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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 21, 1902, Image 19

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MARTSVILLE, Sept. 20.— Mrs. Grace E.
Hatch was arrested here this evening on
the request of Sutter County officers. She
is accused by J. W. Wright of Live Oak
with having stolen a diamond ring and
560. • .
Charges Woman With Robbery.
NOR WALK, Mass., Sept. 20.— A world's
record for a mile on a motor vehicle on
a straightaway course was broken to-day,
when F. A. Gately and W. E. Penvler,
professional riders of this city, on a mo
tor tandem covered the distance In 42 2-5
seconds.
Mile Motor Record Broken.
SAN RAFAEL, Sept 20.— The State
Beard of Prison Directors met in . San
Quentin Prison to-day. Owing to the ab
sence of some of the members no paroles
were granted and no petition for parole
was discussed. The question of the pur
chase of jute from Calcutta for next sea
son's run was taken up and it was de
cided to ask for bids at the October ses
sion of the board for about 12,000 bales.
Prison Directors Meet. \
Aubury said that it was his purpose to
send field assistants to the various sec
tions from which complaints had been
made, in order to verify the statements of
the miners. Should these reports be veri
fied, then the Mining Bureau will formu
late the necessary protests and forward
them to the Commissioner of the General
Land Office in Washington.
A number of these miners were too poor
to make the necessary contests, and the
State Mineralogist was appealed to in or
'ler to pre'.-tnt the wholesale grabbing of
the mineral lands.
Aubury said that he had received a
number of communications from the
miners in Sisklyou, Shasta, Sierra, Plu
rnas, El Dorado, Caiaveras and other min
ing counties, in which it was stated that
large corporations were intruding upon
their rights and that much of the so
called timber land was mineral in char
acter. _ . • - ' . <.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 2O.-State Miner
alogist Lewis E. Aubury, who is visiting
the city for a few days, has something to
say about the reported location of large
tracts of- mineral land throughout the
State by "scrippers" and timber locaters.
gate the Alleged Operations of
Scrippers.
Mineralogist Aubury Will Investi-
2:19 class, trot, purse $1000 — Baron Bell won
the third, fourth and fifth heats in 2:12%. 2:13,
2:1434. Oxford Chimes won the first and sec
ond heats In 2:13%, 2:13%. Hall Frye, Ala
beriere and Earllne also started.
TAKES UP COMPLAINTS '
FROM THE MINING MEN
three straight heats in 2:13%, 2:1C. 2:11?4. The
Questor also started.
2:14 class, trot, the Mount Vernon. purse
$3000 — Mobel S won the 'third, fourth and • fifth
heats in 2:10%. 2:10%, 2:10%. Alice Russell
won the second heat in 2:12*4. Canduelos S
won the first heat In 2:12%. Ida Highwood
and Alice Carr also started. /
Trotting Events Are Postponed for
Two Days After Which Time
' Some Are Abandoned.
NEW YORK, Sept 20.— After two days'
postponement on account of rain, racing
was resumed to-day at the Empire City
track. Yesterday the management an
nounced that the entire programme of
ten races will be decided and that the
first race would be called at 10 a. m. At
that time rain was falling. The bell was
not rung till 2:30. Several of the races
¦were declared off. Summary:
2:30 class, trot, the "Westchester — Chaae won
RAIN" SPOILS RACING •
ON EMPIRE CITY TRACK
•'At one time I feared an explosion of
the balloon, but the automatic valve pre
vented a catastrophe. The engine also
threatened to ignite the gas of the bal
loon, but this danger I also overcame. I
had the machine under perfect control
and I could turn In any direction. The
people in the London' thoroughfares look
ed like lines of ants.
"When I alighted ,the machine came
down bo lightly that a child might have
been .under it without being hurt. . The
distance covered was much farther than
at first reported, being fully thirty miles.
I dropped balls as I went along. It shows
what an army could do with an airship
carrying bombs. My ship differs from
Santos Dumonfs in that Is it propelled
in front. Its speed is IVs miles an hour.
My present ship is a one-man affair, but
I can make one to accommodate any rea
sonable number of persons."
LONDON, Sept 20.— Stanley Spencer,
the aeronaut who yesterday traveled
nearly thirty miles over London In an air
ship of his own invention, to-day furnish
ed interesting descriptions of. his flight
among the clouds. He said: •
Flying-Machine Inventor De
scribes His Strange
Vessel.
Spencer Tells What Oc
curred in the Aerial
Flight. % %
PROVES VALUE
OF AN AIRSHIP
RED BLUFF, Sept. 20.— The' Republi
cans held a ratification meeting in the
pavilion to-night and bon fires burned
brightly on the streets. Judge Ellison
presided and speeches were made by
General Chipman, J. T. Natlock and
others.
Red Bluff's Ratification.
LONDON, Sept 20.— Evelyn B. Baldwin
of the Baldwln-ZIegler Arctic expedition
arrived in London to-day on his way
home. He hatd little to add to what has
already been cabled regarding his expe
riences, but he gave extended details of
tuxes in. Arctic Region.
Tells of Having Secured Moving Pic-
BALBWHT BEACHES LONDON.
Captain Sverdrup added that the mem
bers of the expedition met no. Eskimos in
the regions visited, but he said that many
ruined dwellings belonging to former pe
riods were seen.
In August, 1900. we traversed Jones Sound
and . Cardigan Strait and took up winter
Quarters at 76 48 north and 89 west. The re
gion was rich in reindeer and polar wolves, of
which w« brought back living specimens. The
following winter was more than ordinarily
cold and stormy, the average temperature be
ing 43 degrees below zero. Sledge expeditions
occupied the spring' and summer of 1901 and
the early part of 1902. On August 6 the Fram
succeeded in breaking away from the Ice and
arrived at Godhaven August 18. We left
Cape Farewell homeward bound on August 28.
I spent the winter of 1893-99 In winter quar
ters at EUeemereland, whence scientific ex
peditions were started with sledges. The sum
mer of 1999 was unfavorable and the Fram
was obliged to return and pass the winter at
Kllesmereland. A great part of the surround
ing region was mapped out. There was a se
rious Ore on board the Fram in May. 1900. It
was started by sparks from ' the funnel and
spread to the kayaks (Arctic canoes), which
were smeared with paraffins for their protec
tion. The rigging and masts caught fire and
the total destruction of the vessel was threat
ened, but w« succeeded In mastering the
flames - . -•¦...
CHRISTIANIA, Norway. Sept. 20.—Cap
tain Otto S,verdrup, who reached £tav
anger yesterday from the Arctic region
on the steamer Fram,' in -an interview
ga.ve the following. details of the expedi
tion:
Ruined Village of an Olden
People Found by
Explorers.
Skipper of the Fram De-
scribes \, Exciting
Voyage.
SVERDRUP TELLS
OF ADVENTURES
The expedition had another exciting ex
perience in a pack further south. Two
members of the expedition,' unarmed and
on a pony sledge, were set, upon by huge
white bears. The pony bolted and the
men -were defenseless. With great pres
ence of mind they clambered on an ice
berg and escaped on the other side to the
ship. Baldwin described fights between
dog teams and herds of walrus, and in
conclusion said: . •
"The idea of an open polar sea is base-,
less. We know that land extends as fa»
as 82 degrees on Franz Josef Land, and
from there I believe the pole can be
reached. I agre with Peary that the most
practicable way of reaching the pole is
by sledging from that point." ;
The expedition's start for home was at
tended by exciting incidents. It was
necessary to charge the heavy ice drlft3,
break them with dynamite and saw a
channel, through" the ice.» The America
was caught In an ice field, her screw and
rudder were twisted and her propeller
frame was broken. \ ¦ .
The expedition,- for the first time in
Arctic explorations, Baldwin added, se
cured complete photographs of the snow
and ice conditions there. They Include
moving pictures. Baldwin gave an in
teresting account of the Journey to Cape
Norway, where he came upon Dr. Nan
sen's hut, the place where Nansen and
Johansen spent their historic winter. The
hut was partly gnawed by foxes and
bears.. Dr. Nansen's record was Intact.
It was found in a brass cylinder and was
dated May 19, 1896, and written In pencil
on a half-sheet of note paper. Baldwin
has the Nansen record' and left his own
record In Its place. Later the America,
Baldwin's ship, was in immediate peril of
being crushed by Icebergs, but escaped
by putting on all available steam. .
While in the Arctic regions Baldwin re
leased 300 balloons, which were driven
northward and may later furnish data re
garding air and sea currents. * Each bal
loon has attached to it an automatic
buoy addressed to the "Nearest American
Consul."
The most southerly station is on Aler
Island, eighteen miles north of the Jack
son-Hartworth expedition's former head
quarters. A second station is on.Greely
Island, close to the eighty-first -parallel,
near a large island which was charted
last spring and named President McKin
ley Island. Thirty-five miles farther
north is a third station, ' equipped with
5000 pounds of condensed food, on an isl
and discovered but not named. A fourth
and the most northerly station was estab
lished on Rudolphland, within eight of
the- headquarters which were occupied by
the Duke of Abruzzi expedition. It con
tains all the condensed stores originally
intended for a dash to the pole.
technical Interest to the Arctic navigator
on the work accomplished and the • sta
tions established. - -
LONDON, Sept. 20.— Alfred Shrub ran
four miles at the Red Hill Sports ground
to-day in 19 minutes 26 4-5 seconds, estab
lishing a new amateur world's record. j
Amateur Four-Mile Record.
TUCSON, A. T.. Sept 20.— The body of
Frank Novack was found on the desert
thirty-five miles south of Tucson. The
supposition is that death resulted from
thirst Letters on the person showed that
he had lived In Chicago. He was well
dressed. I
Dies of Thirst on the Desert
From Los Angeles — D. Sutherland, at
the 8t Denis; G. E. Newlln, at the Im
perial.
From Oakland— A. Bailey, at the Grand
Union; Mrs. M. Stewart at the Holland.
From San Francisco— W. H. H. Hart,
at the Astor; L Baer, at the Herald
Square: C. R. Tobln,' at the Imperial; J.
H. Bosse, at the Grand Union; C. G.
Lamb and wife, H. J. Rogers, at the Hol
land; F. -G. Mayo and wife. B. Schloss
W. O. Nelll, at the Cosmopolitan; Mrs.
L. Tauesig, at the Grenoble.
NEW YORK, Sept. 20.— The following
Calif ornians have arrived:
CAXIFORNTANS^IN NEW YORK.
You must face this fax;t that only harm Trill
come from a proposition to attack the so-called
trust? In a vindictive Fpirit by measures con
ceived solely with a desire of hurting them
without any regard as to whether or not dis
crimination should be made between the good
and evil in them and without even any regard
as to whether a necessary sequence of the
action would be the hurting of other Interests.
The adoption of such a policy would mean
temporary damage to the trusts, because It
would mean temporary damage to all of our
business Interests, but the effect would be only
temporary, for exactly as the damage affected
all alike, good and bad. so the reaction would
affect all alike, good and bad. The necessary
supervision and control in which I firmly be
lieve is the only method of eliminating the real
evils of the trutt must come through wisely
and cautiously framed legislation, which shall
aim In the first place to give definite control to
tome sovereign over the great corporations, and
which shall be followed, when once this power
has been conferred, by a system giving to the
Government the full knowledge which is essen
tial for satisfactory action. It might be better
If all the States could agree to work along the
«ame lines In dealing with these corporations,
but I see not the slightest prospect of such
agreement. Therefore, I personally feel that
ultimately the nation will have to assume the
responsibility of regulating these very larpe
corporations which do an interstate business
I am well aware that the process of constitu
tional amendment is necessarily a slow one.
and one into which our people are reluctant to
eater save for the best of reasons, but I am
confident that in this instance the reasons
exist f
Continued From Page 18, Column 7.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT SPEAKS.
"You cannot imagine what a sensation
passed through me when I got back to
eld California. Here everything indicates
thrift and prosperity. Australia le not a
bad country, though. It -was beautiful
v.hen I went there, but you can imagine
the conditions when there has not been
a drop of rain in three years."
"People are all flocking from Australia,
being driven to emigrate to escape starva
tion. A great many of these are finding
their way to South Africa. The steamers
are all overcrowded and it is almost im
possible for them to accommodate the
jiassengers. The Government is very
strict and Is trying every way to conceal
tlie fact from the outside world that there
i« such an exodus.
"When I returned here," Mrs. Hassell
rnan said this morning, "I made the trip
overland from Melbourne to Sidney. The
trip occupies about a day and a half. For
miles and miles one could see nothing but
stretches of barren waste. Cattle were
dying by thousands from starvation all
along the route.
Mrs. Hassellman Is a native of Stock
ton, but has spent several years of her
life In Australia. She says that the
¦whole of Queensland, to the extreme
north of Australia, is suffering from the
drought There has been no rain In three
years and the people are being rapidly re
duced to poverty and want The farmers
fcave been unable to raise a spear of
grain and the cattle are dying by thou
sands.
Things are beginning- to look very serious
Indeed, in Melbourne, so bad. In fact, that
they are going- to prohibit the shipping men
irom publishing the lists of the out-golfs
cteamers. \
All of the Government employes have been
cut down In their wages and the engine
drivers still threaten to strike because so much
has been deducted from their wasres.
On account of the drought in Queensland I
am afraid there will be a famine shortly.
Bullocks are seWns on the markets for £25—
about $125 each. Such a thins has never
been known before In the history of Australia.
Roast beet Is a luxury now. One has to
pay as much as 7b 6d for just a -small rib of
beef.
STOCKTON. Sept 20.— Mrs 1 . C. T. Has
seliman. who Is visiting In this city, has
received a letter from her daughter In
Australia telling of the impending, fam
ine there. The letter says:
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Crowd Every Ship Sail
ing From the Ports
of Australia.
RED BLUFF, Sept 20.— The Northern
California wool market opened here to
day, when several sales were made. The
prices ranged from 10^c to 10%c. Threa
thousand bales of wool will be sold here.
California Wool Market Opens.
THOUSANDS FLEE
BEFORE FAMINE
DENVER, Sept 20.— The Denver and
Rio Grande Railway Company has Issued
Its statement of earnings and expenses
for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1902.
The figures for the Rio Grande Western,
are included. The total earnings were
J17.036.828, an increase of $677,218 over the
preceding year. The total expenses were
$10,331,542, a decrease of $15,594. The net
earnings were 56,705,286, an Increase of
$692,812.
Railroad Makes Financial Statement.
SAENGEEBTJND • OPEKS '
ITS FEAST OF SONG
Music-Lovers From California Cities
CroTyd Hazard's Pavilion in
Los Angeles. V
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 2O.-^Germans
from all ' parts of Southern California and
many northern towns arrived in Los An
geles to-day, T while many lovers of music
of other nationalities took advantage of
cheap railroad rates to attend the third
singing festival of the California Saenger
bund, which opened 1 in Hazard's Pavilion
this evening under the auspices of the
Fidelia Singing Society. The big building
was beautifully decorated and packed to
Ihe doors by music lovers.
At noon the singers from outside socie
ties arrived, and, headed by a band, were
escorted to Fidelia headquarters. The
choruses have for many months been in
Besides the united choruses of two hun
dred voices, the great German soprano,
Fraulein Anna G. Muller, who has scored
a success as a prima donna in grand
opera, appeared in solo. Alexander Sty
ger, famous throughout German singing
circles of America as a concert barytone,
also sang-. ;
drilling for the great event, and the first
concert gave promise of one of the most
successful Saengerfests ever held in the
State.
The Chamber of Deputies has adjourned
after having elected only four of the
thirty-nine members of the Senate re
quired to complete the latter house,
which, with the Chamber, Is to elect a
President in sucession to General Sam.
General Nord, the "War Minister," It Is
announced, will shortly attack the revo
lutionists at Plaisance. The southern part
of Hayti and Port au Prince are quiet.
The Government forces, divided Into
columns, are now on their way to Go
naives. the headquarters of the Hay tlan
revolutionists.
PORT AU PRINCE. Hay tl, Sept. 20.—
The provisional' government of Haytl is
taking energetic steps to end the civil
war in this republic, and it is the gen
eral impression that this official activity
is due to the reports which hare reached
here that under certain circumstances the
United States might be compelled to in
tervene for the purpose of ending the
strife.
General Nord Prepares - for
an Attack on. Revo
lutionists.
Provisional Government
Strives to End the •
Civil War.
HAYTIANS FEAR
THE AMERICANS
THE SAN FBAjSCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1902.
PASSING EVENTS IN FOREIGN CAPITALS
OABLiE DISPATOHES:TO V THE SAN FRANCISiCO CALli
19
Free. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt
of stgjaps to pay expense of mailing only.
Send 21 one-ceit stamps for the book in
paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-
bound volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Was no match for the microbe. Giant*
jie might slay but this microscopic or-
gaaism defied bill, and in many a cam-
paign more men were destroyed by camp
diseases than by the enemy's sword.
T\e one iray to
¦in against xnicro-
bic disease is to
keep the blood pare.
Impure blood Doth
breeds and feeds
disease.
The signs of im-
pure blood are easy
to read. Pimples,
boils, and eruptions
generally proclaim
the blood to be ini-
pnre. Scrofulous
scores and swellings,
salt-rheum, eczema,
etc, are other signs
of a corrupt condi-
tion of the blood.
Doctor Pierce'*
Golden Medical Dis-
covery purifies the
blood and cures dis-
eases caused by the
blood's imparity. It
cures scrofulous sores, boils, pimples,
¦eczema and other defiling *iit\ disfigur-
ing tiisraars.
' "It eivis me great pleasure to express hit
faith in the virtue of Dr. Fierce's Golden Med-
ical Dbcorery," writes Mr. Ezekiel Flcro, of
Oreytown, Ottawa Co., Ohio. « I stiff ered evtry-
tbinr for two years with humor on my face.
which baffled the skill of some of the most
noted physicians. Was at once advised to so to
the hospital ; was doctored there for three
months without success. Came home discour-
aged. Then began to doctor with a 'chemist.'
He also failed to help me. Then I begpn Dr.
Pierce** Golden Medical Discovery, with no
faith whatever in it Did it only to please my
wife : but I am happy to tell you that after tak-
ia r urt bottles I am entirely cured."
THE MAN IN ARMOR
DR. PIEKCE'S REMEDIES.
DR. KILMER'S SWAMF-ROOT.
You may have a sample bottle of
Swamp-Root and a book that tells more
about it, both sent absolutely free, by
mall. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Bins-'
hamton, N. T. When writing mention
that you read this generous offer in the
San Francisco Sunday Call. Don't make
any mistake, but remember the name.
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
and the address, Binghamton. N. T.. on
every bottle."
There is comfort In the knowledge so
often expressed that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Rcot, the great kidney and. bladder rem-
edy, fulfills every wish in curing rheuma-
tism, pains in the back, kidneys, liver,
bladder • and every part of the urinary
passage. It corrects Inability to hold
water, and scalding pain In passing It, or
bad effects following use of liquor, wine
or. beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day and to get up many times
during- th^e night The mild and the ex-
traordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing
cases. If .you need a medicine you should
have the 'best Sold by druggists in fifty-
cent and one-dollar sizes.
WHAT TO DO.
Fill a bottle or common glass with you*
water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
a sediment or settling indicates an un-
healthy condition of the kidneys; If It
stains the linen it is evidence of kidney
trouble; too frequent desire to pass it, or
pain In the back is also convincing proof
that the kidneys and bladder are out ot
order. "
BOW TO FIND OUT.
-'•"¦ y^P^ift^^^^K^^Wk, were selling these suits for $7.75. The
IPIiilPlk own workshops. The suits formerly were $ 12.50; %|lfl||||- Ii?df>|pP W0^$^0!ISS&

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