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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 01, 1900, Image 15

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BOXERS OFFERING SACRIFICE TO THEIR "WAR GOD BEFORE
STARTING ON THEIR DEPREDATIONS.
a few of the men. While crossing to Join
the British they were exposed to a heavy
flanking fire, and Private John Hunter
was killed and Sergeant Taylor and Cor
poral Pedrick were wounded. Of the Eng
lish two were killed and three wounded.
The English and American forces carried
the village outside of the walled city by
storm. They four.d in Tientsin Lieutenant
Irwin and Cadet Pettlngill, with forty
men. in good condition. Among the killed
also was Private Nicholas, and still an
other American was wounded.
When the Chinese attacked 'Tientsin on
June 21 Major "Waller's command, with 440
Russians, was ambuscaded three miles
from that place. They were compelled to
retreat, abandoning a three-inch rifle and
a Colt's gun^and losing four killed and
seven wounded.
The greatest anxiety exists concerning
the position of the foreigners at Peking.
Admiral Kempff believes that large rein
forcements are necessary In order to reach
Peking. He is anxious to avoid all action
likely to involve Americans in future dip
lomatic discussion.
When the forts were attacked the Brit
ish gunboat Algerlne surprised and board
ed four Chinese torpedo boats under the
shadow of the forts. They offered one to
Admiral Kempff, who declined to receive
It. However, the Russians, Germans and
Japanese each took one of the boats.
BOXERS LOOTING THE
CITY OF CHINCHOW
LONDON. June 30.— A special from
Shanghai says that the railway between
Tientsin and Taku is now in working or
der. A t<*legram from Chefu, dated Fri
day, n ports that a Japanese steamer has
arrived with a number of ladles and chil
dren from Nluchwarur. which is now de
fended by Russians and Japanese.
The Shantung province Is now up In
arms, according to ¦ special dispatches
from Shanghai. and the rebels are destroy
ing the missions. The foreigners are es
caping by means of an escort from the
Governor.
Boxer placards have been posted at
Raiding, a city a day's march from
Shanghai, fixing Sunday as a day for the
massacre of the foreigners and the burn
ing of the missions. The Consul has de
tained a steamer and will take away the
foreigners.
Youns Mr. Deriby, son of the late Unit
ed States Minister to China, Colonel
Charles Denby, has been reported from
Shanghai as being safe.
According to Chinese sAvIam th« Gex-
WASHINGTON. June 3O.-General Mac-
Arthur notified the War Department to
day that the transp-jrt Sherman, from
Snn Francisco, arrived at Manila on the
2Sth Inst. This news is very gratifying to
the officials of the War Department, as it
tends to solve the problem of-transporta
tion of troops from Manila to China in
case it becomes necessary to. send addi
tional reinforcements to that country. It
is stated at the quartermaster general's
office that there are now at Manila facil
ities for the transportation of 4500 troops
with no. greater delay than 1b necessary in
their embarkation. The transports avail
able are the Warren and the Sherman,
both of which are troopships of the largest
size: the transports Pennsylvania and In-
WtM>*- '' ' ¦ ¦ ¦¦ '
SOLVES THE PROBLEM
OF TRANSPORTATION
Secretary Hay gave his personal atten
tion to the situation, though far from re
covered from his attack of Illness yester
day. He is still hopeful that there will be
found a satisfactory and honorable out
come of the present difficulties. Appar
ently the Chinese Minister here. Mr. Wu,
holds to the same belief, and this with his
personal knowledge of the actual 'senti
ments of the Tsung-li-Yamen.
The decision amounts to a practical
declaration that as yet there is nothing
official that will warrant the assumption
that the Chinese Government itself di
rected the uprising and attack.
But In the absence of the facts the Gov
ernment to-day determined to proceed
upon the line already laid down, namely,
that the Ministers are in Peking In need
of help. The Navy and the War Depart
ments will continue the plans set afoot for
the dispatch to Peking of an expedition to
bring away the 'Ministers, A Cabinet
council to-day decided this point, and did
so with all of the official dispatches be
fore them as well as with knowledge of
the contents of the Associated Press ca
blegrams from China in their possession. •
State and Navy Departments respecting
the condition of the foreign Ministers at
Peking, not one of the messages gives the
slightest intimation of the reason why the
Ministers failed to leave the Chinese capi
tal when given a day's time In which to
do so. One assumption is that the Minis
ters declined because they would have
gone out of Peking to certain massacre by
the hordes of Boxers outside. Another is
that v.hey declined to leave until the other
foreigners were safely removed, some
thing beyond the capacity or Inclination of
the Tsung-li-Yamcn to accomplish.
BERLIN, June 30.— The Relchsanzeiger
to-day publishes the text ' of two tele
grams sent by Emperor "William to Vice
Admiral Bendemann, the German com
mander In Chinese waters, expressing his
appreciation and thanks for the gallan
try of the commander, and crew of the
German gunboat Iltls In the fighting at
Taku, and requesting the admiral to tele
graph suggestions for the bestowal of
decorations on the officers and men.
DECORATIONS FOR GERMANS.
The Knglish torpedo boat Fame visited
the fort at the new city, twelve miles up
the river. It was found deserted and was
blown up.
The force ashore now numbers 16,000,
of which 3200 are British, 1300 Germans.
4000 Russians, 3600 Japanese, and the re
mainder American, French, Italian and
Austrian.
TAKU, June 30.— Admiral Kempff op
posed the policy ot attacking the Chi
nese army unless they began hostilities.
It la now admitted that the powers at
tacking the forts turned the Chinese into
allies with the Boxer?. Americans think
this might have been avoided. Admiral
Kempff has held aloof from hostilities be
yond movements necessary to rescue
Americans.
ADMIRAL KEMPFF
ACTED JUDICIOUSLY
diana, the freight ships Westminster And
Wyefleld and the animal ship Port Ste
vens. The "Wyefleld Is a powerful craft
and Is capable of transporting a full bat
tery of artillery.
WOODLAND, June SO.-Judfe William
Sims of Winters, Robert Thompson of San
Francisco and J. M. "Walling pf San Fran-
Templars Purchase Covell Farm.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
In the second message, dated to-day, the
Emperor voices his gratification at' the
excellent conduct of_the expeditionary
forces and confers the crown order of
the second class on Captain von Osedom.
decoratio f ° r sugrgestIons regarding other
LEGATIONS CONTINUE
TO ENJOY PROTECTION
PARIS. July 1. 12:20 a. m.-The French
Consul at Shanghai telegraphs that the
Viceroy has communicated to htm the fol
lowing:
"I received on June 25 by telegraph a re
script declaring that the legations con
tinue to enjoy the protection of the im
perial Government."
CAPTURE OF AN ARSENAL.
LONDON, June 30.— The War Office has
received the following dispatch from Col
onel Dorward:
"CHEFTJ, June 30.— The arsenal north
east of Tientsin was captured during the
morning of June 27 by the combined
forces. The British troops engaged were
the naval brigade and the Chinese regi
ment. The naval brlrade had four men
killed and fifteen wounded, including two
officers. The Chinese regriment had no
casualties. The latter checked an attack
by the Boxers on our left flank with heavy
loss to the enemy."
CABLEGRAMS GIVE
NEWS OF MISSING
FOREIGN MINISTERS
Diplomats Were fallowed Twenty-Four
Hours to Leave Peking, But Tl)ey
Refused to Depart.
WASHINGTON, June 3O.— The Navy Department has re
ceived the following cablegram from Admiral Kempff:
"CHEFTJ,'June 30.— Secretary Navy, Washington:
Ministers at Peking -were g^ven twenty-four hours to leave
on the 19th. They refused and are still there. The Peking
relief forces got half way. They were attacked by Imperial troops on
the 18th. McCalla was in command. Four were killed and twenty
five wounded. McCalla and Ensign Taussig wounded, but not seri
ously. Now over 14,000 troops ashore. Commander Wise at Tong
Ku in charge of transportation rail and river. The combined nation
alities find it necessary to make use of some civilians to operate rail
way. f% f; |vi fjfp,"
, A cablegram received at the State Department to-day from
Embassador Choate at London states that the foreign Ministers were
safe at Peking on the 25th. inst. The Chinese Minister here, Mr. Wu,
has private advices to the same effect, which he has brought to the
attention of the State Department.
The following cablegram has been received from United States
Consul Eagsdale at Tientsin, dated the 27th inst., being the first
communication received from that officer in nearly two weeks:
"Siege of Tientsin raised. Troops sent for the relief of the le
gations returned. In vain. Fighting seven separate battalions. Amer
ican loss six killed, thirty-eight wounded. On the 19th the Ministers
were given twenty-four hours to leave Peking. Refused. Still
there. HAGSDALE."
NO TIME TO BE LOST V .w;
V : IN REACHINGVPEKING
WASHINGTON. June 30.— Although no
less than four accounts have come to the
man coal mines at Chowfu, In Shantung,,
have been set on;; fire. The. Germans,, ac
oordinp to the reports, are , awaiting a
cavalry escort; which is- expected to re
lieve them.: The. city, of. Chirichbw; afer
cording' to .the': kdvlces. received. - from
China, has been a tt acked by .-¦ t he Boxers ,
who are now looting it. . The mlssiphs
have been destroyed, the members; barely
escaping with.; their: lives.'-; ¦,'-.. ¦;•- •
SANTA CRUZ. June 30.— J. Lorenzana
and C. Buelna were arrested this evening
on a charge of arson. They are accused
of attempting: to set fire to a building on
Pacific avenue. The fire was discovered In
time to prevent a heavy loss.
Charged With Arson.
New Steel Bridge to Be Constructed
at Knights Landing.
Special Dispatch to The Call. .
WOODLAND, June 30.— On June 17. 1S33.
the railroad company entered into an
agreement with Yolo and Sutter counties
for the construction and maintenance of
a drawbridge at Knights Landing for Joint
use as a highway and a railroad bridge.
The company has served notice on the
two counties that the bridge is now in
such condition that it will be necessary
in a short time to demolish it. The com
pany will build a steel bridge solely for
railroad use and does not desire any fur
ther partnership in the bridge with the
two counties.
The construction and maintenance of a
separate bridge for roadway purposes will
necessitate an extraordinary drain on the
road funds of the two counties. The ac
tion of the railroad company is no doubt
due to the course pursued by Sacramento
and Yolo counties in regard to the Wash
ington bridge.
Mrs. Aubrev Weds.
BAR HARBOR, Me., June 30.— Mrs.
Paulina Aubrey, daughter of Chief Jus
tice and Mrs. Melville W. Fuller, and Dr.
Samuel L. Moore of Evanston. 111., were
married at Mayne Stayne. the summer
home of the Fullers at Sorento, to-day.
The ceremony had been postponed from
Thursday because Rev. W. O. Baker, rec
tor of St. Xavier's Episcopal Church, re
fused to officiate, as the bride had been
divorced from her former husband, who Is
still living. Rev. S. C. McLearn of the
Bar Harbor Baptist Church performed
the ceremony.
Mrs. Dondore Leaves Property \ to
"Ballington Booth or His Suc
cessor in Salvation Army."
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN DIEGO, June 30. — A chance for a
legal fight between the Salvation Army
and the Volunteers of America la found
in the will of Mrs. C. T. Dondore. which
was filed for probate to-day. By the will
property to the amount of close to .T30.000
is disposed of, and one of the bequests Is
to "Balllngton Booth or his successor in
the Salvation Army." The bequest is of
property in Findley. Ohio, for which the
lady refused J20,000 less than three years
ago. The property comprises about fif
teen acres of land within the city limits
of Findley. Ohio, and It will be considered
worth more with the passing? years. The
fact that Balllngton Booth u not now
with the Salvation Army, but is at the
head of the American Volunteers, is what
may lead to the complications between
the two organizations, for the bequest is
certainly worth striving: for.
Only a short time since Mrs. Dondore
deeded two business lots in Kindley to
the Presbyterian church of this city,
two more to the Presbyterian church of
Findley, and two others to the Methodist
church of that city. Her property comes
from her father and from her grand
father, the latter having moved to Find
ley when there were but twelve business
houses in the place.
Among other bequests are two of a pub
lic nature. She gives the income from a
certain store building in the Ohio town to
the poor of that place. The amount is
about $1100 per year, and It is to be dis
tributed by the City Council each winter
to the needy. The other bequest Is the
income from property which rents for
about $500 a year to the public library of
Findley.
FOB THE RATLEOAD ONXY.
WILL MAY CAUSE
A LEGAL BATTLE
Cisco, trustees of the Good Templars'
Home for Orphans at Vallejo, were in this
city to-day and consummated the pur
chase of the Covell farm of 220 acres, sit
uated four and a half miles north of Win
ters. The consideration was $10,000 and the
purchase monev was a part of the be
quest left to the home by the late E. L
Upham. amounting to $79,345 20. The pur
chase was made as an investment and
the farm will be managed by the trustees.
The property Is considered to be a valua
ble one.
Group of Beggars, From Whom the "Boxers" Are Largely Recruited, Waiting for Distribution of Rice.
On June 21 the Russians became en
gagtvi in a conflict with the Chinese. First
Major "Waller reinforced them, and then
lejolned the British, the Military College
being attacked. The Chinese exploded a
mine under the marines, merely, bruising
TAKU, June 27.— Early in the morning
of the 23d Major Waller and two compa
nies of British marched on Tientsin. The
remainder of the British and S00 Welsh
Fusileers suppcrting went up the rivet
bank. Another column, "consisting chiefly
of Russians anu Germans, took up the
route chosen by "Waller. They were re
pulsed, however.
ANXIETY CONCERNING
FOREIGNERS AT PEKING
Reports from Rome are to the effect
that the warships Vesuvius and Strom
boli have sailed from Venice for China.
According to the Clerical Ordinance the
Vatican has received* from the Catholic
missions in China telegrams stating that
the attacks of the I3oxers are directed
chiefly against the Protestant mission
aries, who are known to rely upon the
armed intervention of their Governments.
A special dispatch from Rome says that
Signor Crispi has been interviewed on the
Chinese situation and that he has made
the following statement:
"China is neither Africa nor India.
Europe, which has never been able to im
pose itself upon the Immense Chinese Em
pire, the eldest civilization in the world,
may yet awake;, the dormant lion. If
China should arouse itself, all the ; re
sources of Europe would hardly suffice to
conquer that race. The missionaries are
responsible for all that may happen."
leading part in the suppression of the re
volt, that her interests are supreme In
Northern China 3nd that she must have
the ruling voice in' the settlement with
the Peking Government.
A St. Petersburg: correspondent quotes
the Novosti as declaring that the Russian
Official riew is that Russia must play the
LONTXDN. Julx 1. 3:55 a_ in.— Tbe total
c.:^erice of news from China leaves the
Fdtcatioa, especially the fate of the Min
isters, as obscure as ever and the London
rrws apencies are endea\*orlng to find
l!pht '.r. other European capitals. One
Ft at»>? that the Chinese legation at Berlin
c^clar^s tha.t there Is every reason to be
lieve that the powers are willing to ac
cept the intervention of Li Hung Chang
end others.
RUSSIA MUST PLAY
THE LEADING ROLE
It ;* expected that Admiral Remey will
rrr.".- r a s-hip to Taku to take the plac«
rf the Oregon. It is t possible the New
Orleans may be srlected. Secretary- Long
Fai'i to-day that men and not ships are
peededj and he paw no ne«d for reinforce
ments for the fleet.
"I arr. still hoping for the beet," said
Minister YVu to-day. "I am satisfied my
Government !s doing ail in Its power to
;r ted the foreign Ministers and will con
t • •: ;o do so."
Consul Robert McAVade. at Canton,
¦wirrd the State Department to-day ask
ins: OaX the armored cruiser Brooklyn te
ordered to Canton to* convoy Viceroy L4
Hung Chang- to Taku. from which point
h^ COUld go overland to Peking. Minister
AV:. the Chinese Minister, called upon
Acting Secretary Hill this morning and
Informed him that LI Har.g Chang would
r>^n:3in at Canton, his pre?ence there b<^-
Lng necessary for the maintenance of or
c^r. It is presumed here that the Em
pr* .-.¦= I>owaper proposes to deal with the
ir.t<=rr!atlonal situation herself, which
ncan« that Bhe will take the advice of her
•u.-.;. regressive officials and will not listen
tn ;«at mhich such m«?n as Vlceros* LI
could < tTer. This Is sincerely regretted
by ihr officials, who had believed that L:
¦would have given important assistance to
tho pome»-si in bring-ing about the prompt
s- ;;;'r^ssion of the present trouble.
Th-ityrh Hear Admiral Kempff has been
repeatedly instructed to cable the names
of the killed and wounded, lie has failed
to do so. In hi? message he states that
Commander McCallas command fus
taii^d a loss of four killed and twenty-
Jivf wounded, a loss of one-fifth of the
American force, which numbered about
350.
Consul Ra^sdale states that the Ameri
ca:! loss is six killed and thirty-eight
wouaded. It Is presumed that In addition
t» McCaila's casualties he has adde<l
thrse of the American force which re
lieved and has defended Tientsin.
Those who know the intrepid character
ef Captain McCalla had expected that he
would expose himself and they were not
eurprised therefore that h« had been
•wour.ded. Er.sli?n Taussigr. who is also
wounded. Is the son of Commander Tau?
eig. who commands the gunboat York
town.
EmbaswuSor Choate adJed to the feeling
cf thv relief of the authorities by cabling;
that nil of the foreign Ministers in Peking
vere safe on Mcr.iay laeL He failed to
•rive the source of his information, hut
Ftatcd that It could be regarded as entire
ly trustworthy. In view of the messages
cf Admiral KempJT and Consul Rapsdalt-.
the authorities .a re inclined to place en
tire credence in the information regarding
the security of the Minsters and. in fact,
cf all foreigners in the capital of China.
CAT^L. HEADQTARTERS. WEI--
L1XGTON HOTELs WASH1NG
TVt>". Jure y).— Tho foreifni l©
pations arf> stlH in Peking and arc
safe. This rheorinp news reached
fhf State Departir.cnt to-<lay and was of!i
clally confirmed by EmbasFador Choate at
London. Thf a>*.jnini.<tration ofliciii'.? wli'" 1
yesterday had arrefd that the Ministers
toa«l left JVkinsr and had been murdered
or were hoM as hf.Ftag":- expressed savis
factSon to-day with their action in re
ma:n!r.p i:i Peking and rr-"<lSct that they
will l>e protected by thr- Imperial Govon>
mer.t until the allied troops come to thei
re'.ief.
Cheering News Reaches the State Depart
ment and Is Officially Confirmed by Em
bassador Choate at London.: ;r
Ministers Refused to Leave the Chinese
Capita! When Ordered to Do So— Brave
Captain McCalla Wounded While Bat
tling With the Boxers. ? •
FOREIGN LEGATION STILL SAFE AT PEKING
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JULY 1, 1900.
15
ADVZHTISEWENTS.
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Oil L V out cuttlnc or tytnr. No
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1 ILLU Uon addresa B. T. K KCT Ai»
INSTITUTE. U7> lUrkst.
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WE HANDLE THE LATEST.
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Kidney trouble causes quick cr unsteady
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o Bargains in 2d-nand bicycles, o
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Five hundred reward for any P-2±J*"il\lZ
case we cannot cure. This secret >£» oMS
remedy stops all losses In 14 H •.'
hour*, cures Emissions. Impo- 99Q E»
tency. Vartcocele, Oonorrhoea. 7^ *7ff
Oleet. Fits. Strictures. Lost KU3 J-iiy
Manhood and a!l wasting effect* jJTjE' 5,!^
of self-abuse or excesses. Sent EaftQEStjri;
sealed. S3 bottle: 3 bottles. $3: guaranteed ta
cure any ease. Address HALL'S MEDICAL IN-
STITUTE. 853 Broadway. Oakland. Cal. Also
for sale at 1073'-, Market st.. S. F. All private
diseases quickly cured. Send for free beck.
Hard work does not htat a well
woman. It is the weak woaan, suf-
fering from diseases peculiar to her
sex, Trho breaks down tinder the daily
strain of household duties. For dis-
ecscs o*' the delicate womanly organs
Hr. I'iorce's Favorite Prescription is
the standard remedy. Over half a
Trillion women owe health and hap-
piness to Dr. Pierce's treatment.
" N'o tcn^uc could rxpress the pain that 1
*r ?<iure<3 Vwiore I commenced taking Dr.
PSereeflB m-dieinc." writes Mrs. Mollie Col-
Katr. of Randolph. Charlotte Co.. Va. "1
tv a.' not fiWe to do anything at alL Could
r. n. cat anything except bread and tea— or if
I <iid the top of mv head hurt so it «eetred
it would tin me; but aovr I can eat a llt-
Oe of ataost atiythinjj I want and can do
o f ood <iays wefk as well as any body can.
Ati Ijctter than I have been for vears. I
thiak your medicine is the best that ever
W Jr.ade for it is the onlj- thirjf that ever
'-•;¦! Tar ccv rood. I tried many other kinds
t'iit rone didine any gocd but your ' Favorite
Hescription ' and 'Golden Medical Dis«»v-
ery.' r can never praise, theza too highly."
¦ C • \ ( I « 1 1 ai U 4 Ira I 1 ! d I 111

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