OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 16, 1904, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1904-09-16/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

PREPARING TO ADVANCE.
JAPANESE ACTIVITY.
Big Rattle Expected at Tie Pass—
Shelling Port Arthur.
According to dispatches from Mouk
drn, the Japanese preparations for an ad
vance arc continuing. General Kuroki is
going eas\ and one hundred large barges
are being gathered to send a force to Tie
Pass. The preparation* are expected to
take a month, and another big battle is
not looked for until Tie Pass is occupied.
Admiral Alexieft reports that British
and Japanese schooners and steamers
joined in n siege of the v/oinmaimer
Islands. The Japanese proclaimed a pro
tectorate over Kamchatka.
General Stoestel reports continued Jap
anese activity in front of Port Arthur.
The Japanese have issued a proclamation
calling on the Russian soldiers at Port
Arthur to surrender.
GOING IP THE LIAO RIVER.
The Japanese Gathering Troops at
lAao-Yang.
Moukden. Sept. 15 (delayed*— According to
Chinese advices the evacuation of I Yang by
th« Japanese has been forced, owing to the fear
ful stench arising from dead bodies.
Trie Japanese were to-day fortifying the ap
proaches by the river. Small detachments of
Japanese moved northward from the Tai-Tse
River, rat ions for an advance evidently
still continuing, though' the second stage of the
Japanese movement has not yet been completed
by any means. The first was to the north. aa
though for a turning movement, but General
Kuroki is now going east, while to the west
preparations are being made to send a large
force up the I,iso River. For this purpose the
Japanese already have taken one hundred large
barges, with which they intend to ascend as far
as He Pass.
It is stated that the Japanese are carefully
preparing their turning and flanking movements,
and will not engage In another big battle before
the occupation of Tie Pass. These preparations
are expected to occupy one month.
Stirring incidents at the battle of LJao-Yang
are the sole topics among the officers and sol
diers here. Heroic feats are recounted and the
desperate nature of the Japanese charges south
«>f Llao-Yang and their incredible advance, re
peatedly over the dead bodies of their comrades,
are constantly alluded to. The Russians also
made several bayonet charges, among the most
brilliant being that of the Morshansk regiment,
headed by its wounded colonel.
The youthfulness of the Japanese soldiers sur
prised the Russian!". Some of them are not more
than eighteen years old. The reports that the
Jax>a.nese bsAatered up their courage with intox
icants are classed as nonsense, the best evidence
to the contrary being the remarkable endurance
they displayed.
JAPANESE ADVANCE.
Kuropatkin Reports the Infantry
Three Miles North of Yental
St. Petersburg. Sept. 15.— General Kuropatkin
telegraphs that there was no fighting on
Wednesday. The general says that strong de
tachments of Japanese infantry have advanced
three miles north of the rental station.
IMPERIAL CONFERENCE.
Story of One Emanates from St.
Petersburg — Doubt in Berlin.
Berlin. leg*. 10.— The newspapers this morn
inr print imperial dispatches from St. Petersburg:
Faying that It ha rumored that there will be a
meeting between BanpenN Nicholas and Eni
peroi William at Bklernlewlee. Poland, but be
: <>H'l the fact that Emperor William left here to
day for Cadlnem, where he will spend several
days on Ms private hunting grounds near the
■ boundary of Poland, nothing is obtainable here
confirmatory of the report that a conference will
fee ■ -ill. It has been known for several weeks
that Emperor William would visit Cadlnem, but
hitherto it was not surmised that this custom
ary shooting trip would have any connection
H-ith Russian affairs.
JAPAN S PEACE TERMS.
A Tieii'Tsin Correspondent Tells
What He Hears About Them.
London, Sept. !<».— "The Daily Telegraph's"
Tien-Tain correspondent telegraphs that he hears
from a trustworthy source that the Japanese
Foreign Minister has issued a circular announc
ing that it is Japan's intention to turn Port
Arthur. when It Is captured, and the whole of
the Lino-Tung Peninsula, over to the Chinese,
who. the correspondent says, it is understood,
will declare Port Arthur an open port. He con
tinues:
Oa the same authority lam told that Japan
will be prepared to entertain peace proposals
after she has taken lloukden and BaghaUen, on
the following basis:
First— That an international syndicate take
over the Manchurlan railway, and ran it as a
strict \\ commercial enterprise.
Poeosjd- That Russia \>ny £!<•'♦.«»' t*».«t*«ti Indem
nity.
Third— Russia hand over all her ships
In Chinese waters to Japan.
Japan would be prepared to lease Ssghalten
to a-n Amertcsn company for ••"M'OO.OO).
BRITISH VESSEL SUNK.
Ifilisf; Ship Struck a Mine Off Fort Arthur
— Runniag Blockade.
Nag****'. Sent. IX -X British fu>!'.i:.K vessel,
«uppes»d to be th- British bark I-ucla. struck
a mine recently off Port Arthur. One person
of those on l-oard of her was rescued. It is
• considered prohaUe that tie vessel was run
ning- the blockade.
3.100 BURIED AT IIAO-YAHG.
Field Earshs! Oyama Report! on the Rui
eian Losses.
TioMsj. s«pt IS.'— Field Marshal Oyatna tel»
graj li'<: to-d.rj>- lh.it -he positions of the Ru«
■!ans lii t!.«- tiinvtion of Moukden are un
«-hi l\Kfd. The U>t«| nu-nLer of Russian dead
,bur!« 4it l-,;i> Yaix w.w S.IUOI
» *•"!. FttT-sburg. Kept. I.V An additional list
published to-day of casualties among the oSlcers
at the front, covering the period Crow Au«u«t -ti
to ben^t><i*r 7, gives the n&m»s of tMrty-four
Ivi'irfl and 1 '•'• v.'oun-ied.
FLEET TO MAKE* STAY~AT LIBAU.
■ »;■. l>.u.st-rj-. Sept. j; T..». rr;>. ■» lh«t the »«l.
•lc fleet win mak^ i stay .f sum* duration at
. L;ts.u la Mssi-cmcUiiy confirmed.
TO DISARM THE LENA.
'RESIDENT GIVES ORDER.
U. S. Naval Authorities Have
Custody of Russian Ship.
Washington P»pt. IT,.'— By order of President
Roosevelt, th- Russian ship Lena will he taken
i:.io custody by th» United States naval au
thorities at Fan Francisco and disarmed. This
decision was announced in the following state-
IPCfit Issued late this afternoon bj Mr. Adee,
the Aeiiag Secret iry of State:
The rre^!d»--.- has to-day Issued an order
through the Acting Secretary of State, directing
that the Russian armed transport Lena, now at.
San Francisco, be taken In custody by the naval
authorities of the Tutted States and dlrarmed.
The main features of th« conditions prescribed
are that the Lena h- taken to th» Mare Island
Navy \ard and there disarmed by removal of
snail guns, breechblocks of barge guns, small
arms, ammunition and ordnance stores, and
Fi;ch other dismantlement as may be prescribed
by the commandant of the navy yard, thai th«
captain give a written guarantee that the Lena
shall not leave San Francisco until peace shall
have been concluded; that the officers and crew
■hall i>«- paroled not to leave San Francisco un
til some other understanding as to their dis
posal may hr reached between the United States
government and both belligerents; that' after
disarmament the vessel may be removed to a
private dock for such reasonable repairs as will
make her seaworthy and preserve her In good
condition during her detent inn. or may be so re
paired at the navy yard, if the Russian com
mander should so elect; that, while at a pri
vate dock, th" commandant of the navy yard
at Mare Island shall have custody of the ship,
and the repairs shall he overseen by an en
gineer officer to be detailed by the commandant,
and that, when so repaired, if peace shall not
then have been concluded, the vessel shall be
taken back to the Mare Island Navy Yard and
lie there held In custody until the end of the
war.
This action has* been taken on the written re
quest of the commander of the Lena, addressed
to Rear Admiral Goodrlc! setting forth that,
as the vessel \* incapable of putting to sea
without needful repairs, she must disarm, and
asking that needful repair* be permitted after
disarmament.
The Secretary of the Navy has telegraphed
th. President's order to San Francisco, and
given Instructions to Admiral Goodrich and Cap
tain MeCaila. the commandant of the Mure Isl
and Navy Yard, to carry out Its provisions.
WILLING TO DISARM.
Russia Not Disposed to Criticise the
United States.
><t Petersburg. Sept. 15.— The decision to dis
arm the Russian erutasr Lena, no« at San
Francisco, and to keep her there until the end
of the war. was the result of the communica
tion from Captain Berlinsky, commander of the
vessel, reporting that she required extensive
repairs, and that it would be difficult to make
them in the period allowed by the V
authorities. The fact, however, that there i?
little disposition to criticise the decision of
th<- United States shows that the Admiralty
was not reluctant, after receiving the captain's
report, to acquiesce In the disarmament.
The fomtripnt of thr Russian press also In
dii-iiten a recognition of the fairness of th<
course of th«- United State?, the prompt meas
ure* taken to protect the Lena being espei tally
commended.
GOING TO MARE ISLAND.
Arrangements Made for Dismantling
the Lena.
■ |rt ituwura to the tribcnk.)
San Francisco, Sept. I.l.— Admiral Goodrich re
ceived orders this afternoon to have the Russian
cruiser Lena taken to Mare Island and dis
mantled. All her ammunition and the breech
plugs of her guns will be landed, thus making
her harmless. Such repairs as are necessary to
keep her in condition may be permitted, but nc
addition to her military force will be allowed.
Owing to imports that Russian cruisers w«-re off
the coast, lying in wait for merchantmen,' Ad
miral Goodrich sent the cruiser Boston to sea
this morning, partly to give the recently re
paired machinery a test and partly to determine
whether there are any Russian or Japanese
cruisers in the offing. The Boston proceeded
■rest of the Farallonea for fifty miles, keeping In
touch with the flagship New -York by wireless
telegraphy, but up to a late hour nothing bus
piclous had been sighted. The Boston will re
turn to port in the morning, and to-morrow she
and the Bennlngton will sail for Magdalena Bay
for target practice. The New-York and the
MarbJehead will remain here Indefinitely, as the
Navy Department has been aroused to th« neces
sity of keeping war vessels at this port, if the
Lena had arrived later no American warship
would have been here, and there would have
been no way of enforcing the government's or
ders.
All ordinary courtesies have been exchanged
between the Lena's officers and those of th •
American squadron. This evening the ward
room officers of the Lena were entertained at
dinner on board the New-York by the flagship's
wardroom officers.
Captain Berlinsk) left his vessel to-day on
his steam launch, and went down the bay past
the Benninafon, to visit Admiral Goodrich on
the New-York. The captain was Informed of
the President's decision to allow the Lena to
remain here on condition that she would send
her puns ■shore. He, li» turn, communicated to
the admiral hit own government's willingness
to comply with tin conditions, and final ar
rangements were made to have the Lena go to
Mare Island.
Th» crew are confident that the) will be
permitted to return to Russia by way of New-
York. The officers have purchased civilian
dress In anticipation of th»« journey. Strict
guard is kept on the ship, and all boats going
to or coming from her must report to th* of
ficer on the deck of th» torpedo boat destroyer
Paul Jones. Even the Lena's own launches are
not permitted to pass without this formality.
Insurance rates hart are still high, and ship
ping men ar« uneasy. The) «<ay that the mys
tery of the Lena's visit has not been explained,
and they fear depredations by other Russian
vessels.
KOREA OFF ' VANCOUVER.
Russian Warship Expected to Put in
at EsquimaU or Victoria.
Victoria. B. C, Sept. 15.— Members of the
craw of H. M. S. Gr&fton, just arrived from
Comox. report the presence of the Russian
armed auxiliary vessel Korea In the Pacific off
the northern coast of Vancouver Island, steam
ing slowly southward. They expect that the
Korea will came to Esquimau or Victoria. She
is described m- ■ larger vessel than the Lena
and Is said to he commanded by an officer of
high rank ii the Russian navy.
The news has caused much excitement at Es
quimau, where preparations to deal with her
CMC, should she enter, are now being made.
DEMASD FOR SURRENDER
Japanese Issue Proclamation to Rus
sian Troops at Port Arthur.
st Petersburg, Sept. 15.— A dispatch from
Lieutenant General It newel, commanding; at
fort Arthur, says that the Japanese are ac
tively constructing fortifications on the Samh.m
Mountain and at other points, and that they
continue to bombard the forts an. l harbor. <u\
September '2. they threw 250 sheila Into the
town.
The Japanese, the dispatch adds, have issued I
proclamation to the Russian t. ops, demanding
I their surrender.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FTUPAY. SEPTEMBER 16. 1904.
PROMINENT CANDIDATES IN WESTCHESTER COUNTY.
T. A. STRATTON.
ANDRUS OK WAIWYRIC.IIT.
EITHER MAY HE (HOSES.
Fanner Seems More Likely West
chester Congress Candidate.
Although the convention has not been called ,
to nominate ■ Republican candidate to ■•■'■'
Congressman Norton P. Otis, of the Westchester
district, it was said yesterday on good authority j
that the nomination is almost sure to p<> to
John E. Andrus, Mayor of Y/onkers. .Most of (
the Republican leaders of the county are now j
at Saratoga, and the convention will be railed
soon after their return. Mayor Andru and As
semblyman J. Mayhev WalnWrlght. of Rye. are
now looked upon as the favorites In the n
while John J. Brown, of White I'lains; F. A.
Btratton and William ■ her, of Mount Ver
non. and Colonel Franklin Q. Brown, of Dobbs
Ferry, are mentioned as outside* chances. The
leaders of the party seem to favor the Vonkere
Mayor for the nomination, but Assemblyman
Wainwrfghl has many supporters, among them
Senator Carpenter. Surrogate Theodore Silk
man. John C. Ten Eyck, and others \
The demand for the nomination of Mr. Andrus
comes principally from Yonkers. A leading
Republican of that city said yesterday:
Vonkers ts entitled to the nomination, and in k<>
liik- u> demand it. We f< < I thai It iN-i.im;-( to an.
The delegates ei«-cted ,*last spring w«» practically
„ »dg< .1 i.. Mi Otis, and now \hm Mr. • 'tis has
withdrawn: the nomination rightfully belong* t-> «
man from liis home city. Xo Detter canalcate. n«r
more worthy Republican, than Mayor Andrua can
be found. Although I." whs beaten three years ago,
when ho run ror Mayoi the nr*t time, i-v 800 ma
jority, he <li 1 H"t Kiv-- in.. ll' proved l>ts worth
when he accepted tn«- nomination a j-ur bk». ami
this time win elected in spite of the desperate ef
forts <>f it' 1 - Democratic organization ami the ram
many Interest* in w.-st.-in-r't. < county to «l«rf. ;it
him He has redeemed th- .ity from Pemo.-riM !•:
misrule, and h,t» kiv-m VonkeM ari exceptionally
good L.isin.ss H-lir.liiistratiun. Th« <!• 1.-^at.-s irom
Vonker.- will !>'• unanimous for Mr. Andrun. and
w.- .-xiipc that he will have enough support rr..m
thns^ of the other parts of il. unty to bring
about his nomination on the tltst i»iil<>t.
The i.-rm of Mr. Andrus Mayor will expire .>n
December I. 1905. if he is elected to Conjrr** hla
term in thai office, would begin on«rxact!y the same
tiare .so it win nol become compulsory '>"■ '>>'" l "
resign as Mayer. We have a precedent = oti thin
question in Vonkirs, Congreusmun Staninecker,
was serving as Mayor a few years .ik" wnen-ne
was elected to Congress, and he continued as chier
executive of th^ city until hi* term expired.
The talk or nominating Assemblyman Waiu-
Aright for Congress, began soon after ;t be
came known that Congressman Otis would not
„.. a candidate to succeed himself. Mr. Wain
wright was at thai time in Europe, and since
his return he has been with his regiment, the
12th New-York. of which he is lieutenant
colonel, at the Bull Run mari'Euvres, which has
left him little time to consider the Congress
BituatlOD. His attitude Is said to be that h,
would accept the nomination, but thai he does
not want It. unless it la given to him as th»
combined wiadom of the party leaders. Mr.
Wainwrlght's friends say that he deserves the
nomination for Congress, because on two occa
sions, when the Republican party was In des
perate ....... I of a candidate for Assembly In the
lid Westchester District, he sacrificed his
business int. vests and stepped In and carried
the district by majorities ranging from six hun
dred to eight hundred.
Last year he declined to i in, as he found
that he bad so much pressing business which
required his attention. The Assembly conven
lion was forced to meet and adjourn without a
candidate Realizing that Mr. Wainwright's
splendid record In the Legislature made him the |
strongest candidate that could be named, the j
party leaders appealed to him to withdraw his i
declination. Thin Assemblyman Walnwrlght !
consented to '!". and rather than •-•-• the party
face the danger of defeat hi made the race at
a considerable personal sacrifice, In the flee- !
tion which followed, Mr. Wainwright carried
the district by nearly seven hundred majority,
and the canvass he made lent strength to the |
entire ticket. Mr. Wainwright's friends fee!
that. in view of the work that he nan done for
his part) and his district. If hi wauls the Con
gress nomination he should have it.
Mr. Wainwright represents the wing of the
Republican parly which came over from the
Democracy in is 1 ."!, when it could not swallow
Bryan and his silver platform. Since his entry
Into politic* he ha." made rapid .stride.";, having
i.t-r-n elected to the as. •■:::'.. from a district
which was regarded as Democratic, three times
In succession, by majorities ranging from seven
hundred to thirteen hundred. Mr. Wain Wright's
district, the lid, Is regarded as the largest, and
In many respects the most Important in Wesi
chester County, Ii contains in.- city of \.-.-.-
Rochelle. the large villages of White Plains
Port Chester and Tarrytown, and also :i i.art of
the Annexed District in The Bronx:
As a legislator Mr. Walnwright has mad- a
clean record, In his three, terms h<- !ias to his
credit the passage of more bills than any other
member of the legislature, His most Important
effort is regarded as lha bill calling for the sub
stitution „f electricity hi the Park-ay.-. tunnel
in the place of -steam. Mr. Waimvrighl intro
duced this bill Immediately after the disaster In
tin- -York Central tunnel on January N, line;
and the work of making a change is now going
mi, and when completed will result in .i great
benefit to ail tlie resfdonta or his county md
others who tiav . on the -V ■ -Yoi 1; Central and
New-York, New-Haven and Hartford rail
roads. Mr. Wainwright was also one <>r the
most ■ dial advocates of th? New-York uid
Port Chester Railroad; which proposed :t rapid
transit system for Wetttcbest r County and The
Bronx. Lust session he was chairman of the
Committee •■: Public Instruction, and as such
handled the Lewis- Wainwrisht Educational bill
which consolidates all the educational Institu
tions of the State and makes other Important
changes. He al^o introduced the Jerome bill
which enabled District Attorney Jerome to pros'
• •■■ut • keepers of big gambling houses particu
larly of those operated by Richard I 'tin field In
New. York and Saratoga.
So far W. L. Ward, who Is the Republica**
,TnTi>: S>. AXT>R
T. M. WATN'WRTGTIT
lender in West cheater County. has held aloof and
has [pressed no preference for any °" Ihe *•*"
publicans mentioned as probable candidates- for
Congress. After having exhausted every effort
to keep Congressman Otis In the race; Mi \\ •>»■>.
11 is said, Is only too willing '•• have the dele-
Kntes settle the contest among 1 themselves. This
I* also the feeling of many <>f the other prom
inent Republicans in tile county who are friendly
to all of those who have cen mentioned as po?<
sil.le nominees. The jreneral feeling among the
Republicans is that the party has seldom had
such an array of deserving timber from which
to select a candidate. Th- district, since it has
(been cut off from The Bronx, is Republican by
at hast a thousand, and it is conceded on all
sides that any Republican who is nominated
this year will carry it by .1 much larger majority.
BLACK NAMED IN JERSEY.
OTHER CAXDWATES OUT.
"Equal Taxation" Made the Feature
of the Platform.
Trenton. .-■.-;■•. 1-". (Special).— There was room
and t.. spare in the little theatre in this city. »n
which the Democratic State Convention that
nominated Charles C. Black, of Hudson County.
for Governo* was h*ld to-day! The upper pal
1.-ry contained less ban fifty apparently disin
terested men ami boys, and ex-United States
Senator Smith could without crowding have
accommodated several Democrats hear th* seat
Which he ..coupled In the centre of the staK 1 ?.
Th. con/ientlon besan Us proceeding soon
after r,o.<r!, with music 'by a local rand, .i few
cheers for William B. Courier, chairman of th
Democratic State Committee, who called the
meeting to order; a few more' . heers for e.\-
Senator Smith, and still more cheers for Will
iam .1. Bryan when his name was ■ Mil lone
by John K. Hard In, the chairman of the con
v»-ntto;i and the orator of th" day. When the
name <>? ludge Parker as mentioned, the
cheers exceeded in almost Inperceptlble degree
the applause fo« the whilom "peerless leader."
It was when Mr. ilardlr.. who* affiliation with
the infamous coal combine when he was a mem
ber of the legislature has followed him with
persistency for more thai: a/dozen years, al
luded to equal taxation, thai the applause was
the greatest. By persistently waving a white
handkerchief from a conspicuous plae* on the
sta»j.\ "Chief" Haggerty, of Newark. managed
tn sustain the applause for equal taxation for
fully a minute and it half. After that the cheers
and applause were sporadic and spasmodic,
punctuating now and th.'i a point in Mr.
Hard speech, or when Rome popular dele
gate, like Ctvin W. Crane, of Newark, or Sena
tor 1!: I -!••?('. Of Hudson, jeeupied the floor of
the convention.
When the counties were called for nomina
tions of a candidate for - prnoi . Jacob i. Hen
drlckson, of Burlington, the native county of Mr.
Hlack. presented the successful candidate's naiiie
to the convention. Mr. Black's name was
greeted by a round of cheira, In which the con
vention feebly participated. -nil applause, which
was largely confined to Hudson County.
Th« platform, which, it was understood, wus
written by Congressman Allan 1,.- McDermott
.• nd which was distributed to the newspaper men
by him, begins by Indorsing "the nomination of
Alton B. Parker an.i Henry O. Davis*! and in
vites "to the support •<( those statesmen every
voter of New-Jersey who believes thai our na
tional Koveinment should he, guided by the fon-
Btitution and not by a desire for spectacular an
sensational experiment."
The platform, without further association with
the national ticket, then proceeds to slash away
;.; State issues in the i.'-ii.UK picturesque way
which leaves the McDermott stamp on every
thing political that th? Congressman touches,
Just to show v !i. i he could do in the way of
"denoum inir." "arraigning" aid '•charging^
while he was about it. the platform builder
"satis Into" the legislature:
We denounce tli« carnival of corruption thai has
disgraced our leßislatura for years, and which last
winter reached the point that declared thai ;«iiv
and all legislation was for •- .)!•■ Hand li hand
with corrupt l^sislation for th«» behefti of corporV
lions and linilvii:iials tilers has koiu; an extruvM
ance in expenditure of imblt.- funds, until „ ...
annual cost of our Strm- Kovernmeut h:>s reached
h ti^ure me very mention «>f which indicates th«
holrt o? corruption and waste i.i..,i, our r»t it«
treasury.
Equal taxation Is the next feature of th.?
I platform; and :is this has been declared by th-
Democratic leaders to be "the burning Issue"
upon Which is based their hope of eL-r:iiiK the
Democratic candidate, It --ays.
We priinilae the. people of New-Jersey that tli«
''•■"''■'■""• party will, iii tiir ins; year that it i-
I • l . ltru f ted » ith power, enact the following proposi
rKirat—That the real estate ..I every railroad and
ran«l company In New-Jersey shall be taxed. In
i-a.-h municipality, al the me rate that is Imposed
iip..n the property ot' private owner*. Dollar for
i dollar In a*s*ssment of valuation. Dollar for dollar
! in amount i>f tax. '
; Second— That th, franchises of railroad and canni
, .0111, uines shall be sultjeci t.. a State tax of one
| half «>t I per cent for State uses.
Third— Thai expert knowledge being necessary to
I determine the values of railroad and dual proper
! '•' "• the assessment or values shall be mad« by a
: State Iwjml. the taxes collected by the State. «nd
I p a . !a - to d th * t.ixinj; tlUtrlcts in which, the property
AMERICAN BISON NUMBER 1,233.
iBV TKf.r-.JKAI 11 T'> lilK TnißL-NK.)
Boston. S.i.t. i.'..-A census has Just been in
j.l.t.d by rii.; Boston I ran.-. -rii-l" of all the
American bLson v Ins. whether runnltiK wild.
• herded on ranches or kept in zoological parks. .\
i ■ roll*' census ran t .km by :*Tbe Transcript" foot
years :ik<». and ":•■ number then whs 1.201. sin.
- th'ii Hie animals | )a \e Increased to l.i'3.{. Th
'largest «r.»iin it the PaWo-Allard herd o n th*
Klathea.l Indian r^ervntlon. nnd th» next larrri,
a wild herd west .if the Great Slave Lak*. Cen.
\ vark with 1 lour^ Ute<i Wilh flV * nd lhe BuCaI ° c "y ■
SCHOOLS TIED UP YET.
Employers Will Not Agree to Pro
■• posal of Unions.
Th.-- resumption of work on the public schools
arrears now to be in the hands of the Kmployers
Associatiba which yesterday, through Lewis liaru
tng. chairman of Un press committee, refused ab
solutely to make any ■■is—i-mU with the j
Building Trades Alliance. Th- alliance remained j
willing to allow members of its unions to work '•" j
the schools If permitted to do so l>y tne Employers
Association, as .promised to the School Board s
building committee. The meaning attached to this
by the alliance is that if its mSmlm sire allowed ;
to go to work n:\ the schools the new mm tm:st
be targed, which would be a suspen-:on ..f »h
lockout, us f;ir as the schools are concerned.
The employer', however, will not ;is;rp<* to »hs- I
chance ■ single new man or reeogaii the a'l.-
B nce even in the proposed truce, ami not a school
builUlng work on which ha been lied m> oy xn- I
strike .„, lookout, has yet been manned. Th» :
Bemlncton ruction Company and Thomas j
Cockrell * Co.. whs ha\c contracts f.-r school-. (
told the Emergency Committee yesterday Uial r
they wanted carpenters a:tu plasrnrers and were
assuml that they would get the men they wlshe,
Mr. Harding, when seen later, sai.l lha ■,'",.""„ ' J i
contracts 01 the two Brms would k>< P" 11 ""'^* " 1 :
Monday ami thai the other school buildings would ,
be manned as soon as possible. wi™ .. n v ''
•Bui" he continued, "we will not discharge any •
of the new men. Uhey are th^re '■• •*"J^J»oiW
can under no consideration recognix* i.nj arrange .
in-M the BuiluiKK rraUea AlUanet. may maw
There is c«nsld
uuions in the alliance at the National 'Association ,
of numbers, for supplying plumpers to h « -25 .
Dlorer*' association in place of locked out men.
Local Xo. Z. the New.Tork umon. w « 3 »nspena.^ ,
e^^hf^Srrf-^iSass^- 1
ami was' one of the first to join the alliance. A i
commltlee from the alliance wont to h » n K l °" ;
last ntghi to protest to the executive founul ...
the American Federation of Labor, wltii whlc-h t.ie
national in ion la affiliate^ against the action of
the latter In the present trouble. For sosM Usse
bark the national union has been trying to or
ganixe locals here to tight !*o. 3.
ALLEGED FORGER HELD.
Police Sat/ He Is Wanted in Many
Cities.
Passaic. Sept. 15 (Special).— Wlillam H. SlWey. for
whom the police of many cities in the United States
and Canada have seen looking for more than a
year, was arrested in this city to-(Jay and positively
identified as a man who had been living In elabo
rats style at the Hotel Walton, in Philadelphia, for
the last week. The police say his money comes
from forg-ed checks. Sibl*y came to IMs city last
Saturday. He was arrested this morning as he
was about to board a trolley car for Newark.
When Bible] appeared at the Philadelphia hotel
lie was regarded as a most desirable guest, and
obtained lbs confidence of the manager. He intro
duced himself at one of the leading bank*, and
deposited a check for J3O). which he shortly after
ward attempted to draw out in cash. Th« bank
officials refused lo honor the checks, because Sib
lejl was comparatively unknown to them He de
posited $75 In cash as good faith, and this allowed
him to draw .-ill th.- money he desired. Before he
left the Quaker City Blbley, the police say. h « d
secured almost £'. i"> on bogus checks.
• The police .say that In tee arrest or Sibley they
have made one of the most important captures out
side of New-York in many years, as Sibley has
passed bogus cheeks in all parts of the country
anil has Jumped his bail whenever he has be»-n ar
rested. He admitted to Chief Hendry that he had
done time m Canada.
MAINE NATIVES FEAR AUTOMOBILE.
Would Not Allow It in Barns— Desert Towns
to Escape Harm.
South Orange. N. J., Sept 15 (Special*.— Mr. and
Mrs. Elliot W. Johnson, of No. 4* Kinsman Road.
South Orange, have J:i»t returned from an auto
mobile trip through the New-England 3tatom -;<>
ing away to the northern part of Maine, where,
according to accounts, they met wits 5. .mc strange
and novel experiences. The entire trip was made
iti a lixht gasolene runabout.
In Maine they passed through territory which
had never before been vlalt<»d by aUtomobQlSt*.
Tbc natives had heard of motor cars In stories re
lated by neighbors arid through newspapers, but
they had never seen on* and wert* In mortal fear
of the machine at first. Mr. Johnnon ar.d his wife
enloved the sensation they made, but when the
residents refused to shelter either th» automobile
or the tourists themselves It ceased to b«? a iok<*.
Mr. Johnson says the i pie of Northern Maine
were hOSDltable. honest anil intelligent, but the
automobile* were something they could not un«!'-r-
Stand. and. haviiiK heard sui h dreadful stor!ei
aho> ; them. they were afraid (of iheir lives.
It was almost tmpo».<*iblft to obtain the i-onsent •'*
(he farmers to run the car Into their burns for ihw
niKht, .ii. ins machine had to b* sheltered i:n'i>-r
sheds or wherever » place for It could be found.
This would r.ot have heeu so bad, bat the dwellers
in theye rural regions seemed to think there was
som» connection between th" man and hi* ear,
and that it' th« car exploded the man would, too.
They tltd nol want to shelter »-v.-i! Mrs Johnson.
This was carried to su.-rf an extent, said Mr. John
son, ihnt th< ir approach to a villaße would be
heralded long fora their arrival, and when they
reached the place they would tlrid every one Kor~.
even fh» hotel keeper. All were afraid of Ihem
and would literally taki' ti> th« woods to escape
harm. In several Instances. Mr. Johnson had t>>
make known that he was a Fre«» Mason, to obtain
hotel accommodations.
At one place th« tourists lo.it th'ir way and
Stopped at a house to make ln.jiiiries. They had
no sooner drawn up near the gate ttian a little
boy within net up a g.-eat howl. Asked what « is
the tatter with tbe hoy the mother auswue.!.
witb .. voice tren:bliii< v* it 1: frucht, th*t the lad
was afraid the automobile would Mow up. Mr.
1,.!..- drove his car some distance down th%- road
before resuming his requests for Information.
GIVES PARTY FOR KINDERGARTEN.
Many well known p»ople of llye. Uamaroneck,
While PI kins and Larchmoni attended » garden
party given yesterday afternoon at Svotch Heai-h
House, on i>■ tents Point, by Mrs. Alfred W.
Marshall In aid ■•: the M unaroneck Free Kinder*
Karten. Th* kindergarten was founded by .Mrs.
Thomas V Rush more, and recently received a
targe m.l »wmeni from Mr* Ambrose M. ii-,-
tlr.Kor. The Scotch Beach House was decorated
with oriental iu| nml bric-a-brac loaned by .Mrs
1' A. Constable. Mr.-. Bdwl i H. Weal her bee at.d
her daiiKhiers conducted a children's labJ> whtl«
Mrs. Henry IV. liaioi superfis.'d the Ouwi gar
den. The women of th«» ktndrergarti were is
sisted by A. C. Hostwick. of the Larvhmoni Yacht
Club, who placed his yachts and automobiles -,t
their disposal. The funds will be usvl to furnish
A_Presidential Campaign
Is always a
Hot One
And the many numerous arguments which always arise
h*?p to make it so—
Keep Cool
—fortify yourself with the most
JSSSIP^ Political Register
And Ready Reference Book published.
The_ Tribune Almana£,
1904.
Sent by mail, Paper Cover, 25c; doth Cover, 50c
Address, NLW-YORK TRIBUNE.
th* new ttO.*m home which the . kindercartv^^Mi
bociation is tint-

OLD CLOTHING FIRM BAMttt?:
A. W. Palmer & Son. of Syracuse. Brings
Down by Failure of Bank.
• |BY TEX.E«3.« API! TO THK TRIBrNB.I
Syracuse. fcVpt. I-".— A. W. Palmar A Son. m.
paRPd in th€> clothing lu:»in«>!«!* her* Tint» li*a»
to-day ■|M ■ petition In bankruptcy. Toe fjyj.
«re was duo to the >Uap»> «>f the American r>.
,han?p National Hank, of whtcb a. \V. Palm#r'»
».rcther. M c. I- !•,.;.!■. was pr^sirlent. The firm*
liabilities amount U* sir.lT'.>'-'. with assets of
j — " v 7~i
— -i
! | .Store Closes at 5:30 P. M. I
It Fits Any
MAN'S HEAD
Is light. Easy and
Comfortable Always
The Stetson Self-conforming
Derby— s3.so aid $5
The picture shows how this Seli-
I i conforming Hat may be bent, prov
1 ! ing its remarkable elasticity. The
! band of the Self-conforming Derby ;
[ is as easy on the head as that of a )
I I soft hat, and it has all the smart char- /
I ! acter of the best derby in the land. ■
'41 The man who sticks to a soft hat'
I 1 simply because he dislikes the hard
I | lines of a derby against his head will
I j be glad to know that such a derby
I j exists. ,
* Made in black and browns, in the
I new Fall shapes, ar S3. 50 and Is
t Other Derby Hats, in black and
I I brown, at $2 and $3.
I Stetson Soft Hats, in complete as
|| sortment. S3. 50 to 615.
■< Other soft Hats at Sj and S3.
§ Men's Hat Store.
*, Second fioor. Ninth street.
i Hosiery and Underwear
j* Wise people always prepare to pro
i tect themselves from the sharp ter
n; perature changes of the season.
, Proper Stockings and Underwear
: may save you from a. siege of cold or!
j other troubles. j
Here are the wanted sorts at "ices
you will like:
WOMEN'S STOCKINGS
At rtTS<" a Pair; 3 pairs for Sl—lm
l»>rt«*.l fust black cott.>ti. usedlum wr h*»ary
weight: .ill hiaok. Mack with uoUeaebtd
soles: <>r medium weight, with unbleached
feet.
JIM I STOCK
At 'J»H- an<l -•"*•. a pair — H^.ivy wpight
fast bliirk i-otton Sr"<kings; ft«t fashion**!.
narrowed ankl»-s: Ixl or - , - rtbtietf; suita
i)l» for bo\s t*f sjirls from 4 to 1H years.
s:^"s •;. »".'.-. 7. -"»»«■; 7'i to tOt I.c a rA'!"-
Bixadway.
MEN'S HALF NSI
At 'J"»o a pair -Mi-iUim or hejivywei^ht
fast bla<'k «otton; or in^tiium-v\-»>ip:ht m:
ton, with unbleat-lifti ft^et or split solrs;
heavy cotton, In gray, !•?>. ra«fet or navy
blue. Ninth street aisle.
WOMEN INDF.R.VEAR.
At T^K: a srirm^nt — • if medium wefsjht
cream-colored cotton; Vesta in hifjh neck.
lonjr or short sleeves; Drawers to match.
w'th or without banii?; sllk«trtmxned and
htind-finlsheJ thronsbout.
CHILDRIN'S VNDtRWEAR.
At ::»K: to 4«K' a t:nrm»>nt— Hfavv-Tvrei?ht
whit<* ribheil cotton Vesta and Panta- ;
lettes; properly shaped and full in size
throughout. Siz»"< is, 3U an>! IT-*. "iKr. Ul
aiv.l •J»J. o.V. *J>. Sl» and ."2. 4«>,- each.
i Broadway.
SOU'S LNDER.WEAR.
At $1.7>0 a carment— JieOimn-weJsßt l
natural-colored merino Shirts, with two :
lengths ot' ait-evea: aiso heavy-welg&J me
rino, natural color; all r»>i;u£a r - ma>3« and
ftt»hk>netl. l>rii\\-r.s in two least ha of in
sfam. Ninth street aisle.
JOHN WANAMAKE&.
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co..
Proaiiway, 4th Kit., t*th and lOch sts.

xml | txt