found In Young's- pocket they would
have counted yesterday's work well dene.
Young's friends insist tha*. h»> never carried a
gun, no matte." how much money h« might hav«-.
Mrs. Young says that she laid out his clothes
on Friday night, and that he had no weapon at
that .ime. The revolver from which th.- fatal
shot was tired is by no irieri:u? ri cheap weapon
and if the detective? <-ould tvace its ownership
one of the most mysterious points would be
Frederick Michaels, the driver of the cab In
which YouriK was f»hm. was questioned more
closely yesterday, and at least one rif>\v poir.:
came out. He told how he had driven Mrs. Pat
tei-son and Toons; from tr«e stables to a hat store
at Twenty-thlrd-st. and Broadway, and ther.ca
to a caloon at Hl»eoker-st. and West Broadway.
According to Michaels. Y<-»u:i«j and the woman
remained in the saloon for neariy fifteen min
utes. When they cam* out You-r looked at hi?,
v.r.teh and said to the flylwra
"Hurry, driver. I must be at the White Star
Lino p>r before 9:30."
"If Young commit suicide," sal-: Assistant
District Attorney Garvan. "he must have mad»
up h!a mind to do so aft-=;r ho Wt Bleecker-st."
The driver says th.-i* he drove as rapidly as
th» crowded condition of tho street would ad
mit until in the nelßhborhool of Franklir-st.
and TVefit Broadway. Then, according to his
story ye«?terd«ay, Mrs. Patterson called to him:
"Drive to n drug store quick! My friend has
hurt himself."
List evening Mr. Garvan said that there
had been no developments In the ca.ie in th^
course of the day: at least, that the detectives
had reported nothing. He knew nothing of tho
witness "Billy." whom lelatives of Young are
counting on for important testimony to-day. He
said that, so far as the District Attorr.ey's
office v.'hij concerned, no postponement would
be tFked for when the case came up at r.oon
Henry W. linger, of Levy & Unser, who has
been retained as counsel for Mrs. Patterson,
yesterday at his home. No. 241 Eact Thlrty
nlnth-st., said:
I went to the Tombs this morning and saw
Mr«. Patterson. She Is still In a state of partial
coiiapse, due to the trying scenes of yesterday.
As far as we are concerned there is nothing to
say to-day. There is absolutely no direct evi
dence on which Mrs. Patterson can be held, and
we will make every effort to have fhe case
brought up and settled at once.
Nan Patterson's s!«ter, Mrs. Morgan J. Smith,
returned to the St. Paul Hotel yesterday about
A p. m. She wan accompanied by her husband,
who talked to the reporters for her. They had
been to the Tombs with a. change of clothing for
the young woman, and later for a drive In the
"There has been too much said in this ense
alrer.dy," said Mr. Smith, "and Mrs. Patterson's
attorneys have advieed silence."
Asked regarding the charge made by Young's
friends that the dead man had been paying the
expenses of Mrs. Patterson and her relatives at
the Imperial Hotel for several months. Smith
"Mrs. Smith and myself have not been at the
Imperial for two weeks. We have had an apart
ment here at the St. Paul."
"And before that?" was asked.
"Really. I have nothing to say," Smith r»
'•• n ed, smiling. He took the elevator then, and
fbr the rest of the day denied himself to re
i ■ rtsn
Thoro are several theories as to the snoot
bsf MBNI the racing people. One which had
■Md y believers was outlined thus by. one of
Tonne's best frlcn-is:
"We don't believe that 'Caesar* shot hlmpolf
with the intention of taking his life, any m<;r«
thnn we believe that he was killed by tha wonv
an in the case. She was in love with him— of
that there seems to be no doubt. He had con
tributed generously to her support and to the
entertainment of her friends. She was 3e
spor.rtor.t at his going to Europe. She feared
that he would never return to her. Is It not
likely that fhe threatened to* take her own life,
and to back up her threats produced the re
volver? 'Cses.ir' wp.<i too square a chap to
let her do anything of the kind. He grabbed
for the gun and it was discharged in the scuf
fle. There you have the solution of many of
the mysterious points— the peculiar wound, the
possession of tho weapon, the unaccountable
change of mind in a man who was on his way
to Europe on a pleasant outing. You will find
that more of 'Ca?sar's' friends will believe in
the theory of accidental shooting than in any
Washington, June fj.— Mrs. Nan Patterson, la
a Washington girl. Her father, John JJ. Patter
son, is wel! known In mil estate circles cf
this city. Jt (Pas said to-night that Mr. Patter
son was in New- York looking after his daugh
ter's interests. Mrs. Patterson has not kept
in close touch with her relatives recently.
Detective Hired Room, Opposite
That of Her Children.
If Tva3 r.dmitted at the Hotil Netherland last
evening that Mrs. Lawrence C. Fhlppj was stlii
staying there, but she would not receive the cards
of newspaper men.
Regarding tho ; t"ry that Mrs. riiipp3 lay In her
room bound ami gaggi d when her husband was
floeing with her two little daughters. W. H. Wliit
nker, manager of the Hotel Niitherland. last even-
Ing- authorized the publication o" the following
Mrs. Phfppe ainl her two children, accompanied
by two maids nnd a trained nurse, cairn? to the
Hotel Netherland from the Hotel Manhattan on
y. and were assigned to a parlor and bed
room suite on tha eleventh floor, llouso Detec
tlva Conway discovered that a detective named
J- M. Scholfletd had registered at the Hotel Nether
la !iU nn Wednesday. He represented himself as l".
the real estate business In Kansas city, and sail
he had stayed at the hotel four years ago. Scbol
sccured a room on ilm eleventh floor, on
the court Blue. opi>os:ta the rooms of Mrs. phlpps's
riiiirlier. and maids Detective Conway said he
f">ii.'i Scholfield in communication with a man on
thu tenth floor of tht> Hotel Savoy who was op
parently shadowing Mrs. Philips. This nmn was
seen tcin^ to Scholfleld's room. Bcbolfleid, when
asked, did not explain satisfactorily \vho tlif man
was. nor would he say whether or not he (Schol
flf ii!) whs a detective, and he was ordered to leave
the hotel. Conway from Seholfield a. diagram
of Mrs. Phipps's rooms.
<>n Friday morning, n'.>.>ut 8:36 o'clock, a man. Pr»-
Bumably Mr. Phipps. and m-u other men came Into
the h tel. Mr. Phipps, ;■« is supposed, took th.* flo
vator to the eleventh Moor. The elevator boy re
ported to tho desk that a stranger had Rom> up in
the elevator. The nipht clerk went to the eleventh
floor and raw the two maids and the children K ( >
quietly down in the elevator. They were taken
away by Mr. Phlppa, as la supposed, In a cab. from
the Fifth-aye, t-ntranro to tt.»> hotel.
The nik-ht rirrk. observing that Mrs. Phlpps was
not wii;, the children, knocked at her do.r nn.i
asked if she knew l<-r children v.re leaving the
hotel She • ■■an-.e tn the door and replied that she
•Till n'-t :<v* In ten mlnut< - was dressed and, ac
companied by a man servant, was on her way in a
cab to tho Pennsylvania station.
la view of thf-pe far-tj, Mr Whltaker was at n
105s to understand hi'W th< "gagging" story could
originated. He added thai t-ts statement
wts m,i '.c unknown to Mr-;. Phipps.
Denies That He Used Force in Securing His
Denver. Juno wrence C. Phipps, of Pitts
burs:. who khinnpTip!! hls two children from th»»
apartments of hlu wife at the Hotel Nolherlanfls,
In New-York, arrived here to-nlßht. The children
were with him.
gpbeequentl/ a Btatei over Mr. Phipps's »1«
natura was given out. it r :■■::
I <lf:ep:y regret ih« publicity given my f.wnl >■
affairs, partiouloxl) ob there should h«.vo been no
oi-rasilon for il P"or r*as< ns which l am n»>t
ready to stale, i went to New-Tork t.> remove my
chlMre.ii from a hotel and bring them home wltn
me. This I hare do:-.'* by going alone to th<»lr
rooms nnd Qaietly walking out of the h-'t«M with
their: No force Of any kind »a»< r<*>ri>-,l to. nor
was th*r« at.y occasion or lutrntl^n of c|..in« »•> I
request th« newspapers i;i')'i:\- to refrain frotn ;iur>
llshing anything mere on the subject, and win ap
preciate their actions in complying with my wishes.
Milwaukee County Societies Reorganized at
Suggestion of Archbishop Messmer.
Milwaukee, Jun< Partial n rgai Isatlon "f th<>
Milwaukee County Federation of Catholic Socie
ties was ■ convention
fur the avo* ed | .i ! < ■
. klilwauke< As the r<-i-u!t of the
changes ma'!;- In the eonstii :t: in s society r/ill \»:
zed in every parish ■ f the county to carry
on a special work <>f agitation and the move
.-; read thi o igh< v: ihe rial lon.
tn 111 1 * .-» opening address, President Francis J.
ler said t it it was made at th<
State Officials to Take Part in Exercises at
Boston To-night.
JioMon, June 6.- For the first time In the history
of the Y"Uiu' M< p'b Christian Association, 1,-^.ni
degrees will be conferred to morrow night on forty
njne students of the Bsnoristlon's evening law
classr-s. who have just completed a full four years'
law course. Degrees of LL. B. will be conferred,
the right having just been granted by the State
Justice Hammond, of i he Supreme Court, will
deliver the commencement address. Governor
Bates, Attorney General Barker, the Boai i of ;•:*.
amlners, members of the faculties of tho Harvard
and Boston University Law schools and several
jireHidwits of educational institutions will me«t tho
graduates at a reception to follow.
Party Rescued from Excursion Boat as
She Was Sinking.
Boston, June 5.— sailboat accident in the. harbor
to-duy Imperilled the iiv.'» of an excursion party,
tho members of which wt-re rescued as their craft
The thirty-two foot sloop yacht Venture nailed
from Charlestown with forty-two persons on board,
eighteen of whom were women. While pronoartlns
down tho harbor the yacht was struck by a suuuli
and was thrown almost on her beam ends, M'lio
water poured in over the rail, tilled the cockpit, and
the boat began to sink. The police boat Watchman
was cruising nearby, and, hurrying to the assist
ance of the distressed craft, took off her passen
Tho storm In Staten Island whipped the limbs
off many trees and did much damage to wires of
all kinds. It came uy so unexj>ectedly that When
it hit Washington I'ark, In Btasleton, and began
to tear off branches it caught a couplo of htiiK'r.,l
persons seated on the benches. Xo one was rV
porter! hjiured. A bolt of lightning hit an etectric
pole In the park and there were some llvelv fir."
worka. The wind tore a skylijjht from the roof of
v uouse^uitU it uinued on ihr. sidewalk almost oii
th( beads v. a group of persons making their wav
toward a church. So strong was the wind haf ir
tore to shreds tho canvas curtains of streetcars
The Central Federated Union passed a resolution
yesterday to Inform Secretary Douglas of the
Rapid Transit Contractors' Association that unless
a meeting of the Joint arbitration committee of tho
contractors and the Central Federated Union 1<
called this week to consider an application of th«
Railroad Iron Workers Union to come under t?,2
t.Tins vf Uu agreement the agreement will be ,1..
cared null and void by the Central Federated
Union. This agreement, though it has not ab,n
lutely prevented all strikes In the nubway ha,,?^
to the present hastened tho work by btoppi" b "£
They Use Revolvers and Stilettos in
Attempt to Rescue Prisoner.
As about 150 coal passers, mostly Italians,
were quitting the Cunard pier at 6 o'clock last
night a ball, thrown by some boys at play, hap
pened to hit one of the Italians on the leg. He
started for the boy, drawing a stiletto as he ran.
Policeman Brady, of the Charles-st. station,
arrested the Italian, "ho said he was Frank
Banaaban. As he was being led away Joseph
Carobo endeavored to rescue him. Brady was
knocked down and roughly handled, but man
cß<-d to haag on to hi 3 prisoner, and whistled
for help.
Policemen Lennon and Morion ran up and
charged the crowd with their clubs. The Ital
ians shot at the policemen with revolvers, and
threw them into the river when the chambers
were empty. Then they took to their stilettos.
None of the policemen were shot, though they
had narrow escapes, ore bullet passing through
Morton-s helmet and another through Lennon's
When the Italian* had used all their cartridges
the police charged again, smashing the Italians
over the beada with their cluba. The Italians
fought fiercely, and the police fired a volley over
their heads to frighten them. They were not
frightened a bit, though, and tho offlcerß fired
directly at them, slightly wounding three. Then
the Italians retreated to the pier. The police
followed close behind, using their clubs freely.
Frank l'.ansulan. who started the riot, was
finally bundled off to the Charles-st. station in
an express wagon in charge of Policeman Brady,
who was followed all the way to the station by
a shower of stones. The reserves were then
rushed to the scene of battle.
When the reserves arrived the two policemen
left behind were having their hands full. With
sight of the reinforcements, the Italians made
a wild dash for the hold of the Slavonla, where
they had been working. Tho police followed,
arresting all they could lay their hands on.
Several of the Italians, it was afterward
learned, had been shot, though how many Is"
not known, fis most of them Rot away. Four
were sent to St. Vincent's Hospital — Carollo
Ausrustlnanl. of No. lt> I'liion-st.. Hrouklyn.
shot In the left caif; Frank Casclano, No. 2S
Unlon-st, Brooklyn, shot In the thigh and bad
ly battered about the head and body; Joseph
Oorrobf), Xo. lt> U:iion-st., 4irooklyn, beaten
about the head and body. An hour after the
riot was ended, some one Informed the police
that thore was a man In the hold of the Sla
vonia who had been shot in the foot, and
h« wis ulso sent to St Vincent's Hospital,
where lie gave nil name as Frank Onono, of
No 28 t'lilon-st., Brooklyn. He -was not placed
ynder arrest.
The reserves captured several other ]>rlsoners,
and they were locked up. charged with dlsor
derly conduct. They gave their nair.es as Frank
Bansaban, Carollo Augustlnanl, Prank Caaclano,
TiKhe I'lpolo, Anunzlo Cervla, Angelo Gio, I-ouls
BespasitOt Tony Caradcolo, Perclpaco Salvator*»
and Frank Oassevaro. all living in Unlon-st.,
Brooklyn. Perelpaco Salvatore. Frank Qervano
and Joseph Caroho were charged with felonious
As the Italians had thrown away th>Mr r*»vr»l
vers aa soon as the chamber! were emptied, none
were ■ »und on them, bat every one arrested had
a stiletto, and some of them had two. Ai>out
twenty-five BtilettOS were raptured.
The sn al Irish boys of the district <lid what
they could to help out the police by throwing
everything movable they could find at the
Captain Alonrle. of the Pharles-st station,
mented Policemen Brady, Lennon and
Morton on the manner in which ti|''>- ha-l eon
dvi ted themselves. Even th» reserves returned
to the Station house with uniforms t'>rn and ail
pretty v..-ll battered and bruised.
Found in Bridgeport Disorderly House —
Parents -Thought Her Kidnapped.
i: ■ „rv the [tail ■: girl, fourteen rears oil.
of No. I IM rirsi .iv . who was said i" nave beer.
■ ■! by two Itall ■ arrested hi
■ In Bridgeport, Coon., at i
v m. yesterday, and brought here. Ralph Mar-
I No. «"■- Baal One-hundred-and
f urteenth-st., who was with her, aocordlns t.» the
ted, < barged with al a
The Kiri i ays she i .\r.
The police of the Easl 0 md twenty
sixth-st station belle ( young men is
erKHKf-rt hi stealini ki: 'is from that neighborhood
nr enticing them Immoral purposes B«i
era] gtrla \i*\< y disappeared from among the Ital
ians th< • •
A Few Surprised Persons Drive Through
Because it happened that the ftrat day th« street
was clear fell on Bunday, there was not a
■lea] nf traffic yesterday In Forty-seeon.l-st . which
has been restored to usefulness, a few carria^^
went through «ha Btreet. and their occupants
i i«med rised that they were ablo to k<> by that
route. Tiii- real benefit of tl.<' restoration will be
seen to day, when delivery wagons are in use, an.i
the customers of the stores In that street are able
to drive to them again.
Th« offending whiflbntrmv at Flfth-ave and
Forty-second-st. which caused annoyance to the
pedestrlana for • week or more was not in sight
yesterday Nobody seemed to know where it had
BOiif. or when, but no one mourned Its departure,
Considerable mystery surrounds the nruiing of
1h« l'ody of a mau on v. little island in Long Island
Sound, opposite the New-York Athletic Club's
grounds on Travers Island, and nil. l way between
Glen Island and Hunter's Island. Henry Keeter, i
fisherman, found it yesterday. Tho body was fully
dressed, except that i* lacked a coat. It was ly
ing on tho rocks some rllstance fr.>m the beach,
and whether it was washed there by a high tMo
or whether the man became marooned and starve. l
t.) death '-3 a question. Tho undertaker who took
charge of tli« body under orders of thn Coroner
says the man had evidently been dead three
inonthM. The clothing was of pood material. Tl-e-
Coroner will try to find out If there are any marks
of violence on the body, as there is a suspicion ot
foul play.
I,ator it was pnid tho body mlfjht b.* that of
Henry Baxter Kinp^lry, who disappeared some
■■:.;!.-■ ago.
[ky nuraaAHi to thk nmn]
Johnstown, Perm., Juno 5. -Leo Wurra -was ia
stantly killed at Frugality this afternoon by a bolt
of lightning striking his bouse. Ho and his two
brothers, Charles and John, were sitting on the
porch watching the storm. When thn bolt fell.
Charles received such a shock that his Hfo la de
spaired of. John's Injuries consist mainly of burns,
mid he vv. in recover.
Ithaca, N. V.. June Two persons were seri
ously hurt iind eighteen others Injured In a col
lision l.etw^on two streetcars on a curve near
Cornell's campus. Tho motormon and conductor
on one of the ears bad failed to wait for the other
on a switch on which they had passed a. number of
limes to-day. Both cars were demolished.
The passengers saw the impending accident, and
all but four Jumped. Mrs. Mei-Ker sk'ly and Mrs.
Frank i'rlce weru caught by tho dashboard and
their le-Rs were broken. Three ueraona sustained
scalu wounds, but others were only our and bruised
as the result of falling to the ground.
Cambridge. Mass.. June George Phillips, engi
neer of the collier Merrimaick. which was eunk by
Richmond Pearson Hobson. at the mouth of San
tiago Harbor, died at his home In Camuridgeport
Bt. Louis. June s.— Miss Alice Roosevejt, who has
been the guest of St. Louis friends for the last
uiue days, left here for Washington to-day.
Gov. Murphy Returns from Abroad
—Talks of Political Situation.
Governor Murphy of New-Jersey returned from
abroad yesterday on the steamship Celtic of the
White Star Line. The Governor said hU health
had been Improved by the trip. The tus. Sea Gull,
which went down the bay on Baturday v'th a brass
band and a host of his friends, was not on liana
and the Governor landed at the pier, where a rew
friends welcomed him. n
"I went away to find health, and I found U,
said the Governor. "I walked fifteen or twenty
miles each day and dined on b*<ad and milk."
Governor Murphy, who Is a member cf the Re
publican National Committee, Bald that Senator
Hanna's loss was already felt, not only in t.ie
committee, but by the nation.
"I know George B. Cortelyou very well." he con
tinued. "He is an able man, and equal to any
demands that might arise in an emergency. Tell
you who Is to be the candidate ior Vice-Fresident?
Senator Fairbanks is a capable candidate. I re
gard him as a very strong man. I think we should
always have a strong man; for r.o man ahould be
tho candidate who is not equal to the Presidency.
Of course, for the Presidency Mr. Roosevelt 1* the
only candidate.
"The talk, as I now understand It, is for Judge
Parker to head the Democratic national ticket
Mr. Parker is an able man. When I left it looked
as though the Hearst boom was in trouble. It
seemed to be meeting with difficulties Mr. Hearst
is a very accomplished young mau and of "•«?
tlonal ability. These things 1 ■■/•,!,» n*nfo?raUo
willing to predict the make-up of the Democrat^
part" I think the Republican national platform
will be the same. don't think we can do
thing^to improve it. Whatever a party can do or
what It can say. after all. no party can Kftawaj
from Its record. I think the people are suing to
iudKe the Republican party by ifi record, and I
think they consider that record a trood one.
The Gov-ernor was met by Mr. Kinney his son
in-law; John Swusey. his secretary, ar.d three or
four friends.
Hearst Gets Only Ten Counties in the
Fort "Worth. Tex.. June S.^Returns received by
"Tho Fort Worth Record" from UB counties that
held BttßUltSl yesterday in Tuias, show that
fifty-si* counties instructed for I'arkef. ten for
Hearst, and tha remainder were uninstructed.
Most of the unlnstructed a«ll«St— are> reported
a ~Ther9 "re^two hundred voting counties in the
Well Known Men in Movement Against
James W. Perry.
The Republicans of the XXVlIth Assembly DU
trl. who are opposed to tho leadership of James
W*~ Perry will mett at the Hotel Cadillac on
Wednesday evening, and prepare plans for oppos
ing Mr Perry at the August primaries. The call
for the meeting is signed by Dr. E. Valentine Buck.
General B. A. HcAlpln, Qeaeral Howard Carroll,
General E. C. O'Brien, John K. Root. J. W. West
cott. Stephan M. Crandcll. K. L. Ennis. George E.
Baker Gerome V. Gazzo. John I'or.l. Michael
Naftei Edwin Einstein, Thurlow VTeed Barnes.
Charles Hussell iiurke. George E. KUgore. b rank
l>. Tansley. Adam Engel. Rudolph Waldner. \\.
E Howard, James J. Morrison, V. CasaeUi, Frank
Baumgartner and Louis S. Qrenner. it is saia
that tho tight againa: Mr. IVrry Is based OB per
sonal grounds. , _- _,
William Halpln also faces a revolt In his dis
trict, tlie IXth. This fight is headed by William
C'lintnn Backus. It ha.- not assumed ar.y fonsM
able proportions yet. Halpin sajra
An appeal hae be.-n sent to Republican votors
from the headquarters of the Enrolled pnhliran
Voters' organization, of the xi.\ Assembly Dis
trict, at No. 157 Columbus-aye. Attenttoo is called
to the primaries to be held o« August 3>. and an
peal Is made lot a rehabilitation el West Side
Republicanism tbrougb. a eaange of leadership.
Tho circular .-a:--s hi part:
This change is ■ lutely essential, as the <=rv.a,;i
cliqUH of men undi-i th.v minaJ l< adersbtp M Mr.
(Jllnmn but In fact illy controlled by Mr. Quiijg,
are well known to be working solely for selfish l' ur
poses ■■' their own, and. as proved . y their actions
in the past '•■ ' for the. general lalsrsst.
Mr. <;ii'nan. having repudl the solema pledges
made prior to his election, has used his position to
enable Mr. oi;^,; ii^ain to secure promtnen • nnd
thus rl:»ks crippling th« party ci.en before the im
pfltar.t fall anr.ftlKii begins.
We charge these men with utter itisregara o:
party welfare^ th« breaking up of har::. among
th« H-, übllcans of our district. t>ie forcing of the
tirt-sent primary isaue. tn<» disruption of gooU feel
ing and felli wsbip, f.>r which mans of us have so
Inn- ♦•amestly striven, and the nnwarrsmted <:se of
the dlstrlci flub to farther their personal ds, in
stead of m kklng It a meeting place tor ail Repub-
Ucai without regard to factional differences.
Intimidation and threats are being freel; used
to keep all in Hue for what merely amounts to a
Personal support of Mr. Oilman and Mr. Qulgg,
an.t such ihre iti are directed especially against
those who hold minor official positions; but the*«
nipn need have no rear, and they should rebuk*
such methods and show their manhood by coming
oit openly and standli ■ I >i the option of our
\ umber of Enrolled Republicans have be*n in
duced to sign i cii lai which purports to he an
Indorsement of President Roosevelt bui wbicn,
apparently has • »r it» chief motive the b.MsterhiK
up of th" Q ;igsr-<;ilman oolerie. We ure inr.irmp.t
that many signatures have been secured through
misrepresentation of fa.t.s. and we shall b© pleased
to r< elve information regarding all such cas*3.
Huph MeLaughlra. the venerable ez-leadsv ol the
Democratic party In Kings County, wnosa seme
people are, putting In the attitude of having as
hume.l the. leaders*!;) of the aaU-MoCanea mova
ment. In Brooklyn, did not want to talk politics
yesterday. A friend, who saw the **OM Man." de
clared that thA former leader was thinking more
about the ilshlns out In Himssanrt, Losji Island,
Vua.il rf political afialrs. and was planning for hts
summer trip.
Tha story thai UcLaughlln was beln.qr re.-ognlze<l.
Instead of Deputy H»e OosamlsatuueT Deyle, eesaes
from th« appcißtmeni <<( Thomas R. Farrell. r>.s
Deputy Watet f"nillllllsil»ns> ol Brooklyn. This
appointment, however, was made vn the recom
mendattoa of Mr. Doyle, who agreed to it on condi
tion that Mr. Bbevlln should r.'tlro from active
participation in the antl-McCarren movement The
appointment of Josepb A. Bill as Deputy Dock
Commissioner, was a recognition of .-\ Senator
Michael J Coffey, rather than of the McLaughlln
forces. Ex-Controller Coler is representing Mc-
Laughlin in the war against sleCarren, and is
working In harmony with Doyle and the oilier?.
Dr. Elmer Lee Declares Records Have Not
Shown That It Cures Diphtheria.
r>r. Btaner I^ee. of No. 127 West Flfty-eighth-st..
condemns antitoxin treatment for diphtheria. In a
letter to The Tribune h« calls attention, to recent
utterances on the subject la "The Journal do M£de
clno de Paris" and compares them with opinions
on this Bubject expressed by i.iai.stlf in an aitiele
read In 1596 at the annual meeting of the American
Medical Association. He Miya In part:
Th« claims that Rre seductively held out that
casas trentfd early by antitoxin would recover have
uttt-rly failed. Th<> claim subsequently that cases
treated by antitoxin .recover moro quickl] than
those not so treated has ut'erly failed to be true.
The claim that the death rate would b« lesecnod
hub proved to be. a disappointment. The claim that
antitoxin was harmless han been proved ti> thi<
contrary by many fatal terminations. It la not th.»
purpoto to impute insincerity or lack of int.-iiik-oiu
industry on the part of the profession coneeriiixl ta
experimenting with antitoxin, but the prom] of
better results through its use have unfortunately
failed to b«j nuli»ta!itiated. The human system,
when laboring under morbid influences, " needs
rather those elements which can add strength and
vigor to the vital resistance.
The records of lha cases treated in tho Willard
Parker Hospital, of New-York t'ity, prove that
antitoxin Is dangerous, and even fatal. The statis
tics of that hospital establish that the further use
of antitoxin is uujustitlablc. Dr. Joseph E. Win
ters, of New- York, has sought dlligentU- to estab
lish the value of antitoxin, but the clinical experl
enoes have forced him. unwillingly, to condemn its
use. Profesaor Lennox Browne, of London, jm
tiently and earnestly sought, for clinical reasons, to
further the interests of antitoxin. Hla conclusions
are emphatic and pronounced against it. Dr.
Welch, of Philadelphia, also deprecates the use of
antitoxin, bawlng th>> conclusions upon an exterwlve
experience in the Munlclaal Hospital, of that city.
London. June 6.— Mervyn Edward Wlngfleld. Vis
count Powerscourt, la dead. He was born in 1536.
Paris. June 6.— The "Figaro" announces the en
gagement of Miss Martha Lelshman, daughter of
the United States Minister to Turkey, to Count
Louis de Gontaut-Biron, eldest son of Count An
tolnc Gontaut-Biron
Army and G. A. R. Take Part in
Exercises at Arlington.
"Washington. June s.— ln the presence of thou
sands of ex-ConieJerato and ex-Un!on soldiers
and of numbers of officers of the United, States
Army and the vJ. A. R.. the first formal memo
rial exercises ever h -Id over the graves la th»
Confederate sec-tion of Arlingrton Cemetery irere
hoid to-duy. As the result of a movement In
itiated : y Presidei MeKlnley. the Confederate
dead now have been pather^-i in one large circle
in the southern part of the cemetery, where
th» grave 3 have been marked with separate
When the vast crowd had gathered. th» « x .
ercises were crer.ed with music by the 15th
Cavalry Band. In a spirit of good win an\g fra
ternity, after the exercises over the Confederate
graves, those In ch.irere of the services repeated
them over the graves of the two thousand un
known Union soMiera, and decorated the 1 1 ssea
with flowers.
The Rev. Alexander W. Pltzer, pastor of the
Southern Presbyterian Church In this city, and
an ex-Confederate soldier, was the principal
speaker. lie referred to the fact that the gov
onxment of the United States, through repre
sentatives of its army, -was participating In the
exercises, and that the government of the United
States had collected the bodies of the Confed
erate soldiers and had put up suitable stones to
mark their graves. He asked the ex-Confwi
erates present If they should not recognize that
as true magnanimity. He feelingry referred to
the Interest Mr. McKinley. whi!» a member of
Congress, had taken In the proper care by the
government of the graves of the Confederata
dead, and how the establishment of a Confed
erate section in Arlington was a fulfilment of
Mr. McKinley's cherished hope.
The exercises were brought to a close by the
Rev. Dr. Prettyman. who prayed for the living
representatives of those who fell on both sides
and for the coming of universal peace and good
will, which the ceremonies of the day fore
Bridge Cars Took 125J000 Passen
gers, It Is Estimated
The ru.^h to Coney Island yesterday was not so
lar^e as two weeks ago. though aU the lines were
kei>t bosy transporting passengers.
By the ThSrty-ninth-st. ferry rout* more than
ten thousand persons were taken.
Py the bridge cars bsm hundred and twenty-five
thousand we::t, It is esttssated. The bridge police
declare that there was the usual shortage of men
of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company to direct
the constantly flowing crowds. There, -w«r«» tea
"window climbers" arrested and locked u» In tha
Oak-st. polic* etation. 'Hie police say that this
could bo readily avoided if the company would go
to tne f-xut- at about 60 sttts a car, for the open
car 3 of the Brooklyn elevated trains, of placing
another rail aen the "idea of those cars. Tha
police, say that the company's excuse for not doing
this is that it nii^-ht «ajst openings at times to get
th» passengers c:;t in a. hurry.
The Ir^n Steamboat Company car:i«d over thlr
teen Ihwnwnd passengers on its four boata yesesr«
day. The niar.iiger of the I>reamlaiiii Navigation
Company last night estimated that it earned ten
thousand pusseii^ns on its two boats;
Yesterday sa»- the opening or many resorta along
the Rockaway P.each shores. This Is a somewha;
earlier opening 1 than usual. Only Walmrr!ght"3
places renuilr.-f! elosert. ar.d they wt!l onen r.ext
Bundaj The rush was weii handled by tin Lor.*
i?l(tr.d Railroad. Inspector Kane, with his at^.!X
and a Ms force of men In uniform, toclc charge of
the beaches, and everything was snlet.
The trolley Unes r a ning through Nassau County
carried record breaking crowd*. Many w*>r.t to
JamsJrsfc ami from there boarded the Irst available
• ■.' r. a number wound up In Freeport. Hempstead.
Mtneola an-! other places which up to yeeterday
had remained ur.exyioreii by tha inday omtug
v r. iv.'-l.
Luna Park Acrobat — Child
FfiH* from Scenic Car.
A rosn hnra^ created s ■:■■.:-: yes
ter^'ay at Coney Island, only the police preventing
a par.le. The horssfs owner, Isldor SehuUz, w'*
about to drive into PreutmanTi Hotel shed, on th»
Houl-varJ. nheri an exploslon. which Is part of s.
fire show. fr:t. ;t^ne.l tho animal, making M bolt.
S«-hu!t3 w is thrown when the nsnt] tssasd
dowa Burf-ave. and made for Luna Park. Th*
crowd sf W men en.l children fougat wildly t.>
sseape from the runaway, which knocked down
little Joseph Fields, a bicycle rUcr. and then
struck a. earrtaget whose occupants, Kober- Has
ten, ah] wife and Alfred Spahn. had to be treated
by Surgeon Hall, of the> Reception -?pital. A:
West Kighth-st. Patrolman James Dooley caught
the horse, after being ('.ragged -Mai feet.
Several thoi:si!nl per seats Who were .' the after
noon ... circus Miuimus. at Idma
Park, saw a JsjllllllSß acrobat. Kir.ro Kiohi, fa.!
fifteen fe,-t. tnu-turir.g the base of his skull 15 '
died at ths Reception HospltsJ an hour Uiter. A
lar^e crowd of visitors saw lUr'.c .\iuia Miller. wh.>
•.v:is with hei mother and uncle, on the Thompson
Scenic Railway, fall from a car. The child re
reived contusions on the lower J:iw ar.d bhiu'.iiiers,
and a probable fracture of the skull.
Two exrise arrtsts we-re made
Four Fishermen Have Ejccitin*
Time — Other Storm Damage.
Considerable damage was reported from th»
suburbs of Brooklyn as a result of the heavy win.l-
Btorm last r.ii.:ht. Saveral houses vvero unroofed.
one unfinished Structure was blown and sev
eral boats were Overturned in the bay off the
Brooklyn shore. Telephone and UJegmnh aid
eleclr. V.^txi wir^.- wore crippled, and u--<'s tOTO
up and Btllpped ol hrHm-hej.
F'Mir nilwiiusii from Re 1 Tlook r.iint had an
exciting experience when their saSseact the Jolly
Tar, capsized v>ft* Fiflj Bircrod it Th«.y o'.imbod
up on Urn bottom of the overturn" bent, and ir^r*
finally driver. Into a pter ut Fottf SSCOtIJ St.. from
wbich they gat ashore. The ratn, wfjose live*
were in danger for ■ titn^, were l'anlfl Li'rJan. c*
No. itj v.-.n Brunt-st.; Charles. Psj . of No. I^3
King-st.; LswJs Osllllßllll Oi No. 140 CSfflf sf .
an.i John McOuire, ol No. SJ BsJMisn el The
so.uall camo u;> so qulckls th:it th- ha>l no op
portunity of preparing for it. and th-- bsal tuxued
turtle; l''«<r a few minutes the fIIIIMTIISII !'■••. ■■
ered about in tho watt r, but at last ssaai to
nrawl up on Ike bottom. Tiie wind bISSJ Ike BSSI
steadilj toward Filty-tecorid-*:.. aiul befsre several
rescuing partka could reach tbei tht-y haiJ »•»■
i ued themselves ly cUßObrng up on the er.«! el tr*
kng pier, against which the Jolly T.tr k d dnftea.
Among those who started fss the rescue • ■- ■ -
elght-oared crew of th.> Second Xaval BattaOon.
which went out from their i'.uji at tifty-seconii
t-t.. but l-.ad tO put buck, on account of the bescvy
b< :»s.
The roofs of three unfinMi. .1 dweffing bCjBSSI W
Amee-s between Ettkts and suttt-r avesw, Browns
ville, were blown off and tho sides weakened,
A Btnall frame house, uncompleted, at S3ver
teenth-ave and Forty-second-st.. was llllUC>Sn
from its foundations ami i-arried twenty-five feet
away. The damage is $1.0.».
The big crowds which mic- , the Iron uteamboat
Per«eu.T which came to this city In th« storm an.i
landed ut tho company's pier, Xo. l. North River,
bad an exclttnc experience off Kay Ridge. When
the squall struck the vessel it caused a number ol
the passengers M become frightened. Many wom
en's hats were MOWS off. n
Harbor Inspector's Tug Tows Her to Statca.
— Three Men on Board.
The harbor inspectors' tux Scout, bound In from
sea and cumin,; through Getlney's Channel at 10:C'J
a. m. to-day, met tho auxiliary .sloop yacht Tiger
Three Star in a bjssjSMi condition, with thr*« men
on board. There waj a thick toe at the> tlm«. Tba
Scout ti>wed the yacht to otatcu Island.
•an Francisco, June C— Five hundred freight
handlers at tha Third and Townsend sts. staUsW of
the Southern Paculo Company have sons on strt»9.
The men demand an increase of ray ajid a reduc
tion of the working day to nine ncura.

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