New York Times, October 23, 1901

New York Times

October 23, 1901

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, October 23, 1901

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 22, 1901

Next edition: Thursday, October 24, 1901 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About New York TimesAbout

Publication name: New York Times

Location: New York, New York

Pages available: 255,193

Years available: 1857 - 1919

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : New York Times, October 23, 1901

All text in the New York Times October 23, 1901, Page 1.

New York Times (Newspaper) - October 23, 1901, New York, New York “All the News That’s Fit to Print.” THE VVEATH"? Partly 5.:^u.nwe' COPYRIGHT, 1901. BY THE NEW YORK TIMES COMPANY VOL. LI... NO. 16,160. NEW YORK. ^iŒlDNESDAY, Ot'TOBER 28. 1901.-S1XTEEN I’AOJ^S. ONE CENT In (ireaííT \i*w York. .fer*.ey * EC-о'where. City, ami \enurk.    )    I''\ t> i BÜLLER LOSES HIS POST Is Relieved of His Command and Placed on Half Pay. BRITISH COMMERCIAL FUTURE. RESULT OF HIS RECENT SPEECH Gen. French, When He Returns from South Africa, Will Command the First Army Corps. LONDON, Oct. 23.—Sir Redvers Buller has been relieved of the command of the ■ First Army Corps in consequence of the speech he made on Oct. 10. He has been placed on half pay, and Gen. French has been appointed to succeed him. In the official announcement, the W’ar Office says that~the Commander in Chief, “ after full consideration of all the circum-Btances and the explanations furnished,” recommended that Gen. Buller be relieved, which has been done. The appointment of Gen. French is to take effect when his services are no longer required in South Africa.” Pending Gen. French’s return Gen. xxildyard will command at Aldershot. Gen. Buller’s supersession was not unexpected, ’ ut the manner of it has caused a sensation. The morning papers all express sympathy over the unfortunate ending of a brilliant career, but thej’- are unanimous in saying that no . other course was open after Gen. Buller’s indiscreet speech. They express the greatest approval of the s'elec-tion of Gen. French to succeed him. The Daily Chronicle and The Dally News attack the Government for weakness and lack of courage in ever appointing Gen. Buller to the command of an army corps. R. B. Haldane, M. P., Speaks on the Necessity of Scientific and Technical Training. The speech which resulted in Gen. Buller’s compulsory retirement was delivered at a luncheon given by the Queen’s Westminster Rifle Volunteers at their headquar-ters'In Westminster to of their number who took part in the war in South Africa. The latter were attached while on active service to the King’s Royal Rifles. Gen. Buller spoke in reply to a toast by Col. Sir Howard Vincent, who proposed The King’s Royal Rifles,” coupled with the same of Sir Redvers, who is Colonel Commandant of the regiment. In what even such a conseiA’ative paper as The Standard called in its headlines ” An Amazing Speech,” Gen. Buller said: “ I know that there is a correspondent of The Times here, and I want to send a mes sage to that journal. I came home in November last and took over the Aldershot command on Jan. 10. In February I got a letter from a man. I admit he was not a respectable man. I had never seen him in my life. I had heard of him, and knew about him, and he wrote to me to the effect that I had let him out of prison. If it was done It was done in my name. He particularly wished to see me, and asked whether I would giv'e him an appointment In London. The man was what I should call an International detective, or, possibly, a spy. He is an old hian, and he has been at it all his life. I did not want to give nim an appointment, I was afraid of being put In a hole, but I wrote asking him to meet me at Aldershot. He came down and told me a lot of interesting stories about the Secret Servdce of the Transvaal, and how stupid we were and how we allowed oiirselves to be deceived, and how he got his Information thrcugh •       . “I then said, *‘u’'en, 1 am really rather busy and very much interested in your ftories, but perhaps you have come down o tell me something else.’ He said, ‘ I have,* aiid continued, ‘ Well, the other day you published a paper about artillery, didn’t you?’ I said, ‘Yes, I did.’ ‘Arid you were told to withdraw it?’ I said. ’Yes, I was.’ He said, ‘You have got money to live upon. Give up the Aldershot command.' I said, ‘ Thank you very much, but I do not know that I need.’ I said, ‘Why?’ He .said, *I will tell you; you have got enemies, not exactly enemies, but men who mean to get you out of the way, and they will do so. You had better get out quietly and happily.’ I said, ‘ I do not know what you think. I am a fighting man, and what you have told me wall make me much more' likely to stay.’ ‘ Well,’ said he, ‘ as I stand before you, I came to tell you this as a favor.’ Of course, I did not ask him for names. As he was going away I said, 'Of course, If it is necessary for me to this Information I shall do so.’ and he said, ‘ You can.’ So X tell the .story to-day. “It is a curious thing that a fortnight ago a few of the London papers brought cut on the .same day articles against me. ; It might have been an accident. Probably It was. However, it was a coincidence. They were all on the same day, and they all attacked me in the same.manner. “ The Times has attacked me by way of a letter from ‘ A Reformer,’ who may be, for all I know, a penny-a-liner or the greatest man in the world; at any rate, he Is an anonymous scribe. The Times says I am not fitted to be in command of the First Army Corps, and I assert that there is nobody at this time in England junior to me who is as fit as I am. I challenge The Times to say who is the man they have In their eye more fit t an I am.” Later on in his. speech Gen. Buller admitted that he had advised Gen. White to surrender Ladysmith. An abstract of this portion of Sir Redvers’s remarks was cabled to New York on Oct. 10. London Times—New York Times Special Cablegram. LONDON, Oct. 2o.—Richard B. Haldane, M. P., (Liberal,) in a speech on education at Liverpool last eveningrsaid the lack of educational spirit in the middle classes, complained of by Matthew Arnold a quart^ of a century ago, would still exist but^tr the fact that those classes had suddenly found their position threatened by new commercial combinations. They^had been forced to realize that courage, energy, and enterprise, in these modern days, were of little more avail against the weapons science could put in the hands of their commercial rivals than was the splendid fighting of the dervishes against the shrapnel and Maxims at Omdurman. It was not wonderful, said Mr. Haldane, that England had been beaten in the manufacture of iron and steel by the United States, but it was startling that she had also-been beaten by Germany. Clearly England w under the necessity, in these early ays of the twentieth century, of making a resolute effort if she was to hold her own. She might not be able to continue to surpass the United States. Nature had handicapped her In that race. But Great Britain must maintain the increase in the volume of her trade. Mr. Haldane w-ent on to show how scientific training had improved the brewing trade of Germany, which country had applied science to the practical workings of the industrial world. The manufacture of aniline dyes from coal tar, discovered In England, had lately shifted wholly to Germany. The speaker argued In favor of technical training to help solve the problem. HISS STONE’S CiPTHRE HAS COST MANY IIYES AMERICAN CAPITAL IN PERU. PBESIDENT’S ASSASSIN ASKS FOR A PRIESf KNIGHT’S UNIFORM SEIZED. Turkish Guards Shot Five Fugitives on the Frontier. Officials Have Subjected a Number of Persons to Torture, and Several Have Died. LONDON, Oct. 23.—The Morning Leader publishes the following, dated Oct. 10, from Sofia; “ On the frontier near Grossbelovo yesterday five fugitives from Baniska, Macedonia—among them a brother of Mme. Tsilka, Miss Stone’s companion—were shot dead by frontier guards while endeavoring to cross into Bulgarian territory. “ United States Consul General Dickinson, believing that they were members of the American Mi.ssion Church, has demanded an official inquiry. “ Great brutality exists in the district between Baniska and the frontier. Turkish officials have arrested over one hundred residents of Bulgarian nationality and subjected them to torture In order to wring from them information as to Stone's whereabouts. Several of them died under torture. “ The Bulgarian authorities, likewise worried over the affair, are continually arresting fugitives from Macedonia, and this causes bad blood.” Men Close to Senator Clark Will Invest $10,000,000 in Developing Copper Properties. Special to 'fhe New York Tin es. SAN F'RANCTSt’O. Oct. 22,-United States Minister Dudley, who returned from Peru to-day, brought the first definite details that have been made public of the enormous scheme of a party of .\merican.s to develop the copper mines of Peru and to make that country one of the great copper \ producers of the world. Mr. Dudiey .‘^aid:    | “ Copper properties of enormous value , have been discovered at Cerro de Pasco, in j (he heart of the Andes, and .Slri.OOU.OOO of American capital i.s to be invested in their development. The project involves the building of eighty miles of railroad from Arroyo, the present terminus of the 120-mile road that runs from the seaport* of Callao tc the mines. At the present time the only means of transporting copper ore to the railroad Is on the backs of llamas and burros. "When this road is finished Peru will jump into prominence as one of the largest producers of copper in the world. The pleasing thing about this development of the Peruvian copper mines is that American capital i.s back of the enterprise. I am not in a position to mention the names of thofie interested in the big enterprise, but I can .'-ay that among the number are some people to Senator Clark of Montana. The properties are to be exploited on the most extensive scale.” Czolgosz Refuses to Renounce His Belief in Anarchy. The Church Denies SpirituaT Consolation to Him Until He Abandons Anarchical Principles. Representative of King Edward at Templars’ Conclave Says He Had Trouble with Customs Officials. Spcriai I-i'’\e:v York Tr:r~. - CHICAGO, 11!.. Oct. 22,—Among the -;A-Sir Knight.s that gather-.-l in t’-’ Masoni(' Temple to-day for the forty-fi'ih ' anniial eoncHve of the tlraml Comman.i-‘■ry of Knights Templar of Illinois was a , plain little niai' who had neithtn- uniiorni ! I or sworrl. Ho .seemed the onlv i>ri' ate. I hut he wa.s not. He wa.'=; nolersteio.l to 1..-ho duty aCvTeditc-d repro'o utativc of Kin-’ П|5 ЬЙ с pii ■JU¡i п ñTT ñ¡ nib it \i3 Daplores the Fact That Shepard is Assocait-c With Theni. ;VI AUBCRX. N. Y.. Oct. ‘22,-Leon i.'zolgo.^z. who awaiting execution in the pri.^on here for the assassination of President McKinley, fully realizing that his death is now a que.siion of a few day.s. has ask- d j i iared lie had no' dutiaVle good.^.' Th. r. for spii'itual consolation, and this after- ;    ti'"-    Inspector    opened    his trunk, an Edward VH., the Rev. and \'ery Hn.iie ii Sir Knight Russell Finley. Or.uid I’rior of the Grand Priory of Hnginnd. .Mr. Finley has a uniforTn as gi'and a.s his tit'e. or at least he sa.vj, iie had till h^ Y taeheii Amerit ’an shores. The К* w Vork eustoms officials have it now. Whr n he reached New York City, hr sa vs he de- Seth Lo • aC's t'\3' I -, •    ’ч./    •    ' O’ GO- noon received a visit from the Rev. f., ) (iisclosed the g< genus array the .sworci, • ; .jev.els. Masonic apron, belt, helm-t, b.'ui- Catholic Church. 'ITe interview between priest and prisoner proved very unsatisfactory to both. It took I'Tace in the condemned man'.« cell, and the cojrversation was carried on in Pol’.sh. During (he interview, Czolgosz said tliat he had been baptized in the Roman Catholic faitli in the Polish Chur<-h in Detroit. He .V ola.« Г.’ к A STRAWBOARO COMBINE. VARIOUS REPORTS ABOUT MISS STONE. Brigands Guarding Her Said to be Acting for Macedonians—Rumor that Mme. Tsilka Is Dead. AIRSHIP CAUSES A LAWSUIT. Action Against M. Deutr'^h Because of the Gas Making for M. Santos-Dumont’s Balloon. London Times—New York Times Special Cablegram. LONDON, Oct. 23,—The Paris correspondent of Tb»' Times says M. Santos-Dumont’s airship has occasioned a lawsuit. A M. Lemaltre, whose property at St. Cloud adjoins M. Deutsch’s yard, complains that the liquids used in the preparation of gas permeate the soil, damage the streets, and produce noxious exhalations. Consequently he has begun a suit against M. Deutsch. It is argued, however, that either M, Santos-Dumont or the Aero Club is responsible. THE DEUTSCH PRIZE DISPUTE. No Decision Yet as to Whether Santos-Dumont Will Get the 100,000f. PARIS, Oct. 22.—The Aerostation Commission has not yet decided, whether M. San-tos-Dunaorit, the Brazilian aeronaut, la entitled to the prize of 100,000f. offered by M. Deutsch for a dirigible balloon. No decision will be made before November, as the competition remains open until Oct. 31. If in the meantime another competitor should appear and fulfill the conditions, he would share in the prize. Prince Roland Bonaparte, President of the commission, and M. Deutsch are both of the opinion that M. Santos-Dumont has won the prize, and the latter has telegraphed to the aeronaut to this effect, adding that he is convinced that the commission will a'ward it to M. Santos-Dumont. London Times—New York Times Special Cablegram. LONDON, Oct. 23.—The Vienna correspondent of The Times says the Bulgarian and Turkish troops have orders to proceed with the utmost precaution in the matter of the abduction of Miss Ellen M. Stone. The brigands guarding her are said to be merely acting on behalf of certain Màcedonian elements. Both the American Consul at Sofia and the Bulgarian officials w’ould regard the payment of an exofbitant ransom as an unfortunate precedent. Search Is being made for the promoters of the abduction who are believed to be ex-members of the Macedonian committee. The Consul thinks that if they w^ere arrested w'hile dealing with the brigands it would simplify i.iattors. Bulgaria is prepared to take vigorous action against the instigators of the outrage If they are caught. Company, Similar to the Oil Trust, to be Formed with a Capital of $22,000,000. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 22—Straw board manufacturers of Iowa, Illinois, and Indiana met here to-day and took steps toward the formation of a national combination. The senior member of Dean & Shibley of New York, Providence, and Boston. ■was present at the conference. The scheme, as adopted and indorsed, provides for a combination of large proportions. similar in many respects to. the Standard Oil Company, it is proposed to torm a combination of all these Industrie.«, wu'th head offices in New York, and a capital stock of S22,000,iX)0, the plants now in operation to be paid for entirely bv stock in the new concern. The American Straw-board Company is to be absorbed, together with independent concerns, by the new combination or trust. The combination will not be formed until it can control SO per cent, of the box board output of the country. Fourteen leading manufacturers attended the meeting. 1 have not deelai'ed them." .«aid Sir , I'iiiley, •• hfcan,««' thvy are nor for sale. , and. besides, they are a part of the great- I e.«t secret organization in the world.    a".d    | I of course, keep them se< ret."    ;    '■' !!«    (    ¡^ Till'' ex(‘use was not satisf.;cTnry. and    Mr.    j    drew    .n- Finle.\ was told he would h;ive to pay tia' i , dury and a penally lor not deelaring Hi** I artieles. Th< amount apjialled him. and la- t o. eupled protested without a\:ail. There was time ' -pii,. for appeal to Washington, and the Briii«h i had abandoned the Church early in life i <’onsu! could not aid him, so he was coin- I wa- (i i and had lost all faith in its teachings. |    to    come    on    to    Chicago    wiiiioui    his    i    fir.«i I’kither    Szandinski    urged    him    to    renounce    ' '    ’        ’    eiiber his holier    in anarchy and return to the faith    | FRENCH    DIPLOMAT WEDS.    : ot h.s early years.    Czolgosz decl.ared Ins    j    ______________ j i.ial.Mity to do ...O, and he ■n'a.« i.,formed | Eugene Thiebaut Marries Mme. Regina ' tiiat«s ho could the consolation of the ;    .    i Chnrea would he denied him.    I    Barbour de—Cardinal    ' The priest urged the (’ondemned man to |    Martinelli    Officiates.    ; consider the matter careCuUy. and if at any !    St-'cia!    fo 'The Nczv York Tune^.    > time he rTeclded to re-embra^e the faith {    WASHINGTON. D.' C,, Oet. 22.—Kug* ¡u he would rotr»rn from    his    hom-\    in Rocli-    |    Thidbaiit of the French Embassy at Berne, | ester, and .stay with    him    until    the end.    |    Switzerland, and Aladame Regina Barbour Czolgosz assured Father Szandinski that in    i    ,1^ Rengifo of this city were married to- ; oa.«G he determined to accept the    offices of    j    ^ay in the presence o-C a small company ; religion he %vould send    for    him, but he did    |    in the chapel which is a part of Cardinal j not hold    out    much    hope    that he would    re- i Martinelli's private residence.    ’ nounee the doctrines of anarchy.    j    marriage    ceremony    took place at i '    ^    I 10:.80. and was followed by a nuptial mass, ! RICH    GOLD    VEIN FOUND.    ;    the Fardinal officiating at both services,    i ____j    There w'ere no    attondant.s beyond the two    ’ r T w 'r ;ul the L * z-xt- -id red by ' ■uraU’-e k. r« w .Jaet'b <    ’    t ’ Y Filward M. Gro-.y iiam. The ni'‘e(ing. wl for .4 о I look, 'vn- !    '    1 « ; n< ne o! the si -^акег.'' lyid , erowd ¡is!>’!',ed t-> the eT.d a: j A.'-seni’ohs man Julius S-yn. I anee on the .«rage was fiie ^ first outbreak of anohi • Л : a 0.1 Mr St'hurz arriv-d .iu-’ i St.5go. led )>\ (deorge H.iVi ro w of t ‘ wnv‘ . - 1 . il\ A I ’ г J rout Ha\ ^ I' h I rr \ V « ■ tr’s g' 1 Po':)'« 11 1>and played the ‘ Star Seonç^i,.t r and th. entire асгПоп e a: o-ing Was e'.ntlnued tlirou’gbo p of the n.itinnii authom at'd v. with г.-пе-р,-: d cm rgy wii n tl cea,«ed pla.ylr-g. ih Accidental Discovery    at the    Famous    i.I'\ .    ...    . Л .    ,    «    . Л ,    :    liance, Pierre de Margerie of the Fi-ench ) tb    *    .n    .    =r.j Elkton Mine in Cripple Creek, Col. , Embassy,    f„r    tlm    groom,    and    Li.    ui. Special to 'iHc \cw \ orh limes.    !    Juan S. Aliwell of the    Argentine    Legation. CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., Oct. 22.—A    ver.v    }    acting for the bride.    The latter was es- rich vein of gold has been struck on    the    j    corted by her brother.    James I'.    Barbour, famous Elkton mine. On Feb. 8 of    this    I    of this city. ■th;g A $25,000,000 PAPER COMPANY. By The Associated Press. _ LONDON, Oct, 23.—" Tt is reported from Sofia, ’ says the Vienna correspondent of Daily Mall, “ that United Stat-es Consul General Dickinson has received intelligence from shepherds that Miss Stone was seen at Jakobuda. on Turkish territory, about two hours’ journey from the Bulgarian frontier.” Soon to be Incorporated Under the Laws of New Jersey. SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Oct. 22. - The "White Mountain Paper Company, a twenty-five-million-dollar corporation, is being termed by Western Massachusetts parties and 'Will soon be incorporated under New Jersey laws. William B. Plunkett of Adams is to be President of the company, and among the others interested are ex-Con-gressman William G. Whiting of Holyoke, George B. James of Boston, and Col. Mc-Cook and A. C. Bariies of New Y’ork. The company has 'acquired about 62.”» square miles of spruce and poplar timber land in New Hampshire and Maine, south and east of Mount AVashington, a, tract equal In extent to one-fifth of the State of New Hamp.shlre. Portsmouth, N. H., Will be the home of the company, which will buiid the largest mill In the world there. HORSES STILL ABOUND. SOFIA, Oct. 22.—It is reported that Mme. Tsilka, the companion of Miss Stone, died recently In captivity. LORD RANFURLY’S POPUURITY. Government of New Zealand is Urging His Reappointment. BULLER WOULD NOT RESIGN. IjOndon Times—Ne-w York Times Special Cablegram. LONDON. Oct. 23,—A dispatch to The Times from "Wellington says the Government is urging the reappointment of Lord Ranfurly as Governor and Commander in Chief of New Zealand. preferred to be Dismissed—Comment of The London Times. London Times—New York Times special Cablegram. LONDON, Oct. 23.—The Times, in an editorial article to day, comments on the removal of Gen. Buller from the com-inand of the First Arm. Corps. The editorial says an opportunity to resign was given to Sir Redvers, but he preferred dismissal. His choice only throws into stronger relief the amazing defects in judgment and in sense of military discipline marking his "W^estminster speech. That speech challenged judg-xnent, flouted his superiors, tvho were Gen. Buller's shield, and trampled on discipline, which was his bulw'ark. The Times adds: “ Gen. Buller has developed the defects of his qualities. His tenacity has become obstinacy, his masterful spirit has grown Into insubordination, and his self-reliance has blinded him to what was painr iully obvious to others.” M. A. P., T. P. O’Connor’s paper, recently stated that, such was the popularity of the Earl of Ranfurly after his four years’ Governorship, there was talk of a special request from the colonists for his reappointment when his term expired. As an instance of Lord Ranfurly’s tact, M. A. P. mentioned a dinner at w'hich he presided, given by the Yorkshiremen of the colony. “ AVhen it came to thinking about tlie speechifjdng,” said the paper, “ Ranfurly found himself somewhat in a hole. To talk about the colony’s progress and prospects would be simple bathos in the ears of these old and seasoned colonists, and the Gov'ernor shrewdly decided to talk horse.’ A sport-loving Irishman may be trusted to kno-W' something about a horse, and the Governor warmed the hearts of his admiring audience before he sat down. ‘ Eh, man,’ observed one to another at the table. ‘ yon lad knov/s summat. Ef it hadn’t been for his brogue. Aw should ha’ said he’d been born i’ Yarkshire.’ ” GERMANY’S SHIPPING TRADE. INDEX TO DEPARTMENTS. Stocks strong.-Financial Affairs.-Pages 12 and 13. W’heat, No, 2 red, 78%c; corn. No. 2 mixed, BHgc; oats. No. 2 mixed, 40%c; cotton, middl’ .g,-8%c; iron, Northern, No. l foundry, $15.50; butter. Western creamery, 22A^c. Commercial World.—Page 13. Country Produce.—Page 7. Amusements,—Pago 9. Arrivals at Hotels and Out-of-Tov.n Buyers.—Page 7. Business Troubles.—Page 11. Court Calendars.—Page 11. Insurance Notes.—Page 14. Losses by Fire.—Page 7. Marine Intelligence and Foreign Mails.— Page 7. Ле’л Corporations.-Page 12. ïî?fel illroads.—Page 5. Real Estate.—Page 14. Society.-Page 9. Tmited Service.—Page 6. Weather^Page 7. Yesterday’s Fires.—Page 7. London Times—New Y'ork Times Special Ceblegram. LONDON, Oct. 23.—The marine correspondent of the Allgenieine Zeitung, in an article quoted by the Berlin correspondent of The Times, is inclined to belittle the reports of the unsatisfactory condition of the German shipping trade. He observes that the state of American freights is now unsatisfactory, and declares that freights in the North Atlantic trade have sunk lower than ever before. GERMAN COMMERCIAL TREATIES. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 22.—Should no news be received during the next forty-eight hours from the missionaries who are seeking the captors of Miss Stone more missionaries will be sent to assist in locating the brigand band.    i It Is understood that the missionaries have been waiting at places in the vicinity of where the brigands áre supposed to be, expecting to receive a communication from them. It is proposed now that a search party shall be organized to penetrate to the brigands’ retreat. ONE REPORT FROM SOFIA. Sultan Abdul Hamid Said to Have Or* dered the Abduction of Misb Stone. VIENNA, Oct. 22.—The Sofia correspondent of the Neues Wiener Journal says: “ Misy Stone was captured not by brigands, but by a detachment of Turkish cavalry, at the instigation of the Sultan.’* RUSSIAN-JAPANESE AGREEMENT. It Is Said that the Two Powers Will Respect Korea’s Integrity. LONDON, Oct. 23.—“ On the authority of Count Lamsdorff I am able to declare,” says the St. Petersburg correspondent of The Daily Telegraph, “ that the relations between Russia and Japan are quite amicable, and that the rumors of a likelihood of war are quite unfounded. ” Certainly the Korean question will not cause a rupture, because Russia and Japan recently arrived at an agreement which makes Korea a sort of buffer State, both agreeing to respect her territorial Integrity.” WOMAN KILLED JY A TRAIN. Mrs. Y’anderveer Bond Meet* a fTerrl-ble Death Near Newark. Special io The New York Times. PI.AINFIELD, N. J., Oct. 22.-Mrs. Van-derveer Bond of Newark was instantly killed at the North Avenue station at 10 o’clock to-night by being struck by, a fast west-bound freight train. Mr. and Mrs. Bond were about to take a train for their home, having been guests at the wedding of Alexander Bond and Miss Edith L. Pruden. They took the wrong side of the tracks, and in attempting to cross they did not see the fence w’hich divides them. The train struck Mrs. Bond before her husband could drag her from the rails. She wras instantly killed, her head being torn from her body. Mr. Bond w'as also struck and severely Injured, one arm being cut. He had a narrow escape from death. Carriage Builders Report that the Automobile Has Not Yet Supplanted the Old-Fashioned Steed. CINCINNATI, Ohio. Oct. 22.—The National Carriage Building Association met here to-day. The convention w'as called to order by President F. B. Judkins of Merri-mac, Mass. In his address President Judkins said that the last bulletin of the Cen- yoar the machine men working on this, the seventh level south, put in a round of shots and opened a flow' of water from an underground lake. This water has taxed the capacity of the immense pumps in the mine from that day to this. l.iast Monday, the 21st, the water had gone down under the unceasing drain of the pumps until the men could.get in on that level and go to work. They started to drift south, about l«Mi feet south of the shaft, and after getting in a few' feet they out a very rich vein. The vein is now opened up from four to five feet in width and contains numberless streak.s of sylvanite fluorine talc and quartz. Neither wall has been touched as yet, and there is no telling at this time liow' wide the vein is. This vein seems to radiate from an immense chimne.v, in-which is the lake. The chimney seems to end at the top ai.this level, 7(mi feet below surface, and i.s in the shape of a dome .some 25 or 3U feet in diameter. The formation in this chimney is or seems to be manganese quartz and fluorine talc mixed with sylvanite, while the roof, which on top and a little way down the sides, as dl.sclosed, shows that the matter has been br.rned all the way from a yellow' to a black color, and the water which until today filled the cavity has evidently tlecom-posed a large portion of the burned matter. thus freeing the sylvanite. There are in all probability five hundred tons of this ore in í Ight on the seventh She wore a gown of white chiffon almost completely covered In point appHquc. with touches of light bine paiun* velvet on girdle and collar. Her large hat was of wiiite cioth edged In .«able, and trimmed in one rrt-av Mr. IP. adriinistrat ioi given t’ l* v'3y. iiis le Î '■ ■Û ; itcwarh, F’ * reed*, d f'M- Tamrna* y i derous •' ie-* Mr, v. as gr Ü - 'Г ! - -1 w'.'y a.'-.d :ant Fuinnii ■ w hi‘ It Ta’gi;.. Л ’ " *: ■ large white ostrich plume.    A    white    b'.und    |    I' pra\er book took the place    of    the convv-n-    {    .AV‘    , lional bouquet.    '■    iT    vo'i    \ Assisting at t’.e ceremony    wpt c    ^loi!-    j-p.,    ^ signor Hooker of the Aposlulie Delegation ' '.¡.n, î'z,    p--:    rv; .    ■    ^    Thosi,i>tt i-:«'. -h his cvh.g Т,- îh.’ ! corp .    ,':l    i'.h.' P. i 1 ■■ ..Ч tinenli. JM. and Madame de Margerie. the Vi.scount tie Saint Pitalla and Jules Boeufvt’l of the Embassy, and Lieut, and Mrs. Altwell and immediate relatives of the bride constituted the company at breakfast. Early in the afternoon Mr. Thi»^biiut and bride left for New York. They will make a short visit to Albany to say gnoii-by* to Madame Thiébaut’s sister, wlio is ;i luem-ber of the community of t’ne J..atiies of the Sacred Heart. 1'hey will sail from New York on Thur.sday on the Aquitaine, and propo.«e spending most of the co.mlng season in Paris. Madame Thiebaut is the youngest daitgh- ! ter of the late James Hart>our of this | city .ind at the time of her present шаг- ' riage was the widow of Gen. Juiio tb-Rengifo, formerly t»f the Colombian I.ega-tion in this city. She has spent much of her life abroad. Mr. Tbièbaut is very well known in Washington, where he resided for five years as first secretary of the Fren. h Embassy during a gre at pi rtiou of that time acting a.s Chargé d'Aftaire.«. \v»- - И • •.ly a aUi Л e. ' Wh.'î. .Mr. man Put! tir: Tip srv- ral îuir. it' " into Ijvightr:    I stand this    i evò'-y cip -'г i;a i s .1 I'om s to th. ao.ii. : • • ).y side rlu IL it to tbr а-'ц.- Lhî'-’ • rowd. .\- P,(‘ a.«=-ph.tform G¡s wb df dK-inon.siraiion f.iil Í ev r.'il tninutC'. Í i mueh of what It*' h ■. eharaiCiT ih :r 'P. puldish it, hut ill-Those who livi d Up t!i- < i.odîrfoiis \ch'’ !' , te' « "t, ih*' «-ast sii,' , I. r. d i)y the 1 aruiPany !>•' ran the risk of o* f > of Ili- aa Ic pi'.\ Si h^ -i ated ash гоп ;-rk lie iiad said jx i-;: ,]»« tiic ct-iw-:    ‘    la-i; W 1 -ton i    It .a !, and as soon as tho water can be low- -D, _____ -IOI 1.-IO    V.    .    sufficiently in the shaft to allow of    ; sus    Bureau    «ave    U4,l«8    horses    m    New    working on the right level it will be opened    : WAGES ADVANCED AGAIN. MR. PUTNAM’S REMARKS. In Y'ork City alone, proving most conclusively that the recent much-heralded approach of the passing of the horse has not yet arrived and that there are still 2,777,497 horses in this country, not Including those kept on pastures and ranches. The report of Secretary-Treasurer Henry C. McLear of Wilmington. Del., showed that during the past year 23 active and :?2 associate members were received, making the present membership 263 active, 328 associate, and 29 honorary. The election of Officers ■w'ill take place to-morrow. СШСАвО BAILEOAS TAXES. Levies for the Past Year Mnch Less than lor the Y’ear Previons. Special to The Nezv York Times. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Oct. 22.-Glaring differences In the amounts of taxes paid by railroad companies In Illinois were disclosed. to-day by comparison of a report just issued by State Auditor McCullough with the corresponding report for the year before. The new report shows the taxe.s charged for collection during the year 19u0, and decreases of from 10 to 40 per cent, are shown in the case of almost every railroad as compared with taxes charged for collection in 1899. Copies of the Auditor’s tw'o reports were furnished to the State Board of Equalization to-day, and the totals will be tabulated for use by the officials. It is on roada -whose property lies mostly In Chicago that the greatest decreases are shown. In the case of the Lake Shore and Nickc-l Plate and the Terminal Transfer Railway the difference amounts to nearly 40 per cent, of the tax paid In 1899. The Alton’s decrease is $21,091; Burlington, $41,500; St. Paul. $12,713; Northwestern, $.37,735; Rock Island, $41,725; Santa Fé, niiJ    701    •    TVolxooK out to tap this immense crater 10b'feet be- i Iron Works Mi low its dome on the seventh level.    ! NEW CONTINENTAL LIMITED. at Fall River Raise the Pay of Employes 5 Per Cent. FALL RIVER. Mass.. oA. 22.~Notices Train to Take Four Nights from New York to San Francisco Via Chicago and Omaha. OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 22.—A nev,’ coast-to-coast limited is to be run from New Y’ork to San Francisco by the New Y'ork Central, Lake Shore, Northwestern, and Harriman lines w'est of Omaha, beginning No^'. 3. The train will be a fast one and will have a close Boston connection. It will leave New Y’ork at 8:45 in the morning, arriving In Chicago at 7:5b the following morning. From Chicago the new’ limited will run on the schedule of the pre.sent fa.«t mall over the Chicago and Northwestern, which after Nov. 3 will be run as a through San Francisco train over the Union and Southern Pacific Roads. The new' service will be two night.s from New’ York and Boston to Denver, three nights to Salt Lake, and four nights to San Francisco. (Teneral Pas.«enger Agent J,omax of the Union Pacific left foi- Uhi-cago to-night to arrange the new schedule. President Burt will follow to-morrow. .Mills increasing wage.« .5 per cent., to tak>‘ effect Nov. 4. This is the second raise o ' 5 per cent, in these mills, which are own> <i by AI. С. D. Borden of Now York, withai a month. This unexpected í precipitate another the froqn. nt «Tisi s I mills have not yet recovered from tlv’ agitation caused by tnc announc 'merit <<f th • previous advance at the Iron Works Alills. CANDIDATE HAS NO OPPONENT. WILL PAY MANCHESTER’S DEBTS. $6,851; Pennsylvania, $55,701; Wabash. $14,315. From all the railroad property in the State the total amount of the taxes paid amounts to $3,893,156 for 1899 and $3,427,710 for 1900—a decrease of ,$465,446. TROUBLE OVER NEW POST ОЕИСЕ MAY GET A SHORT ROAD. London Times—New York Times special Cablegram. , LONDON, Oct. 23.—Referring to a communique in the North German Gazette declaring that the object of tne German Government is to effect new arrangements tvith foreign countries in regard to commercial relations, and that the Government must hold itself free to denounce the existing treaties at the proper time, the Berlin correspondent of The Times says all that the declaration really means is that the Government has not at -present made up its mind that it will, under all circumstances, refrain from denouncing treaties. ~ Poland! Poland! Poland! Poland! The purest natural spring water In the world. •►Adv. .55 TO BUFFALO AND BACK. I T,.\CKAWANNA RAILROAD sells tickets Oct, 25 and 50. Good 3 days. 429, 1,183 Broadway.— Adv. A .supper at Rector’s—and a bottle of Saratoga ArondHck Vv'atcr—pave the way to perfect contentment. Try it the next time.—Adv. The Pennsylvania Figuring on Buying the West Virginia Central. Special to The New York Times. BALTIMORE, Oct. 22.-President Loree and other officials of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad to-day started from Cumberland, Md., on a tour of inspection of the West Y’irginia Central and Pittsburg Rail-■w’ay. There is believed to be a movement on foot by which the Pennsylvania ■will acquire the West Virginia Central. The owners of the road nave been much exercised ever since the absorption of the Baltimore and Ohio by the Pennsylvania, as they have no outlet of their own and are at the mercy of the Pennsylvania. The latter, it is stated, has demanded that the West Virginia Central name a price at which it is prepared to sell. A sale will probably be Work on New Brunswick Structure Stopped Suddenly. Special to The Nczv York 'Times. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Oct. 22.-Work on the Government’s $100,b(X) Post Office building here was stopped this morning because of a disagreement bett\’cen D. D. Williamson, the supervising architect appointed by the Government* and Charles W. Noble, the representative of Griefen I't Co., the Chicago contractors, who have the job. Mr. William.son says that the building is not on a level. Air. Noble agrees with him. but he says that this was no fault of Griefen & Co., but the fault of the concractors who laid the foundation. The foundation. Air. Noble .says, was an inch and a half out of .evel. Mr. Williamson last night wrote to Mr. Noble saying that a portion of the superstructure would have to be torn dowm in order to place the building on a level. Mr. Noble positively refused to do so. and wrote out his resignation to the Chicago firm. Only a s^pall part of the building is finished. Father-in-Law and Mother Arrange to Contribute £7,000. I.ONDON. Oct. 23.—According to The Daily Express, at a family conference held at 45 Portland Square ye.«ter(lay, which was attended by Eugene Zimmerman, it was arranged that he should pay £5.009 and Consuelo, Duchess of Manchester. t2,<«M>, to liquidate the Duke of Maiiche.«ter‘s debts. it was announced that the i>re.«ent tenant of Kimbolton Castle, the principal country seat of the Duke of Manchester, had consented to determine the tenantcy in order to gratify the wish of the young Duche.«s that her accouchement rnignt occur there. A, family party traveled to Kimbolton Castle last night. Republican in Dntehe.s.«« Will Win <»ii Aeeonnt of Demoornts’ Neglivrenee. Special io 7''t’ Nczv ] i .s-s. nSHKILL . LAN.DING, N. Y., Oci. 22.-•Tnhn T. Smith. Repuldican candidati for member of As.«» mhly from llie Fir«t Dntcli-cs.s District, will liav»^ no opi,»>nent for r< -cleciion. Thi.s will be hi.« fourth con.«<^*i‘U-tive term in the Assembly. 3'he »-aH foi the Democratic Assembly (’onyenrion wo«: I'egularly made, aufl the tleU-gatcs gatiieri o i at Matteawan. The day of the ».»tn’cntioii there was no agreement on a eandidaie. ! Tne :lo;u to <0:i    «    f; :    S.4;.l    tc m.< ;iL ' The couv</ntion uiljnuraed after appoiiiting i I :i committee of ihre'C to select ;t suitaldo candidate. After neglecting tiie mati^m some time, the eommittee last night selecn- : cd George 1. llussell of .Mtiiietiwau as a j candidate.    J    I’u i: n Yesterday one of ‘he committee w nt to > natn • : I'OUghkeepsie to file the nomination willi j siot» «a. the County Clerk. There he r;in agtiinst a > legal snag. He wa.s told by Uouuty Flerk 1 Bostwick that the nominatii>n had been r< - . eeiveq too late. The law Ua.ked ujxui th» ;    ■■ ‘ f;!    ' appointment nf Mr. Russell tlie same a> an ! . ..o original nomination of a conventloh. and ^ b' * 'O the limit of time for filing such nomin.a- \ m’ua p; ! tion had expired over a week ago. Regu- !    eLo,»-.' lar party nominatiop.s must be filed within j twenty-five days hefor»' election.    i    •' í’t'C am " V.'-. h.iv V. h- y -l urea* V. .o : : ■■ paríi«-n«h: u .e- ЛГ:- l.-nv V, -u; ■ , *, H*.w r='U. ; :! ■;«: \V- ha, - У; »■rati»- ‘•rg * v::*Т N ^ la. ^ ; . ; ■, ■ - ing ;h U: . '■ó ■ : a-u ihat 'Farm avy. ;-a : e iy et g inizati ei. bv 'r..!ri:na! .V . y ■ V--.' whaà; ’ ■ ■ ■ : ■ i b> i!. a:al t = - \-i <í< - <‘f . !.* >s V. p.U'iunit o ^ b:a :k ti:* U'V, . V b,-. ■ wil! ’nav»- m.».;--: Í= y a V' ’ ' И*' c \<!T -S :'f ,'b \v \ -=rk 1 -'au ! ■ K- - ■■ if y >u 1 - a* V' ' t hi. Î я kl; U« V'l u-oni '•■i>iraîiav U- a d-V v - tu ■ g ri:\', i: JU. a i ; ; I . . ' ; n ■. .'ем t. ■ , - y». I Avul \ . »■ ! 1 - а ч а а; 1;, V , е С ; i 'Mi'rl b. ; . U. ! Г у • ■ 1 ' ■■ -1 V" ч.ч . ' uat» G n-di)'. r b' : Vb ‘Viutriei a'V vuu wib hu- ll.-er- '.\h .v- : . VO’I ; 'i.-ve t h- -■■ » i’V , ■ Ч'. i a - ■ - ti- *a th. edä л л*-;'л 'а ■ а ‘■ÁI-c-.’ th tb I Cy ■ ■ ь- »1 .Í* ■ а I. ' I Р-у. ,. . ЛП' -Г. ■ ■ ■ V е viM- ii Up_ •г W « : а; ■ V-* . lO; y r-.iV ti: е ’ U.S. ч'. а а > > ■ ■ ' ■- A Grai=: .: а:-\ .. Wo а 1 1 ■ V ^ rou'u! rh;;' ■ ! а-‘ чч '- ■ ц ■ . ; Г' а : b. ■ ira-t : \ : ; ■■ '«■ "е, ’ U : itia.Mi'at-' : i ; aq- j: е ■' « ■ V * а UL a ', - mili» ■ .• ■■ f. v.aa,- , - î , . lie; .. V u--' . b. ■ V Uu : h - :,*!■ -h*- . .-U ■ ■ uu’ a- h ‘ ¡ - y A\ -U ' >ibj. , 'Fu ■ F Ц - a ’UU" 1 : v, ''h U ic. ;i g;*\-er. , en .,t '^■■.« •'ITii' k . a' : ‘ = - h il" i : - ; > У - - ' « *hat ar*- ■ u a a ■ ' ' i ; u ■ t. i ' ' г ti--u«:i,T V .a h - : -v ЧЧ tryilig a; V u;a- vash ‘h-* -«rg :’h , 1 . i« no V'-.i : V. ’ -h b* ' ■ a- b \v MR. SCHURZ’S SPEEÇH. ri:r:c ' 1 uSS, wh:e Duke de Arcos Going to Spain. Special to 'The Nezv York Times. CRUISE OF THE MARGARITA. per«oo:,¡ fra UV dii Í U forced. ** To Waebinerton in Five Hoars ^ from New York, Royal Blue five-hour trains leave foot of Liberty Street 11:30 A. М., 1:00 P. М., and the " Royal Limited,” (no excess fare.) 3:40 P. M. Other fast sol.d trains at 8:00, 10:00 A. М., 1:30. 6:00. 7:00 P. М.. and 12:15 night. Leave South Ferry five minutes earlier. Uneg* celled dining and café car service.—Adv. Ex-Gov. Pillsbury Died intestate. MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. 22.-No will was left by John S. Pillsbury, ex-Governor of Minnesota. During life he gave to any Institution or movement which he deemed worthy of aid, and was aLso content to le( the laws of Minnesota determine the final disposition of his estate. He said so in as many words. His estate is estimated to be worth $5,000,000. mu r. .1 Aniliony J. Drexol and Parly Start ’I'o-».^ASIUNGrON. 0.t, 23.-The Spam,«!,    We»»    In,Han VoyaB.-. Alinistcr, the Duke de Arcos, has applicii ’ I    Spccla:    to To: Nczv )\rk Times.    j I PiliLADEI.PHIA, Penn.. Oct. 22.-f 'i,.ar- j j anc-- pap» rs wore granted to-day to ili»“ i steam yacht ^largarita to proceed on for leave of absence, and. with the Duchess. will leave Washington early in December for a long visit to Spain. Capt. Allaire Not to be an Inspector.' ALBANY’, Oct. 22.—The Court of Appeals without opinion to-day decided against Capt. Anthony J. Allaire of the New Y’ork City police force, in his efforts to procure a promotion to the position of Inspector in the department. He was a ^•eteran. and claimed preference under the Veterans’ act. He failed to pass the ph.ysical examination. and the Court of Appeals hoUis with the Appelate Division that the A’etor-ans’ I’reference act does not apply to liis case. ' adniiP.i.«ir;i 1 ii; I both    mv I liiere    1»- »•andidiil*-    ! oppi.> ■ i , a- i    ' : Si'mewhal    n>‘ar--r lo ni* ‘nc    :    ::    ^    «i ; Î .«uppori. I "'Го «»ppasa .''Ir.'-Í ,é« • . ; most ]i»intul pubiio »loti»' Í hcv. I'» i*‘.-rl'orm. 1 ki!-‘W lus ■■ri:.. ipi> . : his ; im«:, ki;- wing th> ri. ; him v»-i V    l\ighl>.    I    must    »•ont»-.«.-    i-; m'»i>n    Ills-    l'»-    iings    ’.vlion    I    Imar    fiiin of willy a    slur. ' ha\-.‘ t.i op;    ..«:    l>;n li!‘    his phie.-d him : U'-y ■ ' That, !i' cruise of Ihe West Indie.«. 'rh>"* ve.«s».-l i .low lying off Race Sircvi. and at II o'cloek ■ to-morrow will get under way.    ;    i«    api i./d. Anthony J. Drexcl, the owner of tim I than g --d. But Í w:«’-» it di.«’; Take the Day Line str. er route to Buffalo, the Hudson la at the height o as beauty. Music.— Adv. J. B. Reagan Dangerously III. DALLAS, Texas, Oct. 22.—'relegrams received here from Palestine, Texas, state that Judge J. B. Reagan, t’hairman of the Texas State Railway Commission, and the only surviving member of the Confederate Cabinet of Jefferson Davis, is dangcr-ou.sly ill at his home in Palestine. Judge Reagan is eighty-fivc years of age. Chicago. $12.00; Buffalo. $3.50; Cincinnati. $10.00. Blum’s Tourist Agency^ 457 Broadwaj-,— Adv. 'stood 'h.t- in disi ou'sing his (■.>i;r«’ cupsti o: his judginent without in any » tio'i wh itpv-'г upon th»' i’ of'his ; b a ;.- icr or the ]>uritv »>i l tiVPS *• Tho I'iro-r f'ct ih.!. in onr 1 ’'h good gco'i *'.лп:'o-t.irns us Hi til*' exist- no»' «»:' .y ••rganization Tu Hhü who: * л < ry i>m'v*o«.‘ «•ity the Avorst gov*,-rnmPi. »■nd *'*f making !nnne>' ■ »a ormiuization aus b* »-n f. yacht, and Mrs. Drexcl have invited seventeen guests to make th»? eriiise. The first .scheduled port at which the rviargarita is to stop is Havana. The big steam ya lit arrived at this port from a Kurojiean cruise after being turned out b.\- a British ship-bui’ding company, imeviou.s to the trial races between the Columbia and the Constitution off Rhode Island, some of which .she attended. After it was decided which boat was to    , defend the » up the Margarita went to N*-w    !    tU'W, in full r.o: s»u«si,    -i Y'ork and there awaited the contests Ix-- i power. To drseribc its *■ tween the Columbia and Shamrock. Winui    i    do better    than qu**'-'    M these were fini.shed th.c Margarita < ;im»'    ;    !anguHg»*.    ut »er» »i in here to prepare for her cruise. The sailing master is Capt. John A. R. Cushing. Lady Alwyne Compton. Lord AtlihmmeA-. Francis (le Murietta. and B. Van Vo» rhis. who were of the party that eam*- ir.*rn ,    .    ,    -    ■    . Europe on the yacht, will return with it. ; 'k mi>re t\ r<tnni>-al auu "The Margarita will remain several we»-ks in West Indian waters and then return to England. JÎ is to g:v iiare«. ‘e , ♦ i > it. Ami r > ^ - ■«-ai's. .'in T i- h»' 1 U 'T*r. i *'., ЧГ1' u. ic iLrd s OW’I 1 i.-iw »T Ì ; Î - p:iign -'f .a»'d (!1.«Ц-1 :«u-r\' of ( h ■' Ч T’’"! 1 ' 1 $5.50 by the New York Central and $.5.00 by the West Shore, New York to Buffalo an-I return, |      — October 25th and 30th. Good only in coa»?he.s j Poland! Poland! Poland! Potand! Lowest rates yet made for the Pan-American t The purest natural spring water In the world. Exposition.-Adv..    j    —Adv. i m«a-ting. in the шмии ;г>;*1 * ! He said: ‘ Th»- nt.isi bn: m ; fui    upon    thf    miini*    ;u. ! country is th»> ear.'cr - ' 'Ph*' b<'».«stsm, ]>r >s!.y.;i--r; ■ : p-vw*" . 1- an tr- a? nn-iii ■'■' citizens who wt'r*'    Îp-4-r a Si li ign*>r;; i    In ])i'ote<'i t!iem.«c!ves. -a wi-rs»- tr, ui:v!*    :    : 1    of a groat ' it> . v,    e 'tave never kuow.i    ,    * I    di.«gra-'e a.s wiC;    n:ir«r>1vt to lii.-gr.n    -■ us througr.ont th-’ i'nit»-’ ha.atis. r<* ,П' gru» e us in the t's i:f 'b.-' l is iiir-ted wori.i I Thu-s spuk“ the riglitc 'us wraUi an ’.toa- Л ;