The New York Times from New York, New York on March 1, 1902 · Page 1
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 1

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, "AM -tin" Nev - ' ' W-l i! ' ' ', , ' f -v.--;-, ,'v . That's Fit to PriKt": x " ML i J ' -A P-M I i I !J I j I if II - ''" H 'm' ! "t i' ' l 1 . .... ur; NEW yyOKK; .SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1902.-SIXTEEN PAGES. LUSSIM trick suspected r.-j:':o-Ch!r.ss8 Bank Negotiations . Possibly Only a Blind ' V Tillef that. RumI Already Has Exciu - sive Mining Privileges In Kirln and ; Maybe In Mukden Alto. ;'..-.'- LONPOJf TmE-Ntw Yokg Times t Orctsl Cableeram. .'- ', v ' '.' ' LONDON. March 1 There Is reason to 1 e::?ve. says Dr. Morrison, the Peking correspondent -of The Times, that the e.-reement signed la -March. 1001. by. the" Russian Resident in Kirln (a large province of Manchuria) and the Tartar General there, granting to the Russians exclusive mlnina privileges throughout the province, -r was ; ratified by -' Ll-Hung-Chang with Imperial (accUon : shortly efter . had "been signed. Kirta is eepe-? dally rich In coal and gold, c '' ! Dr. Morrison says It la not Improbable that the similar agreement . believed to exist between the Russian Resident at Mukden and the Chinese Governor General there has been ratified In the same w ay. and that the' recent Rosso-Chinese "t-ink negotiation were devised. In order ; to hoodwink the other powers.- Russia having In reality already secured all that f she requires.; . ' - " '. I The reporta that Japanese Instructors have been; engaged to drill the northern Chinese troops are declared by Dr. Morrison to be Isoorrect. He says an agree-roent exists forbidding any except Rus-; clans to drill the troops in Question. It Is added that Germany opposes the j nsagement of - Japanese', urging the 1 claims of her own nationals. " I CHINESE INDEMNITY PROBLEM. Cuestion of Division of the Money at a I Deadlock Great Britain' Object ! . , to Pro Rata , Reduction. v - Loxdom Tixrt-Nnr Your Tixxa Special Cablegram. .. LOXDON, March I. A dispatch from ; Shanghai to The Times says the second , monthly installment of the Chinese in-; d ;mnlty was due yesterday and the Tao-tai is ready to make the payment, but the question of the division otthe money 1 3 at complete dead-lock. . The mem-fcers of the .International Bankers' Commission are. unable to arrive at an agree-j .meat, and have telegraphed to their re- rpective Oovernmeata ; for Instructions, the Clplomatic body declining; to discuss J the Question farther. : .'.i , The. difficulty la doe' to the factthat j the: indemnity -named In Article VL oT i the protocol amonnU to 450.000.000 taels. vhHe the actual clajrassiibmltted by the rowers amount to 4(J2.000.000-taelsr' The diplomatic body proposed a pro rata re-Cuction. but the British Government ob- 2 ects to this on the ground that iu claim . I represented an Irreducible minimum,' the T.ri lish prlvaU "claims having bee pub-llicly Investigated by a special Commis-i sloner and greatly rednced. '. j No such action having been taken . by 1 Ihe other powers, whose private claims, I tays The Timesa correspondent, were in I Taany cases notoriously hlglu the British representative naturally objecU to a pro rata redqtJon. . '.' . ' -.-j . The-, Brussels correspondent -of 'The Times says the total amount of claims of i Tc!s!ans in China In connection with the Boxer disturbances U 33.000.000f. The i government nas tnxormed a committee j cf the Chamber of , Deputies that . the ! share of the Chinese indemnity allotted I to Belgium does not cover thls sum, and that - a proportional reduction , is ; there-fore necessary. A separate demand for ! t. n indemnity of. 50.000.000f. . was made by the, Han-Kow-Peklng Railway, of 'which sum halfv was claimed, by the French shareholders. - ; .- i DECISION AGAINST; STRIKERS. Temporary Injunction Restraining Bo j ton Teamsters from Continuing Act ! Ive Fight Is Made Permanent. j EOSTOX. Feb. 28. The temporary injune-ioa restraining Teamsters' Union." Jfo. '23. nd its efilcers from, interfering with the w S.- Brine Transportation Company was lade permanent by Judge Braley of he upertr . Court . to-day. ' except ' that the art of the order affecting Oscar F. Cox. "esWeut of. the ' International : Allied reight and Transportation Council, is dis--5ved-. ' ' ' .' '' 's ' The teamsters' strike was for an increase : wages and a shorter days - Riotous dem-istratlons around the :R. 8. Brine Com-iny teams" were stopped by the tempo-ry injunction. Judge Braley decision Is nsidered to be of Importance to organ-J labor. He finds that, the " patrolling " the trine Corn pan y.'s teams, the makfng InciUing of attacks upon Its drivers, the tin of hi-w. and blocking of tesrae unlawful Intimidation, and. bealdes. In-iering wltfc I'flt- plaintiff' bosinesa. be--e a nuisance which the court enjoins. -i. riKht of combination of men to regu. their own conduct U recognised, as ! s the right te aoliclt customers of the r.vAi not under contract to transfer ir biuilneas to otfcera; but the defendants - found to have gone beyond their right ! to have Injured the nlalntiff bv iiIppbI TO-DAY : V- - ;, , SIXTEEN PAGES, x nZT?. 0? BOOKS AI7D ART. INDEX TO DEPARTMENTS., ' 'vr.ti heavy. Financial Markets. Pages 2, 13, and 14- . oat, Jio. red. 87,c; corn. Ho. t mixed.' lUc; oats No. t mixed. fiOc; cotton, mid. "Jiig. 8 13-Kici Iron. Northern. No, t (pun. ry, $iS: butter.-Western creamery. 27c cmmerclal World Page fl. . ' ... , uswtnenta. Page 1. ivaii at Hoteis and Out-of-Town Buy- Pae & . . . ines Troubles. Page "Ml"" -t Calendars. Page -14. ' Zt '; rgnce Notes. Page J3. ' . , 1 Notfs. Page Id. ... . : . . hy '!r. Page i i - . ? -e Inteiilgence and Foreign Mails.-. - 3. s " . . ', .-. - . Corporations. Page 14. .-' ';. Para t. '. . . -;at. Pairs iL -' , v. i - " -' : Ff! la -!'.- 7. - . .'. ."' :'..: e. Psee 8," . '"- "" "'.--rt.Pire 3. ' i .re. P4e 5. - " rI'ti!l Peland!!t - - - , BRITISH, STILL: NEED HORSES.' Scarcely a Single Column Can Place Its Pull Mounted Strength In the Pleld. . Loxdox Times-New York Tnaea - Soeclal Cablerraia. LONDON. March 1. A correspondent of the Times', wiring from Pretoria, says the aupply f horses Is still lamentably .short of the demand, and scarcely a sin gle column , can place its full mounted strength In the field. . The wastage of horses throughout the campaign has. says the correspondent. been remarkable While it la true that many animals have necessarily been hur ried on trek without previously being al lowed to become acclimatised. It is also true that the horses have often received unnecessarily hard treatment! One cause of the wastage is that many of the men who are now mounted went to South Africa lacking any experience of horses. But the culpable Indifference to th wel fare of this most Important factor in the fighting- efficiency of the British troops seems to . have, permeated the whole array. - "." ; , .. The correspondent says the Boers are thoroughly demoralized by the constant hustling. The scarcity of provisions Is also beginning to tell, and the hopelessness of the struggle is being brought home to all the Burghers. - The British will lose a great opportunity if they fail o press home the advantage they pos stM t the present moment, but' they must have , an '..unlimited number of horses, or the present rate of progress wiu be arrested. ... y-r , TROUBLE FEARED AT TANGIER, Poorer Classes Unable to Find Enough v Work Paris Temps Alarmed at '. '- : the Situation. LoKnoit Tnns NkwYok Tiicbs ' ' ' Special Cablegram. .... ; LONDON. ' March l-X letter . from Tangier to the Temps! "quoted by the " aris correspondent of The Times, says I the ' social and .economic v eitu-aUoni at Tangier is strained by the Spanish immlgnnts searching for work and of many rich. tourists. The poorer classes among the foreigners are unable to -find enough i work, . and have ' been making noisy manifestations, which find an echo in the native population. . " 1 There have been lively demonstrations in the streets because a French manufacturer tried to introduce a machine for rolling; cigarettes. ' . , ,' ' - ' . The Temps, says the Times's corre- pondent. troes out of ItaVway to recall the fact that Gibraltar is only two hours' journey from Tangier, and to Insinuate that' British diplomacy would be "willing to see the troubles at Tangier assume an Infportance reQulrlng the landlnr of Brit- ls&4rr?JJ!h Temps insists on the nejl cessity of an understanding between the foreign representatives at Tangier, acting as a body, and the local authorities. , It fears' dangerous poUticaL- consequences from the present situation - :' " STRINGENT- MEASURES IN ITALY. How th Disorders Threatened Recent- v . ly VYers .Prevented. Loxpon Tpfxa-Nxw TORJC Tlatzs " N '-' Special Cablcrram. " " - LONDON. March 1. The Rome corre spondent of The Times says: ' "A1 few days before the opening of Parliament the Cabinet Minister respon sible for the maintenance of order as sured me that, on the slightesfsUrn of disturbance, he would fill the chief cities with troops and place warships at the pVrts, in order to render uproar Impos sible." He has keot his word. . . The correspondent adds that it "is reported that the Railway Servants League will soon be dissolved, and that, at he first hint of resistance, other Socialist organisations will share the same fate. ;-. -' - '- . .. .": . ; Thls policy, it is observed. Is the most biting criticism imaginable . of the pre vious policy of the Cabinet. ;It is "the prevention, not the repression," of dis order. . AID FOR ARCHAEOLOGISTS. Sums Voted by the Academie des In- ecriptlons et Belles Lettres. LOxdo.v Ttuks New York Tim is ' . - Special Cablesram. . . LONDON. March L The Academie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres. " says the Paris correspondent of The Times, has voted 30,000f. to Father Delattre In order to enable him to continue his ex cavations on the site of Carthage. The Academie basalso voted SOOf. for the researches In regard to the topography of Rome at the time of the Emperor Aurelian. J ITO'S ADVICE TO JAPAN. ' r . - Lonpom Tim ks New York Times ' . 8oecU! Cmblarram. , , . LONDON, March l.A dispatch to The" Times from Toklo says that Marquis I to, in replying to a toast at a dinner given In his honor by the foreign community, declared that his recent visit to Europe had surprised him more than his f Jrst Journey there. Japan, be said, must redouble her efforts to keep abreast of other nations. . TUAD PASHA'S PAPERS SEIZED. i Lovoom TixxsNrw York Times ..... - . 8peciat Cablrgram. - , LONDON, March 1. The Constantino pie correspondent of The Times says the Police Minister has personally searched Fuad Pasha's house, and has confiscated all -his papers. . .The Minister was helped py road's eldest son. , . Henry G. Marquand's Body at Newpert, , ,SHtiI f Tkt A Ytrk Times.' NEWPORT. R. L. Feb. 2a-The body of the late Henry O. Marquand arrived here to-day. and will be Interred In the family vault In the Island Cemetery to-morrow The body was accompanied by member a of the family, who have taken rooms at the Muenchtnger King cottage, . . . Pell! Pelaadll FolaatdtM Grvataat Natural MtxiianaJ WaUr Known AJr. ;re.aaarlvamla Railroad Cab Service' In con:;i,n will, .tailon foot of su) l."Tf--"JT .Tork.' " tha farlLie. of u btandard Patlroad of America to tfe 6 t V!? f",,1-nt f Maahauan. 'photi H-I8;li fcU ACT. ' FBEDERICI D. TAPPE11 HAS PASSED AWAY The Honored Rnancier, Died After a Brief Illness. HIS PART N CITY HISTORY In Time ef Peril! Bankers and Merchants Turned to Kim for Counsel His Work In Panic Years and In "J ,,the Clearing House.' . Frederick D. Tap pen. ' President of "the Gallatin Natlonaj Bank of this city, and whose home was! at 49 East Sixty-eighth Street, died yesterday after a brief Illness t Lake-wood. N. f. - Mr. Tappen's life Is in Itself a financial history of the cit: for the last halt century and more, for In all the stirring scenes of that' long period la was an active participant and a centi at figure In the greatest convulsions that occuored during his mature years. In ti mes of financial peril he was always re gar led as a wise adviser and safe guide, and s Chairman of the Loan Committees of ths Clearing House, during the panics of 1871, 1884. 1800. and 1893 he was the pilot who brought many a tottering Institution past riiln. that seemed certain, and all bankers i egarded him as a leader among them. - 'V' ;.""'; ''. ' 'y.." ' Mr. Tappen wat born In this city Jan. 29, 1829, in the sam ( year that the GailaUn National Bank, inl which his entire business life waa spent, was organised under the name of the National Bank of New York. He waa one of the eleven children of the late CoL Charles Barclay Tappen, a veteran of the war if 1812 and a famoU architect In his day , ', The family was of old Holland stock thi t fled to England to escape the Spanish ?ersecuUons in the Neth erlands, while thi first American ancestor came to this country In 1630 and settled at -ort orange, now Albany. : ' HOW HIS LIFE WORK BEGAN. ' Frederick JJ. ' T ippen was prepared Tor college at the Co ambla College Grammar School and then entered the New York University, from which he was graduated In 1849. He enter d the service of the bank a specie clerk No ,v 12. 1850, and his career froin that day to the close of his life waa marked by etead gradual advancement. He was soon pron oted to be a bookkeeper, and was made reci ivlng teller June a. 18M. paying teller Dec. S of the aame year, assistant cashier Oc L 20, 1857. and the next day found himself cashier. He was elected President and Di ector July 1, 1868, and held that place I or the rest of his life. Problems of flnan e became the occupation of his life. His wr rk In the Clearing House appears in the fol owing table: - . j.. 1SA9-Member f CSnference Committee. . ' ' 1H70 Member ef Cenferanea Committee. ' .-"-.1871 Member of Canfsreitce Commit tM. ' 1KT3 Wwibw of t'loartny Houm Committee." . 1 XT 3 h4 rm of Oeartac HouH CommitUa . 187 Member of C nferenca CommKtrt, . . . 1877 Member of onferenee Commit tM. " IS7S Caalrman of 'onferenee Committee. : f 187W Miinber of C eartna; Hotiae Commltteejy ' JfMO Cbalrmaa of i :iearior Houae Committee. 18KS Prealdent Clearina Houae Aaoaeiatloit. . Prealdant Clrins Houae AaaociaUoat ' 1WM Member of Canferenoa Commltt.a. 1- Chairman of ronfnreopa Committee. . v. IKMi-Membar of C earlnx Houae CommitUe. :, IKhT Membsr f C -artng Houea Commlttae.. ' '1KX-Member of C frln Houae Commute, ISSKk Member of Carlns Hotiaa Committee. 1801 President of, tearing Houae Aaaoclation. 1WI Preeiant of i learlnc Houae Aaaoelation. 1 Kt..T Mrmbfr of C '-arimr Hooaa Commlnea. riuUnaaa or Utearlna House Cammltte. 1 W7 Member of C carina; Houae Committee. - 18UH Chairniaa of L'learing House Committee. luo-Member cf C raring Houae Committee. . 1001 Chairman of Jlearins Houae Committee. Only four times In Ita hlstorv has the Clearing House exlerclsed Its great power, and in each case Mr. Tappen was either the Chairman of the Loan Committee or had th appointing power. In 1873, when M.-5tl5,0uo in certificates were iK.ued. he was the Chairman and (again in 18H4. when the certificates - reached S24.91S.tXMt. He was President of the-Clearing House Associa tion in tbvi wnen tne ceruncates were S14.645.00O. sand aiatn Chairman in ; 1804. when the issue wa S41.40O.O00. - turn wora was attended witn - particular success upon the iet occasion named, and as a token of appreciation his associates presented him with a historic silver tankard. It had - been! presented to Sir - John Houblon, Lord Maror of London and first Governor of the Bank of England. Just two centuries before, to the very- year, as-a tribute to the able tnanner In which he had tided over a financial crisis which was set forth in an Inscription upon the "vessel. The presentation iras made the-occasion ior, a great qemonstratipn. ; 1 HIS GOLpEN TOKEN., V . . . T ; Another A gift which . Mr. Tappen valued highly was a goldin loving cup, which he received from the Directors -and employes of the bank last y ar In Commemoration of the completion of the fiftieth year, of his Identification, with the inatitutio'n.. Upon Its surface his career was reviewed In lan guage . which may! be reproduced at the present time: '.--. " In presenting tala record of fifty years. we extend to youieur hearty congratula tions upon a caret no less noteworthy In its character than ih Its duration, extending over a period of hailf a century. The aulclc perception, sound Judgment. . and undaunted courage displaced by you In times of extreme financial! oeril have been nf Inestimable value ko. the institution with which you have t " so long connected, and have called y u to wider fields ef influence, in which j ou. have won a reputation second to loie. We appreciate the privilege of.beirg associated with you in various capacities, and In appending signatures hereto exoresa the earnest wish that the yearii to come may bring to you blessings In the same Itherat measure as your generous, uhselilsh life has brought to other a - k ". Mr. Taooen was! married when he waa thirty years old. .Aison and two daughters were born to him. The son and one daugh ter have been long) dead, and the daughter ! left to her parents'! care several little chiU i dren. who have beeh the life of their home, i In private life he wlas as-conservative as In business. He had many friends, but few intimates, but those with whom his ner- aonal' relations were closest were men 'of J mlnn in the financial S Ho was promlnertt in club life, and.' two years sgo succeeded Elihu Root as President, of the Union League Club, being himself succeeded by C.lN. Bliss. . He was also a mWnber of the Metropolitan. Reckaway Hunting, Player. Union Orcller. St. Nicholas and Whlat Clubr. the Bt. Nicholas and Holland Societies, and the Down Town Assocliitjon, Mr. Tappen was also- a Director of .the Astor National Bak, Vice- President and iTu.tee or tne Hank ror Havings,' Trustee of the Fifth Avenue Trust Company, Vice President and Trunree or the Metropolitan Trust Company. Director of the Mobil- and Ohio Rallroadj Company, Director of the Queen Insurance Company, and a member of the Committee of Manarement of the Rcyal Insurance Company of England. . . Present of a 4 10,000 Parsonage. Special ie 7J New J'er Timet. ' SARATOGA. FebJsa. Mrs. J. Blair Scrtb-ner of New York City, who has a cottage here, will present (to the Second Preaby-terian Church a SlOtuoO parsonage, and has slseady arranged f cr the purchase of John E. Hodgman's cottage on Fifth Avenue. ttape on Flftl Fiarsa Saaa Deerloat r. ria. B.iu..l ." . Wltb increastiia knfwlds of tba danger to oralis inrouifn caraifwir prepared ooa. con-sumera grow more ..(Miou to their select ton. " Le.rfoot " means Surtly. datntloaaa. cleaull-neaa. AST. - - A r lit a Clukt.- - ThU prominent Gertnas Horl.tjr arhlrh eoter-tainad ITlnce ilenry J VJnix4ay .nln and from whoa, balcony rvl-w.d t(re tori-'hllght rrorelcm. pictured arM deaenbtd In the tuiioar TrlbvLna to-morrow. A Jy. MANY FISHERMEIJ ADRIFT. uu iuc uam; if LAc Sudden Thaw Surprised 250 Men, and . Gale Drove Them Off Shore. Y . Serial ( Tht Ntw YtrTimr. - BAY CITY. Mlchi. Feb. '28. A huge cake of Ice, pn which were .250 fishermen, was blown out te sea this afternoon by he gale and Essexviile people are alarmed over their safety. Rain, accompanied by a gale, set in yesterday morning, but the ice was apparently thick and no danger was apprehended at this early date. ; About , two miles from the shore is a narrow strip of water in Saginaw Bay, known as the "Big Crack." that Is never frosen," even during the most severe weather. . During the cold months a soiUh wind drives the ice away from the shore. -The fishermen cross this crack and fish from the main body of Ice. This large floe of Ice suddenly was driven -away from the shbre ice, and as a heavy gale prevails to-niiiht there is more than the usual danger. The Ice floo .upon which the fishermen are adrift li far out beyond sight in Saginaw Bay, one of the roughest stretches of waters of the great lakes. The ice Is about twenty inches thick, buA has been considerably honeycombed b the recent warm spell. It Is possible that the ice has touched the west . shore of the bay. - If this is the case the -fishermen may be able to escape with the loss of their slelrhs and shanties. Kv vfc UMCAIUir, IIUI III Ul iuw city, have . organised rescue parties and nave Eons around tn th nrhe airl m th. i ne-people oi Kssexviiie, north of this have gone around to the other side of the oy a tne nope or rendering assistance. CORPORATION'S : BIG POWERS. ' V ,' 1 ' 1 " 1 1 ' - Bill Passed by Assembly and Ready for Senate Concedes Sweeping Prlv t 7 Ijeges to Debenture Company, ; ;. ..." Sptcial lo The New Yfh Timet. ALBANT.. Feb. 2S.-There wlllcome' up tn the Senate next week a bUI about which there seems to be considerable mystery.. The bill In quesUon .la a special act to in-' corporate the Western Mortgage Debenture Company. Although the concern proposes to do business in New York City, the introducer of the bill was a' Buffalo Assemblyman, Edward R, O'MalJey. The bill was . passed through the ' Assembly this week by the narrowest possible margin. - The bill provides that the company may. start business. with a paid-up capital stock of S100.0O0, and that It may increase this amount to S3.uO0,0OO. Ita Incorporators are glfen as John B. Fiske. GalUard C. -Smith, cRarles E. Travis, William N. King, and David F. Tourney. Many powers are conferred upon the company, and it is provided that in so far as the powers granted may be deemed to be at variance with the Seneral law of the 8tate, they are not to e controlled er limited b the general law. Speaking of the illl Assemblyman Palmer said:-"There-must be some extraordinary reason existing why a special act of the Legislature Is necessary to incorporate a burtness concern in this State. The provisions of this, bill are startling In character. The WU permits the company to do all kinds of business In the State and out of it with reference to personal and real property, and yet there seems to be no safeguards placed around the actions of the company." ;.. . . , , , : PITCHED BATTLE -' ; :-; : WITH ' OUTLAWS. Eight ) Wen founded. In ; fight ) with .Sheriff Posse arVVortex;; Ky.V 5.' CAMPTON, Ky., Feb." 28.-S"neriff Stamp- er and posse- hadVa pitched battle at Vortex to-day with a ganghat had previously engaged in a fight at Harris's distillery, in: which Napier and followers . and-Faulkner and followers had shed, blood. The Sheriff followed the trail of blood to the distillery, where he found fourteen men of the two factions dressing the wounds of Napier and Faulkner, who had dropped their quarrel. The Sheriff and noase rushed at- them with drawn weapons and were fired on by m sang. - x no ure was returnea oy the Sheriff's pnsse and six of the men were wounded.. Two of the Sheriff's nosse were slightly wounded. The men. were captured: and all but four brought here and placed In iail. Buck - Wooten. Jeff Townsend, Clay Napier, and John Faulkner were left, as their -wounds were severe. Wooten and Townsend are expected to die. -' There are indications of mob violence, and 100 armed men are guarding the jail. BIG NEWARK OFFICE BUILDING. Amerjean Insurance Company Will Be gin the Erection of a $290,000 , ' , Structure at Once. Special Tkt Nnt York TimfL , ; NEWARK. N. J.. Feb. 28. Tba officials of the Afcierican Insurance- Company officially announcedto-day that that company had purchased the Lanlnger. and-Condit property in Park Place, and that the erection of a 50,000 office building would be begun at once. The amount paid for the Property was not mentioned, but It is said o nave brought In the . neighborhood of $400,000. The property covers nearly half the block bounded by Park Place, East Park. Pine, and North Canal Streets -The sale by the American company of Its property at 740 and 748 Broad Street to the Mutual Life Insurance Company has also been confirmed. The figures In the latter deal could not be learned, but It Is estimated that the Mutusl paid $0,000 a front .foot, amounting to $312,000. What disposition . the Mutual will nuVa of its new purchase Is not known, but it is said that thatcompany also contemplates TROLLEY COMPANIES ACCUSED. Two Cleveland Corporations Charged in Court with Bribing Property ,' ' ' Owners. ' - : ,-' CLEVELAND, Ohio, Feb. 28. Sensation. al charges are made against the Cleveland Electrio Railway Company and, the Clever land City Railway Company in two petitions for Injunctions filed In the Common Pleas Court to-day by Director of Law Beacons of Mayor Johnson's cabinet. It is alleged in both petitions that' the old street railway companies are using im- g roper methods and means in an attempt to lock the recently incorporated Three Cent , ii n.j vwi.i uu; , niiU ll.TB tU U spired to use unlawful and corrupt means for -the purpose of preventing the new company from constructing and . operating a street railway In this city. It is alleged that this has been In the form of money, and other considerations and that by offering these Inducements the old companies have been successful in haw. ing a number of property owners along certain streels withdraw their consent t' it is ciaimea jnat large sums of money are about to be paid by the above-named P.: -parties, and unless restrained the money will be paid to these property owners at once.-- - . Judge Philips granted a temporary restraining order until a full hearing can be given the case.. " Attorneys representing J. B. Hoefen. head of the new company, also filed a petition against the same defendants and making the same charges as Beacom. A temporary restraining Order was also granted tn this case. - . . . . . i Rhode -. Island's Divorce Law. ' . PROVIDENCE. R. I.. Feb. 23. The divorce amendments which have occupied the attention of the General Assembly ror several weeks to-day were passed by the Senate. In future a residence of two years In this Stste Is necessary before application for divorce can.be honored-.': ' Poland! Polaadtt Polaadtlt Poland water flrat among- .nature's remedies. Adv. . . - - e To get pare, rich bl sad,, taks Johann lloffs Extract with your !. Avoid dtmg SktaUtUUs. Adv. . DINERS BURIED UIIDER AYALANCHE : OF .SN0I7 Nearly a Hundred Men Entombed NearTelluride, Col. . ; Second and Third Slides Sweep hescu-Ing Party Down the Mountain Side -i . Many Dead Bodies Recovered. . TELLURIDE.' t5ol-i Feb 2i Two snow slides .. on Smuggler Mountain to-day wrecked the Liberty Bell Mine buildings, carrying them Into the gulch. 2,000 feet below, and burying more than 100 men. more than half of whom. It Is believed, are now dead. The first slide came down at Ti30 o'clock, burying the mine houses and between slaty and seventy men. At 2:30 o'clock In the afternoon a second sUde occurred, ; burying about forty men, who were engaged in rescuing the victims of the first disaster. It is not yet possible to ascertain with anything like certainty the number of lives loaf, although the num ber la estimated anywhere from - ten to j . ....... I seventy. ';A number of dead bodies have i . . . . . - already been recovered. All the books which show the number end names of the men' employed are lost, so that the death list can hardly be known for. many hours,' possibly' not until the rescuers, shall have removed ' the immense quantity of enow, rocks, and logs from the canyoq where the victims lie buried. . Communication with the mine is shut off and the names of the victims cannot be ascertained until the messengers hastily sent to the mine upon receipt of the' first news of the catastrophe return. .The bunk- S use of the mine, which waa 'crushed like eggshell by the avalanche as it slid from the steep mountain, side; was crowded with miners.. A few of these,, by superhuman efforts, managed to extricate themselves from the broken timbers and dig their way out of the anow. Many, however, who were 'not killed outright," were maimed Into a state- of helplessnesa and carried down into the maelstrom or-debris. ' snow,' and. earth and ice lo a horrible' death in the gulches below. v z - ? , ; " 'A third slide came down at 3 o'clock.' about one. mile below.'the Liberty Bell Mines,? and Gus Von Fin tel. John Powell, and Paul Dalpra. who were on their return from the scene Of the catastrophe this morning, were swept away. Ht was 10 o'clock before news of the disaster reached Tellurlde. At once a number ot men started for the scene. - Meantime the surviving employes of the Liberty Bell began the work of rescuing, the victims of the slxle. Several were taken out alive, and a dozen or more bodies were removed from the snow, which lay piled twenty-five feet diep In the bottom ofihe canon. At ti o'clock a- courier arrived from the scene pf the accident with the news-that many bodies already had been recovered and were belna carried down the mountain sjdes upon the shoulders of those who escaped, to the morgue at Telluride. The trail leading to the Liberty Bell mine is fully three miles long, aiyi is one ot the most difficult te ascend In the entire Ban Juan oountry. Eroeclallv hard Is the trail to climb at this season Of the year, when the snow Is deepest and the weather severely, cold. . ; . ' At.l o'clock, this afternoon a powerful glass was directed toward the trail ieadina up to the Liberty Bell. Squads ef miners carryuig bodies of their unfortunate la borers could be seen eomlnr down..' " v - " ... It required from two to four men to con vey each body, and the descent was neces sarlly slow. Every , now and then one of the men assisting tn this gruesome taelc couia oe seen to lose nis looting, stumble, end fall, carrvlnr those near him down. The . body bearers would pick themselves up, raise the lifeless form, and again. start oown tne dangerous trail. Several Finns who were not caught in the sllilJ reached the city at noon, but were too excited and frightened to arive any details.- The' first news of the second snowsllde reached Tell undo shortly after 1 o clock, and was brought down by a messenger. - He did not wait to learn the full extent of the damage done, but knew that help must be The Liberty Bell Mine Is one of the three largest in the district, the Smuggler Union and the Tomboy being the others. . It Is owned by Kansas City people, the name of the company being the Liberty Bell Gold Mlntng and Milling Company. Mr. Winslow of San Miguel County Is the manager. The Liberty Bell Is situated about a mfle and three-rfHarters north of Telluride, and has sn altitude of about 12.000 feet at the mouth of the tunnel. More than 2UI men are employed In the mine, and both day and night shifts are worked. - - -- The buildings of the mine occupy a bench oh the mountainside, and were erected In a location that was supposed to be protected from snowslldes by a ridge, which. It was thought.- would divert the course of any avalanche that might be started. The vest accumulation of snow within the past two - weeks, however, gave the slide to-daV such - a volume that nothing could stay Its progress until it reached the bottom of the caAon. , -r - TO BUILD 'NEW RAILROAD. English and . American Capital to Con- r struct Line from - Montana to . California. '.v.; '- : ' Special fe Tht New Yrk Timet. "'f 1 .;- ' CHICAGO, Feb. 28. Lord Thurlow, representing English capital, is here, : with George , H- Proctdr of New York, pn his way West to choose a route for the Eureka and Eastern Road, which has been incorporated. Mr. Proctor says, for $25,000,000. It is to run from Eureka, Humboldt County, CaL, to Welser, Mon., where It connects with the Northern Pacific. HIU has built a road 100 miles from northeast to the south- , west, and the new line is to connect with this branch. Eureka is a town of 10.000 In a county without a railway. The proposed line will open up this part of California, traverse the" redwood coustry, cut mcroma the southeastern corner of Oregon, spaa Idaho, and connect with the Northern Pacific. . , It Is understood that Hill ia really behind the new rsilway, although Its promoters deny this. Three routes have been proposed fox the - line, and Mr. Proctor and Jjord Thurlow are. on their way from New York to to ko over 11 he ground and make choice. It la said that the road will open uo a territory containing about 2T0,000 persons at present, end capable of supporting minions, now without proper tramct vacuities.. The Directors of the road are: George H. Proctor, H. McK. Twombly. Robert M. Richards, W. R, A. Wilson, and a Mr. McDermott. CHECKED BY J. J. HILL. The Baltimore and Ohio-May Net Get Into Chicago Union Station. - ' ' : Special U Tkt New Ytrh Timet, CHICAGO. Feb. 28. President J. J. Hill has checked temporarily the movement for bringing the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad into the Union Station. ; ' ., . Mr. Hill demanded that the Pennsylvania Railroad should give a positive pledge that the freight houses -be removed within a given period and ' that a union - station should be erected en the site of the passen-a-ervstitlon. Such a. pledge the Penneylva-r.la wAill not make, . bevauxe it waa not mire of finding a location for Its freight V" : - . , nsrnett's Vaallla Kxtraet ) Is the b-.u Una grocers know It. Insl.t on oaring li.-Adr. - - , . - . ,. Peaasylvanla Railroad Service la reornlxed as the best exemplification of ths ascelleuca ot American Baliwar tranavortatloii. J, TO SEEK SEMITIC RELICS Probable Expedition from Harvard Us a mm ' ., explore Egypt, -Babylonia, as- i : eyria, and Palestine. Special ft The New Ytrk Timet. ' CAMBRIDGE. Mass., March l.r-t pi arn now on foot are brought to a successful ter. mlnstlon extensive explorations Will, Soon be made by tne Harvard Semltle desert- ment tn the fields of Egypt. Babylonia. M syna. and Palestine. , . Prof. Vf G. Lrti, Curator of the Harvard Semitic Museum, is very anxious. for sveh explorations ' commence, and has already made si plea for money to commence the work. HlsjisUnlte Is that $10,000 Is needed each year ior. tse next Jjva years . In order to makejthr attempt successful m Egypt alone. F f. The reasons for the excavations in fegypt are very obvious. Prof, Lyon thinks. Fof manv rentvirie. Vwmt intim.iii- nected with the Semitic world, and It is et-r-1 k I r K a a-tt r j . i . -i a aaacaa, mm vtriiMiiiinriiKi si Tin. m crnmf l m av. paJltlon would brina to Uaht many of toe 'j"ir niioer id. aoii. oeverai j-.o- ropean countries and learned societies are ulSDlavlnr rrt ailiiv in t-wni . n "nations, and Prof. Lyon does not tellevu ..i. uitnc snouia-tsxe a nack seat lf any foreign activity atong this line. s also the wish of the Semitic department that P.nmnl .. - PlCrstions in Babylonia-Assrria. . from Which countrv hnv. n. .k- m . i y pf all the Semitic discoveries. 1 thinks, ia PilMtln. i, - ti.. . nt f all countries in the world's history;: pioratiop nas Been done there and the amount r infnrm.tin. 1 .. the In-innrt.nt ri.-i' .i i . - - v.. vuj ict uuiv ts surprisingly small. . . ....... .ma rroi, L.yon s views in regard to these nravillnna mrltl k- 1.1 ..... upon by the authoriUes seems to be aim oat certain nn .nn,, n . . w. - ... v. wre iu,n;rinia COS.. dltlon of the museum.' The new building is nnw Maiiv .M . , . i . . . . . past year have been very generous. T i Among the many glfu which haVe beeti received the past year the most valuable nave been nineteen fragments of Egyptian papyri with Greek Inscriptions of'great historic Interest and value. ' . . BAYOKIIE FIGHTS kjJLROAJi rereibly Prevents Coaatrwetlaa af sv . Bridge by . the PenasylvaaU Co . j bt :! 1 Special it Tkt New York Timet. . i 4 a! ..BAYONNE, N j- Feb. 28.-AttemptsVto ta erect a railroad . bridge. , over., tba Bayonoel Speedway , near Sixtieth Street., the con-? nectlng link of. the Pennsylvania Railroad Company's New York Bav Railroad iin ti oi K u . .1. . . . . . J ' uuuiim.iu new ireumi terminal on New York Bay. are blocked bv th u.nw and Common Council of the City of Bay-i vnne. ' aaiex oi fouce John B. McNeiU. acting under authority, of Mayor Egbert Seymour, arrested " two civil engineers, Knox and Bowles, and arraigned them be-; fore Recorder Hyman Lasarus to-day,rwho paroled them until Monday. Meanwhile police details remain on auard o prevent any surprise or construction work. i - k Tille the city does not object to-ths erection of a railroad bridge, it insists upoa an acceptable elevation to enable, teams -or trucks to pass under with proper clearance The city objects to any depresstan of the street, which Is opened and graded beyofrfi the bridge or railroad line, but not Suite to the "Morris Canal or Jersey City befuad- 7n Tm f . 1 1 Ka fh. - - . i, uuikii I i lected a petition of the railroad companya to depress the street oae foot at the tom-l r , orjaae to oe mint with nine feet seven Inches' clearance, including the depression. City Attornev Allan Benny was directed to proceed apaii rt the railroad company, and obtained n injunction from Chancellor Magic. !Tbls hnt Kn ae-iiail ...... 1 . i v. r -1 Chancellor Pttnerwho finally armouru-i aav wvum iiuvs.Ulj UlBUTf5 1,113 lUjatlCllOfl unleM the city acc?ptM tba railroad pom- (Masij ss vuiiitJi uinir, UU KKITCa lO a. G nMoaloH n wKa a. W a a, at nrssJilnn nt ha aee-vsaaaa as Pm -aij wr vviii vi viimot. MVS UirCU If. UP Fifty -second to Sixtieth Street, the eotn pany 10 lurnisn a oona ot inaemnity to the city. - No bond has been furnished, and, so far as the City Attorney knows, the court has not taken final action. ; 4 1 Mr. Benny, in behalf of the city refused to agree to the proposition off 'the company or the court's suggestion, insist. Ing upon -elevation of both the bridg-e, and the entire roadbed from Newark fBay through . Bayonne. , even to the- elevation of the bridge across Newark Bay if needed to prevent street depression. - s j- . ; COLLAPSING.. ROOF. KILLS TWO. Fatal Accident aV the Plant, of a ;Chl- --.:r eago'Furhace7 Company. CHICAGO, Feb. 3S.-Two men were killed and three were injured to-day by the .falling of a furnace roof at the plant of the South Chicago Furnace Company. ; ' ' ; While the three men who were injured are in a serious condition.-It ) a .K.a-1 have a good chance of recovery. The f-rt cldent is supposed to have. been due to tee w wcuniing vi tne- miruMfl aunportlllsf v;.- , . . . - f ;' Ansonia Policemen; Must Wort. " V Special lo Tkt New York Timet. ' 1 ANSONIA. Conn.. .Feb, 2& The tm union city administration of Msyor Step Charters lias causea another surpi the removal of Patrolman John IL Bean, from the police force because In th na.t- elght years he has made but one arrest aVi " A workinrman's administration mtaael a.. naw u if u uu wora, aim y or v. narters is reported to have said. M A policeman's dctv 1s to arrest people and If he can't do it he'd better get off the force." Charges also were brought aaalnst Patrolman. Titian because he is a netrro. but the Commlaskani ?rs decided that in the face of Tatten?s mirauio service ne could pot be removed,; A Anti-Catholic Volume Condemned;! t ' 5Mif to Tkt New Ytik Timet? i'. . CINCINNATI."; Feb.. 28,-WUIUm HtSty Elder, Archbishop of Cincinnati, has Issued warning to-the Catholic people of the Ctn-1 rlnnatl Diocese as follows: " We have ten a book VenU tied ' Illustrated Explanation of the Apostles' Creed. Adapted from the German of the Rev. H. Rolf us.' in whk-h are found serious' errors aa-alnst Catholic, ooctrines. un learning this fact, the pub-i usners ammeoiateiy witnarew it rrom cir culation in this -diocese. I caution i both clergy and laity not to be misled by JU I unaerstana tnat tne errors - are not - con tained in the original German." , . 1 r " - " f - 1 1 Closing Coney Island Saloons.', tfi t Special lo Tkt New York Timet, i ;A NEWBURG,' N. Y Feb. 28.-Btate! CoV- xnlssloner of Excise Culllnan reports that an order has been granted by JustlceDick- ey of the Supreme Court revoking-, with costs, the liquor-tax certificate isaued to William J. Mason. Mason, at his saloon at Coney Island, violated the liquor tax law by selling ' liquor on Sunday to special agents of the Excise Department and others. Five Coney Island liquor tax certifl-1 catea have been revoked by the department witnin a weea. ......- j . ' Big Purchase of Coal Lands. . Special to Tkt New York Timet. COLUMBUS. Ohio. Feb. 28. The .new Pittsburg Coal Company of this city has purchssed from the Ewlng Coal and Fait Company 1.13 seres of coal land In t;. .!. County, located on the Hocking Ya..-y Railroad. The consideration Is given out for publication was $112,000. The property Is undeveloped, and has been under .: ... by the company mentioned before the V-pany's stock was piarcbased by tb J , burg Coal Company of Pennsylvan v ' . land has been found to be rich wl.a co.il. It will not be developed at present. Contract for Rapid Transit En;!r.: . Special lo Tkt New York Timet, MILWAUKEE. Wla. Feb. 28.-Tfce At.:. Company of Milwaukee has secured a '1 .iU,"00 contract for engines for tbe New lor underground railway. . i , Poland 1 Palandlt Polaa "! Purest Natural Scrmg W star Koowo. . , 1 In tl ft o it re Us th n Tn tn ei to mt u I b Pi hi la b. u u p 111 u fl hi a' li tl ai w ml u W T a; i at Ci V fi w n P tl si s tM tt I ol U th Ct en fn Sh at !: wr sat ral Ch Sa Tl tal h sal ST frs ssk tba fa Th ret trs 4 Ha Oa 0i A tht sri to as th i th tu th ee 1 di

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