OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 20, 1905, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1905-08-20/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

(Co^rrlaht. 1806. br The Tt1*-uii.
Vou- LXV N? 21MMI.
Tn-tliiy. .lionrr*.
To-itiorrow, falr; ra.t rrinda.
Believed Hujband's Stcnographa
Had Kidnappcd Her Son.
Hi-* Catherine Morgan. a stenographer at th<
Hotci lmperial. was probably fatally shot yes
tfrday noon by Mrs Bearri.-c Young:. her em
plpve- % wife. who l? said to ba? insane.
jjrs Young: entered thf hotel through th*
ggBBn's entranee shortly before noon. Sh*
xtr\ up the short fllght of stairs in the reai
? _it hotel to the megzanlnc floor. on thf
MBt^sy side. where are th*-* stenographto and
trprST-Tlng rooms. Quickly crossing the roorr
tf arhere Frank "Wiggins. an employe of hei
Itusbar..'. was dictatii.g a letter to Mrs. Morgan
?Jie d!e? 8 revolver and without a word ol
*.trr.::.r ____* r<Mnt b.ank M the back of the un*
fortunate woman.
l r.ot a word spoken until Mrs. Mor
ct before falllng from her chair uneon
, said My God" The poor woman mual
be craz> ""
police were lnformed of the affair. and
:? came to the hotel They found Mrs
c- on the floor. ur.conscious. and Mrs
. a chair. still holding the re
ln her hand.
-,-..?- was called from the New-Yorl*
.c. hurried the wounded woman tc
He gave slight hope for her re
tfaat the ball. which entered tht
. left side. had paaaed through thi
.- - .:*? downward course.
Mrs V ur.g fl as arrested quietly and taken tc
? Headquarters. and from there to th?
Later. belr.g il!. she wa*
ed to Beltevne Hospitai and placed in tha
-. an_rd
1 of the trafflc squad. who ar
aag. said tha: she refused tt
?ed to be in a dazed condition
- -.- __b Bhet Mrs. Morgan, anc
She nr.a'.ly said she wai
arar.g." twenty-eight years old
j_ No 18 "West 26th-st.
*.* %'- ts wesT MCh-at lt was said that Mr*
Y?ang Urst came there about a month ago an'
e-zagec. a amsll furnished room on the top fiooi
B-BHar f?a*ur-? of the case, that evidentl:
.hoe.*" the true condition of the woman's mine
araa the fact That a depanment store wagon de
small wicker doll carriage addresse
t Mrs Young a few hours after she left No. 4
West Kth-at yesterday. The carriage is of th
'.ven to little giris about five c
six years of age. and Mr's. Young"s one child i
s boy who is. aecording to the father, i
"Winc.-i-t. Miv:r. with Mrs Young's mother.
before leavmg the house yesterday mornin
MtB Young stated she was going out to bu
toys lsr har child Accordlng to .ever.
? ?N-arftne-B-B, Mra rome shortly b.-fore he
- "? Bt, aad after the shooting. when asked wh
sbe had fired the shot. mumbled somethin
injured woman havlng stoien he
La:i=r. Vu.t ______ being taken by Patro!
he trafnc squad headquarters i
L . ' Zsth-st Mr. Young is said to have agai
ri"- !ared thst "everybody was trying to kidr.a
'rom her " That. so f?r as kr.own, J
sfat-menr made by the ur??ortuoat
Very llttle caa h* Itarned of Mrs Mc-rgar
ii'*- inj :re_ woman At the Martha Washing
traa Hotel, where she has llved for a year pasi
ared Btmply as 'Kathleen Mor
p- - JBew-Torh,*' .chc is believed tc b
Miss Boulow. th
- RtMosn employed by Mr. Young at th
rtal. _.th the injured woman. said las
: comp-uolon frequer.t'y had tol'
- as a married woman and that he
*d in Vermont Both her em
1 st the lmperial she wa? employei
- Boulow said rhar she wa. not certain
btt i some way gained the impres
Mcrgan's previous employer ha'
he*: town lawyer. At the Marth:
WaB-tnct< i H-.tel. it was said that beyon*
fot * rhar s!io was a srenopraghe
t n the lmperial Hotel nothini
v - a ther. poacernL-g her. So far a
... she had had no eallers ther*
? ; Y-aune. the irontan'a husoand. 1
r.f the Fifth Avenue Stenograplii
?vhich has the Bteaosraphic and type
;it the lmperial, Be'mom
m said other hotel.. Speaking of the ur
for. ____?? occurrence last nigh.. he said;
P_r BO-BC time I ha\e had knowledge of wiia
: ? to r,e Insanity ln my wife. i ha\
? ?? toward myself. an
? -I that she would turn agains
Mrs Young and Mrs Morgmn were friendi
I thar* tinw I establishe.i my businea. h"-*r
. ja-sted me to employ h*-r friep..
ELg mr rodu'-ed to Mrs. Morgan by tn
? ? to |m a rornpetent atenogrsphi
?ed her. This was when I took pm
I the lmperial Hotel. on July 28.
Mrs y. ui.g and i were married in 1901, au
"' a chi.d. a boy three years old, rjfho
Young's mother at the present tln
?.. Minn. Mrs Young ha? been Eai
- ae laM -reptr-mbei Bhortly aft,-r ha
acted strangely aud ever *tnce thi
BaJBady, if such it may be called, hs
asir.g to Btich an extent that 1 ha;
I bysicians regarding her condition.
a o months I consulted my atsorne
riew of startlng proceedings to inquit
???-.nlty. At this time she had me ar
?.ai-te of assault. and my nttr,i
idvfasd me thai to start proceeding
- of thia charge would anpear as if
w* ? I'ting to avoid a trial and to pla<.
-!ni or confinement.
K.-' wife To be Totally Irresponsibl'
m>' doty ia simple. i arill aid her ln every por
attjle way She ls my wife. th<? moth?r of m
'h!ld .nd a go<>d iroman. *Sa7hatev_r l cbui d
the sufferin*_ or aid tha* viciim r
my _.,.,. wife**. dersnged mind. ?,f ,0'jrse
*8U -o
'n ' ' ::h hls brother. whose ?ttorne
Alexander C Touns last night called a
-httevnc l_oaa_-M ar.d araa admitted to th
Mrs Y'lting is eonflned H
ftr.\ef; V].*. feet- over nftee.n mlnutea, saying a
bs lf-f. the hospital
_A,*JJ daaht that Mrs Y'.uiii
;'h:_ to .ppe.r In Jefferson Market .our
Tr would ii..t be right fo
f del i ia!l r?ut Ir
? | aln Things satis
Young said tha* the statement issued ii
the ma'.t. r thoroughl>
'rs. Young had beoon*
Morgan on comins to thi
TO |aVC .,AP0LE0N willow.
the park Department t
? laajda and Kavy sts
yaid, pshleh 88. bee:
* r eeveral ;.ears. Thls tre. jrev
RBl sprigB brought io this coui.tr:
Honaparie. at St. Hel
?>.rs ago Th'-y were brought hT
"ral B-'as*. T" j. N . an_, plante.l li
'f a>f Broaiklyn. The one near the nav;
"ily one tha' remains .live, nnd then
' _aneer th_.t the expert.. of th. i'ark rv-psritnen
* ll iM. Io t-i- - ?
.? ? ?
M%r.h.ttsn lieach.
__Burs__ui. Aug -Ith.-uuvt.
\ Louis Bossert. Lumber Merchani
Pays $400,000.
Bay Shore. X. Y., Aug. Ifl -Tl.e onks. tb
country place of James Hazen Hyde. on th
South Country Road. a milo west of thi", village
: was BOld to-da) by the well known hrokerag
I flrm 6. R. K Corneille & Co. to Louit? Bosseri
a weaithy r.ro.'klyn p.imhcr dea'et. whose ell
home is at No. 1.008 Bushwiek-ave. The prie
is nol far from (400.000. The sale is a recor
hreaker. being the largest transaction in cur,
try r.al estate on Long Island ln many years.
The property embraee* four hundred aerei
and extends from the bay northward two mile
and has a mi'.e of wnter front and 2,860 f*et o
frontage on the .South Country Road. The hous
is one of the largest la the residentlal s*otioi
between Babylon and Oakdale, and was buil
thirty-on*. years ago by the late Henry B. Hydi
at a cost of more than $100,000. The house is c
Knglish style of architecture and is imposing i
appearance. Its interior flnish is mahogany an
Since fts erection the house has heen one 0
the show places of Long Island. It was her
that Henry B. Hyde spent his summers until hi
death. when the property was hequeathed to hi
son. James Hazen Hyde. The latter at one
began many important changes. and until wlth
in a few months has annually spent tens o
thousands of dollars on the premises Amon
the improyements was an $SO,000 carriage barr
a S30.000 sewage plant, and a canal, leadin
from the bay half way to the main road, whic
was dredged at a cost of $16,000. The presen
price paid ls only a little more than half th
tcta' cost.
A large addition was *reeted on the northweu
corner, and the place was equipped with every
thing necessary for the entertalnment of guest
and house parties. In the rear of the barns an
stables is a deer pen. The lakes are well stocke
with trout.
Senator Depew and Mrs. Depew wero frequen
visitors at the place. Mr. Hyde also entertaine
many titled foreigners. including the Prince c
Siam and the Duke and Duchess of Marlboi
Mr. Bossert had never visited Bayshore unt:
the last day of the recent horse show. He wa
directed to The Hyde villa by his broker, M
Corneille. Negotiations were continued unt
this afternoon, when tln. contract w,as formall
signed. Mr. Hyde. who is in New-England. wa
not present, but was represented by his secre
tary. C. F. Williamson. Mr. Bossert has pui
che.sod the place, he says, for a country hom
and has no intention of disposing of any poi
tion of lt. The terms of the sale include th
herd of eight elk, one whlte deer, the. fari
horses and wagons, the birds in the house an
the swans in the lake. together wjth a h_r
of eattle. Mr. Hyde reserves his string of horse
and all carriages and furniture, although M:
Bossert has a preferred right to purehas* th
furniture when it is offered for sale.
Mr. Bossert is the owner of a country hom
near Lawrence. Long I?land, hut wanted
larger place.
A fortnight a?" an effort was made to sell th
property to the Automobile Association (
I America. hut the latter eoncern declined to cor
', sider the offer made in consequence of the heav
; exper.se it is at present under.
Mr. Hyde's plans are not deflnitely known, bt
j it is understood that he will zo to Europ* soo
ard speed aome time there.
Twelve Indictments Found in An
zona?Several Arrests.
E! Paso. Tex.. Aug l*.?The authorities <
Arizona are waging war on Mormons in th.
Territory- who have plural wives, on instruetlor
from the federal distriet iudges. At Presco
David King Udall, president of St John's Churc
of the Latter Day Saints: John W. Brown. prir
cipa! of th* High Schoo] at St. John's. Andre
V. Glbbons. ex-chairman of the board of supet
visors: John P. Rothberger, proprletor of th
Valley Flour Mills. and Jacob Bueler. a lumbei
man ar.d a well known resident of Preseott, hat
I just been arrested on Indictmenta for unlawft
i cohabttatkra.
All of th*m are identifled with th* best sooi;
: element in Th* Territory. Th* [Tnited State
grand jury at Pre.< oti found in all twelve li
dictments against Mormons having plural wtve
Other juri*s will follow this action.
Boston Man After Large Traets i
Eastern New-York.
Watertown, N. V.. Auc 19.? An action
nl out to br beguti by Henry R. Clifford. of Bo!
ton, to determine hita rights to a large tract .
land in th* counties of Essr-x. Warren. Frankli
and H*rkimer. which he . laiins by an allege
grntit to his forefather* from a King of Enj
Considerable evidence has b**n tak*n In Enj
land. but up to a ataort time ago ther* was
link mlssing which has now been supplied. H
attorney, U. w*. Baker, of Oswego, announct
that a test aetio. iu ihe nature of ci.etmei
edings will b* started and on the result (
this will depend the bringing of many simllz
actiona to ohtain possession ot thr land value
at 110.000000.
Discharge of 500 Pounds of Ea
plosives at Baltimore.
Baltimore. Aug. 13 Flve hundred pounds (
dynamite. gunpowder, rockets and boinbs e>
ploded at Riverview, a reaort on the easter
Hinits of this dty, this afternoon with a for*.
which injured many persons. demolished th
pier. bathhouses and pavilion. and blew seven
launches and small boats out of the wate
Those badly injun--d ar* 4*,. Erneet Sellers. A. _?.
Sellers. Mrs Anna Long. Frank Bell, Adolp
Horr. Otla Kappree, Ethel Dlven and Janif
Ibe (-xnlosives were to be t*s*d to-nlght tn
ahOV known aa "The Battle ot Santiag..." The
iv.rc Btored in twr. frame sheds adjoining th
bathhouses. Thn rxplosion is suppos 1 to hav
been caused by a eoncusslon or a sj.nrk. Old
rieve. the man ln charge, says his assistan
Otf* Kappree. v.as in the ftrework* house, whe
auddenly a Btreamer roeitel went off.
Im an ln*tani bomba and other pyroteebnk
were exploded Several men leapad overboan
as th* pier waa Wown to plecea by th
exalosion. Th*re w*r.- several hundred person
on the arounds llBtening to the afternoon con
! oert wlieu tbe explosion oecurred. Women an
lildrei fled pn flre followed th
, ? plosion ar.d completed th* destructlon of th
bathhouses The loss la aboul M.200.
Tl.* summ-r t_a_*ta__* will eominuc in fort* unt
S-ptember Zftth.?Advt_
T-r- Weat Shore Raliroad is tha 18 00 Une t
Buffalo and Ni. Kara Fr.li.s. ' p the Hudson an
through ttw Moiia-Ak Val_ay.?Advt.
Miss Walsh. Mrs. J. L. Kernoehan
H. Oelrichs and H. C. Pell Jr.,Hur\
[bt TEi.Ec.RArn to the raxsuva.]
Newport, Fl. I.. Aug. 19.- Vlnson F. Walsh. tha
eighteen-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
F. Walsh, of Washington, was killed this af
t*rnoon in an automoblle accident, and his sis
ter. Miss Evelyn Walsh; Mrs. James L. Ker?
noehan. Harry Oelrichs Herbert C. Pe 11, jr., an-.
the chauffeur were more or less injured. Th-5
Newport cottage colony is this evenlng throwr
into sorrow and mourning.
The accident oecurred late this afternoon al
the creek near Easton's Beach. The news spreac
rapidly through the cottage colony and the city
and there was soon a. great crowd at the seen*
but before many arrived the victims had beer
removed to the hospital or their homes, and al
lhat was left was Ihe wreck of the automoblle.
Mr. Y\ _lsh was looked upon as one of the b**1
automoblle drivers in Newport. With the party
already mentioned he was returning from the
Clambake Club In a 40-horsepower Mercedei
machine which lately arrived from abroad foi
the young man. Approaching the beach then
is a steep hill. and automobile drivers are in th<
habit of letting their machines speed at thh
point. Those who saw the machine coming saj
that lt was golng at great speed, and it was no
mismanagement that caused the accident. bu
the bursting of one of the rear tires.
As the machine neared the little wooden brld_(
whlch crosses the creek. these spectators say
the tlre burst, and the car was going at suc!
speed that it swerved from Its course, orashec
through the wooden raillng at the right side o
the bridge and plunged Into the creek. about si_
feet below. One part of the rail passed throug.
the body of the machine and another struck Mr
* j Walsh in the head. inflicting the injury whlcl
J j caused his d*ath. The crash was heard for somi
The flrst to reach the scene were three mei
who were on the beach near by?C. M. Bailey, o
Newport; W. Holt. of Boston, and W. F. Thomp?
son, of Beverly, Mass. Police Inspector Denmai
and Patrolman Watson, who were at the beach
saw the machine coming at great speed ani
hastened to the scene.
When the rescuers arrived at the creek the:
found that the machine had turned completelj
over, and that the oecupants were buried under
neath. Fortunately there was little water ir
the creek. and ther* v.-as no danger of any oni
drowning. The work of extrlcating the part:
was at once begun. but before it was startet
Thomaa _F_. Walsh a-riv. d a* the scene. Vlnsot
Walsh was unconscious, and attention was paP
to hlm flrst. his sister Imploring that he b<
looked after before she was cared for. Am
bulances had been summoned, and Mr. Walsl
was placed in one and hurried off to the New
port Hospital, aecompanied by his father. H<
had been in the institution only a few minute:
when he died. He did not regatn consciousness
Th* rest of the party were wet through am
none of them escaped, Miss Walsh being tht
most badly injured. She had a. fracture of th(
leg just below the knee and was badlj
bruised about the bedy. as were the rest of th(
party. They were sent ln carriages to thei:
homes and physicians summoned, as well ai
trained nurses, and this evenlng it ls said tha
it is not thought that the injuries will resul
fatally to any of the victims. The machine fc
a total wreck. Those who saw it marvel tha
any of the party should have escaped death, ai
the weight of the machine was enough to crusl
the life out of them. The water in the creek. i'
is thought. prevented the full weight from fall
ing on them.
There was a large party at the Clam Bak)
Club and they rushed to the scene and asslste.
in rescuing the victims. Among ihese were Mrs
J. A. Bttllman, Henry Whitehouse and H. G
After Miss Walsh had been looked after at hei
home Mrs. Walsh Insisted on going to the hos
pital to look after her boy, not knowing that h?
had died. This was broken to her by her hus
band on her -rival at the hospPal. It wa:
thought best not to tell Miss Walsh of he:
brother's death until she has recovered fron
the shock she sustained. A large number o:
cottagers hastened to the Walsh cottage anc
offered any assistance possible. and messages 01
sympathy were sent from all ov?r the cottage
Mrs. Kernoehan is a well known cross country
rider. She has a large kennel cn Long Island
Mr- Oelrichs is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charle?
M. oelrichs. of this city. and Mr. Pell is th*
son of Herbert C. Pell, or" New-York.
Vlnson Walsh was fined *f20 and coBts foi
speeding his automoblle in Middletown on Au?
gust 9.
Dr Stewart. who was called to the Walshes
to attend Miss Walsh, found that she was suf
f*rlng from a common fracture of the righ
thigh, and other than a few bruises was no:
seriously injured and will soon be about. Sh'
Ia recovering from the shock. Mr. and Mrs
Walsh are completely overcome. a.nd P- F Col
Her. a personal friend of Mr. Walsh, has tanei
. harge of everything, and stated to-night thal
as yet no arrangements had been mad* for th(
An examination of Vlnson Walsh at the
hospital failed to flnd any marks on his body
and the injury that caused his death must hav*
been concussion of the brain.
Mrs. Kernoehan had to take to her bed, am
this evening is in a bad condition from shock
Her condition, however. is n..t su.-h as to caust
any alarm.
Mr. Oelrichs was hysterical on being takei
home and is now suffering from the shock
but lale to-nlght he was said to be much better
Mr. Pell .scaped with fewer Injuries than an>
of the party and early in ih* evening was mil
and about.
The police at the beach say that they saw thi*
machine i oming at a great rate uf speed, and
Inspector Pennman took out hi_ watch to tlma*
lt. and when it had not passed the beach aftet
walting a minute and a half he caara ta th.
conclusion that there had b**ti an aocidenl and,
rontinued on seventh pase.
iVill strengtherj tlie We_k .n.l 4 onvalescent
H T Dewey A Sont. C*o., 13S Fulton St., New 1 or_
Thomas Patten Grounds Xear Pleat
ure Bay 700 Aboard.
Pleasure Bay. N. J.. Aug. 10 Th" sieamboa
Thomaa Paiten, of the Patten Line, which plie
between New-York and Long Branch. ?en
ashore thls evening <>n the sboela ofi Blacl
COOO Island. about a mile arm a half fror
Pleas-if,. Bay. in the Shrewaoury River. Sh
was making for Pleaaur*. Hay. the last atop
All the passenger** wer-; tak**:i <.ff in boat
and landed safely. The crew rernained on b___r<
the vessal.
There were about seven hundred passenger
cn board, of whom the majoriiy were women
and for a time there waa conaiderable excHetnen
but the fear of the passengers was soon allayc
by the officers and crew. A lristy .'xamfnattoi
showed that the bow of the vessel was Intsc
and that there was no hole in her When thi
was announced to the passengers all excite
ment subsided
Two launches and seven sailboats were quickl;
manned and the fleet set out prornptly to th
rescue of those en board the stranded ship. Jus
about tbe time that tne first of the fleet reachei
the Patten they found the Sea Bright Hfesavinj
crew had arrived at the scene. and the work o
transferring ihe passengers to the boats was a
once begun. Ir was accomplished with littl
difficulty, and ln a little more tban an hou
every person on the vessel except the crew ha<
been safely brougnt ashore.
The Patten is commanded by capaint Jame
Hubbs. and the pilot was Harry Edwards. It i
said that the accident was eaused by the pilo
taking a course to the east of the Black Cooi
Island beacon light instead of going on the wes
side. which is the customary course.
STOPSpHOLE with arm.
Young Woman Saves Boat fron
Sinking and Herself from Death.
Middletown. N. Y . Aug 15"..?Miss Hattie Man
ley, of No. 1567 Sth-ave.. New-York City. am
Mrs. John Hoffman, also of New-York, had i
thrilling experlence yesterday afternoon ar r'ir
cleville, near here.
They went for a row on a lake near thel
hotel The boat str ick a snag which tore i
jagged hole in the bottom It began to fill r_u>
idly. M.ss Manley. kneeling down in the boal
thrust h?*r arm in The hole and partly stoDrre.
the inrush of water. For nearlv an hour sh
held thls Dosition until rescued. When sh
pulled her arm from the hole the boat filled an
Horse Dashes Through Crowd Leav
ing Polo Grounds.
As the crowd was leaving the Polo Ground
yesterday afternoon a horse, attached to a rur
about owned by Abraham Solomon, of lOOth-s
and St. Nicholas-ave . became frightened at th
tootlng of an automobile horn and started dow
the avenue ai breakneck speed. Tn the rur
about was Henry Hirshfeld. of No H Wes
llfith-st. Solomon was about to step into
wh*n the horse started off. Both Hirshfeld an
Solomon were thrown to the street. and th
horse plunged madly through the crowd <"
"?fans"" to 157th-st . where it was stopped.
Only three of the victims were ln need t
medical attention. They were Joseph Scholei
of i-d-st. and Avenue C. Edward Riley. of N'
33'_ West 23d-sf.. and Samuel Harris. of Na 59
West 2.->d-st They were taken in a patr-:
wagon to the West loth-sr. station. where Pc
lice Surgeon Donovan attended their injurt**
and they went home.
Killed by Man Employed by He
Newburg. N. Y.. Aug. 19.?Mrs. Chester Palme
was shot and killed in the store of her husban.
in Main-st., Fishkill Lan.ling. to-night Th
only person in the sro-e at the time besides
man named Mead and Mrs. Palmer was Mis
Mabel Hollls, who ls about sixteen yeara "b
employed as a clerk.
lmmediately after the shooting Miss Holll
said that. Mrs. Palmer had gone in the rea
room. She says Mrs. Palmer screamed. The
she heard the report of a pistol Mead ram
out, Miss Hoills alleges. and said. "I have sh'
Mrs. Palmer and am going to give myself up "
He went to the police station and gave bimsel
up. saying, "I shot Mrs. Palm'-r."
Later he sa'd ir was a:i accident; that h
pulled out his handkerc-hief aiul the pistol ex
ploded. He said he wns sorry, and begged th
justice to tell him his victim's condition. Mn
Palmer was shot through The heart and live
only flfteen minutes. Her dress was burned b
the powder. ahowlng it bad been held ol"s<-* ;
her breasi.
Mead had been employed In the Palmer BtOT
for some months His father is an inraate o
tlie Hudson River State Hospital. having bee
sent There about a vear ago
Terms Accepted by Ohio Cities De
dared Unconstitutional.
columbus. Ohio. Aug IB.- A declslon bande
down by the Circuit Court at Lebanon annul
all th<- .?oi. itti'.nal gifts lot Uhrartes ln 6*1
made by Andrew Carnegle. ln all his gifts Cat
negie has requlred tliat th. city beneflttal sha
guarantee a given suir in psrpetutty f?>r th.
maintenance of the llbrary.
Taxpayers at Lehanon. where a rameti
llbrary was to he eatS.bl_.hed. WBSd to enjota thi
council froni making the contrscl witb Carnegl
to furnish the sun. of 11.060 a year to BUppor
the library. pleadlng thai tbe Kurns law pr.
vents the eouii.il from making any , "iitraot fo
the expendlture of money thai la noi actually li
the treasury at the time the (NHitraet la Rtade
The Common Pteae Courl enjoined tho eon
tract and the Circui; Courl upheld tlu* iajun
tion. The C*arnegie library trustees hBVC ap
pealed the case to the Bupreme Court Lawyer
generally feet that the conirn.t is ? violatlon o
the Burns law, and there >-s nethinf for th'
Supreme Court to do but afflrtn the d.-. ision. Ii
that event. Carnegle. should be Bee dl to deinari
back th.- money already paid. would bave a lega
ri-s'bt to do so In all cases where he has nlrt-ad
establlshed Ubraries iu Ohi"
Baltlmore. Aug l'--- Thi rhtrmometei ln l
at 5 (.dock thi:* morning ivgisiered .".7 rtearr*?ev th
lowest Augrist 19 recorded rhtrr 1J71.
tjohn a Komeopathic t.axt-t.v?s keep y:>ur Uv_l
snd tntestinea active _i.d insurs perfect health
Cheaper Now TLan Later, He ls Beiie/ed to Have
Said to Russian Envoy.
Euiopean Powers Aiding Efforts to Prevent Rupture at Portsmouth Strong
Pressure at Tokio and St. Petersburg.
Oyster Bay, Aug. 1__? Baron Rosen. the jtiu.o
Russian peaee plenipotentiary. held a confer
enc* with President Roosevelt this afternooi
wliie'ii Iasted almost an hmir and tlm*e qaaartts*
I No ofli'ial annoiiiD-eineiit was Made to ___Hea_
j either the purpose of tbe meeting or the resr.lt
attained. but it is uadefstaod that the Presideu
! urged Baroa Rosen to aeeeda to i*ertain of tb'
, Japauese demands whifh tbe Russians hav.
thus fat refused to crant.
It is believe. that ho tolH tha Ambassado
verv frankly that hc thought the Russians wouli
make a ytry grave mistake if they refused ti
pay the indemnity now asked by Japan. for thi
"pound of flesh" that would be exacted in thi
event of a failure of these negotiations wouli
weigh a great deal more than sixteen ounces.
The conference. which was originally intendei
. to last only half an hour. and which continuee
j until almost G o'clock. was evidently quite agree
able to Baron Rosen. in spite of the plain tail
which the President gave him.
In bis visit at Sagamore Hill Rnron Rosen'
mood underwent a complete change. When h
arrived at the J. West Roosevelt dock at ?___!
o'clock. before _a_*eting the President. he wa
in a very ill humor. and answered only in gruf
mouosyllables those questions put to him b;
the newspaper corresp4*ndents: but when b
departed after his consultati4*n wtth the Exeeu
. tive he was in jovial spirits.
The Sylph, with Baron Rosen and his secr.
tary. Prince Kudacheff. aboard, steametl int
i the harlior at 4:10 o'clock. Th.- yachts swif
' launcb was dropped on the port side of tb
l boat and wbirled around to the starboard staii
way in the space of a minute. Lieutenan
Frank Evans. the Sylph's commander; Baro
' Rosen and Prince Kudacheff quiekly clinibe
down the stairs aad seated themselves in th
launeh. Lieutenant Evans gave tbe word. an
the little boat shot across tbe three hundre
yards of water to the dock. Lieutenant Evan
jumped out and assisted his passengers to alighi
and then escorted them to tbe top of the hil
B j where the Presldent's yellow wheeled wago
i j was awaiting tbem.
- , "I have nothing to say; nothing: nothinir:" *_
clainied Baron Rosen before getting into th
wagon. 'Drive on."
The last two words were dlrected to th
f . oachraan. who obeyed the onler witb a touc
i of his whip whicb seut tbe teai-j at a trot in Th
f direction of Sagamore Hill.
After seeing Baron Rosen and Prince Kuda
' cheff safely in the President's wagon Lieuter
[ ant Evans returned to the Sylph and waite
tmtil his passengers were ready again to eni
s bark. Sliortly before t? o'clock the lannc
made the trip to the Roosevelt )loek once raort
nnd at 646 o'clock started back with the et
voy and his secretary on board.
"I do not eaiv to talk about peace.'' sai
. ' Baron Rosen just before he left dry land t
start on the return trip to Portsmouth. 'Ther
; is nothing that I can say. I had :i very pleasan
visit with the President."
r | Ambassador Rosen talked freely upon othe
' subjects. Commentlng upon the Czar's man
festo establishing a Douma. he said: "It is sur
io he most l>eneflcent for the Russian people."
Raron Rosen spose of the beautiful weathe
and praised the lovellness of the President'
home surrmindings.
f World Watehes for Results of Hi
'Trom a Special Correspondent of The Trltuine.*i
Portsmouth. N. II.. Aug. lf*.?The Presiden
once niore occupies the centre of tbe world'
diplomatic stags, and all eyes are turned t
Oyster Bay. European sovereigns. the fate o
whose king4loms may lie inenaeed by a 4*01
1 tinuaiic- of the war in the Far East: million
of Russians and Japanese. who may be calle<
upon to offer up thelr lives or thosi* of tbei
' loved ones on the altar ef Mars if the war con
tinues; < liristiaiis throughout the world. wh
deplore the tenible loss of life which has al
ready resulted and who wouid be appaOod a
' the prospect tt another period ef Meedabed, ar
watehing with tatcase lateve*. ft.r seaae en
dence thar the skilfiil, altrui?tic dij I.>nia.*y 0
, Tbeodore ltcscvrit baa proved __rc**a_i_l
Early this iiiorning Barea Rosen. iunior Kip
1 sian plenipolentinr.v. left Portsmouth for Oyste
Hav in response to Ibf Presid*ni's invitation
and late this afternoon he advisetl liis colleague
M. Witte. at Ma_.-n.ilia. that Wf h i.i MBfbed M
? iiestination s,-if*iv. Waat mrwttmt twt Prealdea
has cvolved; what. it* anv. proposition he t-K
lii.Db'. no one kuows. unless it b* the .lapanes.
envoys. and they are almost as silcnt :is thi
gra'-e. rhoiigh tbej do preserve the sangnin
antle-pattOB regardiug the outeome of the con
fcn-ii'-e which has been theirs from the firs
aad Wsmtm li'is never bee? shared in their Uus
sian oppooeata
EveiT to-daj Minister Takahira volced tbe hop
tbat the confereme tnicht prove successful, am
M. Sato reiterated his expression of confldence
He ada-itted thal Japan would l?e preparetl t.
' iiicet concession with concession. and. whei
. .i-K.mI if .T.ipn*.i W))tild ip>t gladly 3 ield her de
! Bavtaas Baaa* tava-at BS pt month wuh t.
- t-au. 41 Trll?tt>* P1a*e. ..r.d utt a:
i:v and sroa rlc'.i wtth the ,-ountry
I R. at1 th-ir rtuancial artlclea ln Sundaya paper*.
inaml for thr* Hmitation of Russia's nav?
strength. provideal tlie Ri voys would
conceaJe the forni-r's more important demands,
answerea, in the afflniiatite
The IflBpi-aaiaa ts bb___bb la Portsmouth that
the President must ha-^e acqnired. either fr__a
Baron Kaneko t froru some otber Japaneae
eaaurtt, some hi_hly important infortnation ctm
eav___g rhe position of tlie Japanese envoys __**
fore trxtondins; a forma! invitation to M. *vVi.fa_
to send a confi.lential representaTire to Oyster
Bay. The view is also entertained that both
the Tokio an.l St. Petersburg gorernments wtll
insrnict their envoys to make some. if only
minor. concessions before abandoning the ef?
fort to esrahlish peace. but it ls President Rooee
velt. whose direct and forceful diplomacy
brought the peace conference into existence,
wbo is expected to exert the most potent i__h_>
ence for its success
The suggestion has been made. and somewhat
cxtensively discussed, that the President may
have received some intimation from the Cza?
or the Mikado. or both. that his good offlcea al
this critical stage of the negotiations would
prove grateful, and in this connection it is ra
marked that either side could vield more grace
fully to the disinterested persua-icn o. J
President than to the semi-belligerent demanda
of one opponent.
That both uations have already clearly demotv
strated their courage in The field of diplomscj.
and their willingness once more to contest theit
differenres on the lield of battle cannot be gain
said. and were either now to make even liberai
concessions under the purely friendly and ho
tnanitarian nifluen.'p of the President the worW
would unquestionably sep in such concessioni
only generosity. and not any spirit uf eow
ardice or any failure on the part of the belliger
ents to make good their words with deeda
Three hours after Baron Rosen left Portsmoutt
for Oyster Bay M. Witte departed for Magnolia
where he and several members of his suite wer*
rhe guests of Mnie. Rosen. Only the JapaoerM
envoys rernained here
The respect and general regard wh I
Witte eoniuiands wherever he goes ti remar_
ahle, au.l even his inability to speak Engli.-l
(lnes not prevent his niamfeenng his srar._en
tion an.l his go,*! fellowship. Hi* mrival at rh
station in Portsmouth this morning proved rh.
signal for ? niut. "but striking demonstratior
No sooner had he entered the trainsbed than ?
hundred men uncovered. an.l be did th*- -
howing rigbt and left. When be stepped frori
fhe train at Salem. where he changed cars fo
Magnolia. he shook hands with the trsin an*
Pullman conductors. expressing iu French hi
thanks for his safe conduct. and he left twi
sran.-b friends of Russia behind bim.
"H.'s i szreat bfg man. and a mighty flne oae.'
deelared a member of the train crew. adding
"If all Russians are like that. Tm for them."'
M Witte returned from Magnolia al - ?
o'ciock this evening. and found on his arriva
a dispateh from Baron Rosen saying that h<
had started for Portsmouth.
The strain of the last few days at Portsmautl
has been great and it is beglnning to tell ot
all concerned. M. Witte was far from well las
night, and he looked worn thls morning. Baroi
Rosen sbowed the effects of the strain, am
Minister Takahira appeared weary and ___r8
wom this morning.
Even the newspaper correspondent- are show
ing evidences of the last week's hard work. au.:
many of the attaches, whose duties often detail
them far into the night, are completely won
, out.
? President's Plan Probably Will Bt
Presented to the Czar.
'Ry The Asaociatsd PreaB.a
Oyster Bay. Aug. 19.?President Roosevelt 11
exerting every partiele of his great Influence tc
prevent a rupture of the peace conference .1
, Portsmouth. He is engaged in a supreme efforl
te induee the envoys of the beliigerent goveru
ments to eompromise their dlflferences and reae_
an agreement That will result in "a Just and
lasting peace.*"
In this effort he not only h.s the interest
but the active and ??ordial support af Greal
Bri'ain. France and laermsny. Temendou. and
: wide pr**ssure is bearg hn >u! ' IS h?_t
upon the 'governments ar sr Pe'ersburg anai
Tokio not to permit the I rs te Mi 9i
afflrrnativf-* result. lt can 1-* :here ti
ground for the hope thar ii wfll ???>' i>; .
Baron i.o*;cri. Russtar. l-> t-M
ITnited States. Busalan EaaS
perot's eniuya i
President ItBliaSBiBll for B
Bft.iaBoa al Bbibiiisbb Hill h? em
Bay by iiivitatior: "f ih.- Pr-siderir. r?ot >n.re!y
to discuss vrirh hlm the sttaBBtta*
pISSSB-ted t.. him by rhe | r*.^iiio:i
whbh. ir . wtll r?sci\e The _???*-"
whlch hue rartBBa Xtw.n 'he pm*fp
of the (wa governments After bis
wlth the President B?*.
mediatf-lv for hls summer home -it Mag*.v>liA.
- where he and M WHte. the m
Russian envoy expect to spend ftuiviay.
Neither I' \elt nor Baron Ro"*"??
W?M BSBBBSBBt to discuss. even in the mowt ?*??
eral terms. the detalla or result of thetr c__**
ferene The Ambssaadoi will presc
M WHte. an.1 rS" liketlhood 18
The Twentieth Century Limlted the U-hw trala
N-tweea N*t.- York and '- * >*"-* Jorll
Central1 Unes. Leave New Wrjlfa ? ?. *gdM
i Chicar.-. 8:*> n.xt momin?-s night . ria*?.-A_vv

xml | txt