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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 15, 1904, Image 2

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meaning, thus evading the twenty-four hour
limit. Viceroy Yuan Shi Kal refuses to accept
the resignation of Admiral San over the Rye
ahaiialnl affair.
Th» Peking correspondent of "The Times
says that th* escape of the Russian men of war
to Tslng-Chsu cause* no surprise In the Chinese
capital. It has long teen believed, rightly or
wrongly, he ears, that a secret understanding
existed between Russia arid Germany provid
ing for this contingency.
Germany's Strict Neutrality Shown
in Case of the Czarevitch.
Berlin. Aug. 14.— The Foreign Office informs
The Associated Press that If the Russian ships
•which rat Into Tsing-Chau do not make repairs
and bast that port within the time allotted
them, they will be detained there for the rest of
the ««r. The commanders of the Russian ves
sel"? have received notice to that effect.
The length of the time limit decided upon has
net been disclosed here. The repairs to the chips
must I)* made under strict surveillance by the
German authorities, as a guarantee that the
work shall be confined to the making of the ves
sels seaworthy.
Russian Cruiser Sailing South—De
stroy fr Still at Shanghai.
Shanghai. Aug. 14.— The forty-eight hours
granted to the Runlan <Je*troyer Groievol ex
pir*a st I S*cieck thla afternoon. At that hour
t«he ha 4 not disarmed. The Taotal of Shanghai
has repeated hla •saaWSkf atast the vessel leave
port or distrm. The probaMlitles are that she
will dtearm
' The wounded BSM from th« Russian cruiser
Aekeld were taken to th» Shanghai Municipal
Hotipltal fay.
Th* hospital ship Mongolia, -which left Port
Arthur on Angus* 30, with women and children
cm board, has not been spoken.
Th* steamer Gaelic has stßhtas] th* Russian
cruiser Novik between Shanghai and Nagasaki.
proceeding saejda.
The local authorities are anxious, and shipping-
Is disturbed.
It was surprising to flnd men on the Askold
-who knew French. English and German. When
asked about the present losses they simply an
swered. "It Is fate." and said they did not con
sider It hard to die for their country.
Twelve men and one officer were killed on
hoard th* Askold. and about fifty men were
wounded. The sassy wounded have been
taken to hospitals, and the captain of the cruiser
has told thorn to be ready to sail in a week's
time. The Askold ha* nearly two hundred shell
holes in her, and it is difficult to understand
why her casualty list was not greater.
The work of repairing the cruiser hi now go
ing am. The crash of hammers and the noise
ft men working on metal Is audible all night
long. In sen days' time she can be sufficiently
patched up to render her seaworthy, but full
repairs would take much longer.
Her first and third funnels are riddled with
machine gun bullet*, and the base of another
fSJaaai has been almost entirely blown away
at the deck level ay a big shell. The after fun
nel vnsfl cut in two and telescoped on itself, and
the remnants of It are held up now by guy ropes
only. An 8-incli armor piercing shell entered the
Askold forward on her starboard Bide, about
(up feet abovo the safari int. and lodged in a
coal bunker.
A 12-inch shell exploded in her starboard ham
mock netting amldshlpa, the fragments riddling
•nd destroying four metallic lifeboats. An
other 12-inch shell entered a stateroom on the
starboard quarter, cut its way across the deck
ani exploded In the officers* quarters on the
port aide of th* vessel, destroying everything
within reach. The deckhouse on the super
structure under Ihe forward 1 ridge' was riddled
by the fragments of a shell which exploded In
the forward funnel. All the searchlights on the
cruiser are damaged beyond repair. The tor
pedo netting "» - as -•:• up fey a shell, and Is prac
tically useiess.
To* boitoir. <>T the Askold has several old ? nd
new injur!^, one torpedo having made a big
Ivole through hn Kkle into ■ bunker which, luck
ily, was Jalrly ■u&'.ertiglit. The cruiser's steer
ing gear is supposed lo have been damaged, but
her er.glr.es and Jxitler? are in fairly good con
The Russian torpedo baaf destroyer Grozovoi,
which aiso reached here «n August 12. has no
nerious injury, but «he is inexpressibly dirty
and in a neglected condition. She was towed
up the river to-day un<l took a position
alongside the dismantled Russian gunboat
Total Casualties on Wednesday 174
—Imperial Prince Wounded.
Tokio. Aug. 14.-The following are the casual
ties eunamed l.j- the Japanese in the action of
- UgUßt j"
O:i board the battleship Mlkasa, Admiral
Togo's flagship, there were four officers and
twenty-nine men killed. 6 | x officer* and twenty
nir.e men Hrrerely wounded, and four offlcera
and twenty-nine men slightly wounded.
The armored cruiser Takumo had one officer
Brd eleven men killed and ten wounded.
Oc board v*,« armored cruiser ■ Bhtn seven
<*T<cer* end nine men were klijed. mid two offl
crr* and *■.:•.■ men wre wounded.
Ten men were wounded on the armored
rnrUcr J£asura.
TL* torpedo boat dMtro>er lasaiii had two
pySS i£i ■„„ x , 31 one man wa! ,
Jellied and eight others were wounded.
Us) fl-et under Admiral Togo was STacftfUlj
'jrmjurei. The battleship Mikasa suffered the
r;r ;i nst, but t:-. e co-t'nuej O n the flghtinc line.
The cruisers Tekumo. Nisshin und Kasuga
*Iro were hit, b'Jt temporary repairs already liave
Wa made, cr.4 they ate fuliy aenieeab>.
Eleven wnasatfl officers ajsf slaty«ste wounded
sren arrived » t R»#eho to-day. The Imperial
IMnce Ulroyasu Kwacsw. who holds the rank
<^? comtaander in the jßpar.»M nt.vy. was hit
A New
of thm
Friday, Sept. 2tt.
Anyahannaa ion thlm Is
auo mv*t ho fooolvoU
neforo abovo data.
«rw romm TELEPHONE 00.
IS Dmy Str«mt.
In the region of the heart. His wound, how
ever. Is slight.
Gallant Struggle of Battleship —
Squadron Near Che-Foo.
Che-Foo. Auk. 14.— Details of the naval battle
of August 10 reaching here show that the Rus
sian battleship Czarevitch made a remarkable
struggle. When the battle opened six battle
ships on each side oposed each other on almost
parallel lines In the vicinity of Round Island.
The cruisers and torpedo boat destroyers on
both sides were ordered out of range. When the
fight had been under way for some time the
cruisers and smaller craft became engaged.
Finally the Czarevitch was surrounded by four
battleships and two cruisers. She endured hours
of terrible fighting plucklly. The *>hell Which
killed Admiral Wittsoeft rebounded from the
A message from The Associated Press corre
spondent at Tslng-Chau states that the Rus
sian vessels now Irj that harbor have not been
dismantled, as their Injuries allow them to re
main until repairs are made. Captain Matouso
vitch, of the Czarevitch, who was reported
dead, is still nllve.
An earlier report said that only th^ Czare
vitch and one torpedo boat remained at the
port, and that the Governor of Tslng-Chau. In
reply to a demand of the Japanese, consul that
the battleship should leave tho harbor, replied
that the vessel would remain, but would be dis
Despite Admiral Sah's statement to the con
trary. The Associated Press learns positively
that two Japanese torpedo boats entered tho
harbor last night while two cruisers and three
destroyers remained outside. One of tho tor
pedo boats communicated with the Cntneae Ad
The Russian consul fears an attack on the
wireless telegraph plant here, which Is reported
to have been working perfectly. The Japanese
torpedo boats covered that vicinity.
The Associated Press launch to-night failed to
discover the Japanese squadron, but it is certain
It is not far away, maintaining the blockade
against the Russians.
Thn Japanese consul, in an interview, said
that his nation hi fighting for Its existence, nnd
cannot ooasMer the nice points of Chinese neu
trality which he declared had been so often
violated by the Russians;
TIM cable office eonttaues In operation night
and day. under the heavy pleasure of official
The United States cruiser Cincinnati's search
light was thrown on the harbor entrance to-night
for a few minutes, endeavoring to discover the
Englishmen Take Conflict to Prove
Need of Big Ironclads.
London, Aug. Russia's latest naval disas
ter has a peculiar Interest for Englishmen, as it
was apprehension caused • y the enormous
power of the cruisers Rurik and Hosala which
led the British government to build the monster
cruisers Terrible and Powerful. The naval hat
tie* are discussed here with the greatest interest.
The latest details, showing that th» fighting
between. Vice Admiral Togo's fleet and the Port
Arthur fleet began at a distance of about four
miles, are held to prove the necessity for the pos
session Of big ironclads. The fleets appear never
to have approached each other closer than a
distance of 3,800 yard*.
The London morning newspapers keenly dis
cuss t)j-j ijucsiiim sfStetjher the Russian ■•
which were nol disabled Mcl under
international law !■■ seek refuge from the at
tack of tho Japanese ships In neutral ports, and
great anxiety Is displayed as to the course 'J'-r
natty will a
More Alarm in St. Petersburg- -An
Armistice Reported.
St. Petersburg. Aug. 18.— There Is n persistent
rumor that Port Arthur has fallen, but It can
not ie confirmed.
Che-Foo, Aug. '■•". \ Chinese junk just ar
rived report* that the Russians and th^- J
SSe Sl Port Arthur on August S agree. j to I
shot l snnii gust 12.
Report of Eighty-seven Sailors Mur
dered in Kamchatka.
London, Attg. 15.— Ths T'iklo rorr»;«r>or:rjr.nt Of
The Dally Telegraph" In a dispatch dated
August 14 says:
A Nrinuro (Japan) telegram stated that Rus
■oldlera at Kamscnatka massacred elghty
i i of the ciew of th*> Japanese schooner
T.i lit.
Vladivostok Commander Orders Naval Ca
dets to Hold Themselves Ready to Serve.
Vladivostok. Aug. 14.— The commandant of the
port has sent notices to the pupils of the upper
classes of the naval schools to hoM themselves
in readiness to awlst either In the fortifications
or on the vessels of the pquadron. Part of the
lewav etaases may stlao be called out. All is quiet
at prr:-
The Viceroy Goes Through Harbin On His
Way to Vladivostok.
Rt_ Petersburg. Aug. 14.- A dtapateh from
tfartriil says that Viceroy Alexfeff ha* passed
through that place on his way to Vladivostok.
Plymouth, England. Aug. 14. -The Peninsular
and Oriental Line steamer Oceans, Captain
btreet, from Bombay for London, reports that a
Russian erahssr stopped and examined the Brit
ish India Btaaan Navigation Company's steamer
Ooorkha on August 11. near Bagrep, In the ex
treme southwest of Portugal, aiid four miles
co-.;theast of Cape Ht. Vincent. The Goorkha
was allowed to proceed.
Sent Up-State on a Telegraphic Order from
Some One.
Ist TStEOaAia to thjb THIBL'MC.J
Niagara Fails. N. V.. Aug. 14.— 0n July T,. on
receipt of a telegraphic order sent from this city
Freudenheim Brothers & Levy, cf No. 64 Maiden
Lane, Teak, sent a package. of Si^co worth
of loose diamond* and scarfplns to Batavla ad
dr*«sed to Isaac Traub, care Genesee Hotel ' Mr
Trsub Is a Niagara Falls Jeweller, and, as the
message was dated Niagara Falls, it was bud
posed that it came from him. However when a
member of the Now- York firm was here y«ter
fay. he learned that Mr. Traub had not ordered
the R00d... and It was discovered that the package
Ryeshitelni Reported Anned — Rus
sian Protest Entered.
Tokio, Aug. 14.— The Navy Department has is
sued the following: statement, covering the seiz
ures of the Ryeshitelni at Che-Foo:
According to reports received to date, the
Asashlwo and the Kasumi, belonging to the first
destroyer flotilla. Captain Fujlmoto command
ing, were dispatched in search of the enemy
ships scattered during the engagement on the
night of August H».
They found a vessel resembling one of the
enemy's destroyers a/id gave chase, but lost her
in the darkness. Continuing the search, they
discovered that she had entered the port of Che.
The Japanese ships -waited outside the port,
but the Russians failed to leave the harbor.
Captain Fujimoto, anticipating its esc apa dur
ing the night if possible to attack merchant ves
sels, entered Che-Foo with the two destroyers
and found the Russian destroyer Ryeshitehil
remaining undisarmed.
Lieutenant TeraSbtms was then Rent to the
Russian vessel with a message to the effect that
tho Japanese commander expected him to leave
by dawn or surrender.
The Russian commander refused to comply
with either demand, and while the conference
was still going on he was heard instructing his
men to blow up the ship.
At the same time he caught hold of lieutenant
Terashima and threw him overboard.
Our interpreter was next thrown overboard by
some Russian sailors, and others among the
Bailors showed signs of resistance.
While this was going on the forward maga
zine exploded, killing some of our men. "We then
captured the destroyer and retired.
Our lo=s by the explosion was one man killed
and four men mortally wounded.
Lieutenant Terashima. our interpreter and
nine others of the boarding party were wounded.
St. Petersburg. Aug. 14. — By command of the
gmperoc. the Foreign Minister, Count Larai
dorff. has Instructed M. NeUdoff, the Russian
Ambassador at Parts, to request that France
on behalf of Russia shall lodge ■ strong pro
test with the French Minister nt Tokio, M
Hannand, asatnst what is described as an out
rac«oue violation of Chinese neutrality, and of
universally recognised principles of International
law involved in the Japanese attack on the. llu«
Pian torpedo boa! destroyer Ryeshltelnl in a neu
tral harbor.
The foreign powers have also been informed
of the Russian declaration, and the Russian
Minister at Peking. Paul Lessar. Is charged to
protest to the Chinese government with refer
ence to the serious consequences the violation
of neutrality which she permitted may entail.
Th» Emperor has received the following tele
gram from Captain Rhestakovsky, commander
of the Russian torpedo boat destroyer Ryeshi
On August 11 I arrived at Cbe-Fbo from Port
Arthur with the Ryeshitelni, bearing important
dispatches, having effected a passage through
two blockading Una.
According to the orders of Rear Admiral
GrlgorovHch. I disarmed the ship and lowered
my flag. All formalities were duly carried out.
On the early morning of the 12th I was In
port, when I was plratically attacked by the
Japanese, ho had approached with two torpedo
boats and •> cruiser, and who sent a party
under an officer, as though to enter Into pour
parlers. Not having arms to resist, 1 ordered
the making of preparations to blow up my
When the Japanese l>e*an to hoist their flag
I Insulted the Japanese officer by vtrlkl I htm
and throwing him into the water. I then ordered
my crew to throw the enemy Into the sea.
Our resistance, however, prove*! unavailing,
and the Japanese took posse*. «lon of the boat.
Explosions occurred In the engine room «ni in
the fore part of th« vessel; but the Ryeshltelnl
did not sink ami »v ken from port by th«
Japanese. ! hope they will not be able to Uke
her to one of heir own port*.
My ofllcors and crew have been saved, with
the exception of an engineer and a stoker. Four
others were slightly wounded
Naval Ensign Petroff. who resUtad the hoist-
Ing of the Japanese fiag. received a severe, Mow
In the client with the butt end of a musket.
causing an Internal hemorrhage. I received a
wound in the right thigh from a bullet, which
has tiot yet been extracted.
The conduct of the officers and crew was above
all pral.se.
The imperial vice-consul extended th* greatest
hospitality and sympathy to us
The Emperor has received the following mes
sage from Viceroy Alexleff, dated August 13:
Supplementing my telegram of August 12. our
consul at Che-Foo reports that while lie was
conferring with the Taotal regarding the tern*
porary stay of the Ryeshltelnl '■■ repair her
engines there, the commander or the boat, act-
Ing under instructions from Hear Admiral
Grigorovitch, and owing to the defective condN
tlon of th( engines, entered Into negotiations
with the Chinese admiral concerning the dis
armament of the Ryeshltelnl, handed him the
breechlocks of the guns and the rifles ami low
ered his ensign and pennant.
After the Japanesa attack the crew was picked
up by a bo; I belonging to ;i Chinese cruiser and
other boats in the harbor;
Out of the Ryeshltelnl's crew of forty-seven,
four are missing. The commander was serious
ly, but hot mortally, wounded by a bullet in the
thigh and was removed with Ensign Petroff,
who iff ill. to the French Missionary Hospital
London. Aug. 14. — Information reaching here
from Paris Is to the effect that the Foreign Of
fice li not yet able to state the position which
France will take regarding the se'zure of the
Ryeshltelnl. It la pointed out that the matter
Is on<s between Russia and Japan in which
France Is not directly Interested. France will
act as an Intermediary) in accordance with the
agreement by which she. la charged with the care
of Russian Interests In Japan during- the war,
but her attitude will depend entirely on that of
the Mikado's government. Should Japan throw
the blame for the affair upon a naval officer,
apologise and give up the Ryeshltelnl the matter
would be dropped.
Charge of Treachery in War Had
Made Him, Despondent.
James Cut-ran, a silversmith and a veteran of
th* Boer army, despondent by reason of a charge
of treachery against him, killed himself by swal
lowing a dose of carbolic acid in his furnished
room at No. US Ashland Place, Brooklyn, yester
Born in Ireland forty-four years ngo. Curran n«i
working in tho IClrnberlcy nines when the war be
tween Ores I Britain and the Boers broke out. lie
contributed hi* savings to the Boer cause and
ruined a company of scouts, of which ho became
captain. In a skirmish before LAdysmlth the
whole company was wiped out, all the members
being killed or captured by th« British forces.
( urran was mad«» •> prisoner, but escaped and re-
Jotned the Boer army, whore ho was accused of
Wing a spy. and of having led his men Into a trap.
Tried on this charge and found guilty, be was
sentenced to be shot, He escaped two (lays before
the time set for ills execution, and, finding his way
to Cape Town, sailed for the United States as a
sailor. From the Pacific Coast be went tq Brook
lyn, and obtained work from time to time an a sil
versmith. Recently Currnn sold bit sword and
two medals which he had received for bravery. Ho
declared he could not bear tho sight of them, u»
they reminded him of his undeserved disgrace.
Gamblers at Greenwood Lake Glens Had
Been Told by Him to Get Oat.
Tatcrson. N. J.. Aug. H.-Thls was A lively day
♦n tho vicinity of Greenwood I^ake Glens. At the
Glens John F. Rousal. a well known hotel proprie
tor. Is suffering from ft badly slashed face. The
man arrested, who Is alleged to have slashed Mr.
Roussi. Is Irving Kati, of No. 220 East Bev«ntieth
st.. MaJiliattan.
A party of five gamblers, without consulting Mr.
Rourai. had set up two gamea inside hla place. Ha
ordered thorn out, and they were inclined to rnfune.
Finally they went out, but wouid not leave tha
ground*. Mr. Rousal tried to put them, out, and
the rlv« set on him. and some one drew a kntfe and
plashed Mm. Members of the XXVIth Assembly
District Republican Club of New-York, who ware
there on ait outing, went to Rousai'a aid.
< ontinued from flnt pac«.
order that Its visit might be one of friendly cour
tesy befitting the good understanding or the two
governments. ,
The fleet, which was expected to arrive at
Smyrna on the morning of Thursday, the llm, did
not reach port until the 12th. On Thursday after
noon, however, the Sultan sent one of his private
secretaries to see Mr. Irishman and submit the
reply to his majesty, giving assurance that no
discrimination should be matte between American
schools and those of other nationalities, and, In
cidentally, offering an Indemnity in the amount
claimed, 5.000 pounds Turkish, to an American
citizen, Mrs. Lane, as the price of 'property owned
by her.
The main object, which was to obtain from the
Sultan a positive pledge of the moat favored na
tion treatment for our schools In Turkey, having
thus been accomplished, the presence of the fleet
is no longer. necessary and orders have been given
for Its withdrawal. Mr. Lelshman was Instructed
to secure witout delay such a formulation of his
majesty's pledge as will secure for American ed
ucational establishments perfect equality of rights
With those which France and other nations enjoy,
under conditions not less tavorable thun those
which France obtained by the agreement of
Myt, 1 *" 16 in 1901 ' whlch demand ha been complied
■ The Indemnity to be paid to Mrs. Lane closes. It
Is believed, the only American pecuniary claim
pending against the Turkish government.
Turks and Kurds Said to Have Attacked
Natives North of Bitliß.
Constantinople. Auff. 14.— A band of Armenians
has been attached by Turkish troops in the vil
lago of Schaniirun, five hours" travel north of
Bitlia, Asiatic Turkey. Kurds are alleged to
have taken part in the attack. Two villages
are reported to have hcen destroyed.
Date for Naming Czarevitch May Be
Changed, However.
sr. Petersburg, Aug. 14.— The rniiiioas and the
l.aby Czarevitch at last reports were in the best
Of condition. The heir to the throne at hl.« birth
weighed ten and seven-tenths poonda. He has
dark hair like that of hla paternal grandmother.
The christening will probably he on August L"O,
but It may possibly be further delayed in order
to Ki-e greater time for preparation.
Superstitious persona are engaged In working
out tho auguries connected with the birth of th«
baby. He is th«* tirst Caarerltoh born to bear
the nam<> of Alexis since l^iDO. when Feter the
threat's arm Alexis of tragta memory saw the
light. The latter's father at that time, however,
had not assumed the title Of Emperor. The
Czarevitch was born on the day the battleship
<'z.irevitch entered IMns>Chmu with the dead
Admiral Wlttsoeft on hoard. The sun was shln-
Insj nt the time of the chlkl's birth, but tlie
weather afterward became rainy and Inclement
and has continued so ever since, and this fact
has tended to dampen public enthusiasm.
The city is. however, decorated with flags and
•it night, and the i hurchea are Ailed
all day long with praying throngs. The women
of the diplomatic corps attended the service held
In the Kazan Cathedral.
Emperor's brother. Grand Duke Michael.
Joyfully surrendered his rights and prestige as
hair apparent to the throne to nta Infant nephew,
and t! Duke win now be likely to kwuja
from the retirement he had voluntarily adopted.
owing t'> the uncertain duration of his heWhtp.
ill has almple tastes, la popular, h. good sports
man, fond of autotnoblltng and mechanical pur
suits i miniature railway on
Gatscblna. He
> go to th«
nigh he ha« htthei I
his responsibilities It in ui>\\ considered ;
hi<« thai the royal family will even now allow
him a of the war.
Started from Antwerp Saturday —
Her Mother to Folio:..
M. Mrs. Florence Maybtiek 1*
urd th» Red Btai Una steamf Vad<
which Bailed from /Uitwarp yesterday morning,
•if sites Rose Ingram. She i«
ncr attorneor, Mr. Hayden, who
.■tails of her departure.
Mrs. Maybrick arrived i 1i 1 PrMay, and
was met bj r> i fork. Bha
the night :it a !■■■•• I with Mr. H ■
rty boarded the Vadertand
<>n her arrival at New-Tork sirs. Ifaybrick
will i t of ] ': r kensmore,
Mrs. siaybriefc's mother, the Baroness d^
a, Intends to follow he* daughter shortly.
British Have to Threaten Tibetan Priests
to Obtain Flour.
I. has.;. Aug. T nieia>e.! In transmission). — The
British mission is aspertonetag dtfitcuity in ob
aupplles, and no Sttempt has yet been
itlatlons, Tibetan officials
rarned that if supplies weja not forth
comlng the British would be obliged to seizo
them, and replied that thej were unable to
compel the peasants to s«-u their (?rain.
one thousand troops with four guns marched
to-.iuy to- the Dalpung Monastery, a mile dis
tant, containing 7.<hx> monks aad probably th»
largest monastery In the world. A small party
it ahead with a letter asking the
for supplies and offering to pay liberally for
them, but Informing the abbot that if the sup
plies were refused they would be taken by force.
Crowds of monks collected at the entrance to
the monastery. They declined to take the let
tf-r and threw stones at tho party which came
to deliver it Th*- party loft the letter in a
prominent, place and returned to the man body.
The monks then took the letter and sent ft
itlon with s white flag. Tins deputation,
tin troops deployed ai d the guns ready,
promts ni all sui | Ible After
some hours delay the monks produced a hundred
maunda of barley and flour. (A maund is a
weight of about eighty pounds. 1 * With tbeso the
• content.
The Abbot baa now been given four days in
which to ri '"lure 8,600 maunda of supplies.
Two British Vessels in Collision Off Fastnet
London, Aug. 14. The British bark Inverklp,
Captain Jones, from Melbourne for Queenstown.
was sunk and twenty persons were drowned, as
the reflult of a collision off Fastnet Rock, Ire
land, last night, with the British ship Loch
Carron, Captain Clark, from Clyde.
Vancouver. Aug. 14.— According to a letter re
ceived hero, the schooner Teresa, of the Victoria
Sealing Company's fleet, his been seized by the
United States revenue Inspector for carrying arms
In Pt-hrtng Sea. The schooner reached Dutch
Harbor on July 27. The writer of tho letter say.i
he believes others of the floe.t have met a similar
Idaho Springs. Col.. Aug. 14.— William G. Field. \
formerly a candy manufacturer of New- York, died
here suddenly last .night. Mr. Field was fifty-six
years old. He had been hore "for the last m .nth
with a niece, Miss Ruth field, looking after the
Interests of the Teller Mining Company, of which
he was president He was attacked about 9 o'clock
with heart disease, and died at midnight. i
Synopsis of Arguments Given Out
by Republican Committee.
Washington. Aug. 14.— The record of the Re- ,
publican party and . the record of . Theodora j
Roosevelt are the leading subjects discu.s*id by
the Republican campaign textbook of 190 1. |
which is just about to be Issued. The following ;
is a synopsis of the book prepared by the Repub
lican campaign committee:
"The four great facts" which Justified the Re
publican party in asking the suppcrt of the public !
In 1900 were, first, that Its pledges or IS* had
been redeemed; second, that prosperity had corns
tia a result; third, that developments, since ISS«
had shown the fallacy of the principles upon i
which the Democracy then appealed for public
support; and, fourth, the conditions which had ;
come to other parts of the world and their people
as a result of promises fulfilled by the Republi- |
can party in the United States. These assertions |
made in the textbook of 1500 have been fully
Justified by the added experiences of another four .
years. The pledges of 18% and those made in ITOO ,
have been redeemed. The protective tariff naa
been restored, the gold standard made permanent.
Cuba freed and given independence, the Panama
canal assured under the sole ownership and con- ,
trol of the United States, a Department of Com- '
merce and Labor established, rural free delivery
given to millions of the agricultural communities, .
the laws for the proper regulation of trusts ana j
great corporations strengthened and enforced,
prosperity established, commerce developed, labor I
protected and given ample employment and re
ward, intelligence, prosperity and good govern
ment established in distant l«-!ands. and the Hag
Of the United States maintained the emblem of
honor in every part of the world. All of these
great accomplishments have been the work of the ;
Republican party. In each of them It has met
the dlscoura t. the opposition and the hos- ,
tilities of the? Democracy. It is upon this addi
tional evidence of the last four year?, evidence
that the Republican party is the party of progress,
and the Democracy tho party of inactlr-n. retard
ment and fault finding, that the Republican party
again confidently appeals for public support in
the Presidential and Congressional elections of
Following this Introduction, the book takes up in
consecutive order the tariff, prosperity, trusts and
Industrial combinations, labor, wages and prices,
the advance In prices, the money question.
1 the record of Theodore Roosevelt, the Pan
ama Canal. CtAa and Cuban reciprocity, •*-
pansion and it» results, the record of th«
Republican party, the work of the depart
ments under the McKlnley and Roosevelt admin
istrations, merchant marine, pension and penslor
laws, rural .free delivery. Irrigation, public lands
and numerous other subjects liable to be dis
cussed during the coming campaign.
Following the tariff chapter is a discussion show
ing the growth in manufacturing, In wealth, and
In general prosperity, the growth of savings banks
and general bank deposits, the increased demand
for the articles required in manufacturing, and
enlarged production of th* articles manufactured,
the increase in agricultural products and in prices
of farm products and the value of the factory to
tM farmer.
The chapter on trusts discusses the legislation
enacted for their regulation, the record of the two
partie* on this subject, the existence of trusts In
n!«r r f.° Un ! rl and "P^a'ly In those having no
Protective tariff the relation of trusts to employ
ment wages and prices, the enforcement of law
tu^i «f ?h? pcr KControlK Control " nd re *" !atlr 'n of organiza
tion this character during the various admln!«
%elt. the inefficiency of state legislation the *ffl-
SnfnrJ.A th X "?, tiona J, legislation enacted and
SecurtHl, e a « a ,h" publ! E an . part y- the Northern
becuritles case. th« work of the Department of
Labor" a tt rd V^.h'^^l" 1 of Commerce and
,'7; of th. ".relation of th trusts to the nor
n- Liter*, '$°%* ttC candidate for President
■fc«*er> reatur* of the prospective ear»in»i*Ti rfi.
cxissed is consider-d witli franknAs ami a PLvan"
» puDiKatlnn of this character. The claim that
,, h * pr staK. re ; ' ifr Inrreases prices is met with
i niteti states and other countries, which fully
show the inaccuracy of the charge while th« r« i
tveprnsp#rfi ! <"l.i»- md nroTi?
iy for Particles
Th« book also contains a sketch of the life
and work of President Boo— and of Senator
Fairbanks, a discussion of conditions in th« isl
and territories of the United State?, the- "pros
perity which has come to them under our con
trol. the growing commerce between those isl
t ands ami the United States." etc.. a discussion
on the remarkable success of our diplomacy In
the East. -a series of chapters on the work of
each of the executive departments during the
terms of I»residents McKiniey and Roosevelt and
.'i chapter on the Investigations Into the postal
Candidate Will Go to White Sulphur Springs
in His Private Car.
Klklti!.. W. Va.. Aug. Everythtag Is In readi
ness for the format notification of H. O. Davis.
Shortly after 12 o'clock to-morrow, accompanied
l>y a party of his family and fri.nd*. he will start
for White Sulphur Seringa In his private car Graee
land, going by the regular trains of the Coal and
Iron and Chesapeake and Ohio railroads. With
tho ex-Senator will be his brother. Colonel •Tom"
Davis, of Keyser; hi- son-in-law and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Let; National Committee
rn;iu John T. Jraw and his ulster, of <irafton
the Mts«es Sheri.htn. o( Mount Savage, Md •
rharlia S 11 > 1 , :t ' n: * a " d aitugflter ' Mlsj «ladys and
Both morning and evening ex-S^nator Davis was
In his pew at Davis Memorial Church. During
the afternoon h« called at Giadystone Abbey the
homo of It. C Kerens.
Pursuant to the resolution adopted by the County
General Committee at Its meeting on Thursday
eveatag, August 4, empowering the chairman of
the executive committee to name a campaign com
mittee, Daniel P. MclUhon, chairman of the
n^r^^wlT- ytSleriiay — -^ 'he com .
J»m«i \v. Gerard. Jr.; Edw«M M. Knox.
.-/ i l? ll oa"o a "- , t.!<-orga W. L,,ft.
O. H. P. l»»lm.<nt. Alfred R Ma. aj
Thorn.. J. Hnwy. Uo *. co M nrra\«-o
Jow»»h D. Obi », t
William A-t.r -iiinler. ' ,_
J .Ser߻aiit C ? m - Mllton rt '* i-JT
Wlllbi h Dowd. .lnr-r
a. *- rI ? a «* r -,, I <*harl... A. Stadl^r
•llfr,.r.| W Ha.fr'.i,, | Urnry s Thomp^ n
John \ IlßM!..rh.r. | Harry »ayn» Whitney.
-"' A. ll*nilrkk. , Jam*. T. TTuwlwai* '
A circular was tss-ied last algal t.i the enrolled
Republicans Of the XXVth District, appealing for
support of Howard Conkllng for the leader.- of
the district. The address Is signed by ex-Assem
blyman John A. Weekes. Henry Blrrell. Charles A
Hess. George R. Manchester, Robert L. Cutting
John W. Coleman, Frederick A. Wars and others!
The address charges Herbert Parsons mid ex-
Dock Commissioner Hawkta with the falling off
in the Republican majorities m the district in the
last two or three years, and saym that things there
will ba no bettar unless there is a change of lead
One Is Sent to Hospital Dying and the Other ,
Antonio Lerro, an Italian, twenty years old. of '.
No, 3.U6 Jerome-aye.. was taken to FOrdham Hos
pital last night after he had been shot In the arm. I
back and right lung by Saverlo Sarduto. of Val- '
cn\!no-ave. and Two-hundred-and-fourth-t»L Tha j
latter Italian was shot In the tight, but ho escaped
the police, went to his room ana changed his
clothes. The. nhirt r.nrt undershirt which he wore.
were saturated with blood, and from the holes i
found In these garments the police thought ho was :
shot twice in tho stomach and once over the
heart. Lerro was believed to be dying late last
night, and the police were hunting for Sard to.
Cayuga. Ont.. Aug. 14.— During a severe thunder
storm Mrs. Edmund Cousins, while sitting at a
window with her month-old child in her arms, j
was struck by lightning and instantly hilled. The
Infant was uninjured.
Governor Odell refused either to confirm or deny
the report that he had begun suit against the
United States Shipbuilding Company, when seen '
by a Tribune reporter at Monmouth Beach last ,
lu i!:. t- "I have absolutely nothing to say for I
publication." he said. !
The story as published yesterday said the Oov- I
ernor had brought suit to recover SlX**). Alvtn
it recn. one of the defendants nanvd In the suit,
according to the report, when asked about tho
story lasi night said that a complaint was filed
by the Governor In some such case a week ago. He
.itclared he had not read it and could gtvo no In-
Xurmatloo. ~<-^&9nni i
Talk at Saratoga Points to His
Saratoga, N. V., Aug. 14.— Colonel Reuben L.
Fox, secretary of the Republican Stats Commit
tee, came here last night to make arrangements
for the State convention, which meats on Septem
ber I.". The Republican headquarters will b« at
the United States Hotel, am usual. This has nor
been an exceptionally good season at the Spring*
and there will be no troub'e In caring for all
who may come.
Robert C. Morris, former prealdent of the Re
publican County Committee, who Is here with
other Republicans from various parts of u»e
- tate. thinks that Ellhu Root will nHtm^i,^
accept the nomination for Governor. He is an
enthusiastic Root man. and says that all tha
leaders with whom he talked believed, that ssast
is the one man for the nomination.
Talk of Mr. Root is about the only ktad
heard here. Lieutenant Governor Htgglna has
many friends who are working for him. but oa«
of Mr. Hlggins's closest friends said to-night:
"Higgins can be regarded as a candidate only if
Mr. Root declines to run. In that event, with an
open field, he has strong claims upon the nomina
tion, and his friends will do all they can, to bring
about his nomtntion by the State convention. "
Ex- Lieutenant Governor Woodruff's friends
are active and do not predicate their campaign
on Mr. Root's possible position. One of Mr.
Woodruffs agents who Is here looking over the
ground said to-night: Mr. Woodruff Is the leal
eai man to nominate. He s aa worked harder for
the party and sacrificed more than almost any
man In it. Kinga County is badly needed this
year to roll up a bit: majority, and Woodruff i a
the only man who could be named for Governor
that would insure a big Republican vote hi
Brooklyn. Again, WoodniS is exceptionally
strong up the State. Iv Syraeiise. where he has
large business interests, hia nomination would b»
most welcome, and the farmers and the 3tat*
grange would work for him. Kinga County
has already declared for him, and you will soon
find oth*r counties up the State :oing the sam*
thing. We Intend to get him the nomination if
the-~ is any way to iand It for him."
From all the leaders who ar» here, however
the earn* report Is heard, and that la. all the sen
timent up State is for Root. Thia Is diametrical
ly opposed to what Mr. Woodruffs frtende say
about counties up the State declaring for 'Wood
ruff. The general impression is that Root will
lined and will consent to run, and that
Lieutenant Governor Hisrgir.s will be renomi
nated. The talk is that Senator Elon R. Brown,
of Watertown. will he named for Attorney Gen
eral, though Henry B. Coman's friends Insist that
he shouM have another nomtna°
'•The Muskegon Morning News" Had Bmb
Democratic Forty-nine Years.
Muskegon. Mich.. Aug. 14.— "The Muskegon
Morning News,' which, since its founding, forty
nine years ago. has upheld Democratic prin
ciples, announced to-day that henceforth It
wouM be a Republican paper. Henry Want>\
tho publisher, ex-Democratic State Committee
man, and a lifelong Democrat, announced that
he had Joined the Republican rank*. In expla
natlon "The News" says:
This change of policy comes from a conviction
that the Democratic party of to-day Is not the
Democratic party of the days gone; from the
belief that the domination of that party at pres
ent constituted in the nation would not be con
ducive to the best interests of the people, and
from the conviction that the supremacy of the
Republican party is necessary to th» national
development and business prosperity.
Ban Francisco Girl His Bride— Will
Teach Her to Act on the Stage.
San Francisco. Aug. 14. -Melbourne MacDow%ll.
who gained notoriety as ■■ husband oS Fanny
Davenport, has married for the third time, his
brido being a San Francisco girl. Bertha Woodir.
who ia I* study for the stag* under MacDowell.
It seems that when the tragedian filled his last
engagement here, Miss Woodln was • regular at
temilnt at the theatre, and became a great ad
mirer of the stalwart actor. She was recently mar
ried to him In some country town. The fact hai
been kepi secret by MacDowell. but the bride told
, nm . „. her friend*. To-morrow the couple will
lea^t here for Portland. Ore., where ilacDowell
will "l7» l last Vife 'was Wilhelmina Maria
Vilheimina MarH
tvilton of Baltimore, who secured a divorce on
statutory grounds in New-York on February <.
W\ «he judge forbidding MacDowell to marry
•Train during the Ufa or the plaintiff. In Ms recent
financial trouble here. MacDowell left a note one
night saying that hts dead body would be found In
a certain place. He was found, but ha was only
JtCW tarn*
and on sale at all agen
cies throughout the world.
Taken Internally In water act* Uk« • chum *»»
Cholera Morbu*. Diarrhoea. Dj*»ntery, folk-. CnsnV
>ans*». Mck neaaa«ho. etc. Warranted a"* MM * lf
JiannlM*. (Si«« °* 111 aecompanylne e««l» bottle: •**
direct lon* for uae)
Pries 13 and* 50 c»nts. Sold by all sawsajMaa !>•»•«.
40 Murray -»t.. New- York- _
All eenuina French »tfam coffeo pots ar» «»"«•*
th« bottom. Jo*. »«inrtchs. Paris + New York. waaav
Mla and r«U!t. 04.H Broadway. n*ar SHiJ-st.
Little "Advts."
of the People.
Those spicy little "advts." that
please the reader and bring profit
to the advertiser appear regularly in
Look Them Up To-Day!

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