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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 03, 1904, Image 3

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rnalor . Fairbanks Speaks to
'Crowded Hall at Kansas City.
Vw«r.sas City, Mo.. Beat. if. — Senator Charles
■'. Fairbanks formally opened the Republican
irnx>a!r» in Missouri to-night. The speaking
«*k place in CJonventlwa Hall, which was
ov.-ded. '
Th* day was devoted l:<r«r<-ly by Basaator Falr
nks to twee-tine personal and politlcr.l frf«nds
id to a visit to Kansas ( it. v . Kirn., where he
•de a brief address. Fur un hour or more in
c .".fternoon he stood in the parlors of the
idlmd lintel and sli-x»k hands with . ltlzens
ho r.re«ented themselves, j»m<ing ih-m 1 elng
any former residouts of Indiana.
At tl» jnretirj: In KaUsßsai City. Kan., refer
i<e was BfjaJa nmde to Hen :i tor Falrbanks's
va.ilablla:y r.s a Presidential candidate. It
ame from Stale Senator Cubbison. who preslJ- ,
J over the meeting, and «■• In the following
mis: "If Prc-Flijent M. Ki:i>v had lived Sena
■r Fairlmnki; would almost certainly have been
h»* Prrsidentlnl i:omlt:ee" at this lira-. but under
m mists rut-* all «c Ban do lor him row is
) elect Bin to the Vice- Presidency, and then
imliiHte and elect him President four years
"nee." m
In response Benator Fairbanks spoke in hlKh
rrms of Presidi r.t Itooyevelt, saying that among
11 the splonuid men who had occupied the high
Glee of President none had manifested a higher
>urpose than Theodore Iloosevelt to servo well
U the, people of the entire country. He ex
>ressed his coiivktion thai Kansas would record
ict Judgment li: support of the people's cause at
he November election.
Senator Fairbanks did not enter the conven
ion hall for the evening meeting until a num
•er of others had spoken. Including C. P. Wal
>ridgi-, the Republican candidate for Governor.
.Vhen the Senator arrived he was received with
i tremendous burst ■>! applause from the thronp
irtsent. He spoke for only about twenty-five,
nlnutes, and received the closest attention, not
withstanding the lateness of the hour. His ad-
Iress. which was punctuated throughout with
ipplause. concluded as follows:
The protective tariff and the boM standard
lie well suited to our requirements. Th«? people
Jemartdea good money. We have It. They de
manded that good relations with other nations
should be preserved. They were never better.
"hey demanded an isthmian ranal. It I* now in
course of construction. (Co act of dishonor at
taches to It. What has been done In connection
,wif;» it Involved no violation of international
faiih. There was no executive usurpation.
Tresident Rooneveit merely protected American
Interests. He acted^n a prompt and firm way.
'y within our national rights, and thereby
*rr.ad« secure th early compU-tiou <>f the great
{enterprise so important to our commerce and to
'our country.
We did well our duty in the las) two national
signs. Let us not now jeopardize the fruit
■' those splendid victories. Let us not give
over the administration at national affairs to the
„;.f«-»siti.in, which has for so many years antag
onized every great measure • hleh has made for
our present prosperity and strength and power.
John S. Wise Says People Judge
President by His Life.
Republican lawyers are showing •• reaaaw lo
answer th© criticisms against President Roosevelt
acd his administration which have been advanced
*T the members of the Constitutional Club, oom
seseo wholly of Democrats. John S. Wise yester-
Uy Mid:
I am for Roosevelt, and all tbl« talk of danger
to the Constitution from his strong personality and
news does not alarm nje in the least. The forma-
Don or the Constitutional Club ought not to dis
turb any Republican who knows its jxrsonne!
They are many of them tine met!, but Tor tbe most
>crt Democrats, and all of then lesions doctrl
lalres of strict construction. There is nothing new
n their doctrines, nothing: new in their "viewing
*'ith alarm" supposed «'ncroachxre:>is upon the con
stitutional eafeguaroß. That class has existed
'rom th* days of Aaron Hun and Thomas Jeffer
''*"• end whether they know It or not they ar«.
limply Democrats BfeoM I'olltical pabulum It JeaJ
ou»r of a vigorous, sensible, federalist policy
They might osnstruct »ari.:np- and alarm slg
aau and scholastic bolls a^alr.Ft usurpation of
:ec«ral powers from now until Flection Day. and
they cannot ray thing new or i igmas it any
better than those who fulcitrate-J against Old
■Hickory when he answered t! - threat of nulllfl
■caUon by th* toaFt, 'The feoeraJ Union, li must
■s» preserved," and when h«* removed the deposits.
| Iloosevelt hn« a remarkable ho id un the raassep
IB* when a Uttie group of political <inpirlc*i and
lagetista meet and try to hajitr the tac "Dancerous"
leu Roosevelt rh«ir manifestoes are about as power
ful at tlie resolutions of the "Seven Tailors of
|Toolp>- Street."
I Roosevelt's life stands up to contradict their the-
Mie* that he is undemocratic or ur.repubJican The
■stop!.- Judax him by his life and Dot by the warped
irtlysis of a Kelf-;"omp!.-uerit coterie of dreamers
; They have neen enoußh of him now as youth and
•owL-oy. and sportsman, and naval Secretary and
lyoli ■'■ corsm:«lnHc-r. and soldier and Governor and
■"r^ident to think theiust-lves fair tudres of his in
rained osaiocratio and republic in personality They
Mif-v.. he would spring at ana >rrappie with a
■Srper «r a monarrh!«t as fierce!;.- as he. would
j«i< , a irtld l.rontho or flsrht a Spaniard. An.) they
tie his Beaaocratic ways, more democratic far In
«t!ontaa>: the nrlrtor-rat and exclusive native
lt»s efPark*:-. with his colorless Democratic phitt-
\JlUr.i: rolls. Sept. ;.— lt was announced to-day
m State Republican headquarters thai t'nitej
-tes senators gpoaascr. Allison. Porakar and Bur-
W. ar.d Be«r«tarle« Shaw »nd Taft would be
tM In Indiana during the campaign. The dates
re not been announced.
1 S. Richardson, a money broker of No <S Ex
mf- Place, has a commission of BUB to bet
t Hooj-eveJt at 10 to 7. HurroU. Buchanan A Co.
» ported to have taken the Roosevelt end on
*'■'■• o;:e of tUOM ;«s»lrmt $*Jf» »Ith I. Stern
3 another -•: 52.Wt to $I.S»V» with a Stock Exchanga
«>»•. »". ii. Du*an has bet JI.SW to $3.V» on
Ba T.ith a Wall — firm.
Ist Tri.EGßAril TO TH!'. rim m I
li" c«r, }.',■■.. Sept. 2.— -Congressman W. Rourke
-**rK?jioke trf-forr- or:'- thousand people here to
Obstinate cases cf Cancrum Cris hare
Ban relieved after three or four applica-
A. complete cure hes been effected within a
•eck from three application a day. It is a
•onderful dentifrice. Nothing to equal it.
HittHtli i -j i ; : -i i-i-i -i < ;--;-* + +*++ .
The 5
I Little "Advts." j:
of the People. :
— t
, 7 ic*c spicy HJBa "advt*." thit +
L^^t >*•« th ' reader and bring profit '• '■
iIH" «he advertiser appear regularly i i J
»he TRIBUNE. |
■ MOP.S ON SUNDAYS". '3 • ','.
Hok Them Up To-Day! "
< onfinued from Hr»t pagr.
a well known Citizens Union man and a Democrat.
is coin? to itupport Roosevelt. Mr. Haven Is a
member of the- publishing house of G. P. Putnam's
8on». and Is a. conservative, justness man. Further
more, he is a free trader, and for years ha* been
a leading spirit among tariff reformers.
In an address delivered before. the National lib*
eral Club, of Ix>ti<loi». June S. Mr. Putnam, discuss
ing the Presidential outlook. and the reasons why
the Republican party would not be defeated this
year, said: v
First, the continued demoralization of the Demo
cratic opposition under the Influence of the finan
cial rubMsh of the Bryan faction; and, secondly.
the personal popularity— the well ■ deserved popu
larity—of President Roosevelt. ■ It Is my own be
lief that the voters of the country will decide In
November for the re-election of ' Roonevnlt. ■ 1 class
myself with the Democrats, but It is my conviction
that in the present unsatisfactory condition of
Democratic leadership, and in connection with the
Influence of Roosevelt on the side of the more con
servative and sensible elements of his own party,
his election will, on the whole, be for the advantage)
of our country. He is a man of undoubted integrity
of purpose and of action. His high-minded patriot
ism and sturdy character, the earnestness of his
convictions, the naivete with which he takes his
fellow-citizens into his confidence, the personal
charm of th«« man. have secured for him through.
out the whole, country so large a measure of per
sonal Inteiv^t and of personal affection (notwith
standing sharp criticism of certain actions* that
the strength of the Republican party, of which h«
is the personal leader, has undoubtedly been large
ly added to.
This expression from Mr. Putnam, who has been
oullexi the prince of mugwumps, will clinch most
effectively the estimate that New-York business
men have regarded Mr. Roosevelt as a safe man
to continue as «'hlef Kxecutive.
Tioga County Republican Convention Held
at frwego — Favors Hinmar. for Senator.
Owego, X. V.. Sept. L— The Tloga County Republi
can '."onventi.ui. held here to-.lay. elected Senator
Thomas «'. Phut IV. A Smyth. Assemblyman K. 8.
Hanfor.l. <-x-State Senator W. I*. Johns. m, ex-As
semblyman D. P. Witter and W. a. Moore, dele
gntr-F to tho Stute convention. H. A. <I»irk, J. T.
•-.rilley. AY. H (lark. H. C BrttSter, T. T. Oham
jerlaln, James Holmes and William Finn were
flocte.J delcgnns to the Senate convention, which
ix to Basae State Senator G«*orce E. CJre<*n's suc
esasar. They were instructed to vote, for Harvey
D. Hlnman, of Blnchnmton, the Broome County
Frank A. BeJl wns elected the delegate to the
judicial convention, sad was instructed to vote for
Judge Xathnn I*. Miller, of Cortlan.lt. for Supreme
Oaart Justice. Edwin S. Hi.nford. of Waverly. m-aa
rrnominated for Sh«rin"; Dr. BL B. Bauer, of Owego.
for rnronrr. and Danifl C Urooks. of St>encer, lor
superintendent of I.:f pear. A resolution was
adorted favoring a rtsubn.lsslon of the barge canal
Clergyman Tells of England's Faith in
President Roosevelt.
The Rev. Dr. Amory If. Bradford, who returned
on the Baltic on Thursday from a four months'
trip abroad, said yesterday that the Knglish people
believed In Roosevelt. "At the same time. those
who are the most enthusiastic In their praise are
free traders." he continued. "They do not believe
In protection but they do believe In the President.
They regard him as the peer of any executive in
the -world, and ■without exception the, Kngllsn
papers favor Roosevelt."
Dr. Bradford will open th« convention of tho
National Council of Conjure*?" • ' Churches, which
takes place m Dcs If nines. . an October 13
to >■ His tern; as Moderator & this body will ex
pire at that time.
Republicans Will Vote Their Own Ticket
Regardless of Populists.
Austin. Tex.. BSBC. 2.— General Webb Flanagan,
one "* the leaders of the Republican party in Texas,
said to-dny that the report that a fusion deal be
tween the Republicans and Populist* in this State
is unfounded. H«' declare^ that under no circum
stances or conditions would the Republicans of
Texas bind themselves to support the Populist
electors. He aura th\t the Republicans will poll
their full vote for Roosevelt, and that a strons
effort will be made, to elect Republican Congress
men from Texas, and that this will be done, without
the Bid of the. Populism.
A Retraction Hade by The Associated
- Press.
The Associated Press has sent to The Tribune th«»
following confession and retraction of its errors in
its recent report of ex-Senator Hill's speech at
Deposit :
An Unwstlcatioß by The Associated Pre!»s discloses
the fact thai .'! number of serious errors wer« made
In its report of ex-Senator IX B. Hill's speech at
Deposit. NVw-York. on Thursday. August £». It
seems that a reportar of a local Democratic paper.
upon whom The Associated J'res* dep.-ndM for a
report, failed to attend the meeting-, but instead
Invented a speech for ex-Senator Hill which con
tained several statements wholly misrepresenting
th" er-S"na tor's views and quite at variance with
Ms utterance. Among the phrases thus lt»M-rt«
as a part of the speech was one to the effect that
«>x-Senator Hill had charged President Hoonevelt
with l^lnp a "fraud." Mr. Mill said nothing of trr»
kind. Thin correction is made without the knowl
adg* of Mr. Hill or any of his friends, but in the.
interest of accuracy for the Associated Press ser
TULLY WANTS $2.525.785 35.
Asks for 1905 an Increase of $638,538 43
for Charities Department.
Mayor McClellan. as chairman of the Board of
Estimate, received yesterday from Commissioner
Tully of the Department of Chahtle* an esti
mate for Ms, Mr. Tully wants J2.55.755 C 5. .in In
crease of $63«,35? 4?. He received In the budget for
1904 njHK.«»H Some of the Items makinir up the
Increase are salaries. $ia2.2»; supplies. *in.7«43;
alterations and Improvements to building". t&i.iGi);
I<oor adult blind. J3.7.'/i; Rifts to G. A. K. veteran*.
$2.S«U; rent for the Municipal lodging; house and
other institutions. 11,644.
Albany, Sept. 2.— Th« Democrats of the lid
Assembly District of Albany County, In convention
at Altamont. to-day, adopted a resolution indorsing
the candidacy of Justice D. Cady Herri<*k for the
nomination for Chief Judge of the Court of Ap
BrldrnxTt. ''nnn., Sept. t Henry A. Bishop, of
this city, to-day formally authorized the use of his
name for the Democratic nomination for Governor.
Mr. Bishop was formerly genernl purchasing .isent
of the New-York. New-Haven and Hartford Rail
road Company, and later was prendent of th<i
Mar}'lan<: and West Virginia Railroad Company.
North Sydney. C J* . Sept. J.- The American fish
ing schooner Samoset was seized to-day off this
port by the Canadian government cruiser Gladiator,
and towed Into the harbor. The captain of the
cruiser declares that the Bamoset was fishing with
in the three-mile limit
Th« fiamofK was built in Gloucester In IMS and
registers thirty-two tons. It is understood that ■ '"<
Is ownVil in Duxbury. Mass.. although her homo
port is Plymouth, „-r .
... . - COT TtUBOnAI-i! TO THE Taißr.NE.l
.V'» i'l.-, Conn..' Sept. 2.— The .rr.rif-is em
ployed on the •» Klrtland Hall at Vnle. who
struck a tt-w ■:.-••.- -„*> attempted to draw Pr»«l
dent Hadley Int.. < the affair.^ I.at*»r. when they
. rued thai Kirtland Hall \ belonffed to the Shef
field Belcntiflo . School -and i was ; administered -by
Sli>»?Ti»-ld property trustee*, they; went to Professor
Kuiiwii H. ' Chitteoden. director <<f the sdentlflfl
school, w^ci also decliiif-d to interfere In th« mattrr.,
Th" mm. .it In said, will Bntik-? an attempt', to stop
the » work of the' substitutes. "■ "
i ' ~' - ' •*,**■' -■** ' * ' ' ' " ' '.«-.-*._
An AimU.l [ Fir*',T»BMil*'*of , T'*nfu. l*J<-»are<! and
ar*crlb**l \, T I>r«r<>*«*r A. V. WlllUm* Jxkloo, of to
luuibla (. allege. Sec The rtiuxlar 'iiitunr tv murruw. .'
Parker Changes Plans — Wattcrson
'■•'■' at Rose mount.
Eeopup, Septs 2.— There was considerable sur
prise at Rosnniount this evening, when a cor
rection was made of a statement issued in the
morning, to the effect that Judge and Mrs.
Parker had complied their arrangements for a
St. I-nuis trip. It is now announced that Judge
Parker has changed his mind in regard to the
trip, and in all probability will not leave Kose
mount again In the course of the campaign. It
is understood that pood reasons were presented
to Judge Parker in argument against the pro
posed trip, and that the. abandonment of the
programme In the result. So far as is now
planned, Judge Parker will make no speeches in
the campaign.
Herry Watterson, of Kentucky, came to Rose
mount to-day and discussed with Judge Parker
certain details of the Democratic- campaign from
the point of view of one who has taken active
part in seven PreHidential conflicts. Judge Parker
was anxious for Colonel Watteraon's counsel,
and asked him to visit Rosemount while he is in
the Kast to attend the meeting of Democratic
editors which is to be held in New-Tork next
week. Mr?. Watterson accompanied her hus
l<and, and they remained at Roseinount for
luncheon, returning' to New-York in th* after
noon. Colonel Watterson spoke hopefully of the
prospect? for Democratic success this autumn,
but agreed with many other old and experi
enced party leaders that it was yet too early to
make an Intelligent forecast. *""
"I have confidence in the reports from all
parts of the country that the Democratic party
Is thoroughly united." he said. "The party will
poll its normal vote, but this will be true .itso
of the Kepubilcan party. This year, as in many
former yycars, the Independent vote will be the
decisive element, and it appears to In that the
trend of this vote is toward Judge Parker."
Regarding his plans for the campaign, Colonel
Watterson said:
My labors will be confined to my own particular
sphere, and I shall extend my, writing to do as
much for Judge. Parker us I can. I have not been
on the stump since 1&2. I raid at thai time that
I would not attend another national convention
or again go on the stump. I was in seven con
secutive convention*, and feel that I have done
my part. I was asked to make, mi address
Wednesday night to the Democratic editors who
are to meet in New-York, and I have accepted.
Of course, It Is probable th.-it I may talk Home
politics at that time. I have found that I can talk
best about current topics. The morning papers
give me plenty of subject matter as ■ rule. On
this occasion I have decided to speak from the
subject, "If 1 were a Republican." My talk will
not he a discussion of Issues to*ar.y great extent.
It will come nearer being the philosophy of poli
tics based on the present conflict. If I were a Re
publican now I would vote for Parker, and lit my
address I will tell why I would vote for him.
Colonel "Watterson had never met Judge Par
ker, though Judge Parker knows Colonel Wat
terson. In 1880 Judge Parker listened to the
Kentucky editor when he made a vehement de
,Jiunciatlon of the -York delegation to the
Democratic National Convention at Cincinnati.
Judge Parker said afterward that Colonel Wat
terson had expressed the views he himself
should have liked to deliver to the- delegation.
Colonel Wntterson and his family will sail for
Europe on November 10 and will spend the win
ter In Rome.
William E. Ryan, of the Deverjr Association In
New-York, and Captain Charles Campbell, n re
tired sea captain, who now lives In New-York,
called at Kose:m,unt to-day ostensibly to ask
Judge Parker to make clear In his letter of ac
ceptance the plank in the Democratic platform
In relation to marine commerce. Captain Camp
bell paid that whip owners were not In favor of
a subsidy, but that they did want protection
against unfair competition with foreign bottoms.
After talking: shipping at length, they tight
u;i the subject of the Governorship nomination
for New-York State, and sas^sated ;h.it Will
hun lulgof was best sjqulppi to -.!■ the party
from tne inroads made by the popularity «»f
Thomas E. Watson, the Populist Candida for
Other Roftemount visitors to-day were Mayer
Granger, of Louisville; Judge Barhtte, of Con
necticut, and Charier! M. Preston, chairman rf
the Ulster County Democratic committee. M M
of the visitors remained to luncheon.
Senator Comas Expects Roosevelt to
Sweep West Virginia and Delaware, Too.
Senator ilcComas, of Maryland, said yesterday
thai he felt increasing confident* la the election
Of Roosevelt and FnlrbatTks. but that be believed
something ought to be done to arouse the people
"They will vote Hfalnat a change, If the] vote."
said be, "but they must h\ thoroughly aroused
that tasty may vote. The quiet of this campaign
Is very like the quirt of the. campaign of MM about
September 1. I have been In the North and West
recently. Since Judge Parker's speech of accept
lanes there baa been, I think, a slow but steady
Increase, of sentiment for President Roosevelt and
the Republican party.*"
"What about your own State of Maryland?"
"The actions of the Democrats la Maryland and
a knowUdgo of conditions there make; me feel
very hopeful of carrying Maryland for Roosevelt
and Fairbanks and a majority of the delegation
In Congress. Prom !*•:><■> to this time we have car
ried Maryland In both Presidential election*" and
in all Congress elections We have carried it ttvo
tint'-s and last it twice, and bad one drawn battle.
"In State fights the Democrats won twice in that
period. it Ik xr.i. that a number of Democrats who
voted for President McKlnley arc going back this
year, but I am convinced thai vary many Demo
cratic business men nro going to vote against a
change. They want no risk In business conditions.
In Maryland here and there enthusiastic. Dry an
men will not vote with the Democratic party. My in
formation is that Delaware will he Republican on
the- national ticket. West Virginia looks Republi
can, and I believe will give lt» vote for Roosevelt
and Fairbanks."
Eight Persons Injured at La Crossc — Prop
erty Damaged at Washburn.
La Crease, Wis.. Sept. Eight persons were In
jured by a tornado and lightning in the southern
part of this city. Six In one beams were burned
by a flash of lightning, while In another house
flying timber? struck and Injured two. Several
houses si rid outbuildings were badly damaged by the
Wasliburn. Wis., Sept. 2.-A severe rain and wind
storm to-day caused great damage to property in
this neighborhood. Nearly t*o and half Inches
of rain fell In less than fight hours.
■cattle, Wash., lent. 2.— The Nippon Yuson
Kaisha'n steamship Kanagawa has put to hcu for
Japan. She took 6,70*) tons, h.-r cargo being com
posed principally of steel bars, rails, nails, holts,
nuts, flour, wire, machinery and leather. Plfty
slx paiseng«Te, mostly Japan* «* and Chinese, are
on board.
Campaign JVotes and Incidents.
Chairman Sheelmn of tho Democratic National
Executive Committee has again gone to Bar Har
bor. Me. He expects to return with his family
early next week. - ""*~" > \ , '
"William C. Redfleld. of Brooklyn, gives the rx'ino
crata a plurality of from 10.000 to 12.000 la X aa
this fall.' Mr. Hedfleld Is an Independent Demo
crat. Ho was Commissioner of . übU«: Works "kin
der., norough Prenl<lent Swanstrom. Ob this ban
th«s Democrats would' carry the city by about
000 ami * this would easily t>«- overcome by the
normal Republican plurality above Tho B^nx.
N David. "U. Hill , fenialiW.at- Str.t« headquarters
part at yesterday. -He refused <•• 'comment ' on
the. Appointment <f Justice Cullen as Chief Judge
of the Court of . Appeal*. ; "We. will meet all con
ditions." ■he said, "after- the .Republicans-ha ve
made their nominations." ...
•' " % Melvin G. raUlKor.', William ■J. Bryan's ■■ personal
friend, and one • of. the. J radicals ■' who ; opposed th'
nomination "of , Parker, i yesterday _- announced that
•he.''" would vote for Watson. "I was loyal to the
Democratic party while the- party was loyal to
Democratic "J" J principles," ■-'. said t Mr. Pal User. "The
rrty nan repudiate it* nr.cl. so far. as,
f: ami concern*, .i." 1 shall ; repudiate the party. I. am
«. - ■ .. -. ' ■
Taggart Oui-xiis Eastern Colleagues
—Appoints Bryan Men.
An open rupture between Thomas Taggart and
the -other managers of the Parker campaign at
national oanunlttee headquarters is looked for
any day.
William F. Sheehan. August Belmont. De Lan
cey Nicoll and others have intimated by their
actions that the place for Chairman Taggart is
In the bounding West. He flatly refuses to go,
and yesterday effected a reprisal on the Belmont
people by assigning ex-Srnator James K. Jones,
of Arkansas; Charles A. Walsh, the Hearst
boomer, and J. <!. Johnson, of Kansas, to his
personal staff. Mr. Walsh was for eight years
secretary of the national committee. Mr. John
son was chairman of tho executive committee In
til.- hist campaign. Both are radical Demo
crats and persona] friends of William J. Bryan.
Their appointment i-« an answer to the demands
of the Behnpnt men that Taggart so West.
Jones was chairman of the Democratic National
Committee In the Bryan campaign.
The national committee now is In shape to
"work both ends," as the saying goes. This ar
rangemeht would be satisfactory to Messrs. Bel
mont. Bheehan and Xicoll if Mr. Tapgart would
take his radical associates ;;nd go West with
them— very far West would suit Mr. Belmont.
Mr. Taffgart has shown the Belrnoiit men a
, trick. Two weeks ago he began to feel the
"frost" at national headquarters. His friends
let the Indiana newspapers know about the un
friendly criticism of Bryan and Taggart here.
The Hoosier editors came to Mr. Taggart's res
cue with promptness. Marked copies <>f news
papers breathing flre and slaughter against tho
plutocrats have been coming by the score all
the week. Mr. Taggart laid them before his col
leagues, with the suggestion that something:
would have to be done t<» keep the Bryan men In
Mill-. This suggestion was frowned upon, but
Mr. Taggart r< peated it. Mr. Belmont's time
was fully occupied with strike matters, and ho
could tint meet the arguments which Mr. Ta#
k;ui presented so fully. Thru Mr. Taggart de
clded to "annex" Messrs. Jones. Walsh and
Johnson, and pay their expenses out of the na
tional committee treasury. It was his theory
that when so much good money was beln.s:
poured out by the committee his particular
friends might t<> be In >'ii the dividends. The
Taggart men w »re Jubilant yesterday over the
turn affairs have taken.
She Charged Her Husband with Abandon
ment and Non-Support.
Magistrate Preen, in Jefferson Market Court
v sterday, de Mcd that the su<t brought by Mrs.
Margu -rite Vlngut asainst Benjamin van lloraa
Vingut for abandonment and lack of support wns
not justified *by the evidence produced. The. case
waa th: >wn out of court.
When the 'ipi-ision was announced Mrs, Vtagut
wept ai;ci ber sister announced "it was n. shame."
\ cording to the evidence It was a gay life the
ouple led Bald the magistrate: "Absolutely noth-
Ing has been proved by the testimony th.it would
warrant this court In making an order. The hua
sys be la willing to support and live with his
wife. The wife says she will not Uve with ber hus
baind, and gives no adequate ex. -use In the eye of
•se ..I-.', fo* n '■ doing so "
Man the Police Arrested in Connection with
the Shooting Is Discharged.
•| . ■• ;. .■ again have shown error In trying to
place the blame I voting of John Btadt
i | be Riverside Casteo,
West One-huhdred-and-tenth-at., on August 4.
s, rhnmage with say
, | met At Brat the police suspected a
• ■ captain, but no action was
i Hallahan, of No. IS
East ' i• v » 'rday Hal«
Magistrate Baker, in
irl*m court, and honorablj discharged. The
; t!.. : ■ was. BO evi
'. 1:1.
Differences Nearing Settlement and Good
Peeling Prevails, Mr. Barrett Reports.
Washington, A '< :.— Oscar- Malmros, the Amerl
can Consul i' Colon, who has been on leave of
abs^nc**- .it his borne In Minnesota, called at th«
.~t;it.- Department to-day t>. pay his respects to
Acting Secretary Adei before returning to Colon.
Mr. Malmros is one of the veterans of the consular
service, having been appointed consul at Oaladz In
1"..', and since that time he baa Riled many differ
ent rosts. He has, been at Colon the last three
Mr. Malmros has no doubt that the moat cordial
r»-l.itlons will continue between the Panamans and
the Inhabitants of the canal strip. His opinion on
thi- point appears to be confirmed by a report by
cable received at the State Department to-day
from Minister Barrett at Panama, In which the
Minister conveys the assurance that through ener
getic and persistent action on the part of the canal
. onunlsslonera and himself on the one side, and the
panaroan government officers on the other. th«
slight differences growing out of the commission*!
action relative to the establishment of custom
bouses, postofllces, etc.. In th'- canal zone, are In
thf way of most satisfactory adjustment, and th»
best >f feeling prevails on both sides.
Two Years Instead of Ten to Dispose of
Claims of Allied Powers
Washington, Sept. I According to a report to the
State Department from Minister Bowen, under date
..f Caracas, August M, Venasuela is tioins; bettat
than was expected In the. setlement of the Judg
ments rt!idtT"<» aßaiiist ber by the 'nixed com
rni.>-siot:s. Instead of taking ten years to dispose
..;• the claims of the allied powers— Qreal Britain,
Germany and Italy- •• appean thai these win now
be settled In full i;> about two years, and if the
same amount of revenue continues t.. >«» received
at l <iii lyrn and Puerto « "atxii.i .m at the present
even the claims <>f the non-alned powers will t>r
discharged within four and one-half years after
the allies are paid-
Minister Bowen says that up to June SO last
there had been paid to th>- allied powers 1M0.450
bolivars and they ar>> still t.. receive lO.sßa.aß, and
the non-slued powers will receive 8.MM41 bolivars.
Cripple Creek, CbL, Bept - Frank J. Hangs.
attorney for the Western rederatlon of Ml
ners, who was deported from this district on
August -'I, and wh-. returned yesterday, went out
again on the afternoon train jo-dny toavoM an
other deportation. He said that BherM H» II had
refused to give blra prolectton,
"Mrxlrao Biillflnlitn.' Ihees runtrntn are held
regularly near the border of Ksw-MSSBM -nl MS Mb
r-,li. „..|i....1/.-.l '•■ \nirri.-nn» fr...:i »>-r thr Mac.
See The Sunday Tribune te-asonrowr.
m favor, of Mr. AVatnon.'V
The ElKhthAVnrdJTMub of the Ist Assembly Dis
trict " , „,.... i of ■ Republicans «nd Democrats.
m t at its heaa«|ii:irten last niKht. and. after an
enthusiastic- mating. ; unanimously passed resolu
tions Indorrtiw the nomination. of Roosevelt and
Fairbanks. ( ___•
*Grn'rge J. 1 Corey, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the Roosevelt and Fairbnnks National
Commercial Travellers* league. - went to' Chicago
yesterday, by ; direction of Chairman Cortelyou, to
otartnoomlaj- meetitiKft then Mr Corey will Also
open noonday .meeting In Milwaukee. St.- Louis
and Indianapolis ; Th« following will speck,. this
'noon «i No .■••• Broadway:", William !• Ives. Edwin
A Hartshor.i and Judge George D Aldan, of Bea
ton. >_; .•-;■, : <\ ; -- • _; -
Chairman Daniels, In charge of the Democratic
editor 1 conference, has rmu3e<arranEements for the
\i.--i! at the editors to/Esopua^They will go on the
Bhinnccock, and when they arrive all will
lit- introduced to Mr. Parker. Charles • W Knapp.
of "The ■■ St Louis ? Republic " la to deliver a brief
address to Mr. Parker, explaining the object of the
Catherine i ;#. A <""*-
I^^ UT TC^ T /^ C!k T* wjr mm I.*^1 .*^
By the Author of "Barlasch of the Guard."
*TT*HIS novel is the last which will nppenr from Mr. Merriman's
THIS novel is thr last which will apj..-.ir from Mr. M. :r ■ < >.n ,
•*■ pen, and will be welcomed by his many thousand admirers.
The plot is laid in France and England and '!. ■ period in the mid
• dle of the last century. The story is romantic, sympathetic and
Uustratrd. I'2ii:.», $l.V:i.
will continue to close their • store at
TWELVE noon on Saturdays, and
at FIVE P. M. on other business days
during September. ' i
nineteenth Street, Sixth - Avenue, new York.
Building's Escapes Had No Lad
ders, Say the Police. J;
Four persons were burned painfully yesterday in
a fire at No. 167 East One-hundred-and-elghth-st.
The Injured are Mrs. Goldie Perrla. eighty-nine
yearn old. livinsr on the third floor, burned about
the face, head, rfrms and body: her daughter. Mrs.
Jare Mnrrando. sixty, burned about the head and,
arms: Louis Seaman, of No. 29* Alexander-aye..
burned about the. head and hands: Patrolman
Oznb. of ihe East One-hundred-and-fourth-st. sta
tion, burned about the hands.
Seaman saved the two women, aided by Ozab.
The fire did about J?,OQO damage to the second and
third floors. ,
Painters had been working In th? hall yesterday
and the flames were discovered on the second floor
of the building, which la four stories high, of
brownstone and one of a row running from No.
Ml to 179. All had balconies or flre escapes in the
rear, but none In front, and the firemen and police
asserted without ladders from any of them. None
had fire escapes on the first floor.
Seaman, hearing of the flre. rushed to the. roof
through an adjoining house. "There are people on
the flre escapes:" came the shouts, and Seaman
rushed to the rear edge and saw the flre escapes
below crowded. There- was no way down. i
"Let me down." said Seaman. The others
lowered him as far as they could and th-a he
dropped to the fourth floor flro escape. _V. the
people who could escape had rushed to the 'rear
and gained the fire escapes which connected -with
the houses next to them. Seaman heard yells that
there were persons still In , the building. To E«t
to the third floor flre escape, he swung himself
on the 1.-.!**, and then threw himself in toward the
house, landing fifteen feet below on the escape.
flushing through the window he found Mrs. Perria
afire and unconscious, Mrs. Marrando was half
choked by snake. He lifted the former woman
and dragged her to the flre escape. Her dni«htar
followed. Seaman dragged Mrs. Perra over th»
fire escape to Xi>. NT., and Into the rooms there.
Mrs. Marrando followed.
Oaab, who had run In. four.] Seaman, his face
burned from helping Mr*. Perrin. Ozah atrrle<l
her to the street and to the basement of No. 1«5
where »he and her daughter were cared for. He
nnd Seaman ha.l their Injuries dressed at the same
time. Seaman was almost exhausted by his ef
forts. .
Just sis th«» :ire was put out the granddaughter
of Mrs. Perm. Mrs. Goldberg, and the litters
daughter, a baby, reached the. seen*, makitag four
generations of the family to meet In the basement
where the Injured women were being cared for.
Freed on One Charge, The» 'Accused
of Third Degree Forgery.
Tiiomas^C. McCauley. the organizer and first
president of the International Mercantile- Agency,
was arrested yesterday by Detective Sergeant Mun
day. when about to be rearralgned before Justice
Wyatt. on a qh.irge preferred by the Crown Prose
cutor, of Hamilton. Canada.
McCauley previously had been freed on the Cana
dian charge. instituted by C. 9. "Wllcox. at Ham
ilton. Ontario. Canada. Magistrate Breen, In the
Jefferson Market Pol'#» Court, had relea«*l him.
McCauley's rearrest was on a charge oQ forgery
In the third degree. Frank Wood, of No. C 32 Wash-
Ington-avo., Boston. Mass.. alleges that (-on July
15. 1902. he purchased five thousand sharati of the
stock or the International Mercantile Ageary. giv
ing his signed check to cover the purchase price.
Although 'Wood, put Instructions In his letter to
receive the company's stock, he alleges that he
got the personal stock of the former president, and
th« check, drawn on the Ph«enix National ißank of
this city, was indorsed and cashed by McCauley.
Wood alleges. Wood also says he signed Ithe com
pany's subscription book for the amount )ot stock
he decided to buy. ; -» ";
Assistant District Attorney Onrvan appeared for
th« prosecution. Mr. Garvan said he dl<£ not be
lieve the Canadian charge would be heeded prior
to the. disposition of th« Wood case agapnst Mc-
C.»uley. He sal.l that cases involving [ between
$300 (XX» and J490.000 had been brought to t6e atten
tion of the District Attorney, hut that {probably
not more than three or four of these would be
prosecuted. Mr. Garvnn said th«;r«- was precedent
for detaining a prisoner In the United States who.
belli* arrested here, was wanted In Canl'da. Th-
Minister of Justice of Canada had Issued Che neces
sary requisition papers, he declared. i
Mr «inrvan said he would consent to bail being
fixed" at 16.000. Joseph ' D Carroll, of No.| 133 East
Thlrty-flrst-st.. of tpVe Kiss. Doerr & Carrtoll Haras
Company, bfcame surety for McCauley. Among
counsel Who appeared for McCauley w«icrt*!-.Georg«
W S.I.TIIMH former Assistant District Attorney:
Frederick B. -|. .■>■<-. representatives eff tirlsgs,
Baldwin & Baldwin, and Max D. Steuert
A , „... .„!•!■ •• consisting of William VZ. Heaton.
of Day * Heaton: 11. K. Pomroy. of Poniroy BroS.:
Charles W. May.v. of C. W. Maury & U"o.: Albert
K. Ooodhart. of P. J. Goodhart & Co.. And A. O.
Slaughter, of Chicago, has informed stockholders
of preferred •..! common stock of tS« - Chicago
Terminal Transfer Railway Company. that,' owning
and representing an extensive interest Ini the stocks
of this company, they Intend taking ••■ on to pro
tect their Interests and those of nil r .rt^s who
may Join M-.-rn. They ■ ask all th»> .wt^rs of the
stock ■■'. this company to have their pjock' trans
..;.. ,-. . to send their names, and <cl<tre«Nen to
the- secretary" of the committee. havlrfc- been In
formed that th« transfer books of the c«Jmpany are
to be closed September 21. ■ v v.» |
Miss San" .Patterson. : Indicted for "the • munier
of "•i'*sar" Young, . the • bookmaker, Was -not re
leased on boil yesterday. \ No one was *iotainml to
furnish $20.(« XI bonds for her release. Mr. Jerome
left tho city, and llv. was said th.it nc> lower bail
could- be offered yesterday, he havimi stipulated
that must .be "consulted before application an
be made to Justin-.- Ann nd x for a redit:tion.
llir Irlbuat i»ubtl»h«a eaekt i«*urd*r •»•
niiuuvriLtiK «f ih»T*rl«ua t-hau-bea, t% *«»
uuiwe of |.ri«rhiT and tuple of irrt>*S. C«a
■alt thea* - «tlrfrll»a*aii .if #iij * «a<t*t
bc«dl«( •! ■ -R«|t v Wellc*e."» ,
The New-York Tribune,
- " • ».- -t
SPECIAL AnnCt^K ty eompeteat •writers «sea the
vtrtout tdtncbea of .i . .-■ sueb hrad:nii as:
Prtrat* Schools la America. Ths Study of Science.
Th* Modern Teacher. Tr»d» -■■ . :.->'»» SchooU.
Th* Cttf School. 3am m • amt Vscatloa
Country Schools. School*.
Music Study. CorreipondMica School!.
Growth or the Untvontty Military Schools.
System. Elucmttosal Book "..«t«wj.
Proper Lensttk of Collect Physical Punlshaseat t a
Coarse. I Schools, etc.
Tcsether wtth
ANNOfNCEMENTS (and aumerous saeceg«asasp by
the l»tt.nnc CoUps*^. Schools »nd Institutions established
for th« lmpartlne of every kind of tastructtoa and irate-.
ln«. fettlns (urth the spr-Ui niranti;^ offered by
each. th« location. j«pr, ir.dlvlJuu! features, itrmm. «;c.
Aro..ne th«»* are represented:
Vn!v*r»Ules. I Also Schools for:
Collates for Men and Physical Culture.
Women. -—■ Music, coaa' -. - eta.
Medical Schools. Colleges
to.! Hospitals. Teles culture. t«aer, so-
MttUifv Academies. pi'ttr.o, opera, etc
ScNk li for T.uinc Man.
Fehools for Boy*. Ipstrurnental. piano, ores..-..
AcAdrnx't* for Touns La- vtolU. harp, zither. «tc
AcaiJf.r.iM for Chitaren. Dramatic sta<* danciaf. «i -
Brhooli for the backward ooutio.i. etc.
and tho»* renctrlng ipe-I Lan.«u4S«SL
rial attention.
Kinderga.ri*n«. Trad-*. bualn •»% aaeaea.
Correspondence School-. I raphy. typewritl.ns etc.
In fart. this Supplement Is a coirrarchecalTe director*
and s»l<t* to those dejirtnii any * *n« of education or
tralr.ir.r. elementary or aa\anced. .cholaatlc or techni
cal, mental or phydral.
JECT OF EDrCATIO.vr Tou win nad this Suspteaieat
of value for present Information end future reference.
ment affords an lndlrr«nsa.bl* aid to your choice of a
suitable School for your children or war Us.
OTHERWISE? Read th* anoouncemeats tn this Sup
plemeot. ...
I'rt.r l.i (h« Rr^rler* i»f The Trtbum*
Daniel ('. Whtarty, who has been with J. Bo
mulne Brown & Co.. for the last thirteen year*.
has opened a real estate ode© at No. IJ3M Broad
nay. at Thlrty-third-st. In addition to sales ag
gregating more than X.500,000. Mr. AVhearty has
placed several mortgage loans, and in many of th»
sales has outlined alterations from dwelling houses
into business places with bachelor apartments
above. In addition to this. Mr. Whearty baa ne
gotiated many important leases, among them be
ins No. 91» Broadway, for ten year?, at J13.f0«) a.
year. For the last five years he has had charge
of the renting; department and advertising as well
as the management of several properties.
On motion ; of Charles E. Le Barbler. and with
the consent of Assistant District Attorney Oarvan,
Magistrate 'Breen. in Jefferson Market court, yes
terday discharged Dr. William B. Woodend, th*
cotton broker, from custody on th« charge made*
against him several months ago by a '.', - .-!•*:
of Richmond. -Va. -Goodwin charged that he had
Riven "Woodend stocks to sell.
Boston. Sept.' 2.-The BngHsh delegates to th«
International , Electric Congress, to be held at
St. Louis. September 11. arrived m Boston to-day
on •'.• steamer Republic Irom. LJverpool. Th»
••I R .-> -visitors will -remain ln-,Ko.«ton to-day and
to-morrow. They ure l«:ins:; entertained by a com
mittee of prominent rltizena.
IJnden. Mich..- S.-i- •'.^Burßlars durlnc the nlsht
made a thorough "raid ol the business portion of
this town. KUht stores ransacked, a* was the
p/>H i our r iPoncnea'andjprtvate boxes w-fr<> rifled,
and a l^rs:^ amount Of m.-il that th» mur-iuder* .lls-
riled after, opening was thrown Into the river. .
\\ liketibarre. Perm..'Sept. 2.— The tire it: the Avon
ila'.e mine -'of. the Delaware. 'Larkawanna, and West- •
crn ;Coal:, Company, near, Plymouth, continues ; t<»
burn. _ l All the.-, timber- work ■!*■.: the. Red Ash
nnd the Roes shafts on' th. -Red "A?h level.' near
where tv squ<M»st> occurred nine .... has been
destroyed.'' »n<l another cave-in- la ' reportctl- from ,
there to-ntuht. • .' - • A
I.v.rtr.- tho day thr^f of th« ni.-n tlchtin>{ th«» ?.rr- AM
wore overcome* by., th»» «mok» -and -Cames.-/,The^^H
were rescued and sent to the -<<i-f.\ce. j:id »v^—M
recovered. " "" ; -, " ; .-'-, . a^M
'■mowing of the Shofar." - Prvaiitir r>-reia«aj^H
aeeteal with the c*l»l>rotlon of th* Hebrew Na^H
, See The Suadaj ~ Trlbuse to-morrow. " d^M

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