Newspaper Page Text
V OL LXVIII ...N° 22,600.
ALL FKO3I AEON SAVED fggCUED BY THE MANUKA Child Born to Wife of Chaplain Patrick on Coral Island. <:.;va. riji Islands, Sept. 30. — The castaways from the British steamer Man. who spent Mart? two months on Christmas Island, an al jrost barren coral formation in the Pacific ryvar.. - ved here to-day on the steamer Manuka, of the Canadian-Australian Line, all ■jafj and increased by one In number. A daugh ter was to" 1 to the wife of Chaplain B. R. Patrick, I"- B. N . twenty-four hours before the ilsnuka was Fighted. •"he Manuka reached Christmas Island on Sep ♦ernber '2?.. Fix hundred ba^s of mail were t'-ajjsferred to the steamer in the night, and the ' .j^n^ers and crew of the JBoa were taken aboard the next morninj?. The j | Eon left Pan Francisco on July fi for Auckland by wav of Apia, and was carried on •he coral island by the strong currents setting Jn shore. Th© steamer speedily broke up. but the mails were saved and a larK" quantity of ft^res. The refugees suffered few privations, jTut foond themselves amid the remnants of former wrecks, indicating the danger of the reefs isd tides. In addition to the officers and crew, th© jEon ctrried Mrs. Patrick ar.d her children and the vifp ot Lieutenant V. K. Riddle. U. B. N. Rude writers were lutlt. but laior a comfortable cot- J ? c was erected for Mrs. rick and her nurse out of lumber and the cabin fittings of the ship. Ani'MC the stores saved were plenty of fresh vcectaWes. and the '.nen <^f the crew obtained Csh in abundance fey ths> iae of clubs In the «irf. A of fresh water was found at a frrxh of seven fret. and. according to the story c f ';};«■ ra-tawny«, urtl-r the stances they far?d xrrfl. Th? Catted States supply hip Solace, which ha< beca to attendants on the tcrpedo boat de p.^,^;- fleet, clso arrived here 1 lay. having miW. from Pas-. Paso. Samoan Islands, yes tTdiiy. She will return to that port t-n Patur foy «ri*h Mrs. Patrick and her family and Mr*. Hlidle. The Sclace ttos under orders to pro crx! to Christrr.as Island ti pick up the .-lion's. j>2FFrngors and cr*w. but this work of rescue *t«= anticipated by the Manuka. Captain Gilt. th« command^ of the destroyer flotilla, who is on tho Solare. reports that the Pacific cruiser ..■ ha? carried out its programme successfully. Th^ f:r?t division of the fleet, which is now at Pago Pago, and probably was joined to-day by t v, e second division, he said, rxpeeted to sail t '-right under command of Admiral Swinburne en the return trip to Honolulu, the second di vision, "under command of Rear Admiral S^lrree. foUotring soon. THOUSANDS DIE IN INDIA. Quarters of Hyderabad Buried Under Sea of Mud. Hyderabad. India. Sopt. 30.— flood which overwhelmed Hyd^r: the capital of the Nizam's dominions, and left in its trail thou sands of dead, was one of the most sudden and most appalling of many visitations in India. In the Nizam's dominions are many tank?, or lakes, tht largest of which communicates with the River Musi. Tremendous rains caused the _ )2k<* to overflow into the river, which in turn 1 urst its banks. A flooi of water sixty feet Ugh swept down on the c'ty. carrying everything before it and d^vaptating several quarters. Thousands of tor.s of water craphod against the houses, bury ing under the ruins a gre?t number of natives. The !osf of Jiff cannot be estimated. ■*Vhen the fmod subsided a vast quagmire of black ts"!. o'it of ■which arises a poisonous ftench. rr.arkea th" spot where thousands of person* iived. i;an<i? <* natives are now search ing this pool for the bodies of their relatives. and th:- scene? are sickening. Many of the bodies have been recovered, and all of tin ■ ar<; fcaclr mp.r.sied. Many more are buried in the wreckage of masonry and twisted Iron. The flo~<3 wif.r-i out a di.-trict a mile long and half a mil* wide-. One •estimate of the loss of life ls= ten thousand. Pestilence is feared. Many dephuxts ar» b^ir.g us^d to recover the bodies. UVHT AT SEA: DIES HERE. Young Woman, Hurled Down Steps by Storm, Fractures Skull. Miis Pcula BerrriK, of Milwaukee, died in temporary apnrirr.ents at No. 21 Weal BBtb street, yesterday, from a fracture of the skull. ■R-Uch ehe received about ten days ago during a storm <_•:} xttt Hamburg-American liner Graf ■Wal^erFee. en her way back from Germany to this country. The young woman was accompa nied by her mother, who is a practicing physl ci£n in MilwEukf-e. The father, who is dead, *a«- also a physician. During a storm and heavy sea Miss Berwig, po!ng down a stairway, lost her hold on the rail, 2H2 was thrown down the sl^us with' great • force. Mr?. Berwig moved her doughter to this ?^y when they arrived in port. Coroner's Phy fician Lehane pf-rf'-nri^d the autopsy last even 1-g. KOTED EUTTERrLY COLLECTION SOLD. Field Mnseura Acquires 100,000 Specimens Gathered by the Late Dr. Strecker. IBj- T>!«>Kraj)h to T^e Trli>une.] H^Edinjt. Per,n., Sept. 30. — The noted oollectloa of tattwflfea an<i moths, comprising between 7r..000 *tk3 100,000 ejwsoimens. of the lat*- Dr. Herman fti«lt»r, the lepidopterist. of this city, has b*»en *5M by Mrs. StreckT to the Field Museum of Klrtory. of Oh!~agO, for $20,000. It Is said *b hf the protest collection in the world. Tlj* extensive library and manuscripts pertaining to the n->nre. o-wn^d by Dr. Mrecfeer. and Includ ** mil 1 1 mi of his authorship and engravings made *>' fciffi, ko w!th the purchase. J>r. Strecker made his firFt collection of potter- Zl»r whf-n «><gfcteen years old This h«i sold. From ah twenty-tat birthday until his death, nt the age <tf«lxty-flv*. aa spent much time and naoatey on tha KnaJt The oollectlori takes in hundreds of rare 4P*fllAeiiS. many of which were named and made *""*■ to f< s«-nr«» by Di Strecker himself. CAPT. FOLWELL SENT TO WASHINGTON. JRy T*UcT-±[>h to Th* Tribune ! Mij«auk*e. Sept. 30.— Captain William R. I". ! "■3L I*. B. A., retired, who became a paranoiac •Jter several year?" service in the Philippines, *"•* been s^nt from the County Imm Asylum *o th* lennei Hoi*pltal at Washington. In care 'f th« governmental authorities. GOVERNORSHIP BOOM FOR OLNEY. Boeton, Sept. 30.— A boom for Richard Olney, of fcw.n, formerly S<"cretary of fitat*. for Governor " a Bry*n platform i«tirrf<l th.- "night before" councils of the Democratic leaders lute to-night *t the Qulncy House, anas** the Democratic State ConunltUe an'l sub-committees nrt to complete the plans fcr the annual Democratic State Convention «^t»» sanl la Faneuil Hull to-morrow. Ti>-»lay. . part I y Howd.r. Tb-raarrow. fair; vreet vriarU. GEM THEFT AT LORRAINE. Bellboy 'Accused of Stealing $7,000 in Jewelry. The anest of a bellboy employed at the Hotel Lorraine. 43d street and Fifth avenue, by Cen tral Office detectives early this morning brought to light a $7,000 jev.-elry theft, committed in the apartments of William P. Bonbritrht. a broker. The detectives who made the arrest say they have a full confession from the prisoner. Tuesday morning, about 10 o'clock, Mrs. Bon bright left the apartment and was gone for about half an hour. During her absence Nellie Lynch, a maid, went to her mistress's rooms and found that the bureau drawers had been rifled and that all of Mrs. Bonbright's Jewelry was missing. LETTER BOXES FILLED. Many Londoners Take Advantage of New Rate. London. Oct. I.— The letter boxes throughout London already contain a large number of let ters for the United States bearing; a penny stamp instead of 2V4-, which, until midnipht was require,] to carry them across the Atlantic. A Dumber of persons posted letters at midnight. nXffl mined to be among the first to take advan tage of the cheaper Their letters, how ever will not leave her.- "until Saturday, for the ftrft penny mail will \<e taken out by the steam ship Lusltanla. sailing on that day. The innovation Is welcomed by the business community and its general popularity is shown in th- newspapers, all of which publish leading editorials on the subjects, tlic portraits of post- m aarter General Meyer and Postmaster General Burton and J. Henniker Heatoa, to wh<->m the chief credit for the new system is given. A cartoon depicts John Bull jiass-inR letters with a penny stamp across the water to Uncle ?am, with a French maid standing by asking: 'I wonder when John Bull will have a similar missive for me?" J. H. HEATON ON PENNY POSTAGE. Ireland Expected to Benefit from New Ameri can — Value of an Immigrant. Dublin. Sept. 30.— John HeutOcer Heaton, M. P., "the father of penny postage," in a telegram to a Dublin paper says Thru hU? Joy at the establish ment of penny postage with the United States la increased by the Knowledge that Ireland will ben efit gTeatly in small money orders. The sum of $7.."(X.000 was sent from the United States to Ireland last year, and this amount 2p likely to be Increased this* year. On the other hand, the United States benefit-* greatly, by Irish emigration. "I consider the value of every Irish emigrant to America nt least $I. •-'"•." he adds. FIFTY WRIGHT AIRSHIPS. M. Weiller Gives- Order at Le Mans ' — Aero Club Prize Won. I-- Mans. Sept. 30. — Lazare Weiller, a promi nent French financier and aeroplane promoter, announced to-day that he had ordered the con struction- of fifty aeroplanes on the W right model, as he was convinced that the Wright brothers would be able to carry out the contract recently signed by Wilbur Wright and himself as the representative of a syndicate, which specifies the payment to Mr. v.'rieht of $100,003 by the syndicate on the accomplishment of cer tain conditions, and granting: the syndicate th.' sole right to construct the Wright type of aero plane in France and the colonies! These condi tions require the American inventor to make two flights, of fifty kilometres each. In a moderate wind, the machine to carry two person:? or an equivalent weight and sufficient gasolene to allow a flight of two hundred kilometres. Wilbur Wright has won the Aero Club prize of $1,000 for the longest flijHit over an Inclosed ground, the time limit of which expired nt sun set to-rrtght. His flight of 1 hour 7 minutes 11% second?, made on September 28, stands un beaten. The conditions of the prize required that the Sight should be made before sunset, which barred from consideration his other rec ord breaking flights. Washington. Sept. 30.— Orville Wright denied to nirht that Kazare A\'eiller had piven an order for the conFtruction of fifty Wright aeroplanes. BROKER IS MISSING. A. J. Lawrence 4 Co., of Pittsburgh a Large House, Closed. [By 7>lf graph to T!m Tribune.) Pittsb'jrsr. Sept. 30. — The large brokerage house of A. J. Lawrence &■ Co. has been closed here and Andrew J. Lawrence, head of the firm, i? mysteriously missing. His relatives are eearefcing for him and fear his financial re verses may have Induced him to do harm to himself. The Lawrence company has for years been the most exclusive brokerage house in Pitts burg, handling deals for the wealthiest persons in stern Pennsylvania, and it is reported that some of its clients have been badly hit. The closing: was brought or. by the issuing of an ex ecution to George W. Caddlch, of Pittsburgh fomi' days ago on a Judgment for $2,562. The elder Mr. Lawrence was seen wandering on the outskirts of the city yesterday about the time his place of business was closed. Friends .say be had not slept for many nights previous to the closing, and they fear greatly for his present safety. CHASE MAN IN CITY AVTO. Revolver Wielder Captured by High way Foreman. An automobile chase aft»>r a man who had shot another. In which a general foreman of the bu reau of highways played an important part, took place yesterday afternoon in Brooklyn. The man who bad lined the revolver was Jose] Feriaro, twenty rears old, of No. 135 Pearl rtreet His -.i.tim was Antonio de Amato, twenty-five rears old, cf No. 211 York Btreet The shooting was at Park avenue snd Raymond str.^t, an Kal lan neighborhood. John Btenley, ll»« man, who wns In the neighborhood, heard the shots. Jumped into his automobile and gave chase He overhauled Fer raro at Send? s»rt»t and Hud« d avenue and held Mm until the police arrived. The Italian ■.-•;■;• locked up In th • A<l.i:nr, street police station, and Dr. Palmer, of the Brooklyn Hos|>tt«l, after attinding De ajuato, >•■'!' him horn*. LIEUT. WINTER SUCCEEDS SELFRIDCE. [By TtlPgrnph ... ■;-».. Irtl.une.] Waco Tex.. Sept. CO.— Lieutenant John G. Wln:«r. 6th United States Cavalry, has been appointed to fill the vacancy in the ulgr.al corps of the United State* Arm* caused by the death of IJeutenant Baifridge killed in the recent accident to the WriKlit aeroplane. Lieutenant Winter la at Us Ik me here For several years he was •- "'"" 1 in ... Philippines, being for s«ne time governor of vi s vl the more muwitaut inland*. NEW-YORK, THURSDAY, OCTOBEB 1, tm —TWELVE PAGE& SIX HUGHES SPEECHES DEM OCR A TIC EXT MUST A SM Brilliant siddress at Baltimore Ends Campaign in Fire States. The question for depositors in our banks is not whether we shall have a nev. -f angled system of guaranteeing deposits, but wns'>«" we shall have any money to deposit. We purpose to have a prompt, thorough and fair tariff revision, but a revision in the in terests of the policy under which this country has grown prosperous and which ir. essential to the prosperity of our workingmen. Gov ernor Hughes, at Grafton. W. Va. [By Telegraph to Th» Tribune. 1 Baltimore, Sept. 30.— A dash through West Virginia and Maryland in a special train to day, with six speeches, including one at a mon ster meeting here to-night, ended Governor Hughes's first campaign trip for Taft and Sher man. In the live states he has covered since Monday he has left not only a blaze of enthu siasm for the Republican national ticket wher ever he has spoken, but feelings of high regard for himself. J-is trip to-day, though through strong Demo cratic territory, produced splendid meetings. with audiences which assimilated his pungent argument and forceful logic and called for more even when his train was leaving the station. Senator N. B. Scott, of West Virgin a, who travelled with §3a4 Governor through his state and" most of Maryland, was much Impressed with the spirit of the meetings. "Fine meetings and fine speeches, too," lye said. "We have got together In good shape In our state, forgetting all differences. vv s h;.H carry the state for T.-ift by from "-2- > ; M '• to 25. 000, and shall elect the harmony candid U Governor. Mr. GHasscock. I think our n Igbbor Ifaryland will go Republican also, and I don't anticipate iiny grave danger in Delaware." . Fir the first time nt a political meeting* an affront was offered to the Governor at Cumber land, Md.. but it was by Kew Yorkers and not local residents. He had hardly \« sun ta when two men, recognized as New Tork race track m< n attending a fair there, began to veil for Bryan, Interspersing their cries with Jeers at the Governor. Evidently they it-t tided to disrupt the meeting. While one cheered for Bryan the other shouted, "I want to ride to Coney Island for ."» cuts, but Hughes won't let mr." The crowd stood this for about o«e min ute. The next minute the rowdies were being conducted rapidly and forcibly toward the w." ds. A DECLARATION' OF FAITH. As an offset to this? unpleasantness a throng at Piedmont cheered to the echo when the Gov ernor made this declaration of political faith. Whenever there is a contest with regard to popular rights I want to be counted en the side of the people. Whenever there is any question about what is in the Interests of progress; straightforward administration, of just I iws im partially enforced, I want to be counted on the side of the public interest. I have no special Interest to serve and no obj'-ct but to do the best I ran in support of the public welfare. It is precisely for that reason I an against Mr. Bryan and warmlj supporting Mr. Tart. The Governor's work was waiting for him even before he awoke. His train reached Clarksburg, W. Va.; about 8 o'clock, while he was preparing for breakfast A throng had as semble.! at the station and began to shout: "Hughes! Let's hear Hughes!" The Governor bustled himself into a coat and went cut to give them Republican doctrine. It was an audi ence, as were all the others at the way sta tions, with a considerable sprinkling of Demo crats, but all cheered lustily for Hughes. It was noticeable in this part of the country, a? In Indiana and Ohio, that the >:.],• knew the Governor's aims and achievements, and every Incidental reference to his own stand for clean administration and the square deal brought out a .round of cheering. At Clarksburg Senator - I ssman Sturgis and W A. Gla ■ ek, R?publ ,' at ,, f or Governor of West Virginia. . the train and remained wimi Governor Hughes, occasionally !;■':■• ; ing a few words to ilv crowds along the route until Wasl n vvas reached. At < Iraft « :;:: ■ ■ '• :i! ~ most all railroad nv-n. received the Governo^ To them }}Js argunx ni ' ' falla cies were especiallj pertinent, md the: pplaud ed and eh« ert-d w h< n !<'■ >><■ '■•'■■ .1 : • The <;■:■ stion for dej I . i ks m ot whether we shall have a aew-fangled sys tem of guaranteeing deposits, but whether we shall have any money t ■ deposit.' HI Bryan's "tariff revolution" told also, oupled with the characteristic r>-'.r. irk: If w^'ve got to have our leg taken off, for heaven's sake cut it off. but don't cut it off i>y Bui w« purpose I ■ save that leg. We purpose to have a prompt, thcrcu^] and fair revision, '"it a revision in the Interests of the policj under whl I ountry has grown prosper - md which is essentii lt < the proseprity of our workingmen moi \ tha tls to the interest of any other people In the cora rr.unit v Governor Hughes discussed In his wetw et \">r ginis speeches Mr. Bryan's proposition for trust control by prohibiting anj coi .■ \y from facturing and selling more than 50 per m if the total quantity of any article v the Unit< d States. He said: This scheme is Impracticable, dangerous and a Step toward a bureaucratic government. The shop, in or ler to pa Rood wages, must run to the maximum of its efficiency. Under his proposed plan a concern that pro duces 100 per cent of the production of any article can not mcke a plneln thing until some other concern m^-kr-s the same article What becoim-s of the workingmen who are living In a town with a factory having the exclusive pro duction (] an article like that? If we can not do any better than make regulations that bit the good man .-.s well as the bad man. we had better i->' out of the statesmanship business. ■I i.. flirt question for the worjngman Is not whether he la to be punched for contempt of court, but whether he Is to have a cl an ■<■ to work.' The ii 1 '•"•' question for the workingman Is whether the policy of the candidate asking for his vote will '■■ for the upbuilding of the country or for business uncertainty and con fusion. We irant full time work and more fac tori-s, not factories. We want expansion of business, and the first question is not how men shall be tried for contempt of court, but Whether we are going to "''•• license to pro grammes which will demoralize honest In dustry. v •, Trjth a throng of n n an I villagers, received ''••• f»**vernor n r<l ■ • • ' llj FIRST SPEECH IN MARYLAND. Croa ■ into aaryland, Cumberland m the first town when the •: ■■ ' >or spoke, and t1..-r.> his New York antagonists tried unsuccessfully to disrupt the large meeting. Mr. Hughes talked about ten minutes to the crow I which (fathered at the station. ll<- discussed the Issues of the campaign on the same lines laid down it his speeches yesterday, and spoke of .'.;- own desire to serve the people. He sal I It was the duty of the people's M!\':.'.it: to pick out what was wrcng and pro— the laws vigorously. The « wuiiuucU en »eto;i(i pjii-i. NOT TO ANSWER BRYIN STATEMENTS NOT TSUE. President Will Not Dignify Them by Formal Reply. [From The Tribune — WM.I V/ashington, Sept. 30.— The President is going I i:c make no direct reply to Mr. Bryan's last ' tirade. To the only statements of importance i that Mr. Bryan makes the President could ! merely answer that they are not in accordance [ with the facts. It is not true, and Mr. Bryan i must know that it is not true, that there was I any failure to prosecute any Cabinet officer. i The President supposes that this refers to Mr. | Paul Morton; but. if SO, M. Bryan either did know- or ought to have known that the Attorney i General reported that there war bo cause for | action against Mr. Paul Morten, and that when i the case as to which action was asked Jtov i against him came up in court, the judge, of his . own motion and in the most explicit language, ! stated that not the slightest suggestion of im i proper conduct on the part of Mr. Morton had I 1 en made and nothing looking thereto had i been produced. So of Mr. Bryan's assertion that the President asked Mr. Harriman for campaign funds. He j either knows or ought to know that this is false. The letter of the President of October 8, ir«X>, to Hon. James S. Sherman has been published In full and given the widest circula tion. In this letter, among other matters, ap i pear the following extracts which cover com pletely the point raised by Mr. Bryan. On Sep tember '-'."I, 1904, the President, in answer to a letter from Mr. Harriman, stated: At present there is nothing for me to see you about, though there were one or two points in ; my letter cf acceptance which I should have | liked to discuss with you before putting it out. On October 10, 1904,^th 0 President wrote him: In view of the trouble over the state ticket in New York. I should much like to have, a few i words with you. On October 12 Mr. Harrirmn stated he. would ■ come.?* - On t>ctobcr 14 the President answered, stating that he had beard that Mr. ilarriman did not think it wise to come, and continued: I If you think there Is nothing special I should i be Informed about, or no matter in which I i could -:i\<- aid, why. of course, give up the I ••-isit for the time being, and th«n a few weeks | hence, before 1 write my ;n"ss-age, I shall set I you to come down to discuss certain government | matters not connected with the campaign. \ The President did not, prior to the election, again v. rite to or make any request of Mr. [ Harriman, and a mere glance at the above let : ters shows that they are incompatible, with any i idea that the President a^ked Mr. Harriman I for any contribution, for he explicitly states I that there wa? no ne.cd to see Mr. Harriman : until after the campaign closed, and then only alxut matters nr.t conns ; : with it. Any charge that the President ever asked anybody for a contribution is simply untrue, and any af fectation of misunderstanding the letters given j above as; stag between Mr. Harriman and the . President reflects only v: on the honesty and ; good faith of the individual thus affecting to | misunderstand them. Moreover; the course of the administration in relentlessly prosecuting* Mr. Harriman Is, of It self more than sufficient proof that there was nn j understanding of any kind, direct •.!- indirect, | with him, on the part of the administration, at 1 the time he asserts that lie made the contribu i tion referred to. HOPES NOT TO STI'MP. But President Man Possibly Make Some Campaign Speeches. [Prom The Tribune Bureau.] Washington, Sept. 30. — President Roosevelt is as undecided to-day whether he may be forced by circumstances to go on the stump before tho campaign ends as when he came to Washington from Oyster Bay, more than a week ago. His closest friends do not think that anything r n*i occur win ■'}■>. will make it necessary for him to go direct to the •■•■;■'. and the President la In clined to that opinion himself He has s-i'd to fr:en<ls privatelj md through Secj-eisry Loeb i -,;liliH;. that hi'? present intention is not to make speeches anywhere in the campaign, but ■.. ,],... not propose to commit himself to a prnpofition to remain off the stump n'ganlless of event Many Letters are received each day urging the i'l.-j-' 1 - <■ to i •■! out among the peo ple, but these letters a»e u->t so frequent as they were befcre the President '::•.. 1 written his letters to F?ryan. Most of the v.-riters ara Western friends and ard?nt admirers ct the President, and their di sire to sea and hear. him Is animated by the ?o--cail'-«l Bryan 'scare." which is now considered on the steep down grade. Some of the writers represent the sit uation in the West as demanding the personal attention and presence cf Mr. Roosevelt, bat the campaign manager's are confident that, with the waning ''• '■' ' Bryan VcockinesaV and the return of Republican confidence, already well along on its way to the front, Western Republi cans will come to the conclusion ... ... dent car stay in the White Hou-e. Another contingency which mi^lit induce the President to go ■ ■• th« stump would be the per sistence of unfair and unjept attacks on th':? administratlor! by :.<r. rry.m. Democratic thrcrts have iccn filling the ai: that Mr Bryan Is holding ! ac»: th ■ springing cf sensational charges again tVe Fregidenj for alleged inac tivity In trust prosecutions and favoritism to certain trusts. ShotiiJ thes- charges be mad"?, and come from Mr. Pryan with sufficient force to warrant, the President rnlght consider it a duty to make answer directly to th • people, ii • would much prefer th - t<i letter writing, but he wishes to preserve th tradition of hi" (flee as to Presidents taking part In the heat of a po litic , campaign; If allowed to do so. To the suggestion tlint Mr. Taft can answer any fucj attacks friend * of the President declare that t^ie animus of all such attach is th> hi aki:;n: down of tin- confidence the people have in Mr Roosevelt, hoping to profit thereby against Taft. Mr. Roosevelt would consider, therefore, that it was hie personal bush to answer personal at tacks on himself i MEXICAN EDITOR ARRESTED. \\" m . Tex.. Sept. .10.— Antonio •!•• An:ij.>. editor of nn alleged Mexican revolutionist paper, was ar rested here to day, ha .-' with violating th« neu trality laws. lie published a piper call <I '•1.iVi ,.,.. Justice and Equality,'' In McAl^ster. Okln., and r afterward in Austin, Tex. Th« prison r an nounces that li > Will fight extradition. FOG DELAYS ATLANTIC STEAMERS. London. Sept. 30.-Figs"bn the Atlanta arv delay- Ing inbound --til! pine A wireless dispatch says that the steamer Deuttchland, Or.c to-day, expects to reach piymottUi at I ■■<!■ to-m irn>« morning. DEWEY'S (19S8 VINTAGE) GRAPE JUICE. D Now in Bottle* Hivst »n Year.. 11. T. Utweyil Sonjj C'y., 13S Fulton St.. .n. I.— AdvU SEVEN SCORE DROWNED. Turkish Steamer Sinks Ferryboat Off Smyrna. Smyrna. Sept. 30.- A Turkish steamship ran down the steam ferryboat Stambul outside the harbor to-day. One hundred and forty persona were drowned. PRESIDENT'S IIVNT PLANS. Will Present Bodies of Animals Shot to National Museum. [From The Tribune Bureau.] WaahtagtOß, Sept. 30. -The collection which President Roosevelt will aaalM of African ani mals in the course of his hunt in that conti nent wiil be turned over to the Natl->nal Mu seum in this city. The only white person who will accompany the President from this country will be Kermit Roosevelt, his son, and two nat uralists from the museum, one Of whom will be a tnxidermipt. The President's plans for the trip have r.r-t materially chai...t-d since first mfltda He will s;r> int.. British Bast Afri. a first and start Inland if game there is plentiful. He will prohaMy not go outside of F'.ritish |)uns< whinn. bat if he rinds K.-ini' 1 scarce there h<* may po into the i sions of other countries. Many hunting friends of the President have askwd. to so with him. but his plan now is to take n<>t>o«]y with him from this country except the three persons men tioned. A TAFT LABOR DECISION. Notice to Strikers Before Issue of Temporary Injunction. [By T< i^srraph to Th<> Trthun* ] Cleveland, Sept 3D. -That William H. Taft. as a federal ju;lp<-. granted notice to strikers be fore the issuing of a temporary injunction is shown in the records of th>' Federal Court fo* th Northern Dfetrlet of OMa Judge Taft. on September 2<i. KWB, when the American Sted and Wire Company asked an injunction apainst the Wire Drawers and the Ti^mak^rs unions. Nos. 1 and .'.. Federated Wire Trades of Amer i.;i. on strike .»nd declared to> b« thr atoning to burn the ;>la"t. which the plaintiff sr.id was not ted by the police, ordered mat the plain t!:': file affidavits on Octob. r 1, «nd that the de fendants have until October 11 to show can*-- why ;i temporary ordeT should nol Issue. Tn* mjunction later was granted by Judge E. S. Hammond, "f Tenm ssei . joiin d:s mower afire. S. O. Gasolene Blows Up and Burns Building on Estate. The gasolene tank on one of John D. Rocke feller's lawn mowers exploded yesterday morn ing at his estate near Tarrytown and com plete!; destroyed the mewor. set fir- to -\ houre on the place and btirn'-- 1 it to the ground. Mr. Stanley, the engineer, was badly cut on the head. The explosion' and fire caused great excite ment on the estate, and John D. Rockefeller, jr.. and his wife rushed to the scene and directed the firemen in their work of preventing the fire spreading to the large Rockefeller stables. After an hour's battle with the flames they were sub dued, and then Mr. Rockefeller proceeded to the city. C. N. PEED KILLED. Brooklyn Real Estate Owner Hit by Express Wagon. Charles N. Peed, eighty-three yean old, for a quarter of -! century i roprietor of the old Pierre pont House and a lars:*; real estate owner, of Brooklyn Heights, was knocked down by a Far bell & Pragn^r Express Company wagon at Ful ton and Till; ■• -•■•••■- last night and died before a doctor reached him. probably from the effect of the shock on his heart, as !■'■ was not bruised by the fall. William Andrews, the driver, of: No. 1." Grand street. Union Course. Queens, was locked ';;• on the charge ■ >:' homicide. Mr. Peed waa born in Brooklyn, and in his youth was a real estate auctioneer. Ha was In terested ir. the Mansion House as well as In the Pierrepont House. The latter building was torn down recently, and a company wag formed to erect the Hotel Bossert in its ell at Mon tague and Hicks streets. Mr. Peed was hater ested in the enterprise. Vr. Peed and his unmarried daughter lived in ■ rraine Besides Miss Peed he leaves an - ■ - Theodoi • Nen n an. f lyn, who is now :it :• ARMY OFFICER ARRESTED. Lieutenant Gottleib, Electrical Ex pert, Held Here. Lieutenant Edward Gottleib. an electrical es pert who has been on dii . distri< t. wa i I Army lay. Hi duties in Boston yen • ■ th the perfection ol an bi .if ■ ■ ■ • •■ ■ station ai •••u• ■ " ■ ' ANOTHER SUICIDE AT NIAGARA. [p.> Tf i< itr.Tii!. to The Tribune.] Niagara Falls. N. "V.. S«-pr. 3d.— John Austln.-Jif this city, while nutting to-day foi:n<! the body of a your.:; man in a thicket «n Cost Island." The war, had sli«-t himself In the :i?lit Ur.ipl?. and had been dead twenty-four hours! X;' l\nl t:iken palna ti> destroy clothing marks that mi^ht Itad to identi fying Urn. Reservation employes h^rrd a shct Tuesday, but their search then revealed noth inc. ' OE BEERS MINES ON FULL TfME. London^Sept. 3^.— As the result cf a renewed tie man;! for tlinmoruls in the United States ruv.l E:is land, ihi De Beer's mine.*, whic'i have ' ■' •"■ ■• ■ rkiii,; . nly five days weekly, ■rill resume full ..-.. . • l t:--ri beginning October 3. WOr.'.AjN WINS PEREIRA PRIZE. I.i n4'n. £»>pt. 30.--For the tir.«t timv la i!..- history < f the British Pharmaceutical S"ci^ty. the P*feira medal, the blue ribbon prize in phsrrnacy. hi* been won by a woman. The successful candittate io »ier truda H. Wren, MARCEL JAM3ON DEAD. Paris, Sept. &■ -Marcel Jaml ■•■ the French deco rative painter, led in thai city to-day. He was bom on October i' l . ISIS. He was an i Bear of the Legion it Honor^, DEWEY'S CLARET OR SAUTERNE PUNCH. H-'ulv to >rvc lor ■>'■'■ social events. H. T. Dcwcy Si S^ns Co., ISS Fuilwti St., .\tw York. -A.ivl PRICE THKEK CENTS. MB. TAFf WELCOMED - LN BRYAN'S HOME TAKES IP CHALLENGE ON PI B LIC IT V. Stmmds nith President on Thai Issue Nebraska Believed Safely Republican. [By T»l*«rraph to Th- Tribune 1 Lincoln. Neb.. Sept. SO.— The invasion of •'th« enemy"3 country." as Mr. Taft has humorously described his trip in Nebraska, has proved «• notable success, and no city ha-<» given him % finer reception. in point of numbers and enthusi asm, than the home of William J. Bryan. From the time the Taft train* mad» its first stop at Emerson, at 7 o'clock this morning, until the capital was reached, at 3 o'clock this afternoon, there were large crowds at every station, and the short speeches of the candidate were cor dially received. Mr. Taft described Mr. Bryaa in terms which he deemed kindly, but truthful, and his audiences obviously shared his senti ments. Mr. Bryan, whose plan was to reach the city this forenoon, changed his schedule so as r > bring him in at 1 o'clock to-morrow morning. Thi3 precluded any possible meeting between tha two candidates. The reception of Mr Taft by the city of Lincoln exceeded even that at De 3 lloines. Thousands of people lined the entire routes of the somewhat circuitous course through, the city, ran alongside il»? candidate's car riage, seeking to shake hands, swarmed orer the Capitol grounds for the open air speech, an'l twice packed the Auditorium, which will accom modate ai)out five thousand persons, to suffoca tion. The first audience was composed of women, members of the Federation of Women's Clubs of Nebraska, and presided over by Mrs. George Sheldon, wife of the Governor. The evening au dience was composed chiefly of men who before arriving had taken part in the parade of tha day. FOR PUBLICITY AFTER ELECTIOX. Mr. Tart had iiitended in the bis meeting to* night at the Auditorium to reply to the chal lenge, from Mr. Bryan concerning campaign, contributions. He became so engrossed, how ever, in other topics that he made only inci dental reference to this phase of the campaign and answered the challenge in the following formal statement: \ Mr. Bryan challenges me to take the same position that President Roosevelt takes with reference to the time when publicity should be made of campaign contributions, and 1^ accept the challenge. I take exactly the same position, that the President takes. 1 have always been in favor of a law which will require publicity «.f both contributions and expenses immediately atter election. Mr. Bryan seems to favor the publication of contributions before the election, but 7.ustp.mes the publication of expenditures ccta after that time. I confess I see no reason. why. It contributions are to be published before elections, expend shoutd not also h.- pub lished. I think that the character of expendi tures is quite a3 important as the enura.cter and source of the contribut.ons. T~' I do not know of any election law. either in this co""*' • r abroad, which requires the pub lication ibution.-» or expenditures befcre the elects. 1 law of Nebraska en this sub ject only re* ..-t-s-the publication of contribu tions -anti expenditures after the election. This was the law which th.' Democratic managers la 1904 in Nebraska so flagrantly violated by fail ing to return the receipt of $25,000 from M« Thomas F. Ryan. The- most drastic law in this ( . untry on the subject is that of New York, which "also makes the time of publication a^ter € lection. The proper object of a publicity law is t> prevent the use of money for bribers and other improper purposes in elections and to enable the la-* officers of the government and the public to determine whether the contributions mnda were properly expended for legitimate purposes. The requirement that the names and amounts of the persons contributing should be ?!so shown is for the purpos.- of enabling the public and the prosecuting officers of the government to judge whether subsequent official action a "* been improperly affected in favor of the eontrt btitions by the successful caadidate. This can all be accomplished by publication after tha lion. The chief objection to the publication of con tributions before the e!ect*sm is that it rrak?3 certain that in the iiieal of the controversy th» motives of thosp who contribute to pay the legitimate expenses <>f the campaign will t-e mis construed, perverted and misrepresented. Thai candidates in whose behalf the contributions are made will be charged in a most unfair way as being conipletely under the control <~t those who mai:» tne contTflraticns. It is entirely r.at uril r.r. 1 proper that men who are able t>> con t:i!>:'re ani who ar» deeply interested frr>ra patriotic motives anr! from motive? <*f a desire to" continue the general prosperity should c-bn tri'.Mife to the rarty whose alministrafion cf govrnrr.rnral aCalra I. 1 * likely to be in accord ance v.itii tlvMr views of proper government. It is n<">t gf od policy to dtecouraate thf-se who de sire to contribute to the Intimate purposes of the campa!?:! from so cootribatiagj^y exposin.? thcci to the bitter dlatribea ••? unfair attacks or slaadcrcu.o condemnation «>f partisans in aa electoral fight. DSFEXD3 CQVERXOR HUGHES. Aftrr the etectlon Is <>v?r and the expendi tures pn.l Dentr!buti«ri3 are T<i:b!!sb»<J. the terap tr>;ior» t«> misrepresent th? tnotrrea of the tionon -.'. '1 largely be and the public may th»n arrive at a just conclusion with re spect t<» th" matter. Nothing could m'ir»> forci bly support th's view than the iKustrntiin fur nished by the attacks now made on Mr. KosZtes; In which he is charged with b^-ing en a§ept anil creature cf the tru3ts and financial institutions of Wall Street, because among the contributors to the fur.i expended in legitimate way.; during his election a* Gorernor were some wealthy men prominent in Wall Street. There ljt no man in tV>>- • untry whi» has demonstrated mora completely, his entire freedom fn>m corporata control tli.in Gorrraot 1 Ko^m by hi* adininis tra'^in "f st;sti» affairs: aril j*el f^r psirti^an pnrposea and wltbont the *>vider.c* « •■;>! the contributions Mr. Bryan r^fer* ty him n.-* bcins eofnp!et«?3t under trust influen--«. A r'^ifl li*w refijsfrins the pobHraUoo in de t-i'l «>f coattibntiooa a:i-J exp«»n«ii?ur»»s within ten da: after ihr election -<> that th*> pu^;lc may know where th • money cam? trow. h»>*r ir.tjcji cut' h' ■'.*.- mac!) «t-« GfpendVd and for xshat it «can expti*** b an that public r-ouir.s. The I'blicr.tKn of sorb ccntrttntlona will make the snccft'aTuJ cendfelatq nv>dt <i«r»fut in deciJlnp QWs»tit»na »r« wbKh r ■>ntrihut»rs» m-\y Kuoscouently lav*, a personal inti>r»-»t in ortfrt t.» avc'..l a"^y inference c-i Improper lnSuoc«9 thereby. _ The knov.-n pnbUcity t-> be r'ven t.» renrri^u tl-ms after the election wHI Ri-eatrj ro<ln< •» the protebfUty t>at a eoatribatfca win b« iruie fcr the v«H' :?t> " f MtW»s i-r-v. !»-«;.•>» e r fiv.irs at the h« »f th- rau^U'ate-ftaJ t« nu» t<» s",iu:a purity ol nvtivf in the rv.a'<inT «>f >uc!> c^ntri tutlon*. Mr Pryan lo.k, n,tV r ♦•« t*~ ru^s cntion of smh contribution* f>r pUItfCTCI PVS^ itosoa :»•:! refcrnoos» than to th« :m\'m purpose of 'a' publicity la. v. which Is to Mcnra th»» puhMe apainst bribery in electtooi a:vl the irnprr.pt— inf.iienc<»>K cf official action. yy r _ Tatt nia.ie toar fiTcchf» in Linonln to day. Thf flr^t ras to the v.^rkin^tn^n at 1 -. > erect Chicago. ':ur!:nst'">n & Cuincy ffcop:*. where nearly six hundred wer««.Eather»-d «> &--ar Mm. He reviewed briefly his own lab. r r«-vor4 and the •lecisk'T.s which have been rruvl** tl:>s Ms!s of the charge that be I- unfriendly to labor. He asserted the Justice of h'3 dccbfCNKl ■nd his unwlUlnsntfs to apolo fc -.st- for cry of hZ.i judicial acts, and he won the rymp^thr and a;> ptataac of the audience which, including th»