The New York Times from New York, New York on July 5, 1904 · Page 7
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 7

New York, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 5, 1904
Page 7
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u V. V THE NEW YORK TE.IE3. TUESDAY. JULYS. 1C3I. ..JIMS FILMIC 1 1 FHISOIIS 111 iSSlfl fw'2;ing Numbers Being Banished or Sent to Siberia. SANTS' RISING FEARED : Wtbtorosky Says Revolt Against la Classes May Follow Di if u feat m Eastern War. Taii-Nnr Tone Tims 11 v special Cabiecrsm. " - 1 Hum. Tk Nbw Yoke Tinas. & I T..1. Tw-d w.. Tft.W t j a. Anri Mimian"i np j-a-i s. - i r v" " - fi-t lu-'xmtent in Ruult has become '.ute. Tl.t trigone arc being filled -with oolt tfil teUectuai note, while in- . . ... e. slik' uitpners are being banished or trte' i Siberia. " : At the time Prince Ukhtomsky l cnvlnceu Itfct there will be .no. revolu Con, at h-a none In which the educated jimi nl participate, ; aince these lasses ar eU aware of the hopeleas- im of costiarog against the army and e police." I ' I Itila con- liable, however, says the rlnceV that th, event of an- adverse sue of the t fxt war there might be i ftneral rU,B ,r I-JnuT. wmcn ould be dlrtite-i nt against the exist- ng regime.' bit . Inst the propertied snd educated 9-Mr- ii general. ( Prince Ukhtu t describes the Csar a the chief n ct nt. and as being re pared to sacrifice himself It be could ftltve the mlseiics of his people. The 'xar, however, although fa of tenj gives r to time accounts of the state of the vuntry, is subject to so many Court in- ;ences that he is unable to retain jting Impression e what he hears or to under the influence of 'trustworthy formation. . ( . Toe Prince bases no hopes upon the ' of constitutional government, and. : pttng the English phrase. ' declares : :t mtn, not measures, are wanted. - 7ANESE ADVANCE CONTINUES. -alane Appear to be Retiring Pr elpltately en Lte-Vang. " -" ,. '- i- - up. -r, LOKDOir Tuixs Nrw Teas. Tun , Bpeclai Copyright. 104. Te Niv TOK Twit. CrX. KTJROKI'S IIEJtDQUARTKRS THE FIELD. June 30.-Mo-Tlen Ling xst) was occupied this morning wlth-t Cxhtlng.; , (Mo-Tlen JTass is about 'r-flTe miles southeast 'of . Llao- Ti Russians, who appeal to be retlr- t preclpltatelT upon LU VTsjlg,' de-ttl the strong field works iotnedlate-r tcuth Of Llanahaasrwan -tf nt miles . :.aat of MoTlen'Ung) without fir : a shot liilcations are'acoumulatJni that the -!an forces available in- Kanchuria i imaller than la eommony believed. i brealt in the weather permits an lra- lUte advance on Llao-Ta&g. - - : i . -V . v Br The A oetatad.rtiaa. ' CEX. XUROKTB HBU-DQUAXTERg TUB miA via Pu-San. June 90s - japaaese ecoupled lio-Tlea, Pass to- T nopposed.-. i , , ' T Russians abandoned their strong lines earthworks ' la the hills, . oonstnandlag tBtraace to the pass. The foreign mil 1 attaches aoeompanytng the Japanese tpreas surprise that the Russia ss wd no rratatanee. t- ia ncsrded as probable that the Bus- i.t ftared that their line of retreat Jld be blocked, by ether divisions cf the irnane Army. - . '. A three dars' dowifpour of rain haa issde vaele eouatry resemble a big lake, and 4iaytd transportation. Notwithstand- S this, the advance Is continuing. V' LUO-TANO. Julr Seeing the tmpos-Muty of bringing about a decisive batw '. la consequence of the retirement of the ivanese and the heavy rains. Gen. Kuro ntkla. accompanied by the military at--ha. a rvturnlug to Hal-Cheng. ' Both combatants sre apparently inac-T. The Japaneea have retired to a dry. jrty pert of the country to await better -athr. The Ruaaiana have reoccupled old poaltlons thirty miles eastward IiaoTang. If) two armies ere now bivouacked on ker aide of pUn Pass, which cannot aUd , to be an effective occupation for Ur army, as the deep- mud renders lm-"Sble the movetAnf of transport wagons i guns. No battle of any consequence J been fought there since the Ruaaiana 'd from Delln Pass before the Jap-e advance. RusaUa troops sre displaying splen-i tplrlt. In spite of the terrible hard-' There is not a dry spot for thsra - mp; en, end the troops, owing to the V of kindling fires, are often ob-l o peas twelve hours In the rain be- tjr cn prepare soup with which to " i tbameelvee. i r- I STERSBCRO. July 4.-The General received the following dispatch i . irom LJeuu ucn. saanaroxr: 1 - 3 July t the enemy's advance guard .'a ; KaKChow district retrest south-4 occupied a line nine miles nor'h-1 touched le occupied by an infantry 'i ,te our information the enemy fceat CO.UUO troope concentrated : tl-Ten l 4 M J passe are now occupying their " slUons st Delln Pass. ""stent beyond CwUn Pass to-V4 -i'hene la obrrvatl." ' st dlspetchee from the seat of wax 10 fleet that the Japanese sre ll V thl advance from Feng-' '"V over the direct main roads to ej . There are only twelve . miles i Count Keller's force and the Jry. and a collision between "t Inllkelv. - aUU hold Dalin Pass, while '- hare caipturttl (Hidulin r u . of names led to tbs precna- vi japaneae retreat from -W- '. Vfiatcbenko la harassing and V the J, im n. Ka,wa Riu. Z'Jy.''aw- "d already Infllct-t ut in killed or wounded. re dlspisylng the greatest wIUJ,l,w t.4 to ih prvUnc r v "-es in sa.itie-j sjf- w vU UUOI t ".'J?brr Many more hsve been -1, ut no vpldemlcs have yet been , July " 2. vie Uao-Tanc, 7'rtv Kuroki has besun to retire J' rult of the rains, which , ,'' e.1 a)i thelrlvera and threat-netl j -t 'mm hi Us of SUDniles nary fords are now Hu 1 ' rs s ' 1 ATTACK JAPANESE TRANSPORTS Russian Torpedo Boats Reported in Bat- tie in Uao-Tung Gulf. " r- 'TilHAO. July 2. vta fJao-Tang, J 4 A 5 fight between Russian torpedo hosts aad Japanese transports was reported of? the coast this afternoon. .- - ' . J I ravy cannonading was heard here front the teaeard. ' ' 1 . ' - i jzlliij who came la declares that from a r.ilitop near the coast he saw vessels engaged in a fight, but they were too far off to 4Iugtiah them. . V SHIPS;BACK AT VUDIVOSTOK. . . -' Russ gn : Admiralty Skeptical Over 5, . Tops'e Report of Victory. 8T. '-WEB8BURO. July 4. -The Vladivostok eteadron Is understood to have returned safely to port. ' : -' - The Almlrulty here has no news of the sea fight off Port Arthur, on Monday last, reported by Admiral Togo, and is not in clined to relieve K. The understanding is that -the .Russian warstiipa are sun at Port Arthur. , SAYS JAPANESE LOST CHANCE. Correspondent Asserts Russians Were Weaker ThavWas Imagined. 8T. PKTERSBUaJl. July 4-A war correspondent who has, Just arrived here from Mukden expresses the opinion that. -with the rainy season st, hand, the Japanese have lost their opporttnuy of dealing Gen. Kuropatkln a crushing- blow. ' He says that neither the world in general nor the Japanese knew tow veak the Russian Army was In the earlier stags of th war.-and asserts that tie Ruaslanrmy was then practically nonexistent and the Japanese could have done anything If they had pressed the campaign with vigor. ' - The correspondent think . the vaunted Japanese Secret Service is very defective because it did not dlscoverVthe situation, and says it is now too late, mi at the end of the rainy season Gen. Karopatkin will be strong enough to assume the offensive. - : V TOKIO GETS - STRANGE NEWS. Hears Russia Offers to Surrender Port v Arthur Doesn't Believe it. TOKIO. July 4. It Is reported that Russia has; through France, offered to surrender Port Arthur to Japan, together with the ships and arms there, providing the garrison is freed. A confirmation of the report is impossible, and It is generally regarded as unVue. ST. PETERSBURG, july 4. The authorities here scout the Toklo story of the proposed surrender of Port Arthur to the Japanese, i . v J PARIS. July 4. The Foreign Office dls-oredlts- the rumor from Toklo that Russia haa proposed, to surrender Port Arthur' If the garrison be freed. . - Official advlees indicate that the Rusadsa military and naval position at Port Arthur Is considerably improved, and that ships pass freely la and out of the harbor. Large quantities of supplies have been received at the fortress, and the Ruualaa authorities are regaining confidence. e THE PROTECTOR AT KRONSTADT. American Snbmarine Reported to be at . the Russian Port. , . ST. PETERSBURG, July The sub marine boat Protector la reported on e eaUent authority to be at Jirenstaut. . . The Protector left New Tork June 8 tor Cork. Ireland, on board the Norwegian steamer Fortune. ' . - . ; It haa been reported that the Protector will be shipped by rail to Tladlvestok. Aaents of the Admiralty hare terted-nve different types 4 submarine vessels.' and. according to apparently reliable informa tion, have purchased the Protector and one Holland boat. The latter Is now en route to "Russia. : . ' ' - - ; ; ' JAPAN ANSWERS ACCUSATIONS. No Fighting on June 1Z, Date of Al- leged Atrocities. WASHINGTON. July A The Japan Mlnlstsr has received a cablegram rrozn the Toklo Government announcing that the Chief of Staff of the Second Army, on the Ltao-Tung peninsula, reports that there was no encounter between the Japanese and Russian armies on Jun 12 at any place along the lines, not even a skirmish occur rinsT between scouting parties. . This renort is in reply to the speouio accusation that three Russians lsft wound ed on the field, on that day were treateaiy a vase! v. by Japanese cava Iry. Tha Chief of Staff adds inac no sucn act was committed by Japanese soldiers either then or after the battle ol June w u that, on the contrary the Russian wounded an the latter occasion we treated pre cisely like the Jepanese, ana they, as wen as the uninjured prlsonere. seemed deeply imnruMd with the kinojMiss snown inem. The Kuaslsn dead were treated with re-aoect and were buried la Iue course. jjr xsaabira. viie jipuitn. unuic. maiA he was certain, his Government would not have dignified the Rustdan report by a denial had It not been tor me persistency With which tt hsd Deen reiterate, ana even amplified- ly a section oi tne European press; The treatment f R jsslan prisoners by the Japsn"S he said, was a matter of common knowledge, and : the ' Russians themselves hsd tesunea to lis sunn ana bumane charseter. , .. ; , GRAND DUKE BORIS IN QUARREL. Tranaferred to HarblnNpn Account of Trouble at Liao-Yang. , (. rt PETERSBtTBG. July 4. Rumors that the Grand Duke Boris has been exiled to Archangel ae the'iveult of an altercation with Gen. Kuropatkln sre lint rue, hut It Is understood that be has bee transferred to Harbin on account of sn unpleasantness with a Colonel at LUo-Tang. Russia to Ignore Tout oy'g Article. sr PETERSBURG. July 4. The Govern ment has decided not to tal;e any action in of Tolstoy's artkVI on the Rnsso- Jspaneee war. recently ' publUhed In The London nmcs. 'ARREST IN SHCui CASE Saloon Man Accused by Ullan Found v ; . Shot In Cuttili Vtncenso Palasi. twentV-iiiAtV' 0,d a ssloonknr. of 2-1 First nue, was arrested yesterday on uUWot being Implicated in the ehootlsg ofPasquale SauUandi. - a ' fruit dealer, i of Tr First Avenue, who wes found, prebahly aaortally wounded, yesterday morning the gutter at One Hundred and Fourteenth Stret and Second Avenue, with e bullet wound under the heart end another la the n-t In the Harlem Ponce Court later Pilasi wss held for examination to-day. lie was taken to the Hsrlem Hoepltal a.Ki Identiaed hy Squllandl as one of three ' had assaulted him. Squllandi aasd'he did not tnew which man shot him. Ths poUceea-pect to arrest the two men who were wltk Falasi. -. ., " ' ' ' . i CLEYELAIID'S YOIGE F03 . 0LD-T1UE DEIIOGUACY Sees Peril to Social Equality in : Madness for Weafth. LETTER FULL r OF WARNING Sont to Tammany'a Fourth of July Celebration -Bitter Words for Repub-licens - Deajgning Hypocrisy." ; Although many of the big men of Tarn-"any and many of the rank and f ue, were at St. Louis yesterday, Tammany's cele-nratlon of the Fourth was not perceptibly marked by lack of enthusiasm. There was the usual flow of oratory, and the big talks and the short talks alike drew forth much applause and enthusiasm. - Thomas U. Feltner presided in the absence of Grand Sachem James A. CGer- man. For an hour before the meeting was called to order Bayne's Sixty-ninth Regiment Band gave a concert on the sidewalk. The Tammany Glee Club opened the proceedings in the hall. Edward A. Crownln-shleld read the Declaration of Independence, and Peter F. Meyer headed the time-honored procession of the society, carrying the famous old liberty cap ori the pole, as it has been thus carried every year aince the foundation of the society. 115 years ago. - --.'-,".' "-. . y When Mr. Feltner mentioned the name of G rover Cleveland the big audience yelled and waved small flags and handkerchiefs so that it waa fully a minute until the ex-President's reply vto the society's invitation could be heard. ' The letter Is dated Princeton, N. J June 28, and is as follows: . CLEVELAND'S LETTER. - I regret that my departure to-day for my Summer vacation, and plans I have made for its ; enjoyment, make it Impossible for me to Join the Tammany Society In its celebration of the coming anniversary ' ofy American Independence. It seems to me that present social and political conditions warn all patriotic Americans that there is need of a revival of the popular sentiments and disposition In which the Declaration of Independence had it origin, which mads it the founda tion of a great Nation and In which is found the promise of its perpetuity. The intent of that instrument was not only to declare the equality of man, but to decree Its maintenance: and the inde pendence it proclaimed signified not only our people a xreeaom rrom a government which lacked their consent, but also their lasting freedom in political taougnc ana action. ' No one can be so blind ss not to see that In these days of grasping and consuming madness in the pursuit of wealth, with its consequent Indifference to Dolltlcal duty. there is danger that our social and indus trial equality wiu oe aesiroyea ana our po litical inueoenaence maae tne snort oi demagogues. The celebration of Independence Day Should above all things be directed toward a resistance to these tendenciee and to the promotion of a wholesome American senti ment wnicn aemsnas xairness ana equauty In sharing the blessings of our popular government, and unfettered independence and effectiveness in the exercises of political rights. Nor should it be forrotten that the Fath ere of the Republic delivered the results of their work unreservedly to the cere and management of all the people. . Nothing ctn therefore be more startling or can indicate a greater reliance by designing hypocrisy upon popular degeneracy than the ImDudent assertion by a political or ganisation, seeking to perpetuate its ss-cetdency, that none not within its fold is ajther competent or honest enough to be truitea wim governmental airecuon. tJS9?! REMARKABLE STORY- profitable enjoyment of a general celebra tion py our peopie on inaepenaenoe uay. , . .yours very truly. ORdVER CLEVELAND. Aftn letters of regret i had been read from Dove. Dockery of Missouri. Trailer of Tennessee, ana jnentague or Virginia, senator Clark. Congressmen Baker of Brook lyn, Champ Clark of Miasouri. R. B. Mason of Arkansas. Morris . 8hepard of Texas. William Richardson of Alabama. O. W. Underwood of Alabama. John Lamb of Virginia, and Rlcnard EJ.- Conneit of Pough- keepsie. Mr. Feltner Introduced the first of the long taikecs, uot. uarvin ox tnooe isl and. . REPUBLICAlJ THEFT AND GRAFT. Gov. Garvin leferred In his address to the theft and graft which he said honeycombed every aepartment of the Govern ment and ref ened particularly to the Steamboat Inspection Department. Gov. Garvin waried his hearers that the Democrats must xiomise not only destruc tion of Republican wrongs, such as the tariff wall but teat it must also prom ise to constructs Tha Government, he said. certainly needed to etep forward -and do things never done before.. ' This Administration and its immediate predecessor," he oaid. have .carried us far away from the principle" upon which thla (government waa luunoeq ,uu wnvw xirii nnnunrrment we are here to commemo rate. Those principles are that the people can be trusted to govern memaeives; mat equality and not favoritism should be the .keynote" of the Nation: that legislators should really represent their censtityents; snd that all puolio officials should serve rather tnan iora it over inose wno nave given them power." - Gov. Uarvin proposed two ways by which the people might rule. One Was am amendment to the Constitution. . giving to " a reasonable minority of the voters of the ITnlted States " the power to propose amendments to the Constitution, the question to be voted, on " at sny Congressional election." The other was sn act of Congress to have the membership of the House of Representatives determined in proportion to tne voiea case r am iKrum. Gov. Garvin called for a halt on " the Croatian of rich monopolies. Tha enor mous wealth produced by the people, lie said, ought to be more equally distributed. " All that the musses need Is fair play. he said. "All that the American people want is fair piay. ana tnac tney ougnt to have. That the -Government should sssure them. That is la toe duty, or a conHtructiv Democracy to demand and work for. The nmlH - of this if if a t neoole should be bent, not to ths exploitation of other peo- files, out to tne amelioration vi ioi conoi-lon of our own people." ... The second or tne -long talks-" wss mrxia tv ex-Gov. Gears 8. Boutwell of Uautchunetts. He was until a few vears ago a KepuDitcan, ana ne saia it was an odd experience for him in the closing days of his lengthened life to speak In Tammany Hall on the inviiauon oi tne -lammany so ciety. But. he. saiq, ne ana Tammany now Stood on common sruuna in more uian one nan ru sr. Air. uouiweit snoxe pnncipanv on imperialism, the rock upon which he and the Kepuoucan rmj u. rverv arrest con trovers-. he aald." "which stirs the public mind there is one attention which predominates snd tnkes firecetience of all others, however important as Individual questions they may ap-w.r to be. It may be claimed that there are important questions beiore this country snd to be pawed upon In- the coming election wnw-n ivucriu viireuy, primarily. our domestic affairs, such as the tariff. reciprocity in trade. the. trust a. the finances, ana omr queauuDi ox puDiio poi-lev which may not now be enumerated. There is one supreme question, and until that question has been dioposed of these other questions are so subordinate that the attention of the peopie should not rest upon them in the cominar csnvsss. Their dino- sition may be left to the Judgment of Con- 'Tha naramount Quest loo le this: Shstl the Republic be restored or shall the empire be continued Indefinitely? On' this ques-tLin a I understand the Columbian Order nf i he Tammany Society, there is no differ ence or opinion. - with tha .-on tf nuance oZ the nrtaant Administration we are invited to pursue a nalirv of war. with all Its perils. By the overthrow of the Republican administration we shall be introaucea to a policy oi lus-ra in the PhlllDDlne Islands and a policy of peace In-the I'nited States. .This Is the issue presciiiru in m .wuun. Weoster livi? jrsje iu uii oi ids "long talks." his address being entitled - Uaniarers That Threaten the Republic" IVn fnltnareJ lot ft " Short talks br Conrressmen. . When Jonn jr. bnairoui of Colorado was talking on impcrialUm some or hnufM : . -haw aTwtnv i :oionaa r . (Vttnnda ia f eelinaT the effect of the Imperial policy of this Government." said ih. "The Oovernor of that State has sanctioned a decree or oanisnment agalnMt men whose onlv crime was membership in a labor organization. AI7FUL DEATH PAIIIG : IS THE K0HGE SAIIK 'entlaaeel fress Page, 1 to Join them, but said he must return te the engine room, and. shouting a farewell, ran to his poet of duty, where he died. Some yt the male passengers,' without a thought of self, placed women and children in the boats, preferring to remain behind rather than take , advantage of . their strength. . The state of the Norge, who left the ship ia the boat which arrived here, seeing that It was overcrowded, leaped into the water for the purpose of swimming to a second boat not far away. He had only gone a short distance , when. , weighted by . his clothes, his strength gave out and he sank, flow 8urvivore Were Found.. . ; I was on the bridge looking at the men gathering in the seine," said Henry Glover, Second Engineer of the Sylvia. " " Is that a buoy out of placet I asked the cook, who was with me on deck. " ' You don't see no buoy, he answered. "I went below and got the glasses. "'It's a small boat,'. I said, 'and they have got a Jacket flying at the bow. They've been shipwrecked.' "We told the Captain and he immediately told us to go ahead, and we picked them up. They wer a terrible sight. Men and women Insufficiently clothed and so cramped that they could hardly come on board. We could not start immediately, for we had our nets out, but as soon as they were stowed in we went directly to where the Norge went down. There was no trace or tne Mup, out swashing in tne water back of the rocks were the bodies of more: than a' hundred- men, women, and little children." . The correspondent of The Associated Press made careful' inquiry to discover wny tne lorge was so tar off her course. Rockhall Reef is known to every sailor on the North Atlantic and is marked plainly on the charts. A strong current sweeps in Its direction and it is presumed, owing to aoeence oi aeiuuts Knowledge, tnat tne current drew the Norge to her grave, that a heavy mist prevented the lookouts from seeing the dangar, and that there was no thought of . Rockhall Reef until the ship struck. Those survivors -wishing to continue their Journey to America., will be sent forward by way of Liverpool to-night, while those who refused to go further, together with the sailor, - Mathleson. have left Grimsby by steamer direct tor Esbjerg. Denmark. All the-men were provided with new clothing before their departure. - . Destinations of. 8urvivora, : The destinations of some of the survivors were as follows: Pedre Nelsen. a naturalised American, was , going to his ;, homestead, in South Dakota. ' . -: - Paul Petersen Hgelset and Ole Petersen Hgelset. brothers, expected to Join their father in Minnesota. Andreas Pagro was going to Mlnneso where he has an uncla. - Johannes Jobannsen and his three sisters were going to Chicago. Brie Monaen. a boy, was going-to Mllford, a. . LJ-t wnere ne nas a nrouiw, Josephine Jobannsen was on the way to her brother. In Brooklvn. V. T. Emma oisen Intended to Join her father at Tancred. N. D. Her brother is believed to have been lost. ; Karin Foemoe has relstives In Alexandra, Minn., -and Intended Joining them. Iaura Christiana Pedersen was bound to Join her cousin, John Scbroeder. in Indiana. Amansen Pukkestad was going to Join Matias Borgensen in Brooklyn, N. T. Neils Larsen was booked to Mllford. N. D., where he haa a sister and three brothers. Kyrlct Broten was on the wsy to the home of his uncle, in North Dakota.. , : Jehhenallna Joesen intended meetlne her three sisters In Brooklyn, but has lost their addresses, and will not know bow to proceed after reaching New York, Went Down with His Ship, but Cam ', Up and Was Saved. STpRNOWAT. Scotland. July 4. Thirty-two surf Ivors of the Danish steamer Norge were landed here to-day by the British steamer Cervonax. Seventy other survivors were also taken off the German steamer Energie. They were all in a pitiful condition. ; Many were taken to the hospital and most of them had to be carried ashore. Among those on board the Energie was Cspt. Gundal of the Norge. He said: "All went well until about T:4S o'clock last Tuesday. When about eighteen miles south of Roc kail I felt the steamer strike heavily forward on a sunken rock. There waa a gentle breese blowing from the south with a cloudy sky. "I wes on. the bridge with Chief Officer Carpenter. . Soundings were taken and it was' reported there were five feet of water In the forward hold. "Orders were given to commence pump ing and also to the passengers to pot on life belts- and be ready to get into the boats, which were ordered to be put out. The crew worked nobly under the lead ership of the Chief Officer. Seven boats got safely away, the life rafts were cu adrift, and the steamer went down by the bow. The Chief Officer told me she was sinking, and I told him to Jump overboard. which he did. I did not see him again. ' I went down with the ateamer. My right leg: got Jammed between two- stanchions and was very much injured.. When I rqse to the surface I noticed a number, of bodies floating. " The Norge was afloat only about twen ty minutes after striking, . , ".I swam for about twenty minutes and came across Second Engineer Brunn. who is a good swimmer. -We kept company for about an hour and a half, when we no ticed a boat some distance off. aad we both made for it. 1 wss hindered bv mv acre leer, and the engineer reached th- boat f lrsC Both of us were taken on board quite exhausted. We . found that it was lifeboat No. 1. It was crowded and under the charge of Able Seaman Peter Qlsen. ."After recovering a little. I took chartre of the boat and the provisions, which consisted only of a box with bread and twe casks of wster. The boat was steered fot St. fvllda, 15t mile distant. " Saturday morning: we saw m ' large schooner-rigged steamer about four miles dirt ant. - We put up a blanket on an oar. tut the steamer passed on without Lakin.T any notice of us. - t Sundsy morning a bark passed some distance off. but with the same result. " At about 12 o'clock Sunday land waa sighted and the drooping spirits of ail wers revived. Jt proven to oe tt. ivlios. , , Some time afterward a steamer waa - tlced coming from the west bearing down upon our boat. ' She proved to be the Energie. and at o'clock, we were safe on beard." - . . . A esthetic little sequel to this al nt rescue is contained in the gtstement that Eutnrasy morninx one or tne children in the lifeboat died, and with the consent of the oa rents, who were in the boat, the body was twirled at sea. Those rescued by the Cervona included two women and six children and by th Energie thirteen women and twenty-elshl children.. Capt. Gondel declared that his intention waa to sut the Norse about and to her but that she went down eo rapidly that he was unable to do so. He said he arranged for one of the bowse to banc off Roc kail In the hope of falling in with some steam trawlers, one of which wss pasevd by the Norge an hour before she was wrecked. THREW BOTTLE AT AUTO. Negro Chased by Machine and g -. Arrested. Max W. Herrlieb of 128 East Eighty- sixth Street was driving through Seventh Avenue In an automobile yesterday afternoon, aad at Thirty-fourth Street a soda ,ter bottle thrown by some one In ' the crowd Just missed striking him ia the face and broke on the seat behind him. . He saw a . negro, running' away. and. turning his automobile, made after him. The negro ran Into the arms of -Policeman Tominey of the West Thirty-seventh Street Station, and wss placed under arrest. He admitted that he had thrown the 'bottle, and said that he did it as a great Joke. Coates' Plymouth Gin. Pure and Dry -The foundation and satisfying . entity of the Martial. Fiss and Rickey. It siDtoo-aqX rabe "t -Sua mnoatXtd t PnoQ. land. When yoa order Ola look for the Monk oa the label. NEW TORK S KJCXTUCKT CO.. ; - '' Sole Agent toe V. -. :' 233 ruth AV cur. XTth St.. N. T. BELATIYES OF NORGE v : YICTIUS SEEK HEWS Hundred "Call at Scandinavian-; American Line Offices. MANY SENT PREPAID TICKETS. CapL Wulff of the United States Thinks ' : Fog or Cross Currents Respon-' , " alble for Disaster. About a hundred persons called at the offices . of the Scandinavian-American Steamship . ZJne at . Whitehall . Street and Broadway yesterday trying to get news of the Norge, which vessel with about eight hundred passengers on -board was wrecked on a reef, that projects about five miles into the sea from RockalJ, a dangerous rock on tne Hebrides in the North Atlantic, last Wednesday. - Most of those who clam- I ored. for news at the steamship office had relaUres on the ship. 'One of those, awaiting news was Max Brandenburg of Graham Avenue. Brooklyn. Brandenburg, almost erased with grief, said that his wife and eight children, as weU I bis fsther and mother, were among the ; passengers. George Nelson of 19S1 Second Avenue said that he had a sister on board. Max Wallach of 274 Henry Street said that his cousin. Mrs. Bella Wallach, was on ths Norge with her four children. Samuel Rosebvsky of 832 Cherry Street said his momer and two sisters rrom Kussia were among ' the . passengers, and Oscar and Moses Svengal of 45 East Broadway : said that their father and two sisters had also booked to sail on the ill-fated liner. Max Levy of 408 Cherry Street said that his wife, had intended sailing on the Norge and he was certain that she was on the vessel. Charles Lundgren of 623 East One Hundred and Thirty-eighth Street called at the office trying to get information as to whether or not his wife had sailed on the ship. He said that ha had formerly lived at Helsingborg. : and - that last Spring his wife had returned to Europe to visit her relatives. ' Her Uclret Of return was by the Norge. A pathetic case was that of Lud- vlg Anderson, who lives at 348 East One Hundred and Forty-fifth Street, where he has been for the last three years building up a homo for his wife and two little children. He said . that be had sent prepaid tickets to his family to come over' some time ago. His wife, he said, was twenty-seven years of age, and that his oldest child. Adolpb. was . five, -and his little daughter. Terdes, whom he had never seen was three years old. He thought that they sailed on the Norge. . Mrs. August Storm of 820 Clinton Street, Hoboken. called at the office for Information concerning her niece, Karin Lofgien. a sixteen-year-old Swedish girl. Mrs. Storm said that she snt the girl a prepaid ticket for the Norge and that she greatly feared - that the girl was among the lost. The clerk told her that Karin's name did not appear , on the list in the New Tork office. Oscar Ekke. a carpenter, of & Water Street, said that his wife. Emma, had been in Sweden visiting relatives and had expected to sail on tne uscar li. tie wrote her to come by the Norge or the United States, as be did not like the sea going qualities of the Oscar II. Hs was greatly excited for fear that she . might have followed his advice. Mrs. Mary Anderson of Z31 Bronx Avenue said that she had expected - her flfteen- r -ear-old son. Charlea, to come over on the lekla. which arrived on June lij. and when he failed to arrive on that vessel she concluded that he was coming on the Norge. Mrs. Anderson came to this country eleven years ago, leaving her son in the cere of ner momer. xiaviiiaj prvatwrcu iu hub cuuu try - Mrs. Anderson recently purchased a prepaid ticket at the New York office which she sent to the boy. . One of the newest' vessels in the Scandinavian-American Sleet Is the United States, now docked st Hoboken. Cape Wulff of this vessel is an old friend of Capt. Gundell, the commander of the Norge. Capt. Gundell. he added, had worked his way to the top from the. position of a common sailor. He got his captain's commission four ywf ago. Referring to the accident Capt. Wulfr said:. " I have not any idea how it waa that the Norge came to run on the rocks, but it seems to me that either fog or cross currents must hsve hsd something to do with ber getting out of her regular course. The spot where she wept down Is one of the most dangerous in the sea." Max Straus, a member of the firm of A. E. Johnson & Co.. the local agents of the line, speaking, of the disaster said: "The Scandinavian sailors are the beat in the world. -and if they could not save the Norge none others could. You can also rest assured that Capt. Gundell was the last man on hour a tnat vessei." First Officer Oilbe of the Noree hailed from Copenhagen. He and Second Officer Otta had families in Denmark. A. E, Johnson, the New Tork agent of the line, waa at his offices esrly yesterday morning and said that be had not received any further news of the disaster. One of those who saw Mr. Johnson was Gen. C. T. Chrlstensen. Gen. Chrlstensen said that he had intended returning to uenmarx on tne Norge as Capt, Gundell was an old friend Theflsgs. on the pier and the two ships of the Scandinavian-American Line lying at the foot of Seventeenth Street. Hoboken. were at half mast all day yesterdsy. V 774 SOULS OS BOARD. Passengers Numbered 703 Persons and . the Crew 71 Copenhagen Mourns. ' COPENHAGEN, July ; 4. The ; United Steamship Company, which owned .the Norge. 'has received a telegram from Stor-noway saying that the Energie picked up seventy survivors of the Norge, including her Captain. Gundell, and that the Cervona picked up thirty-two. The company carried all the Insurance risks of the Norge.' with the exception of about $25.(SJO Insured through German underwriters. . The Norge had no first-class passengers on board, and only -nine on her second-cabin list. These included three Americans. Elizabeth, and Anna Buckley of Seattle and Uilma Fieiachman. whose address is unknown- All the others were In tha ateer-age. ::. " - ) ' .. - There were on board B4 ateerage paaeen-jrers. Of these 79 were Danes. 64 Swedes. SX Norwegians. 13 Finns, and 238 Russians. "" ' The officials of the United Steamship' Company know of only one third-class passenger who -formerly resided in the United States, His name is Pedre Nelson, a naturalised citizen, who has a homestead in Original A K a a s k M VI a rv System No matter what you pay for your cigars we intend to convince you by actual proof that we can give you at the same price jx . cigar that is from 30 to ko percent, better in ' quality. That's what the United System of retailing means to the smoker. Y ' . ; ; A dozen large lactones are pouring their entire output over our counters. The buy- ... ing is direct. The selling is direct. Hvc rip out all "in-between" expenses and the saving1 is yours. -' '. : -' " . Here's an example.' Take a box full or a ; VI IM sV VI ev. w rv N rv as. w VI rv ft. w VI L. -S rvi .N pocket lull of IN IX ......... : I ' Ql .00 a box of twenty-nve f It is filled with pure Havana tobacco, wrapped i in best Sumatra hand-rolled. - ' ; v ' -. See if you have ever bought elsewhere the equal of this cigar for less than 3 for 25c. It ' can't be sold for less than that except in a ' United Store. . '? t ' ; - All qualities cf cigars, always in perfect condition. IN r N IV sV INI rsj rv a. Th9 Ltifrst dipt Stores over. fXJ . Same prioes by man. ksmn Same prioes hymafl. Ksmlt -' r South Dakota. All the others gave their addresses In Danish cities. Very few of the steerage passengers had previously been to America. x The authorities here say the Norge was not overcrowded and that the boats and other life-saving apparatus were all in a satisfactory condition when ths steamer sailed. The Norge carried a crew of Tl men. . She. was the oldest Danish transat lantic steamer running." The news of the disaster to the Danish steamer Norse off the west coast of Scot land. In which over T(X persons are reported to have lost their lives, created indescribable excitement here. The first meaaage . reached here at o'clock this morning. Crowds soon gsth-ered about the offices of the Una. relatives of those on board frantically seeking for infomration. The flasrs are half-masted u all the ships and buildings here. Onehalf tha Dassensers of the Norge were furnished withjprepald tickets by relatives in America. The names of these rel stives have been cabled by the company to New Toric. . - . . CaDt. Gundell. the late commander or tne Nonce, was regarded as one of the best seamen of Denmark. One of his greatest friends was Gen. Chrlstensen of New Yora. who never traveled on any other ship than the vessel commanded by uunaeii. The Denmark, a sitter ship of the Norge, was wrecked in 1NW. There were no fat title, however. 11 , The Danish Admiral Richelieu, a Director of the United Steamship Company, which owned the Norge. returned to-day from the St. Louis Exposition. Of the wreck of the Norge he said: " The Norge was a good, strong ship, and had sailed 2MO times to the United Ststes without meeting with any accident. The catastrophe was due to the weather and to the strong current. The best ship in the world might be the victim of a similsr fate if during such weather she . had to make the course that way." NORGE'S PREPAID PASSENGERS. List of Those to Whom Tickets Wero Sent by Relatives Hera. The following is a list of the persons to whom tickets for a passage on the Norge were sent by relatives or friends on this side. The list is furnished by A. E. Johnson SV Co.. the steamship company's agents here: . Aahrla. Marereta. .Hjelacth. Ole. Ammidaen. Tomlne, aadiHauaen. Erail. two children. , JHendrlcksen. C. Ammidsdatter,- Lgrld,lHoslund. Gustof. and six children. . , tUokanaon, Mathilda, Anertsea, Bisne- .1 and five children. Andersen, Amelia, and; Holm Svlat, Franta J. two chUdrea. jHonmers. 'P. Anderaen. K J ward O. O. Humberatav. Joaeflne. Andoraen, JobaBna. . . . , i j arm. ntnnan uuaa. J arm. Ennu Qlsen. Jenison, ManfoEd. J-narn. Ole. n-Jespersen, Johanna. Johansen. Ailda. and two children. Johanaea, Carl. Johanaan. Frank V. Allfiarsva. aari.. , Anderson. Camilla. Andarson. Sofia Q. Ando. . Johannes. sad wife. Amesen. Bum hard. Arnaen, Johanna. Una-Ktaoa. t'lrlkka. ant! four children. Bespronwania, Rlsrhe, Johaaaen, Quataf It. Juhansea, Jans. and and three ciuum. family. Hers, Ellen, and child, uonaaaen. atana i.. aaa Aaiainm. . 1 five childraa. Baritswn. Johanne." IJohBaen. . Thorvald. Bmon. Pernllle H. ' JottaaMi. Jyliaanla. Rirkeland. Mlrs. Johnson, ilelaa. Block. Tilda, aad four JobnseS, . lillrae-Juriransen. Juea, children. . Bon, lven. Rohn. Edward. and five ehlldren. Jora-anaan, Julia M. " Karleonf, Karla E. Karlson. Knut. Katln. Mooach Saiomea, and family. Kiatrup. Anna. .' Kitrup. Chr. Klein. Make, aad three children. Knudaen. Jorsea. Kobltlcow, Moaes. Bahnstawsku. Chane. - and one child. Rottolfaea. Ludwls. Boxal. Roachre. - snd family. BrauBstadt, ' Katbrine, and five children, Rulkea. Ester. Carlson.' Hulda ' Maria. Ctialakeloa its. Aron. Chasm. 8. Ore Rlrre, and four children. Koch. . Mrs. aad three children. - Choi a, Chaja, and child. Kodt, Anna. Koctut. Alexander. ' Koskela. Eilaabeta, aad two childraa. Knaieaaao. Anna. " Chrlstensen. 1. J. P. Cldansky. ftchulem Lao. Clausan. AID1B. Corneiluaaon. Thorle- on, and family, Csermah. Slava. bahl. Thora. Liambcre. LJsetta, four chlklran. rianiaiarn. Jena. KrUllauain. Andreas. and family. Kundaeo t'liaa. Landator. Klla L. Unuaaa, Hanatne. Laraea. Karl. . - -., Laraeo, Cart L. LAraen. Emll C C Laraen, Johaa, Lasails, Hlima. rjrrodubowa. Chala Ann, and family. Dubaad. IJppe. . KMoyowaki, Anna. Klvowakl. Jeachmsv Ieiaerowha. bora, aad - four childraa. I-elaaaTowlta, Vrlia Owoire. and amm EhlUL EnclujMl. Anna, . aad four children. F.nclund. Kare. , Enestrom. - Ida Sofia, and child. Levln. Hi ode, aad two H:rlksen. -Tborrsld. s '.kiedarn. Alfred- cniMrea. " . ., Lew. Herch. lwia, Dtkhke. Lewin. Johaa, sad three chiidran. - - Felre. - Flliandar. Amanda. Fillander. Maria. Pletacbmaa. Mrs. H. D. Florin. Johannes Florin. Cart. ,. . Florin. Aaaua. Forcaaen. Andrea. ' ' ForrersB, Edward. Foreaosen. Jena la M-Foraansen. Raciae B., and chUd. Ue. Peffs, sad infant. LiTarstea. MathoUae P. Loeaaaoo. Frkta. f oanaaan. Aeda. Lof Taa, Karin. . Lereaaea. Emilia J. Losaa, Bcbaaael. Lonna. LJaa. . Land. A aloe. LmiuI. Mathilda. : " ' rroimaam. Mssche, and Lojadrraaa, Carollaa.aad tiirea cnnaren. Fneclerataea. Manda. rarmsn, Caeik. Gerenmaen. Oil K. -GteMe. Martha. - coitaren. Madaan. Mads C. Mafnoaws, Aaaa. ' MaenaaeBa. H-imi Matblaaea. KarL aad family. , Mattaoa. Aania, Mahr. Johanna Ciaabarc Jache. child. . Oattdraan. Oerhard. ' Uomderund. Erik Nlal- Mallsokaky, Urooaie,' aad CunaarsoB. Ottstafs. and family. Grltand, Ellea B- . GyUaad. Slime. -Haeea. Erik - Ol. Sad family.' Ha ran, Hllraar. Has-en. Lisa. Hakoaaan. CedtSe. aad three eJilldres. HaUlkke, Ltaa, sad two children. Halaomaea, Jeasy. -KaWoraen. Aatoa. Hansen. Mrs. laidor. and (our cKl) Iraav Haaaem, Juza. Haaaen. Wlinelna. Haid. Kleretea J. Hansen, Kara, i i aa rniMireBV laenes, Oisa. Mleneelmen. Aaaa. Mlcbaeiaaa, Haacnlae. Moaa. bla Chr. . ! Mollar. Carl Pater. tome. AioerUna. M art mesa. HsUi Marie. MorUasea. Margrete. Xdauei. Anna oeie. ' Nashaiia. Edward. ' Klalsaaa. Chrtettae. Ntelaen, Christ lu. Mleisea, Marie tfofie. Nielsen. Jonas. Nlelaen, Nlea. Nllsan. Nala O. ' OaimK, Otto. Oiafaen, Ellen, Olaen. Aston. " - Olaen. Ounder. . liauaan. -mji. IijelaUi. Favl. Olaen. Haaa. - Otaea, Baas Ck s . v Htilcrs In the World One always in sUht. ' to jfist-troo BeiVaaaiaewTerfc. to naerea Bsflo3s.isTerfc, f I 'I Olaen. Harry. Olaen. flllma. Olaen, Olof I.- , .; Senate. Olaon. Anna. . ; . i . Oiaawa, Marie. Oraaa, r'usberg. Opbea, Laaae K. Orated, Ami arm. c Osbecft. Selma. Osmundaen. Kliette. Paulson. Wllbwim. Person. Andlcai .Bendsev, Moses. Khmd, Chain.. . issn ar. hiind. ban. KlnBMthaus. Haas. :8olodiK-bow. eorar and fear children. - - !'8orensen. Kaille. kttea. Magaws, aad fam-8toC Ole SC.' and faaa-lly. ifUore, Maria KaslUe. frsoD. Johanna.. jHlrumtwra". Johaa. Person. Infrid. and two Huamanowita. Selig. - children. Bveadsee, Slarintua. Ptoran. WilhelniineJHvendMn. I .aunts. sad child. Sveadase, Katberlae. Petersen. Emma. 8yrtnsr. Carataa M. Petteraen. Frederick. Hyriasen. Masnua. Petersen. Insn. Torran. John. Petersen. MeUiilda.. Troblnowtcs, R-, .. Petersen. Michael. I child. Pletaln. Itrrhrea Rubes. Tyser. Ole Manses. rw. Jtscnei l, and Vaesarses, Koio. family. Vik. Biles, and sis chil- Ponlana, Herman "O. Pruaanska, Sarah, snd arn. , Voidrod. Mathilda. . - -" Wall Malft iwir vmiaren. . -Raarmiasen. Alfred.' Rasmuasen. ' Margrete. Korheial, Sam. . Rochicl Samaoa. Roeowsky ChaJra. ' " Ros, Taubs. . . v R strom, Aug. Sasate. Valborg. -Salveaea. Maria. -SchHnb.raar. Annie.' Wsnbers. Ksre. Want, Hans H. '-Wachaler. Cbara Ester, and three chlldrsa. Wstoo. SV Unna. Werner, Alma, , sad three children. ' Wexin, Juatina M., aad nine children. - r. Tlelnse, Laadan. . Vliotra, Emma. Bohmunsky, Juavat, aad iauu tjr, iZlnkla. Bcaoll. NO SURRENDER BY TIBET YET. Lhasa Delegates Appear Undtcidtd ' Armfstico Enda Today. T " Loxnoir Timks Naw Toax Timks Special Cablesrsm. . ,. Cop-risht. 1904, Tag Nxw Toax Truss. OrANO-TSE. July 4. The Tibetan naade no overtures to-day," but wsra ra-ported to be At work building on ths rear face of the Jong. If no answer is returned by noon tomorrow the armistice terminates and a signal gun will announce the fact, Half an hour's further grace for the removal of the women and non-combatants will fellow. , . 1. .- " - . . The Tibetan delegates had a long Interview to-day .'with the Tongsa Fenlop. who ia doing bis utmost to farther th-negotla tions. Subsequently , they retired to the Jong wltbout'vlsiting CoL Toung-husbsnd, but nothing, can be certainly deduced from their action except that their minds are still undecided. RAIS ULI MOVES NEAR TANGIER. Takes Up Residence One Hour's Ride Away Raid by Mountain Tribes. Lokdost Twrtt-Nrw Toax Ttmxs - Special Cabiegrass, Oopyrle-ht. ISOC. THS NsW TOSK TUTCSV TANGIER. - July' 4. Rais TJ11. whd spent the last few days In the Immediate . vicinity of Tangier, , has taken uj bis residence at Zlnat, one hour's ride away. Mountain tribes made a raid yesterday on a large scale on villages near here, -carrying off eighty head of cattle, some of which were the property of the She reef of Wsxan. Raia 1711 was not con ' cerned in this affair. 1: ' An Imperial letter received here reduce, the salaries of Government officials by one-third. - ' - t - - : VICTORY FOR BALFOUR. Closure Plan Adopted Unprecedented 8cencs in Lobbies of Parliament, LONDON. July 4.Tbe Government tonight.' by a majority of 80, despite heated denunciation--. by the Opposition. carried through Premier Balfour's proposal as to closure, under which business will be transacted for the remainder of the session of the House of Commons. ' : : Disorderly scenes without precedent took 'place in the lobbies, which were Invaded by the pubUe and by deputations seeking to Influence members te vote against the The police, who were reinforced. flns-forced the crowd Into the sua aimvll adjoining the House. ... ... Id Sywaa.waawJ w!It pay far ilzzlfti P

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