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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 29, 1904, Image 1

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•yOL. ]/YTV- •• -N" " -^ •'' V To-morrow, cloudy un.l <„l.|«.r; probably nUa or «noTr. JNljiW- JL OKK., TUESDAY. EMBER 29. 1004. -FOURTEEN PAGES.-^K'^w
BENATi^RHALESTANnSPAT
TO FIGHT UlirlSlOtt.
Tariff Questioned by the Elec
tion. Be Says.
:'-gs::So f Ma IM ,
WaSßjnsi ol1 ' *™.'.c-'if ns Immovably in favor
to-day deciarea ..u~ ■•; _ _^ asai:ist revision
of the "stand i>at , ■• -•
I do so , w „
Z i \ SS help lo muster. The election was
2k,b'e in the extent of the Republican
has arisen whether the rar;y Ehall
\Xv tV» fruits of its victory. It is no rare
rr°- a / t » r a political battle has been won. to
iriTthe weak sisters coming in and urging the
cVccessful party to lower its colors, and in whole
or in part give up what it has won
"The lessons of the election are plain enough
to read Both the Republican parts and the
President were in high favor with the people.
The PMSidOTffi individuality was a strong ele
ment in Increasing Republican majorities every
wne^, He helped the ticket In every State.
and thousands of Democrats voted for him who
have not before boen, and never will be. Repub
licans As for the poor gentleman at Esopus
who was not in it at all. he was a good ,-udge
and is a good lawyer, but he never succeeded
to arousing any inn-rest with the American
ppoplc.
"But beyond all this the Republican position
end the issues which the party maintained not
only commanded popular support, but those
issues were advanced and upheld in just as bold
and courageous fashion as were the words and
acts of the President. The position of the party
on throe great issues-the protective tariff, the
currency and the handling of overgrown, dicta
torial and oppressive trusts— was simply lm
pregnable. Every attack by the Democrats on
these positions touching any one of these great
Issues met with d!fisraceful defeat, and, when
the American people awoke on the morning
after election and knew its results, they had a
right to expect and lo assume that the policy of
the party on these three great questions had
been settled and would be .<=■> considered during
the n^xt four years of administration.
-I d-> not look. to see any movement on the
jiart of the administration, either for tariff re
vision or for any form of reciprocity that will
give away the benefit of trade, which are now
In our favor, with any country whatever."
•THINKS IT WOULD DIVIDE THE PARTY.
"Do you believe that the President Is inclined
<o favor a revision of the tariff?" Mr. Haie was
•sied.
"I have no Information as to the Presi
dent's feelings or intentions," he replied. "He
stands to-day a? the representative not of the
grumblers and the critics of the party. Inside
Jts lines, but of the groat masses who have ex
pressed their cor.lidonce in him and in the party
nnd Its principles. The President Is no novice
In politics. Hi? observation is both keen and
•wise. In this hour of its triumph. I do not
think the party need fear that he will do any
ihing to weaken or disrupt it, a.id any attempt
m tariff revision will certainly do both.
"We can have no partial or piecemeal revision
*>r the tariff. Whenever it Is undertaken it
will go to the bottom. .You cannot pair a
Jiariff bill as you would sharpen a blunt pencil
nr n dull razor. Should the President follow
<li* advice of the fow revisionists who are now
t making so much noise ha will at once find two
I things before him: First, the Democratic party
maki: _• be urill ai once find two
emocratic party
Iwill be solidly -with him. clamoring for revision
and for all the free trade it can get cat of it; :
Ippcond, he will find facing him r, divided
|iarty, with the most of it? leaders and the
Kreat masses of the people bitterly hostile to
Buy fiuch move, There is not an industry
in the country that would not be alarmed, and
the uncertainty hid would forthwith set in
•would halt and cripple labor, and it*, results
€ very v.b ere.
• I tariff Is
all U-- d< answer Is easy
not. But the pood
: ' preva g d Its results bave been
th with the people is
that its smaller defects wi^h
I with the disasters that would
• t to open the question."
tor, look for any move
1 ' ' t the i oming ses
1 Mr. Hal<
"I certainly do not." was the emphatic reply,
"IVe fihall just begin to enjoy the good effects
'' the election in tho next Congress, and nothing
but woe will follow the man who is Instrumental
In bringing <>n a tariff war in Congress."
"Have Massachusetts and the Republican
leaders th»-re weakened on the protective ques
tion?" he was asked.
"1 do Jiot think so," replied Mr. Hale. "Mas
eaehusfttp is subject to scares and is now a
little oppressed in this way. General Butler.
who was :. preen backer,/ ■■•■! the State for
Tears and got elected Governor. William E.
RowelL wh,. was a free trade Democrat, scared
Urn Kate for years and was repeatedly elected
Governor. Mr. Douglas now represents another
E(- are. AH the great leaders in the State Sena
tnr "'■ ' and Senator Danes .-md later Senator
Jjooge-have kept Massachusetts publican in
■ main, ar.4 Us aberration* have done no great
fc*nn. Mr. Douglas waa elected .en, or. not
™ c f, nf T' <f;t ; On Of revlssw <> f l "? t*iir. nor on
.- '.... but became Governor 1 tea, who
v^n-.rTh a:i , a v b>Snd couia *cou s Governor, had
and the soldier bill
™' T^
™ It. Mr Fos^k^oS" '^ ? Uch to do
::■',„■;
led in
'B his way to a
«ught to have be^ £ c P«>»s. a* he
Den ll l t A€ Z* n frea lra^
tativea
rth,
-■ ■ had he
RECIPROCITY

"..th en-
pr^nt cbndiuoi of trade et """ fare.
countries is ,v^.. lVv '. ', l<tffe «i the two
BonkWeme! ThSl Sdti «^tory to all rea-
Imk££ v J"* Mt Of^e is <on fe tantly
to one
jiuoa chan X , d LV ;: t Th': s W th!s con
y-ay. ar .d that I, to cVar.lV.h f f ln only one
from cur B ide to that TV r» balance of trade
Our last ex-
For y^ar P . BmdSfSKS , df>mon 3trated this.
consented to. she sen/ ,, r - Ciproclty feS Canada
we sen h*r and r2\u . i mor ' i r' lucts than
Like the o?t4VrZilrV th , e 11 ' -..■ - from us.
** * BcbjertSuS?S2t"?. a of revision, this
T»» tgita: : -o- ■in m hou!4 übeu b e let severely alone.
«p b y Hen?; SSSS^ffiKf?}: has^ bean got
nee trad"!- L > • 5l -■- is a Democratic
traders a -o feSfiSJS?^ mo are all free
Van thatv-th^*j«s^ manufacturers who be
•■-<. ir.cy co not t;i present get the;
.. ' < -itUiurd on ►rcuad pa fee.
SAVANNAH LINE.
a J^t^- h .LVvl 8t: n ° CroW<3 « 4
1 IM>S HIS MOTUKU MAIN.
KILLED WITH IRON BOLT.
Young Son Discovers Crime — Flat
Was Robbed of Jewelry and Money.
With h>r skull crushed, Mr?. Margaret Keoler
was found dead in her home. a four-room flat, on
the second floor of No. v - East One-hundred-and
fourteenth-st.i yoptcrda>i The police say she was
murdered for robbery^ I They say they have, a
strong suspicion as to who the murderer was, and
hope to make an arrest soon. ' The murderer is
a man. they assert. The weapon used was an Iron
bolt llfte^n Inches lons, such ns Is Used in bridge
or >:i:-!rr construction. Mrs. Keoler was thirty-six
years eld.
'i he woman t.-j»i« murdered in the kitchen, and
had resisted desperately. The murderer then
drap;ed her body into the bedroom and threw it on
the bed. From the kitchen," through the parlor
■ lining room adjoining, and Into the bedroom, was
■a trail of blood. The murderer, having accom
plished Ms work, wiped the iron bludgeon on tho
kitchen tablecloth and escaped. The doors were
locked, and it is not known how ho got away..
Missing from the flat were jewelry worth $400 and
*:> " in cash. Tho Jewelry, which included diamonds,
Mr?. K>cl<*r usually wore.
The Keeler family consisted of John, the father,
employed as a d» livery man by a department store
company; the wife, and the two children. James.
twelve years oM, and Marie, nine years old. The
father cot up as usual yesterday, nnd. after break
far-;, went to work. The children bad breakfast
and were sent away to school.
The children came home at nooo. Marie rang the
bell, but got no response. She was still knocking
when "Jimmy." the brother, arrived. Together
they pounded en the doors for some time, and
finally they decided that their mother had gone
downtown shopping;. Mrs. Peter Munday, the Janl
trc-ss, pave ti em ;i hurried luncheon, and they went
back to school.
After school the children a^ain tried vainly to
get In. Finally "Jimmy" climbed up the fire
escape, telling Marie to wait.
He found his mother's body, and made frantic
efforts to arouse her. Then he ran screaming;
into the hall and down th- stairs.
"My mamma! My mamma!" he screamed. "Some
body's killed my mamma!' 1
I'uiice came at once. They drove everybody out
of thi? house except tie tenants, and then made a
minute examination of the flat
They learned that a nan had called o:i Mrs.
Keele r at least twice before, and on each occasion
had received something to pat. The fact that th<»
table was set v. : ; fu the murder v as done ut once
served to link thfl visitor of former occasions
with the crime
It was from the husband, who came home in re
sponse to an urgent message by telephone, that the
l olice learned of. the robbery. They decided that
the visitor had come prepared to rob, and "ii the
pretext of wanting something to eat had been ad
mitted, and had then killed Mrs. Keeler.
At a late hour the police were still in charge of
the Keeler flat.
The police think they have an important dew in
the bloody marks found on the tablecloth, where
the murderer evidently wiped bis hand:;. On the
cloth appears the well defined imprint of a thumb,
indicating it to be of unusual shape.
SHOT A T JUDGE OX BENCH.
Australian Preacher, in San Fran
cisco. Sorry He Did Not Kill.
San Francisco, Nov. 28.— The Rev. Isaac Selby.
of .Australia, who recently lost a case In court
here, shot at Superior Judge Hebbard to-day
while the latter was on the bench. The bullet
came within an inch of the Judge's head and
lodged In the back of his chair. Selby was at
once removed to the city prison and charged
with an attempt to commit murder.
Selby recently was sued for divorce. He con
ducted his own defence, but was unsuccessful,
a decree against him being granted.
Judge Hebbard, who issued the decree, was
trying a case to-day when Selby arose from a
seat in the courtroom and fired at the judgf,
who rushed from the bench and erappled with
his assailant, prventing him from firing another
shot. For a time great excitement prevailed.
When quiet was restored it was learned that the
judge had not been Injured.
Before being taken to his cell Selby said: "I
shot at Judge Hebbard because that seems the
only way for a man to get justice in this coun
try. My only regret is that I seem to have
bungled matters considerably. My intention
was to kill him, but I was a trifle nervous."'
VARDAMAN, AS USUAL.
His Reply to a Courteous Xote Disr
gusts Mississippia ns.
Jackson, Miss. Nov. 28.— Governor Vardaman
to-day receiver] a telegram from President
Francis of the St. Louis Exposition stating that
President Roosevelt had visited and greatly a< -
mired the Mississippi Building while at the fair
on Saturday.
.The Governor sent a reply containing the fol
lowing parapgraph:
It is, of course, gratifvin* to the people of
Mississippi to know that they have done one
thing that the present President of the United
States approves. Doubtless the' President's ad
iiiinttion of the Mississippi Building is due to
his admiration of Jefferson Davis of whose
lust home It is a replica.
Many papers here nnd throughout the State
erely criticise Governor Verdaman for his
churlish reply to Mr. Fran.-isa courteous note.
FISHJXG BOATS SEIZED.
Ten U. S. Craft Caught Near New-
Brunswick and Fined.
Baatport, Me., Nov. Ten American fishing
craft, including eight sailing: vessels and two steam
boats, have been seized by the Canadian fisheries
protective cruiser Curlew, and fined for illegal fish-
Ing In the Canadian waters of a tributary >•: Pas
samaquoddy Bay, near St. George, N. B. The fish
ing craft were seized near St. George last night,
though nu announcement of this procedure was
not made public until to-day. /
Three specific Charges were preferred against the
vessels— that they had fished on Sunday, that they
had legally caught fi.«h in their possession, and
that they had seined illegally in Canadian water.*.
For the drat two offences each boat whs hne,i $ioo,
and for the last 1200. In addition to tins all seine*
and Sab were confiscated.
It l- understood that the tine* will be aid and
that the entire matter win be disposed of without
involving any International question. The aggregate
value of the craft is about 120.000. The seizure is
the most extensive that has been made by a Cana
dian cruiser for many years.
Washington. Nov. 28.— Taking their rue from the
statements contained in the Eahtport dispatch.
State Department officials are not expecting that
the seizure of the American fishing: vessels will he
ma l« an issue between tht governments of Canada
and the United States. Bo far nothing has been
heard about the matter except the unofficial In
formation contained in the dispatch, which indi
cates an amicable disposition of the affair. In -■-<*
present instance the question of extra-territoriality
appears not to have been raised, and th« vessels
were not confiscated, which has happened in the
case of seizures heretofore made. Gather of these
features Is usually sufficient to make the settlement
of th») controversy n. matter of diplomatic negotia
tions. ____^_^^_____ '* '
DEWEY'S 8 YEAR AND 12 YEAR SHERRY.
A fine appetizer, better and safer than cocktails.
H. T. Dewey A Son« Co.. 138 FUltoo St., N. X^-Advt..
BANDITS CAUSED WRECKS
CRIME IX NORTHWEST.
Demand on Canadian Roads for
$100,000 Had Been Refused.
(RV TKLKQJIAPt! TO THE Tltlßt NE]
St. Paul, Nov. 28.— A dispatch to 'The St.
Paul Dispatch" from Winnipeg says that it has
just been disclosed there that three months ago
a band of desperadoes demanded of the Cana
dian Pacific and Canadian Northern railroads
(100,000, threatening to wreck their trains if
the money was refused. Detectives were em
ployed by dozens, but could not get a clew
to the blackmailer?. Finally an ultimatum was
delivered to the railroad officials, which they
ignored.
Then began a series of attacks upon the trains.
The first of these took place on September 1,
when the train carrying Lord Minto, the late
Governor Genera; of Canada, and his party, who
were making their farewell tour of the Do
minion, was wrecked at Sintaluta by running
into an open switch, and Into a freight that
was standing on the siding waiting for it to
pass. Fi\? persons were killed outright, and
many others were Injured. <»n September 11
the Canadian Pacific Railroad's transcontinen
tal train was held up by two armed men at
Mission Junction, B. C, and booty to the value
of several thousand dollars was taken. This
was the first train holdup In the history of the
Canadian railroads.
Innumerable attempts on trains, all of which
hay( been kept secret by the railway authori
ties, have beep, made, but the watch has been
so sharp that most of these have been frustrat
ed. For weeks, when the disasters were most
frequent, every bridge on the western lines was
watched, the railroad companies fearing that
they would be blown up.
ROBBERS MA KE M. i XI A C.
They Strip Victim and Throw Him
Into ley Ditch.
After being held up, robbed of his money and
clothes and left for dead on the frozen high
way, Andrew Taylor, a farmhand, of Sound
Bench, Conn., is now a raving maniac in the
Rye lockup as a result of his experience. When
Taylor WU found early yesterday morning he
was nearly dead, and had to be assisted to
Police Headquarters. After thawing out he
attacked a tramp w!h> was being sheltered for
the night and nearly killed him. Drs Wolf and
Bassett, who examined Taylor, pronounced him
insane, and to-da;' County Judge Platt, at
White Plains, will commit him to the Hudson
River State Hospital for the Insane, at Pough
keepsle.
Taylor said he was walking from Rye to
Sound Beach, and when in a lonesome section
along the New-York and Stamford Railway,
near the Port Chester powerhouse, he was held
up by three men. who knocked him down with
a club and took ?«• I** he had In his pockets and
then stripped him of a new suit and shirt he
wore. Alter kicking him in the chest and
Stomach, they cast him into a ditch which was
partly filled with Icy water. He had enough
strength left to crawl out of the ditch, or he
said he would have drowned.
Almost naked, he ran to 't>< k house of John
Reardon, at Enst Rye, where he told his story.
The Rye police were pent for, ami when they
could not get any trace of Taylor's assailants
they took Taylor, who had become uncons< loub,
to the Rye police station.
BOY DROWNS AT WEST POINT.
\\>s- Point, N. V . Nov. Ba,— Frank aad Arthur
Thayer, fourteen and twelve years old, respectively,
broke through the Ice In a pond hei<- to-:iljjht and
the older lad whs drowned. Tho boys are the v m
■ pi" Captain Arthur Thayer, of the Sd Cavalry, who i i
on duty at the Military Academy. QSaptaln Thaycr
recently <arr.'- here from Jefferson Barrack- Cap
tain and Mrs. Thayer were attending a reception
in New burg when the accident took place.
KILLED BY FALL PROM TRAPEZE AT FAIR
Ht. Louis, N"\ L'- -It, a, performance to-night at
Paris, on the Pike at the World's Fair. ■ rope
broke in ■ trapeze exhibition, anil A. I'il
performer, was thrown to the stage and li ■
killed. The incident created great excitement, the
audience rising and rushing tor the exits. No one
wfis liirt
MOST ARRESTED IN ST. LOUIS.
[BY TELEOB ■< T»'E TKIBfNF. 1
St. Louis. Nov. S.— Johann Most, the noted anar
chist, and a band of bis followers were arrested
here to-night while attempting to exalte a colony
of St. Louis anarchist?.
LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD.
Through cars without change to Toronto .Chicago
and St. Louis. Modern equipment. Dining cars
ala carte. lowest fnren. Particulars 808 and J.Z3*
Broadway, New York.— AdvU; •_.
GENERAL STOEBBBL.
The gallant defender of Port Arthur.
CHURCH FOR MR. WAGNER
WANAMAKEM PROPOSES IT
Pastor Speaks at Union League
Club and Bowery Mission.
Charles Wagner, the author of "The simple
Life," probably spent his most strenuous night
;. America between the- tim< that he sat down
at dinner at the Union League Club, Thlrty
ninth-st. mid Fifth-ay.- . an I tht address which
he delivered to the drift "f the it the
Bowery .Mission. No. '<'< Bowery, after midnight
})•• was received m ■ •
1 ye. club, but the Boy er rot to hi*
heart.
John Wanamaker, who had visited Mr
ncr in Paris, was th< .<r th*
Union League Club dinner, which was Bhr«n
by Robert c. Ogden. He asked that s commit
tee of ten or more be organised to prorMt Mr
Wagner wftfi a suitable church In Paris H«
had visited Mr. Warn
knew the difficulties under whl h he Labored
While m> definite action was taken,
deni from the expressed sentiment* of the club
men thai something would he doi Mr, Waaa
■ declared thai Mr. w.il*: • r -..<- the only
man who had ever gone to Phlladflphl
won the hearts of Ihe orthodox friends. He
sa l thai Levi l\ Morton, whow family had
':•■': 1 nembera "f the Wagner congrega
tion, would be glad to be i member of the
, ommittee.
"He has ploughed the ground," said Mr.
Wanamaker. "he has sown the seed, and he
has taughl America a great lesson. We cannot
do too much for him."
Then resolutions were Introduced, covering tho
sentiments expressed by Mr. YVanamaker, and
those about the board affixed their signatures.
Mr. Wagner told of his struggles in Pans In
behalf of "the simple life," and of his efforts to
better mankind.
The Bowery Mission had been crowded from
early in the evening in expectation of the ar
rival of Mr. Wagner. It was a typical Bowery
crowd.
"I like more to read the faces of men.' 1 Mr.
Wagner told them, "than anything in the world,
even more than to read good books. Some Of
your faces are dark and some are light. If I
could only sit down with you and have you tell
me your story. Flow you came here, your yes
terday, your to-day and your possible to-mor
row. 1 am here as your friend. I am of the
people; I come from the people; l understand
the people and I understand you boys. Some of
you have come here out of darkness, but you
have come Into light. Yes. you have come Into
mure than light; you have come into love. No
man Is forgotten hero, whether he is hungry or
thirsty. Would that I could press the band "f
each one of you -would that I ould press the
heart. We need each other, and we have to
love each other."
In words that brought t»;»rs to many a Bow
ery rounder's eye. he recalled their homes and
their childhood. He said that he would like t.»
sin^ to them the song of their larks, a song.
which would lead them Into "a better, a higher
life."
"] have seen many meetings," he said. In
closing, "but never <me like this. It I could only
know all the ways by which you came here
I'd be the richest mail In the world, because t.>
Know would be a revelation. The man who has
i |3, in his way, richer than the man wh«>
;. tAI , 1 ..,is. because the man -\b<> has no
mows of the world, it la eve* the old.
„ 1 story aboul the straj sheep being more
ting than all the rest of the Rock, if
I C ould l would oreafc the bread of life with
y OU . , hope 1 shall never forget this
horn-. Never more did I feel the calling of the
!;,. brought ihe Oospel t.. the world."
Xhe men who packed the Bowery Mission
bowed th lr heads. They bad heard the Word as
they never had before, and the) Joined li- a
closing hyn uch a vim that it dn
the closing choruses in the neighboring B
t hi atrea
Mr. Wagner posed for a flashlight photoj
standing as If preaching, while the cro* '
"Wondi ■ ful WOl Is of Life." Roll* ■ d
then distribute, i. and Mr. Wagner talked
Informally with the men as they disposed of
them. Then he did Chinatown.
AFTER LEHIGH COAL COMPANY
ITew-Hnven Official Predicts Itaod Will Get
Powerful Interest.
fBY TELEGRAPH TO THE TUTSI NF. )
Boston, Nov. 23.— An official of the New-Haven
road to-night said that an announcement might
soon be expected that the New-Haven ha ' acquired
1 powerful Interest in the Lehlgh Coal and Naviga
tion Company- This latest move of President Mel
len. he said, following close on the purchase of the
Ontario and Western, had startled the Coal Trust
and effectual!] blocked any possibility of its
squeezing the New-England conl trade this winter,
aa had been anticipated.
A TREATY WITH RUSSIA,
Mr. Hay's /trbii iHom fivpomd
Promptly Accepted.
St. Petersburg. Nov. 2ft.— Russia has accepted
the invitation of the United States to conclude
an arbitration treaty on the lines of the Ameri
can-French treaty.
Th« American proposal was submitted to
Russia In tho form of a note fro;n Secretary
Hay, which was presented to the FttßVlam Min
ister, Count li>rnsß)Ulfl, l>y th* American Ctarsjl
d'Affaires, Mr. I-Mdy. in KtfrsfßbST 27. This
afternoon Count Lamsdorff replied accepting in
principle in hehalf of the Imperial nf>vfrntr> ru
the text of the treaty, but Indicating that Rus
sia would pr>>poso some slight modifications.
These are expected to be drafted in a few days.
, Although It was known that the American
government was desirous of negotiating ar
bitration treaties with all the principal powers,
the fact that Russia had already bee:: directly
approached did not leak out until Count Lanis
dorff had accepted the- offer.
The understanding is exprctfd to have a splen
did effect on Russo-American relations.
ERLANGER OUTLINES HILL
In General, It Would Eliminate
Arrests in Civil Cases.
■"'-*'■'•■
Sheriff Erlanger yesterday outlined to a Trib
une reporter the text of the bill which he will
Introduce at the next session of the New- York
Legislature. Heretofore there has been some
doubt as -to just what bill the Sheriff Intended
to Introduce. Yesterday he said:
"The bill will be a peneral one to abolish all
laws providing for personal arrest in civil cases
or execution against the body, after Judgment.
In general, the scheme of abolition Is not intend
ed to include contempt cases or actions in the
so-called journeyman or wage earner cases. That
law is just.. It protec s domestics and journey
men who have furnished material and wages up
to $00. This journeyman law Is a recent act of
the legislature, and I think it is Just. It pre
vents an unscrupulous employer from taking an
unjust advantage."
Judge Pry or said:
'1 am always in favor of abridging the riprht
to arrest in civil action and proceedings. The
laws on this matter have been greatly abused.
In fraud casea, for instance, let them proceed
against the fraudulent one criminally and pun
ish him if guilty No man slu>uM be arrested
for debt, and I am willing, if necessary, to k°
before the legislature In advocacy of a bill
which Will chang* IbS existing lawt,"
Hald Jostle* Itoesch. of the Fourth Diit'ict
Municipal Court:
'I am absolutely In favnr «<f any bill which
abolishes Imprisonment for <l*bt In tny form.
My experience '*«d« hi* to ih* cnnrlu»ion that
it in a hnr»i|i remedy which I* rmortfd tn In . -•«*•
Wh*n nrr»«l n«v»r ahwuht have be«W «llo«c4.
It *lmpl> ntnounts often In «•■■ > ■•.■■••« it
weapon which they hnld m«r th»ir debtors and
which l» tml given tn other m»rrharit»
•ruder »h» rr*»#n* !•*» \\ \* easy t« m«k» up
v ; -\" i f«< i# r*s» for * „.>•• nf * debtor
and i>» • •i'l. 4 • ' t*i fat*-:* mi v '■• » ■ritlrnitnt
of a doubtful etalm, Kuth m l«w «• fth*rtff
F:rlat)*er f>rnm!»*s «*• intt<«ture. «11l Hi tnett
Im m.« s: 1 I nr l.i !> nri<l BttgW I* *'• |»«»«<»il
r l'i»i;i my i-v ;•'-■,•• itti the bvrtch I can sar
if >• in theao regfiM* " •• Uw tn* <• • •>' 1 many
hiinl*hlpa Th«« l%w *hlih altnwa Impritonmint
for d»bt will permit th« f«!h»r nf i» family t<>
»m> looked up for ih» uffaiw. la th*t Ju»ttc*?
I hnve known wh"l» f»mllle«. rhlldren #yen. to
Buffer from tlitu hi« I am In favor nf any
change th.it will glv* ju«tlc*» to the propie."
SCHUMANN -HEINK9 HUSBAND DEAD
Singer Gets Cable Dispatch in Boston —
Death Occurred Near Dresden.
Boston. Nov. 29.— Mm. Schumann-Heink received
a cable dispatch to-day announcing the OMtk of
her husband, Paul Schumann, at their boom near
Drfs.len. Death was due to paralysis.
jime. gehumtinn-Heink was to have begun an en
gagement hero to-night. It is announced that she
will not appear until to-morrow night.
Mr. Schumann was widely known in musical cir
cles, and was a stage manager in Germany. When
his wife was a grand opera singer in New- York he
was also a stags manager there, but when she
came to America this season to star in "Ijove's Lot
tery" he remained at their home in Dresden with
their children. He was the second husband of the
singer, and at the time Of their marriage, in 1*«93.
was acting In Hamburg, while she was singing
in Kroll's Garden, Berlin.
GOES TO HIS OWN FUNERAL.
Maine Man Plays Mean Trick on Mother to
Get Money.
IBY TELEGRAPH TO THE TBIBtXE.]
Portland. Me.. Nov. 2S.— Mrs. Kphraim Hamilton,
who lives on Chebeaugh Island. Portland Harbor.
received a message on Friday that her son. Ernest
W. Hamilton, who had a few days previously gone
to Bangor. was dead, and that If a sufficient sum
Of money was forwarded bis body would be shipped
home. The woman Immediately began to make ar
rangements for the funeral.
At the hour appointed a bis gathering of mourn
ers had assembled, when suddenly the door opened
and the young man himself, alive and well, walked
into the room where sat the relatives aid friends.
He had returned on the train which was to Wins
the body. Regardless of the feelings of his mother,
the young man had himself sent the message of his
own death in order to get money tot a goo,! time.
H. C. FRICK PREVENTS RUN ON BANK.
Goes to Rescue of Threatened Institution
• in an Automobile.
(FY TELEORAPH TO THE T«!B1 ME 1
Wooster. Ohio. Nov. 25.-TO H. C. Krick. of Pitts
burg hi" speedy automobile, and his long purse
the Wayne National Bank, of this town, probably
owes its existence to-day. On Friday Mr. Frlck
came tearing from Pittsburg in his automobile
with two grips of big bills to >•- ready for any run
which might start on the bank, In which he hi
Interested. He bought up all the bank's paper be
could find on Friday, and on Saturday took bis
stand in the bank in order to be handy in cas-»
■ run started, but th.< news got round that Mr.
i'rit was here with enough money to buy and
sell the town, and there was no run. The closing
of another bank in town made the run possible.
RESCirs IN YALE SWIMMING TASK.
Freshman Nearly Instructor Saves
His Life.
fBT TBX»<Ht*Mi TO THE Tr.lßl ]
New-Haven. Conn.. Nov. 25.-it become known
to-day that Max BehwaHa the instructor of swim
m'.r.g at Yale, had saved a freshman from drowning
a few day* rco by pulling him out of the big swim
ming lank In the gymnasium. The student was
nearly dead when Schwartz plunged into the water
with all his clothes on and it- was jone time be
fore the former waa revived enough to state that
be couldn't swim
'■'■■ • -- ; FAST TRAIN TO CLEVELAND
Via Pennsylvania Railroad. Leave New York 4:35
P. M. daliy arrive Cleveland 7.15 A. M. next morn
ing. Through Pullman drawing room »l«epms: oar.
— idvt. ■-- •> ;■; „ •-
PRICE THRKE rENTS.
I'll! I>.\Y> Hi- lIi.HIING.
OTAMA KEXEWS ATTACK.
Effort to Turn Russian Left—*
General Stoessel's Defence.
Fids] Marshal Grama's effort to turn the
Russian left under Rennenkair.pf, some sev
enty salsa east of Moukden, was resumed
yesterday morning. The Russian lenders re
ported a Japanese repulse, but added that
the action continued. Correspondents at
Moukden minimize the importance of the en
gagement.
The absence of news from Port Arthur
indicates that the Japanese general assault
has not yet been successful. The Russian
War Office received word from ( he-Foo that
the attack had been repulsed, with enormous
Japanese losses.
FIGHTING M-.AR DA PASfS.
Snowstorm Covers a Japanese Flank'
ing Movement.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 28.— A dispatch from
General Kuropatkin reports that the night of
November "_'7 passed quietly at Tsinkhetchen.
but that the Japanese resumed the offensive at
7 o'clock this morning A. the Russian left Rank
General S.vkharcft to-day telegraphs hi fol
lows:
The Japanese attack en Tslnknetrnss was
checked by our artillery fire, and the fishttnic
ceased at •'» o'clock In the evening of November
27. At no point did th«» enemy advance nearer
than within six hundred paces of our positions.
In the midst of the battle a blinding snow
storm caused .1 suspension of hostilities. ar-J
when the weather cleared at " o'clock In th»
afternoon a taming movement against our right
flank was observed.
The Russian commander ln chief, under v*»
terday's date, sent word that the Japanese of
fensive movement which bssju on November 24
en the front of the left flank was of an Inde
cisive character up to 4 p. ir... November 'M. and
was checked by the Russian flr*. Althoush ihm
fishtlng ha«l then butted thre? days, th* Rus>
. •■•• - •■ .
alan troops were in excellent spirits.
With the* Russian forces .-it Shins-Kin*. Not.
■■■■■;. ■ ■ . ■ -•
•js —The attack I y the Japanese on *n#ral
RennenkampTs position «m November 24 M
nulted in thre» days" flghttnß at TslnXhetchen.
iirar Da | AMI
Though th» Japaneji* have b«^n repulsed. th«
rtirhtlnr continues. The Japanese h*v» sur
ceetlrd In placing several big sle*e guns In s*»
•ltiun. with which they will be able seriously
...-..■
tn harms ths Russians.
Th« .>••»• intimate of th» disposition of the
J«par*»- forces Is as follows:
Ons lirlgad* ..f Infantry and five regiments of
cavalry, with a second l!n« of one brigade *>+-
tween B«ndlow» ami th* Hun River; two dlvl
nlon.i of Infantry between Bandtosa and L!n-
Shin 1 on<» divlsilon between Lin-Shln-Pu and
Lladlaouxa; one division between I.iadlaouxa
and t'hnsandlza; one dtrtstan between C*hln!«n
diza at d KosassjMi; one briscade between Kosan-
Kau and Sunmuga. with ■ second Mr.'-. consist
lnjr of saja brigade and two' divisions; one di
vision at nepupuza; one brlsride occupying the
country southwest of Bepupuza a- far as Chln-
K'.zl. with one balssi of Infantry and one of
cavalry In the second line. Behind the main
army are one brigade of infantry stationed at
Llao-Ynnp. one at Yentai and one at Tsin
khetchen. _
NODZV MOVES FORWARD
Two Positions Occupied — More
Fighting at Port Arthur.
London. Nov. 2J>.— General Sakharoff. In addi
tion to his report of the Japanese attack on
Tsit;kh^tchen. announces that the Japanese in
force occupied the village of Nanhantga and th*
adjoining; ravine in front of Poutiloff (Lone
Tree) Hill.
No further news from Port Arthur has been
received beyond reports from Shanghai that the
storminx of the Russian stronshoM continues.
According to 'The Daily Telegraph's" dis
patch from Che-Foo. very few of Admiral Toko's
ships are now seen blockading Port Arthur.
AN OUTPOST SKIRMISH.
Moukden Advices at Variance Xiith
the Official Reports.
Moukden. Nov. 2S.— There seems to be undue
irrportance attached to the three days" fight be
tween the Japanese and General Rennen
kampTs men. It was Is reality an unimpor
tant advance guard affair. In which the Japan
ese were repulsed with a loss of one hundred
men. This advance of the Japanese against
Ds Pass need not be considered as a hist flank
ing movement toward Tie Pass, which, many
Imagine. I* the route the Japanese Intend to
take Roth the Japanese armies are united near
Moukden. and as heretofore are simply await
ing developments.
The weather I* warmer and there Is less
wind. The navigation of the LJao River will
close In •> day or two.
FORTRESS HOLDING (H'T.
Russians Hear of Japanese -Repulse,
xrilh Great Losses.
St. Petersburg. Nov. 2i — The War Office has
received Information from Che-Foo that th«
Japanese assault on Port Arthur on Saturday
waa repulsed with enormous lo^s. -
"Tho London Daily Telegraph"*'" correspondent
at Che-Foo sent a rumor yesterday morning of the
failure of the Japanese assault. It seem* probable
that the Russian War Office's Information '•» based
on this dispatch.
RO-JESTVENSKY AT SWAKOPMTJND.
Division Coaling Off German Port—War
ships Seen from Prawle Point.
Cape Town. Nov. 28 —A dispatch to *"The Ar
gus" says that Admiral Rojestveu»*ys division,

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