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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 14, 1904, Image 2

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• re watching the mouth of the Tsing-Chau Har
A private telegram received here to-night says
that the Rust-lan tattleship Czarevitch has
m«r««! further Into the. harbor there, following
a demand nu;c3e by the Japanese that the Rus
»li>.-s go r»ut and H^ht.
Adtslrai T"r<' if said to b- with the main por
tion of tt.x> Japanese fleet, vhich has gone to
ward SLar.ghai. This part Includes all the bat
A cipher telesrarn received here from Osaka,
Japan, confirms previous reports that the Jap
cnese main squadron is bound for a, southern
destination, "on afl turtivr campaign."
At 4 cTclerk In the afternoon of August 11 a
T.u_s!a:t torpedo boat destroyer, badly damaged.
rtcacnefl flowly into Tslng-Chau. and half an
l)i>ur Inter tli» piotsjrtad cruiser Novlk. slightly
injured, psjterad port. We dead were on .oard
• lther vessel.
Th*y took coal, and departed st 3 o'clock on
th". morning of August 12.
The battleship Czarevitch arrived at Tslng-
Chau on he night of August 11, steaming at the
rate St four knots an hour, and burning im
mense Quantities of coal to make even that rate
of .-peed. Bar rudder shaft was broken, one gun
was disabled, lifeboats had been lost, her masts
were badly bent, her funnels were riddled and
her bridge had been twleted out of position. The
projectile holes above ths waterline were cov
ered with makeshift stoppers of wood. The
dasaage to the rudder was caused by a torpedo;
the other Injuries were due to shells.
The same night one torpedo boat destroyer and
the cruiser Askold, with five of her crew dead
and twelve wounded, attempted to enter Tslng
«~:haa. but were kept oat by a Japanesa cruiser.
whereupon they proceeded to Woo-Sung.
The efflcers of the Czarevitch are of the opin
ion that the Japanese vessels undoubtedly suf
fered severely in the fighting, as the pursuit of
the Cxarevlteli was maintained for a short time
.';cnly. Th* decks of the Russian battleship were
slippery with blood, and the men on board were
almoet deaf «s a result Of the concussions of
The steamer Dagroar, arriving here to-night
from Tslng-Chau, had en board the harbor pilot
•who took the Czarevitch Into that port. He
«onflnr.9 the reports regarding the damage to
in* battleship, but Bay* that her engines are not
•badly injured. He expressed tho opinion that
the fighting days of the Czarevitch are over and
that she will probably be dismantled.
The Russian torpedo boat destroyers B«
poshtch-dnl and Bezschumi. both slightly dam
nged. were taking coal to-day from three Brit
ii»h steamers, whcue destination was Port Ar
thur, and which have been at Tsing-Chau for
son time,! Th« destroyer Bezstrashni. which
is also In the German harbor, has not been in
"When coaling operations were completed the
Derassa cruisers rUrst Bismarck and Hansa
« leared for notion. It is believed that they will
;iot alloy the departure of the Russian ships.
Th« other German warships at Tsing-Chau to
night are the cruisers Geler and Ilertha. the
uunboats Fuehs end Tiger and two torpedo boat
destroyers. They control the harbor exit abso
Rumor* current hero of fighting at Tsing
iChau are not believed, as the latest messages
from there make no mention of any action.
The German cruiser Thetis left Tslng-Chau
hastily to-day. An Italian warship also left the
port. The destinations of these two vessels are
According to Chinese authorities, the Russians
had six and the Japanese, four warships at the
beginning at the fight off Shan-Tung Promon
tory. The Japanese, however, were scon rein
i forced, but to what extent is not mated.
■ Reported Carnage on the Czarevitch
- The Conflict.
Ixtnficn, Aug. IS. — A dispate*- «rom St. Peters
l»urg to a news agency says that most of the
machinery of the. battleship Czarevitch Is rrorth
!e~B. She lost 210 officers and men killed and
had slity wounded. Bear-Admiral WHtaoaft
"«'-.- o;i the brlSge <jf the Czarevitch when a
shell exploded there, b'.owirg him to pieces.
The correspondent of -Th.- Evening News'*
a: Tring-Chau ssade word that he learned from
»n oflicer cf the Russian lu.ulr-hlp Czarevitch
that tiflj Rufslaii Port Arthur squadron met the
•I-panese squadron twenty miles out. The flag
ship Czarevitch WSJ epoeial'y attacked and
chanced her ooui-» for the Fhan-Tung Penin
sula. The Japanese followed and overhauled
Jjer ■'■'' the. accompanying vessels o« Bhan
- •■■»• at 4:.X> p. m. A two hours-* battle followed
Wide Turning Movement Thought
To Be Under Way.
. Uae.Yaag, Aug. -XatJve travellers re
. port that the Russians are still in possession
of 1-e.ifcihu about forty-Sve miles east of Liao-
Tar.sr. and that the Japanese forced from this
point by the strength of the Russian eastern
rosltlon seek other routes to flank Llao-Vang
or st the railway.
As after the first Jap ; . - advance to Hal-
Ping, the Japanow havo disappeared. The
■■Mssbjs scouted along their former front on
the ■ and Lang rivers, and now. after their
mm wlthfirawal. they are completely separated
from the enemy, who it eupx»oseJ now to be
-.orklngr northward east of Per.slhu, a far less
formidable route, an« also north from Ting-
Though no credible confirmation of the lat
. ter report can be had. so far as an observer
can j*ee both the Japanese and Russians have
-~U.n<-oned aggressive tactics in the east, and
the defences of Llao-Tang are narrowed to a
smaller and stronger circumference.
Martini * Rossi
„ „ Vermouth
Minister of Foreign Affair*.
Shanghai's Taotai Orders Cruiser
to Depart — Russian Plea.
Shanghai. Aug. 13.— Russian protected
crnlw Askold. flying an admiral's flag, with her
two stacks destroyed, a large hole in her hull
near the waterline and one below tho water
line, her upper works much battered and her
after barbette destroyed, arrived at Shanghai at
3 o'clock this afternoon, went into drydock and
began to make repairs. Fifteen of her crew
were killed and fifty wounded in the hattie off
Port Arthur August 10. Tho torpedo boat <5o-
Btroyer Grozovol is also at Shanghai.
The Taotai has notified both vessels that they
must leave port at the expiration of the twenty
four hour limit. The corr.miinder of the A.*kold
claims that his vessel is onsaaworthy, and It is
said to bo his intention to remain In port until
repairs are completed.
Loral shipping Is demoralized and underwrit
ers refuse to take any further ri.sk*.
There is a feeling h«re that Kaaeia Is infring
ing upon Chinesa neu'.ralit> by using Shanghai
as a port of refuge.
Great excitement was caused here yesterday
by the newa that four Russian warships had
anchored off the Saddle Inlands. In the after
noon the Russian torpedo boat destroyer Grozo
voi steamed up the river, having vainly at
tempted to make Tslng-Chau, being headed oft
by the Japanese.
The Grozovol Is very dirty and unpalnted. and
her crew are black with smoke and grime. They
had hard steaming* to escape the Japanese.
Later the Askold. with Rear Admiral Ouktom
sky. second In comand to the late Admiral "Witt
seert, on board, arrived at Woo-Sung.
Pilots report that three Russian cruisers are
off the Saddle Islands, awaiting British colliers
from Tslng-Chau. A Japanese squadron, con
listing of one ironclad, two large cruisers and
four destroyers. Is watching outside to inter
cept the rnllier*.
Tho Japsmen Consul hero l? urging the Taotal
to dtaarm I ol and th« I
Washington, A up. 13. — Consul General Good
now has reported to the Ktate Department that
the Russian cruiser Aekold arrived at Shanghai
to-day, seriously damaged, and wanted to dock.
The Taotai has written to the Russian Consul
General, Mr. Goodnow says, thai the cruiser and
torpedo boat must not remain more than
twenty-four hour*. The Russian Consul Gen
eral raises the point that they are entitled to re
main a reasonable time to make repairs.
London. Aug. — A dispatch from Shanghai
to "The Times" says the reason given for the
entrance of the Russian torpedo boat destroyer
Grozovoi Into that port js that it is necessary
to repair her Machinery* The vessel, the dis
patch adds shows no signs of recent lighting,
except that her forward rails are damaged. Her ;
hull, guns and torpedo tubes are uninjured.
The officers of the Grozovoi report that th- j
Russian warships, after a severe engagement, j
forced their way through the Japanese fleet and
escaped In several direction?.
M. Puvloff. former Russian Minister to Cores,
who has resided here since be left Seoul, bearded [
the Grozovol immediately after her arrival here.
Germany to Enforce Neutrality in j
Cases of Other Vessels.
Berlin, Aug. 13.— The Russian protected ctuJs- I
er Novlk left Tsing-Chau within th»? twenty- |
four hour limit, according to an official dispatch I
to the Navy Department from the Governor of :
Kiao-Chau. Several other Russian vessels are I
still in the harbor Jr. a disabled condition.
The German government is not willing: that
the names of these ships and the details of the.
damages should be published on official author
ity, because such Intelligence might be consid
ered inconsistent with neutrality and affording
Japan valuable Information. The Instructions
pent to TsJng-Chau permit the disabled Russian
vessels to repair sufficiently to proceed to an
other port, but the repairs must be strictly lim
ited to making them seaworthy and not. to in- I
i reading their fighting capacity.
Chinese Admiral, However, Denies
Seeing Japanese Vessels.
Che-Foo, Auj; 13.— Four torpedo boats or de
stroyers, apparently Japanese, entered this har
bor ai B "■dock to-night A cruiser remained
outside the harbor. One of the torpedo boat! ex
charged signal.-; with the. Chinese flagship.
Aug. 14.— The correspondent of The A
at»d Press at once vfsfted tho Chine*© flagship
and waa told by Admlnd Bah that no Japanese
or Russian vessels I during the
Sakharof Reports All Quiet —
Chinese Bandits Bolder.
6t. Petersburg, Aug. 13.— The general staff
has received the following dispatch from Gen
eral Sakharoff, dated yesterday:
All is quiet In the sphere of the operations of
the Manchurian army.
Hands of Chinese bandits are active in the
Beultsu district, twenty-eight miles east of Uao-
Tang. and In the vicinity of the Tantal coal
Native Governor of Moukdcn Wel
comes Advancing Troops.
Uao-Yane. Aug. 13.— The Chinese Governor of |
Moukden has issued a proclamation welcoming
the Japanese. Thla is due to the fact that the
gucosontve retirements of the Russians upon
their main lines have caused the Chinese to lose ,
faith In the Russian arias.
J. O. A. I,ETSffMAN.
United States Minister to Turkey
Bui tan of Turk«y.
Intimation That Seizure Will Be
Upheld — Britain Anxious.
London, Aug. 13.— The Japanese Legation this
afternoon informed The Associated Press that
the Tokio government Will sond «. circular note
to tho powefS on the subject of the seizure of
tho Russian torpodo boat destroyer Ryeshltelni,
but beyond intimating that the explanation will
be on lines justifying t ho action tha officials
were unable to say anything additional until
better advised us to the result of tht: official In
The cutting out of the Ryeshitelnl by the Jap
anese torpedo bout destroyers at Che-Foo has
eclipsed for the moment in the public mind the
steamer Kr.lght Commander Incident. Both.
hOWevef, are receiving the earnest attention <>f
the cabinet. Baron Hayai-hi, the Japanese Mm
Isti r to Great Britain, has not yet mado an of
ficial explanation to the British government of
tho Che-Foo in -i 1 at.
AIl Che Information received at th* legation.
-which, however, it is said, is not official — tends
-> establish the fact that the Japanese torpedo
• niered Che-Foo for the purpose
f ascertaining if the Kyeshttneln! whs really
dismantled and unable to take part in future
operations, that the Japanese boat's crow was
attacked by the Russians, and that the Japa-
nese replied In self-defence, and that, seeing the
Ryesliitelni was able to continue military op
erations, the waa towed out to sea.
This version does not agree with the original
report! received by the British Foreign Office,
in which the Japanese appear to have been the
The British government. The
la ii. formed, has evinced Japan
should do nothing to cast h doubt on the neu
trality of China, and bai
that Japan will repair any errors committed by
subordinate nftirlals.
At the t'i'' ess Legation II was said that no
■ i from Peking
regarding the Ryesbitelnt, but it was believed
iii-it th« .' •■ »vernjuent won
of China, and, II >. go to th extent of
returning tl The legs
-. Japan makes reparation
may refu itrailty
:|: | is this nspset of the I
which moved tii t to oonsuli
It Ik net believed either in government or dip
lomatic circles her" 1 that Japan will repeat nt
Woo-Suhg the flctlon sen at Che-F00,.. but
that she will station cruisers outside tho port
and attack the Russian vessels when Jhey come
Hesides restoring the Ryeahltclni, the Russian
Hmbassy h^re ftayi Japan .ill have to ■;■■ loglxe
to China and , promise t.) pay Indemnity to the
families of the" Russian seamen killed in the
fighting at ' ii- -Yon.
Report That the Ryeshitelni Is on
Way to a Neutral Harbor.
London', Aug. According to a news agen
cy's dispatch from Toalo, th« Russian torpedo
boat destroyer Jiyeshltelni. which was captured
I>y the Japaneso nt Che-Foo. 13 belnjj taken to
a Chinese port.
Protest from Russia Awaited
Japan Strongly Blamed.
Par;.*. Aug. 13.— The Foreign Office here has
not yet received any communication from Russia
on the subject of the Che-l^oo incident and has
jiot taken any action. T&ere hi no doubt, how
ever, that such a communication Ii expected.
and It will receive the Immediate attention of
the Foreign Minister, If. Drlratsf. who is In
Pubttc opinion considers that tho attack on
the Ryeshltelnl was h serious breach <>t thu
lavs of neutrality, and then t.- ; little douM that
■ similar view ih beld In sWcial qfuarters, where
tho matter i: ; deemed too delicate for discussion
pending further developments.
United States Not Bound to En
force Mr. Htufs Suggestion.
Washington. Aug. 13.— Mr. Takahira, the Jap
ar.cse. Minister here, had v- conference with Sec
retary Hay to-day, discussing Questions grow
ing "ut of the war, and particularly the Che-
Foo Incident, Involving the cutting out of the
Russian torpedo boat destroyer Ryeshitelni.
The Minister has as yet had no formal report
from his government on this subject, and he
deems it necessary to have the details at hand
before expressing any opinion as to the viola
tion of neutrality rights in this seizure.
it is said at the State Department that by no
possibility can the department bo Invoked to
oblige China, Japan or Russia to execute faith
fully the terms of the GgTemcnts entered into
•with the powers at the beginning of tho war
regarding the protection of the neutrality
of China end the limitation of the Held
of war. Tho United states simply sug
gested to several powers that they ad
dress themselves to the governments of the
three countries named to secure certain objects,
and this suggestion was well received and'
acted upon, but there was nothing in the nature
of an obligation Incurred by the United States,
acting either independently or jointly with the
other neutral powers, to force China. Russia
or Japan to live up to the terms of the agree
It would be a matter of regret to this gov
ernment if there should be the slightest de
parture from the sound and politic arrangement
then reached, but it can do no more than to use
Its moral Influence to preserve a compact which
nhas for many months served the purpose of Ur
Commanding U. S. fleot at Smyrna.
itlng the field of war" and has thereby Immeas
urably reduced tho evils of tho present conflict.
Bar Harbor, Aug. 13.— Count Oassinl, the Rus
sian Ambassador, to-day received the following
official statement from the Russian Foreign Of
The Russian Consul at Che-Foo reports that
on the night of August 11-12 two Japanese tor
pedo boats entered the port of Che-Foo and at
tacked our torpedo boat Ryesnltelnt, which on
the day before was dismantled by agreement
of the commander with the Chinese naval
This fact was known to the Japanese. Our
torpedo boat was blown up by order of the com
manding captain, but did not sink, and -was
towed out of the port by the Japanese.
The commander, Shestakovsky. the officers.
Konevsky and Patroff, the engineer officer Kls
liakoff and th- greater part of the crew were
saved by throwing themselves overboard. They
attest that the Japanese fired at our sailors,
who were swimming ashore.
An Opening Left for Agreement on
Knight Commander Case.
London, Aug. 18. The Russian reply to the
British representations In the case of the British
steamer Knight Commander, while upholding
tho validity of the sinking: of the vessel, leaves
the way open for continued negotiations, which
tho Foreign Office here believes will lead to an
adjustment of the question. Great Britain Is
hopeful that the representations made by the
United States in the case of the Portland and
Asiatic Line steamer Arabia will have the effect
of proving to Russia that th« American and
British governments regard the sinking of the
Knight Commander and what constitutes con
traband through the ■•anw spectacles.
Th« Associated Press understands that Russia
has expressed her willingness not only to revise)
the regulations, provided they are accepted by
Great Britain as binding on her conduct In
future •ran, but to permit th«» question of prop
erty, otherwise the destruction of tho Knight
Commander, to be determined by the revised
regulations. To mmm extent the imr>ortance of
th« question 1* th"Ugtit to I" 1 diminished by th»
scattering of the Russian Port Arthur squadron.
Admiral Togo now being able. It Is believed, to
tend ft sufficient force to prevent the Vladi
vostok squu'irou from repeating: Its raids.
Tho question of Indemnity for th* seizure and
detention of British vessels his not reached the
»tage of an agreement on the amount of tha
compensation. Russls has signified her will
ingness to grant nn adequate Indemnity to the
owncn of the neutral cargo of the Knight Com
mander. If what are considered exorbitant
amounts are claimed in these cases the Russian
government will tunes*, tni»t they be submitted
to the Ilaguo Arbitration Tribunal or to a
tribunal nominated by thn two powers.
Russian Legation, However, Denies Knowl
edge of Che-Foo Incident.
Peking. Aug. 18 (7 p. m.)— The Russian lega
tion hers »till says It I* without official informa
tion regarding the capture of ths Russian tor
pedo boat destroyer Ityeshltelnl at Che-Foo.
The Russian Minister, however, is bettered to
have rnado a protest to tho Chinese govern
Nailing. president of the Chlneso Foreign
Board, has been in conference with the Japan
ese Minister since i> o'clock this afternoon.
Warships Gathering at Tsing-Chau to Main
tain Neutrality.
Berlin, Aug. 13. — escape of part o£ the
Russian cquadron from Port Arthur has gauge
a complete chjtngd in the cruising programme
of the German Bast Asiatic squadron, which
consists, of ten vessels. Tha protected cruiser
Ilertha, tho gunboats Tiger and Lochs and the
torpedo boat destroyer! Taku and "S" 00 are at
Tslng-Chau under the command of Rear Ad
miral Holtzendorff. The llagshiij FUrst His
inarck, flying the flag of Vice- Admiral yon Prttt
witz, was until recently at Che-Foo, preparing
for a cruise, in tho Gulf of Liao-Tung to observe
the naval movements, accompanied by the small
cruisers Thetis an I Seeadler. These have all
returned to Tslng-Chau. In addition, tho cruiser
Oeler, which had been stationed nt Chemulpo
for the last two weeks. Is proceeding to Tslns-
The Hsi-Ping and Pei-Ping, Owned by Brit
ish Firm, Set Free.
Tlen-Tsln, Aug. — The Japanese have re
leased the British steamers Hsi-Plng and Pel-
Ping, owned by the China Mining and Engineer-
Ing Company, of Shanghai, which were captured
In July last. Part of their cargoes was also
The Ronda Boarded by Russian Cruiser's
Men Near Gibraltar.
Gibraltar. Aug. IS.— The British steamer
Ronda, from Hull for Naples, passed here to
day, and signalled that she was boarded by a
Russian cruiser yesterday. Her papers and
other documents were examined and her hold
was searched.
Ixtndon, Aug. 13.— Alfred Holt & Co., owners of
the British steamer ("alt-has, which was bound
for Japanese ports from Tacomu, and which was
seized by the Vladivostok squadron on August
8, thirty miles north of Tokio Bay, have received
a cable message from Yokohama announcing
that »he steamer has been sent to the island of
6agh.a!leu under arrest.
A Beautiful Treatment
For tHe Library
is offered here in a number of pieces tKat we
have produced in old Cathedral oaK. Deep
seated Sofas and Chairs built purely for com
fort, with Tables, DooK Cabinets and DesKs
made to conform. Native oaK under the sub
dued influence of this darK brown color, sug
gests an atmosphere of refinement and dis
tinction above the commonplace.
■ -j{ ' • ■■*•:.
Grand Rapids Furniture
( Incorporated)
34th Street West, Nos. 155-157
Coatlnacd from Br»t pace-
more uncomfortsblo. In fact, tho general author
ization to open school.*, proclaimed to all Chris
tians In connection with the treaty that ended
th" Crimean War in Iss's, had been annulled by
arbitrary decree.
Then a curious th!n* happened. France, having
some debts to collect from Turkey, us a persuasive
seized the island of Mitylene. in the .X&ea Sea.
Turkey was as much astounded as a pickpocket
whom a policeman lias seized by the collar. Of
course, the money was disgorged on the spot. To
complete the settlement, however. France demand
ed that Turkey stop monkeying with Roman Cath
olic schools and return to the principles, pure and
pimple, of the former regulations. Turkey granted
this also. The Roman Catholic schools throughout
tlio land were restored to the enjoyment of all
their former privileges and recognitions and have
buttered no more. Other European governments
whose subjects had been harassed because they
had established schools In Turkey claimed the
right to tho immunity given France, and obtafued
the same ameliorations.
But when f.ir United States asked Turkey to
follow the same precedent and to restore American
schools to their old footing the request was re
fused. Assurances of distinguished consideration
from suave Turkish diplomatists flowed like water,
These formed, however, but a thin covering for the
fact that his majesty of Turkey preferred to make
a discrimination against the United States. A list
was then presented of several grievances which
the United States had against Turkey, Including
discriminations against American pork anti Ameri
can school*. Turkey honored our Minister with
further assurances of distinguished consideration,
and after some deliberation promised to set right
the most of the grievances. But of the complaint
of oppression of American schools no notice was
taken. Perhaps it bad been overlooked, since it
came at the bottom of a rather long list.
Meanwhile the American Minister at Constanti
nople was hampered by the ancient rule of eti
quette that compels a mere Minister to communi
cate with the sovereign through subordinate offi
cials unless th« sovereign invites bin to a per
sonal audience. Whenever the Minister expressed
a wlih for an audience of the Sultan be received
assurances of the highest consideration and a list
of good reasons why the Sultan could not spare
time to receive him. Th« thing became monoto
nous. For some years our State Department has
repeated proposals that Turkey agree to raise the
rank of its legation in Washington to that of em
bassy, and Turkey has objected, thinly disguising
Its* unwillingness to see America recognized by the
Turkish people as a "sreat power" and its repre
sentative at Constantinople clothed with the rank
of Ambassador and the privilege of access to the
Sultan at all reasonable times. dome months ago
tho American Minister at Constantinople made
new representations as to the unfair discrimina
tion* against American schools. At the same time
h.i urged once more the proposal for raising th*
legations of the two countries to the rank of em
bassies. Th* manner of the Sultan's answer made
nil Constantinople chuckle). Since the request of
the American was for ■ change that would give
him more direct relations with the central power of
Turkey, the riu'tau'u refusal was emphasized by
being sent through the least direct channel possible.
The Turkish Minister of Foreign Affairs told the
American Minister thttt the Grand Vizier had In
formed him that he hail the Sultan's orders to
declare that his majesty did not wish to raise the
rank of lbs legation, and thai since American
schools were not being molcsrcd the Sultan saw
no reason for allowing to them the formal recog
nition given to French and German and English
u.'hl other schools.
This intimation of the Sultan's will mljht b«
considered to settle tho question. But the Minis
ter of Foreign Aftalrs. out of consideration for
tftn feelings of the Minister of the United State*,
rvfralned, co tho I'ach.i confidentially remarked,
from attempting to translate tho actual language
In whl<-h the Orand Vlxler made Vr.own to him
his mighty master's decision. Th« Minister of tn«
United States kept his Keif-control sufficiently.
notwithstanding the crushing nature of this reve
l.itlon. tu ask for a written answer to hi* written
ftpvile This waa given to him. Ii declined
to consMer the proposal to raise tb« legation to
tha r;tiik of embassy, but on the question of
school* the document preserved careful silence.
The Turkish Intelligence evidently sees ihe school
rjur.nlr.n to b« of greater importance than the
embassy question, behind which it is hidden.
About th? name tlmo th.: Suit. in cave public
token of his kindly good will toward America by a
telegram congratulating President Koosevelt on
the admirable qualities of a cruiser built for
Turkey by the Cramps, tmr people at that tiui-3
overlooked, find by this time have fwrgotwn. the
guileless Innocent which addressed these con
gratulations to the wren*; house. But mere iis
ii distinct and rßther «av.iry ♦lenient of patronage
*bonl the menage. It aid not fAil of <»rtect In
Turkey, and hefuro his own people the Sultan
seemed to assume that his pleasura In the new
rrulaor was an .•!•" ". in th" history of President
Roosevelt. This message was only a sidelight
watch enr.ble<i those nequainte.l with the Turks
t'i Bt-e at this distance, ana without a telescope.
t>«it our Minister had been rnubSed by the Sultan,
who rlaini»d to remain nn uu&pproachablfl arbiter
In rases In which America seeks an equitable ad
This discrimination aralr.st America Itself, even
more than ih*» discriminations against American
citizen* Is th« ground on which sensitive patriots
may rejoice in the dispatch of our American
squadron, to Turkish waters to support pcaltlvo
Gibraltar. Atiflr. 13.— Kenr Admiral Barker ■ bat
tleship squadron sailed this afternoon for the
Doctors Diagnosed Girl's Injury Wrong Till
Autopsy Was Held.
After being treat. for a, fractured skull, a
scalp wound find 'a had hurt." an autopsy en
th.- body of Mary Kozlowsky. six years old, <"'"
No, 7S Fike-st.. which was performed et St.
Francis" Hospital yesterduy afternoon, showed
that the child had died from .v bullet wound,
the bullet b»lus found in the brain. The chili.
since the afternoon of July "■!. when the injury
was received, hud been examined by an ambu
lance surgeon, two private physicians and tho
surgical staff of St. Frames' Hospital. Dr. Sam
uel G. Kerr, of No. IS Market-st.. one of the pri
vate physicians, made a correct diagnosis, but
the parents were not satisfied with It and re
fused his treatment.
The nolle* ordered an Investigation. Several
persons said that they saw the girl fall, but no
one heard a shot. The theory of the police Is
th.it the child was ■trttCk by a spent bull*
which some one, possibly bloeka«away. had fired
from a. window or roof into tha air.
• * ______ — —
Is to Try "the Legitimate" Next Year —
Other Actors Return.
The Ktruria and Cedr! ■. which arrived last night,
brought many theatrical people, Who are return-
Ing from their vacations abroad. Miss Kuna May.
who came on the Cedric. has been abroad for two
years, and comes back to appear in tho Frohman
production of "The School Girl" She says that this
will be bar last appearance in musical comedy,
one will play in this piece all the season and next
winter will return to England to begin a career in ;
••[!,.. legitimate." She goes to Syracuse for a few
weeks to visit bet nether, and will return to open
In "The School Girl" September 1.
Other theatrical people on the Cediftu were j
Charles Cherry. Mlfs Maxine Elliott's leading man; '■
Miss Ethel Henry. Miss Hattie Williams and
Frank Worthing. R. Ganthony, author of "A
Message from Mars." Mrs. Hugh Tevis and ex- I
Congressman i_. N. L-ttuuer -vero alsa un the Cc- i
On tho Etrurla were several of tho "Prince of t
Pllsen" people. Miss Agnes Mahr. the dancer, who
went over to i London with the "Pilsen" company, i
has returned to seek an engagement hero for this
season. She says th.it London has gone wild over
American songs and the cuke walk. In the ex- !
travagansa, "The Orchid." which is now running
In London, she say* that ' ii-.1.-lla" Is sung, and '
makes the hit of the piece. Charles Sinclair an.i '
his wife (Lacy Munro and Mica V. Bergcrc. of
the "Prince of Pllaen" company, were also on the j
Ktruria. They say that the •Tilse_" company is i
moklns a great bit in I_ond<u_.
Of Forty-second Street
Opens the Season with
For Town Houses
Apartments ;
For Wall Covering.
tW Me H UGH contract* for Paper
hanging and color work, or tupplies *e
lections to customer? otrn- decorators.
3os*t>ft 9* ilclttsgtt ft Co.
9 Forty Second St., West.
tirade Mark Sejutired.j
Lincoln Trust Company
Madison Square
Money awaiting investment or
purchases should not lie idle in *
bank, but should be deposited
with this company for interest
An Interesting Booklet on Application
4 n V«rr •**.. X. T.
Woman Attacked on Lonely Road —
Armed Farmers Pursue Culprits.
r»T rezxanxTn to TST» TBIBCMS. '
Egg Harbor City. R J.. Aug. 13.— A daring
attempt at assault occurred here last night,
when Mrs. O. Guenther, of Germania. was held
up by two men. supposed to have been Ital
ians. Mrs. Guenther had been to this city fc
the <say and was returning home !n her car
rige. when she encountered the two men-
One of them stepped into th« road and held
her horse, while the other attempted to g«t Into
the carriage, despite her cry for hip. She seize 1
her whip and beat her assailant with the butt
end. felling him to the ground Just as he was
about to grasp her. Frightened by the commo
tion, the horse dashed away, dragging one of tha
assailants for some distance.
A party of neighboring farmers, armed with
shotguns, immediately began searching the
woods and roads for the culprits, and threaten Is
lynch them should they be captured.
Street Croud Applauds, but Come*
dian Is Arrested.
Had Thomas R. Kussey. an actor, living at Xa.
slO West Broadway, been performing on the melo
dramatic stage yesterday. Instead of on the side
walk at Perry and West Fourth st 3.. his histrionic
ability probably would have been appreciate-! As
i- was, his acting was so realistic that i: landed
him In a cell of the Charles-st. pollc» statioa on a
charge of attempted suicide.
Hussey was repeating to himself the Ur.e3 of
Marks, the lawyer. In "Uncle Tom'j Cabin." Ill*
gesticulations attracted tha attention of scrae small
boys In the neighborhood.
••Hey. mister, h>w much dM It costr* asked on*
of tho urchins.
"Methinks you speak In ■IdssßSV*' answer tfc*
actor. "J
"Am. yet don't hava to go to a bakery to ge.
a bun," shouted the boy as ha ducked I rljht
Th© roan made as If to chase the boy, bat he ta«l
difficulty hi moving. The beys, appreciating th«
situation, began to shout in chorus at the man.
end run very near hint. Near the corner, on tfc»
sidewalk, a painter had left a ladder and a coil
of rose.
"If 1 catch on* of you youus rascals I'll saaj
you." shouted Hussey, as he stooped down *<}<i
picked up the rope, "and I'll show you how you.,
look when you're- dead." .
Suiting the action to the word. Hi!Ss»y«»a«» ;
noose in one. end of th« rope, placed it sssjSß^i*
neck arid threw the loose end up ove* the rai.in*
of a high stoop In front of No. SN West f° ur ".
St. A crowd of persona had gathers *n d *\\*
watching the man's actions with only parmuy
suppressed mirth- Tt .u^3t.» struck a stas e l* a * u "
"I only regrot." he shouted, "that I t^ v a but
one life to give to my country '.'• „
Then ho began to twitch and contract _r.i»
muscles. He grew red In the face from his •**52
and ii cheer went up from the crowd. i'-*\ "a™
Patrolman Callen broko through the crowa. i"
seized Hussey roughly, threw him to las ground,
took out his penknife and started to saw the ropr.
"What's the m-ni-ma-tt-e-rr" asked th^ § tale*
man breathlessly. "Why, It's only a Jo«e. ..
"I'll Joke you. To the station house for yours.
Callen replied. ...
At the station Hussey waa examined by pr. ■ w li .
Geary, of St. Vincent's Hospital, who said ha a><*
uot require medical attention.

All Coney Apparatus Eesponds— Big Crowd
at the Heaort.
An unusually large number of persons viaiteJ
Coney Island last night. The police estimated th»t
nearly one hundred and _fty thousand people cam*
down. It was said that a score of Central Ofie«
detectives arrived at the island to stay over Sun
day, as the result of the largo number of com
plaints of pickpockets which have been made W»
season. Several Manhattan detectives were seen
at the railroad station and In some of the amua«*
ment parka. Last Saturday and Sunday severs,
susp«^ts were taken to the police station. out it »
known that the pickpockets were more or less ac
tive during the last week. . „_
Considerable excitement was caused by t Re ap
pearance of all the Coney Island fire apparatus
at the Bowery and Henderson's Walk In the eari>
afternoon. As If prepared to light a stub S2u,
tire the firemen burrlt-U toward tUe resort *'ncr"
the alarm had been turned In. It waa then founu
that a woman had fainted, and in the «xcit«SMa»
some one sent fur tha eagln**. •:

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