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VOLUME LXXVHI.-NO. 1 49.
PLUNDERS IN THE VENEZUELAN CONTROVERSY
Cleveland and Olney Tried
to Retrieve Former
INCREASED THE MUDDLE.
The Situation Means Virtually
a Backdown From the
WEAK AND UNPOPULAR POLICY.
in the Course of Time an Array of
American Warships Will Appear
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 26.— The
I Post gives double-leaded prominence to
the Venezuelan affair to-day and says that
President Cleveland and Secretary Oiney
in their desire to in some measure retrieve
themselves from the odium cast upon tnem
by rej>.6on of their hitherto unfortunate for
eign policy have involved the country in a
situation which means virtually a back
down from the Monroe doctrine or a fight
for Venezuela. The Post continues:
"Until quite recently the administra
tion was, to say the least, unfortunate in
the execution of its foreign policy. Its
attitude toward Hawaii when its Ministers
secretly conspired to restore the Queen to
her throne naturally failed to strike a re
sponsive chord in the hearts of the people
whose ancestors had revolted against the
tyranny of George 111. On the pages of
its diplomatic correspondence with foreign
countries were appeals of American citi
zens who had suffered wrong and indignity
without redress. The. affair at Corinto was
another chapter which the American peo
ple read with a burning sense of indigna
tion. How far this weak and unpopular
policy was due to the administration of the
Department of State is a matter not now
to be discussed. Suffice it to say that it
"For the present purposes of the admin
istration the situation in Venezuela is
most opportune." says the Post, and then
it argues that Mr. Oiney, in his anxiety to
establish the administration in popular
favor, has proceeded so far that he cannot
and must not back down, and that for this
reason work upon ships is being hastened
in the navy-yards. More than this, there
will be, in due course of time, an array of
American war vessels under the shadow of
the Venezuelan coast.
■ ~ T" ° Stai:.tairfe* i\ more conserrafcive . vievr J
. of the situation and says that, although |
matters are extremely threatening, there j
is no probability that the Venezuelan
question will reach a culmination before
the meeting of Congress.
The Star says that Cleveland and his |
Secretary of State' "do not assume that '
Lord Salisbury's reply will be unsutisfac- '
. This is equivalent to saying "they hope !
for the"best." It is the general impression i
here, as voiced by the daily papers, that i
Cleveland and Olney have got themselves i
into a predicament from which they are
endeavoring to escape as gracefully as pos- ;
sible. It is the one topic in hotel corridors,
and wherever .the public assembles it is
Jreely predicted that the administration
will back down from its position of insist
ing upon arbitration.
FROM ENGLISH I'OIXTS OF VIEW.
Newspapers That Say the Monroe Doc-
trine Is All Right.
LONDON, Exg., Oct. 26.— The Spectator
to-day says it believes that most thought
ful Englishmen respect and approve the
essential principle of the Monroe doctrine,
and do not desire to challenge or prevent
"We don't." it adds, "want to add to our
possessions in America, and are, there
fore, willing not to dispute when the
United States Government gives notice
that she will consider herself injured if we
try to increase them. In the meantime
we wish that the existing occasion could
be utilized for a public understanding be
tween us and the United States relative to
the Monroe doctrine, and we would like to
ccc a treaty concluded that would guaran
tee the recognition of that doctrine."
The Sheffield Telegraph, the organ of
Sir Ellis Ashmead-Bartlett and the ultra-
Tories, goes a step further, and makes the
amazing statement that a report was cur
rent in Washington on Friday that, with
assistance, the United States was to en
force the doctrine against other nations.
The proposed alliance, according to the
report, would include a provision for the
joint construction of the Nicaragaan canal
by the allies. It can be stated that no
body places any reliance on this report.
In fact, nothing has been done in regard to
Venezuela 6ince Joseph Chamberiain,
the Secretary of State for the Colonies,
went to the Continent. He is now at Gib
raltar. Probably nothing will be done in
the matter until he returns to London,
which he is expected to do on the 2d of
Prime Minister Salisbury is closely
watching the actions of Russia, and takes
very little interest in the Venezuelan dis
pute beyond giving his approval to Mr.
Chamberlain's conduct of the British side
of the case.
Mr. Chamberlain Is uncommonly tena
cious of purpose and is accustomed to hav
ing his own way. He does not love the
United States overmuch, though his wife
is an American, but beyond his schemes
for the expansion of British commerce his
1 ast iiobby is the develoDment of Africa.
It is not likely that he will entangle him
self in a tangle with the United States. If
the latter persists in urging arbitration be
tween (treat Britain and Venezuela he will
probably consent to this course being
taken. Otherwise the Cabinet might out
i him on the subject, as the impression
ru * s ti)a * everything has been a little too
iree lately in sending ultimatums.
OWES OVER A MILLION.
Failure of the J.argett Dry-Goods House
_ LOUISVILLE, Kv.,Oct. 26.— Bamberger,
Bloom & Co., proprietors of one of the old
est and largest wholesale dry-goods houses
The San Francisco Call.
SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 27, 1895— TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.
in Louisville, made an assignment this
afternoon to the Columbia Finance and
Trust Company for the benefit of all the
creditors. The liabilities are estimated by
the firm at $1,200,000, and the assets nomi
nally valued at about the same figure.
About $100,000 is due Louisville banks.
The largest part of the liabilities consists
of indebtedness to houses in New York,
•where Levi Bam burger, one of the leading
members of the firm, resides. The assign
ment caused general surprise, as the house
had lontr been regarded as one of the most
solid financial institutions in the city. Six
years ago the firm suffered a heavy loss by
WIRED FROM PIKES PEAK.
General Eckert of the Western Union Estab-
fished the Highest Telegraph Office
in the World.
NEW YORK, N. V., Oct. 26.— For the
first time in the history of the telegraph
direct communication was had to-day be
tween this city rind Pikes Peak, on the
occasion of a visit to the peak by General
Thomas T. Eckert, president, and Colonel
K. C. Clowry. general superintendent of
the Western Union Telegraph Company,
and a party of friends. The telegraph
office regularly maintained on Pikes Peak
by the Western Union is undoubtedly the
highest telegraph oliice in the world, and
to-day a direct circuit was made up so that
General Eckert and Colonel Clowry could
talk with a number of directors of the tele
graph company, who were in the Western
Union building at the time.
The circuit worked admirably and con
versation was carried on with no more dif
ficulty than would have been the case if
General Eckert had been in Philadelphia
instead of on top of Pikes Peak. The gen
eral is making a tour of the western coun
try and reported to-day that business at all
points which he bad visited seemed to be
reviving and a more prosperous condition
of things generally was promised for the
near future. All of the members of the
party were reported as being in the best of
health and spirits.
DEMANDED HIS RESIGNATION.
The Demoralized Condition of the Affairs of
the Chief of the Bureau of Accounts
Calls for His Dismissal.
NEW YORK, N. V.. Oct. 26.— A special
from Washington says: It is stated to
night that Secretary Oiney this afternoon
: sent for Francis J. Kieckhoefer, chief of
; the Bureau of Accounts of the State De
; partment, and summarily demanded his
! resignation. This action follows the in-
i vestigation •which has shown his accounts
< to be in a badly demoralized condition.
It is understood that there is a shortage
that already foots up .$35,000 and the ex
amination is not yet completed.
Kieckhoefer is under a heavy bond and
the Government will not be a loser. Hi 3
salary was $2300 a year. He was appointed
from the .District of Columbia.
Joint Convention at Xru> York With the
NEW YORK, N. V., Oct. 26.— The joint
i convention of the Free-Thought Federa
; tion of America and the American Secular
j Union was continued to-day. At the
j morning session, at which President Put
; nam presided, the American Secular
j Union so amended its constitution as to en
! able it to amalgamate and become prac
; tically one with the Free-thought Federa
! tion. These officers were elected : 8. P.
; Putnam, Chicago, president; G. R. Waite.
Chicago, Thaddeus li. Wakeman, New
York, &. B. Remburg of Atchison, Kans.,
i and Frans. Stiner of Dcs Moines, lowa,
; vice-presidents; Otto Wettsein, Chicago'
i treasurer; E. C.Reichwald, Chicago, secre
At the afternoon session the federation
I indorsed the officers chosen in the morn-
BROKE INTO THE JAIL
But the Deputies Fired Upon
the Mob and Killed
Two. of Them.
the Rioters Are Yet Deter
mined to Lynch Marshal
TIFFIN, Ohio, Oct. 27.— The County
Jail in this city is being stormed by a mob
of about 1000 men, bent on lynching the
murderer of Marshal Shultz. At 1:30
a. m. the mob made a determined effort to
break down the doors of the jail with a
hastily constructed battering ram, and
succeed in gaining entrance to the corri
dor surrounciing the cells.
At this instant a volley of shots was
fired into the mob from inside the cells by
the guards and two of the mob was in
The victims were named Munzeler and
Moody, both youne men of Tiffin. The
mob worked hard, but were beaten back,
and retreated leaving their dead in the
At 3 o'clock the mob is holding a coun
cil of war, and seems to be determined to
enter the jail again at any cost, having
procured a lot of dynamite. Serious re
sults are looked for before daybreak, but
at present nothing is being done but talk.
TWO JFAKERS ARRESTED.
They Sold Handkerchief* Which They
Claimed Were Messed.
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 26.-Dan Hanley
and Leonard E. Daggett have been ar
rested for using the mails to defraud the
public. Their method of obtaining money
I from gullible people has been to advertise
i by means of circular letters the sale of
hand kerchiefs which the lakers claim were
'blessed" by Schattler, the healer, and
therefore have healing powers. The circu
lar boasts that these handkerchiefs will
cure any disease, and the price is fixed at
the small sum of $1. Schiatter has been
subpenaed as a witness in the case. The
j hearing is set for Tuesday. The defendants
were formerly saloon-keepers here.
for Killing Jiannocka.
CHEYENNE, Wto., Oct. 26.— Processes
I are being served by United States officers
upon the Jackson Hole settlers who killed
I and wounded Bannock Indians during the
trouble of July last. The offenders num
ber twenty-seven and include the Con
stable and Justice of the Peace of the .dis
| trict. They will be tried in the Federal
I court here if indictments are secured.
LASSOED WITH A RIATA OF ROSES.
PLACING THE TIES
Valley Road Track-Laying
Begun Outside of
FIRST TRAIN STARTS.
Six Carloads of Material Trans
ported to the Country
CHCWOS WITNESS THE START.
Construction Work to the Stanislaus
Will Now Be Pushed
STOCKTON, Cal., Oct. 26.— The first
construction-train on the San Joaquin
Valley Kailroad moved out of Stockton
to-day, and late in the afternoon the first
ties on the grade outside the city limits
were placed in position. The train was
loaded at the material-yards on the south
bank of Mormon Channel and brought
over on the main track by way of block 21.
The announcement in the local papers
that the shipment of materials to the
front would begin to-day attracted
throngs of people to the yards, and as
engine 2 moved out with eight cars
heavily laden with rails and ties they
manifested great enthusiasm.
It was too late in the day to accomplish
much actual work, but the work of throw
ing down the ties on East street was begun
according to programme. The cars will be
unloaded at once and on Monday morn
ing the construction forces will be in
creased in order that the building of the
line toward the Stanislaus River may be
rushed with all possible speed.
Within ten days the forward end of the
lice will be far out into the country, and
the sight of the train carrying out the
gangs in the morning and returning at
night will bo a familiar one. There is an
abundance of material on hand at Stock-
ton to complete the line to the river and
amde facilities for carrying it forward.
The grade is in excellent shape and ready
for the ties without further work.
The grading camps of the Valley line
THE FIRST CONSTRUCTION TRAIN ON 'iH£ SAN JOAftTJIN VALLEY ROAD LEAVES STOCKTON
WITH MATERIAL FOR THE TRACK 'iO TxiE STANISLAUS RIVER.
[Sketched by a " Call " artist.l
Hiokery, dioicery, dare,
Tli© elephant's iix tlie air ;
So San Franoiaoo town
Is Toovind to "bring it down —
Por sli© has the money to spare;
Hickery, dioltery, dare.
are located, one on the N. B. Sperry ranch,
from which the force is working south
ward. The force of contractor Bush is
putting in the grade for the yards and de
pot site at Escalon, one of the new towns
on the line.
The bridge-builders at the Stanislaus
River are putting in the approach on the
north side of the stream, having finished
the first work over the stream. Those who
are putting the foundations for the draw
bridge across Mormon Channel have
finished driving the piling for the center
pier, and have commenced on the founda
tions for the south abutment.
HEARD SGME SECRET TESTIMONY.
One Sensation During the Trial of Lieuten
ant Pague for the Shooting of Co/one/
Crofton at Fort Sheridan.
CHICAGO. 111., Oct. 26.— At the open
ing of to-day's session of the Lieutenant
Pague court-martial, at Fort Sheridan At
torney Blair, representing the deftidunt,
said that the public must be excluded
while he made a motion. The court
agreed, and. after hearing the motion, an
nounced that the proceedings would be
heard behind closed doors till further
notice. Colonel Crofton was then called
in, and after a brief session the court ad
journed until Monday.
To-day's proceedings created a great deal
of surprise at the post, and there was much
speculation as to the nature of the evi
dence regarding which so much secrecy is
observed. Attorney Blair positively re
fused to make any statement, but inti
mated that the court would probably be
open to the public again on Monday after
Lieutenant Pague will undoubtedly lose
his commission, but he may possibly be
permitted to retire from the army, and to
this end the most strenuous efforts of the
defense will be directed.
iyJUItEU BY A XUXJIWA.Y.
Mitts Alice Meltonnld Said to Se Fatally
STEUBEN VILLE, Ohio, Oct. 26.— About
6 o'clock this evening Miss Alice McDon
ald, sister of W. H. McDonald of the Bos
tonians, and her aunt, Mrs. Mary Christie
of Cleveland. Ohio, returned from a drive
with Robert Patterson, a nephew of Miss
McDonald. Mr. Patterson attempted to
assist Mrs. Christie to alight. While he
wa3 doing so the horses took fright, throw
ing her violently to the ground, nnd ran
furiously down Third street. Miss Mc-
Donald wa3 vet in the carriage when it
overturned. She sustained a broken jaw,
broken shoulder-blade and other injuries
about her head and person. It is not
thought possible that she can recover.
Mrs. Christie was bruised and cut about
her head. She is about 77 years of age.
fbr additional Pacific Ooast newt tee Pages 3, t and $•
BOTHER THE BRITONS
Interesting Complications in
Which England Is
BIG THINGS ON HAND.
So the Armenian Controversy
Will Be Dropped Without
WATCEIHG THE ACTS OF RUSSIA.
Queen Victoria Said to Be Passing
Through a Phase of Semi-
[Copyright, 1895, by the New York Times.]
LONDON, Eng., Oct. 26.— There seems
to be no doubt that Queen Victoria is pass
ing again through one of those phases of
semi-insanity which recalls that she is
George Ill's granddaughter. These in the
'70's were rather frequent. Of late
years they have occurred less often, but
for six weeks now the worst of the series
has been giving everybody about Balmoral
much anxiety and ceaseless trouble.
Rumors began to circulate in London a
week ago that things were wronc, and a
modified form of them has been printed in
Dublin, but nowhere else, although
private letters from Scotland show that it
is common knowledge there. It seems to
have had its origin in the death of a young
nephew of John Brown, who had some
obscure post about Balmoral, but for
whom the Queen burst out in a vehement
mourning, which took all by surprise.
Since then she has been going to his
grave and to Brown's in all weathers, and
aoing other extraordinary things of a crazy
character, which it is impossible any
longer to ignore. The matter has hardly
yet become generally known in England,
and perhaps it will pass off again without
public mention, as in former years.
Excepting for long dispatches from
America reflecting the disturbed state of
feeling there, nothing has been heard here
of the Venezuelan question. Public men
BRING THE DELEGATES IN SPECIE CARS.
here still say it borrows its only interest
from the fact that it has been turned over
to Chamberlain, and apparently he started
out with the notion that he could exploit
it to his own advantage from an advertis
ing point of view. Ido not know anybody
who possesses Salisbury's entire confi
dence, and also liberally to divulge all he
knows, and until this week it was not sup
posed that such a position existed.
The best informed men, I do know, say
that Olney, like Phelps and all other New
England men, displays a certain cockiness j
of tone toward England, reminiscent of I
the revolution and the war of 1812, which
men from other sections, such as Fish,
Frelinghuysen. Bayard and Gresham never
assumed, and if there has been a hitch in
the amiabic parley on the boundary sub
ject it is entirely due to that, as for the
notion that England intends for a moment
allowing herself to drift into a real misun- j
derstanding with the United States about i
Venezuela, it is scouted as ridiculous. The j
truth is that England has vastly bigger
things on hand.
For weeks these dispatches have reflected
assurance given to me by well-informed
politicians that no matter how menacing
the immediate situation at Constantinople
might look, England's real danger lay in.
the far East, and that when what was
brewing there developed the Armenian j
business and the whole Turkish question I
would lapse into a side issue. That predic- j
tion seems now amply justified, and, al- j
though the Foreign Office still says that it !
has heard nothing, nobody doubts the es
sential truth of the London Times' Hong
kong news that Russia had made a treaty j
with China, by which she secures not only j
the dominant position at Port Arthur, but
the right to drive two great railways
through the heart of Manchuria, which |
means the predicted annexation of that
It is true that Hongkong is an un
likely place for such great news to reach in
advance of all other points; but I find, all
the same, a universal disposition to credit
the report. In fact it is impossible not to
suspect that the substance of it has been
known In the highest circles here for some j
weeks. One might even hazard the guess 1
that it is this knowledge which has dic
tated England's otherwise mysterious \
haste to wash its hands of the Armenian j
affair and allow the Sultan to make his own !
terms of settlement. The extreme gravity
of this news is at once manifest in the tone
of the English press. Without exception |
they say that its importance cannot be ex- j
aggerated, and they say it soberly, almost j
solemnly, although nobody utters the ex- j
act words. Every pacer suggests in spirit :
the conviction that England will have to
offer battle rather than permit such a
treaty to go into effect.
The first evidence of this general Brit- i
ish perception that a serious crisis has i
arisen appears in the Times anxiously '
groping about for possible allie3. Its lead- j
ers yesterday n\ade an almost teurfiu ap- j
peal for Germany's support, and even '
went to the length of suggesting to the
French that they had better consider
whether Russia is not playing them false.
What Germany will do is indeed a ques
tion of transcendent importance. Eng
land would not hesitate to fight Russia in
the Pacific single-handed. Yet with the
hardly doubtful aid of Japan, if she could
be sure not to have France also on her
back, and if Germany would agree to com
pel French neutrality, I do not think that
the English would hesitate to serve an
ultimatum on Russia and back it up by a
prompt display of force, but there is a
much perturbed doubt whether Germany
will do this.
She has been since the Czar's accession
displaying the greatest eagerness to keep 1
on friendly terms with Russia, even to the i
point of associating with Russia and
France in anti-Japanese intervention ana j
consenting meekly to see these allies take
large profits for themselves and give her
nothing for her share. Will she carry this
complaisance now to the length of ap
proving this fresh Russian aggression?
This is the question which the English
are asking themselves with sinking hearts.
To add pertinency to this troubled popu
lar apprehension the English diplomatic
service for the moment is all at sixes and
sevens. There is no British Embassador
at St. Petersburg.
Sir Philip Carrie is leaving Constanti-
nople next Monday for good and Sir N.
O'Connor is on the point of quitting Peking
for home before he takes up his St. Peters
burg appointment. Currie was an invalu
able head official in the Foreign Office
here, but he has been a failure in Turkey,
and I get a hint that Drummond Wolffe,
who left his post for London hurriedly
several weefcs ago, is to be sent to Con
stantinople to represent thoroughly the
Disraelian pro-Turkish policy and try to
regain the confidence of the Sultan, who
personally likes and trusts Wolffe. About
the Peking post there are no illuminating
suggestions, and it is possible that O'Con
nor will remain there temporarily. To
make matters worse a whispered report is
going around that Salisbury has Bright's
disease and is frightened about it, and de
sires to shift the tremendous burden of the
Foreign Office to other shoulders.
The circunistances of his taking the
wardenship of the Cinque Ports away from
Diifferin has led to the conjecture that
there has been a bargain, by which he gets
the charming south coast residence of
Walmer Castle, where Wellington died, to
nurse His illness if Dufferin takes his place
in Downing street. The story seems in
genious rather than convincing, and I
mention it only to show what excited spec
ulations are current.
Under ordinary circumstances the inci
dent of the baptism of a Bulgarian neir
into the Greek church, wnich, it is under
stood will be done to-morrow, would create
a great deaJ of comment, but now it passes
almost without notice.
England has much bigger fish to fry,
and even this tacit invitation to Russia to
renew her supremacy at Sofia does not
matter. Similarly the terrible stories com
ing in of violence, bloodshed and anarchy
in different parts of the crumbling Otto
man empire are relegated to a secondary
place in the papers and in the public mind.
So completely is the British attention I
concentrated on foreign affairs tnat for the I
time being domestic politics can hardly be |
said to exist. Rosebery is making some
speeches in the provinces, and some of his
journalistic sycophants are bleating feebly
that he is the only possible leader of the
Liberal party. But nobody is paying the
slightest attention to him or them.
Habold Fbedebic. 1
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BOSTON FAVOES THIS CITY.
San Francisco's Prospects Grow Brighter
With Each Succeeding Political
NEW YORK, JT. X., Oct. 26. — The Sun
to-day says: Either San I'rancisco or
Aieur York ought to be elioaen by the Re
publican Xatlonal Committee as the place,
for the. -meeting of the next National Re
publican Convention for the nomination
of a candidate for the office of Vresidmt of
the Vnlted States. It is not worth the com
mittee's while to consider the claims of
JJetroit, I'ittsburg, Cincinnati, St. I'anl,
Chicago or any of the hundred other pre
tentious places whtch desire the conven
ALL HANDS AT WORK.
People From Every Section of the State Are
Laboring for the Republican
Thus the great New York Run acknowl
edges the prominence that San Francisco
has gained in the fight for the convention.
It sees plainly enough that the claims
I The Convention Subscriptions to Date.
** THE CALL " .910,000
« THE EXAMINER" 7,500
" THE CHRONICLE " 7,500
PAC. COAST JOCKEY CLUB.... 2,000
PALACE HOTEL 2,000
CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB.. 2,500
COLUMBIA THEATER 1,000
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In a fortnight this City has shown by its
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