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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 22, 1902, Image 2

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MINISTER WHO HAS ASSUMED -
CHARGE OF TRINITY PRES
BYTERIAN • CHUBCH. - -
LONDON, Sept 22.— In a dispatch from
Johannesburg the correspondent of the
Daily Mail says he understands that Port
Matala, two miles ¦ from Lourenzo Mar
ques has been leased to Great Britain. '
Great Britain Leases Port Matala.
This loan was erroneously announced
from St. Petersburg last night as a loan
of the Russian Government. ' .
Bulgaria Issuer a New Loan.
SOFIA, .Bulgaria, Sept. 21.-The new
5 per cent Government loan is announced
the nominal Issue being $21,200,000. ¦"•« ¦'
Adopt a Constitution Providing for a
Working Card to Each
Member.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.-The International
Union of Commercial Telegraphers was
formed here to-day at a convention of
forty delegates representing as mariv
cities throughout the United States A
constitution patterned after' that of' the
International Typographical Union was,
adopted, providing for a working card to
each member every three months
The convention adjourned after the elec
tion of the following officers:
President. I. J. McDonald, Chicago- flr*t vi«
presdent; k J. Reidy, Boston; ee 'cond vce
president, J. M. Perkine, San Francisco- sec
retary-treasurer, A. J. Douglass, Milwaukel
Members of the executive boal-c r S h
P. Walsh Milwaukee; James O'Brien mh
waukee; J. R. Maynard, Cleveland;!? E G "
Hand, Omaha; James H. Ihinn Indiano,^
C. H. Vanderhoof, MinneaS"' W A Jw :
and W. H. Weber. Washing
\ The next convention will be : held in
Minneapolis on the third Saturday in Se D
tember, 1903. - -£•
TELEGRAPHERS FORM
AN INTERNATIONAL UNION
Absolutely none. I cannot see my way
clear to gratify their wishes. It grieves
me to remain firm with them, but it is a
matter of principle. The pressure brought
Ain-A« r OI i m ! hl i 8 £ een stron &- Senator
Allison and a host of my old friends came
to the station this morning to make a
final assault on me. I had to say 'No ! "
'Will you resign from Congress and
S your termr er8hlP bef ° re the end
..Z 1 ha J} n^ t> " waa the Prompt reply,
ihw C H natlon . Ot a ren °mination is one
thing and a resignation from Congress is
another thing. 1 shall serve out rS term
L^^JV 11 ! 1 sh T a11 continue to fin
SteSton." Speaken J have had np other
«.,T he ,, suggestlon to«» advanced that
"ideas" and "policies" in • Henderson^s
JeXd. "* mlSht Change a "er a brief
the L aLwer neW 1Ights shI ™ '' again came
"Is there any chance' of your friends
prevailing on you to reconsider your
action?
«t.iL nav< ; spent twent y years of my life
fighting for protection for American in
dustries and American labor, and I shall
not be a party to any juggling at this late
day " said the Speaker. "President Roose
velt s tariff. vie^ws set forth in his Cin
cinnati speech coincide with my own.
There is no difference in our belief. His
speech was a strong one, and it has my
hearty indorsement."
"Then the differences are confined to
your own State?" was asked.
"Yes. largely. Let the new lights shine."
The Speaker smiled broadly as he used
this phrase.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.-David B. Hender
son, Speaker of the national House of
Representatives, passed through Chicago
to-day on his way to Atlantic City to join
Mrs. Henderson. Before leaving for the
East Speaker Henderson reiterated his
decision to retire from the Congressional
race in Iowa, denied any intention of
"abdicating" his present position until his
present term of office shall have expired
and declared himself in perfect accord
with the tariff views of President Roose
velt as enunciated in his Cincinnati
speech.
Says He Cannot See His
Way Clear bo Run
for Congress.
HENDERSON WILL
NOT RECONSIDER
Brother Settle's the Shortage.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Sept. 21.— Moses
T. Hale, ex-City' Treasurer of Colorado
Springs, charged with the embezzlement
of 110,000 of city funds, withdrew his plea
of not'guilty in the District Court yester
day. Judge Seeds suspended • sentence,
saying that It appeared that the short
age, which was incurred through the de
fendant's generosity to friends, had been
settled by his brother. Willard Hale.
to regulate trusts by amending the con
stitution, President Roosevelt, has under
taken a task so colossal- that the remedy
will ¦ be more dangerous than the disease
and that the trusts have nothing to fear
for>a lone time to come. Referring to
the same subject,* tha Daily News says:
"It almost seems as though President
Roosevelt were destined to play as great a
part in American history as did Abraham
Lincoln, by seixing . and directing the
growing sentiment. against the enslave
ment _ of the whites by huge and con
scienceless trusts an i combines."
TRAGEDY BABEIiY AVERTED.
President's Carriage Almost Runs
Down Two Children.!
DETROIT, Sept. 21.— Two little girls had
a narrow escape from being trampled
upon by the horses attached to the Presi
dent's carriage to-day. They had darted
out suddenly from the curb almost under
the horses' f feet. Capzain Guyman was
compelled to throw the animals back on
their haunches to keep them off the chil
dren. occupants of . the Presldent'3
carriage were brought to their feet in the
trembling anticipation of a tragedy, and
it was. only by a hair's breadth that the
151 He. ones eEcan<?d. >
Then it was that the route was changed
to less congested ¦ streets. President
Roosevelt had suggested a change as soon
as he saw the crowded condition of Jef
ferson avenue, and the party had pro
ceeded only about two blocks when- the
narrow escape ¦ of the two little girls
proved.that his fears were well grounded.
PRESIDENT'S TASK COLOSSAL.
London Press Comment/on the j Cam
paign Against. Trusts.
LONDON, Sept. 22.— The Daily Tele
graph; in an editorial article this morning,
expresses the belief that, in proposing
Special Dispatch to The Call.
EL PASO, Tex., Sept. 21.— Tho Taqul
Indians refuse to accept the decree of the
military ..governor of Sonora, Mexico,
which, declares their lands confiscated by
the state and open to settlement. These
lands are extremely valuable for agricul
tural purposes and comprise a large tract
lying along the Taqul River, in the sub
tropical region. They have been held and
occupied by the Yaquis for centuries, even
prior to -the Spanish conquest, and the
unremitting hostility of the Indians to the
Government has been due to the fear that
their lands v were about to be taken from
them.
The Government hopes that by depriv
ing them of the lands they will be forced
to vacate the country, and the trouble
some tribe be thereby broken up and scat
tered. The Indians are stttj up In arms
and will not respect the Government de
cree. Although they have suffered heavy
losses in battle during the past few years
they ( still have a well-equipped army of
not less than 1000 braves. This army is
divided into many small detachments,
that harass the Government troops when
ever they are found and devastate the
outlying districts, killing, burning and
pillaging. ¦ ' ¦ ~
There are 20,000 Methodist soldiers In the
English army in South Africa.
Atherly says that he i could not recog
nize the : voices -of the men behind the
guns, and their faces were masked, but
he believes they were , union men who
took this method of running him from the
camp because he had but recently refused
to Join the union. He has no enemies that
he knows of except those made through
this refusal. He had been employed at
the mine for a short time only, having
previously had charge of the city electric
plant. The citizens are greatly wrought
up over the affair, as it is the second re
cent incident of an unlawful nature.
The summons not being an unusual one,
he arose hastily, and soon after he left
his room two men met him in the dark
ness and with drawn revolvers and pro
fane threats marched him two or- three
miles down the gulch. Then they told
him to step off ten paces.' He did so, and
then broke into a run, whereupon several
shots were fired at hlm.^One of them
pierced his clothing between the left arm
and his body,. and others whipped up the
dust as he ran. He continued to run till
he reached the home of a rancher, with
whom he returned to town the next day.
He considered the place unhealthy and
left Globe, on the next train, which was
Saturday morning, the news reaching
here' to-day. ¦ :
. PHOENIX, Ariz., -Sept. 21.— Early Fri
day morning E. R. Atherly, a machinist
In the employ of one of the_J>ig engine
companies at Globe, was aroused from his
slumber and told to report at once at tho
mine, as he was wanted by the superin
tendent.
\ Special Dispatch to The Call.
/ zona Town.
Machinist Races Before
Guns From an Ari- £
Refuse to Submit to the
Decree Confiscating
Their Lands.
YAQUI INDIANS
STILL DEFIANT
Trustees — William Metzner, N. H. Martin,
Dr. G. F.' Hanson; F. Dalton, E. E. George,
J. D. Jessup, D. A. Hulse, J. O. Davenport,
W. A. Smith.
Deaconesses — Mrs.' S. "W. Richardson^ Mrs.
E. McCulIoch. Mrs. L. I* Comings, Mrs. Helen
Lane.
Ruling: eldera — A. H. McDonald, "William
"Wallace. Dr. "W. C. Stratton, John McCullocb.
F. E Swanson, William T. Thomson, Robert
F. Elder, H. E. Bostwlck, F. J. Mayhew. S. P.
Lunt; A. B. Cheney, clerk and treasurer of
session. ¦
Deacons — T. R. MacLeod, J? O. Davenport,
F. H. Jones. N
Davies, tenor, and Fred E. Swanson,
basso.
The following are the officers of Trinity
Presbyterian Church:
BULLETS ZIP
AT HIS HEELS
The organist, C. M. T. Parker, had ar
ranged special music for -the installation,
and the quartet was composed of Mrs.
Louise Wright McClure, soprano; Mrs. F.
Raymond Brace, contralto; J. Hughes
After the ceremony of induction had
been performed by Dr. Willis the whole
of the congregation^ filed past the Rev.
Mr. Strong and shook him by the hand,
with accompanying words of felicitation.
The ceremony was witnessed by a large
congregation and the church was taste
fully decorated. After the invocation,
which closed with the Lord's prayer, antl
the reading of the Scripture and a prayer
by the Rev. Mr. Dugan, Dr. Hemphill
delivered the sermon, saying that God
moved in mysterious ways. He had called
Dr. Kerr away when .his" congregation
was beginning to feel his influence. Trin
ity congregation, he said, was much dis
couraged at the time and had the sympa
thy of all the Presbyterians of the city,
but, he. continued, as soon as" it could it
determined on his successor. The speak
er saidohe brought them greetings, and he
trusted 1 ' the important work of Trinity
would prove ricji In results. He besought
his hearers to rally round their new pas
tor, hand in hand and heart with heart
under his leadership. He asked them to
make the best of the opportunity. It rest
ed with themselves, and they must re
member that lost opportunity a»d not
come back. He besought his hearers to
do better work for God and man than
they had ever before done.
The clergymen assisting were numerous,
including the Rev. Richard Logan, the
Rev.'F. M. Larkln, the Rev. Thomas M.
Boyd, the Rev. W. E.- Dugan; the Rev.
Jolm Hemphill, D. D., the Rev. James
Woodworth, the Rev. J. 8. Thomas and
the Rev. JE. H. Avery.
moderator of the Presbyterian
church, the Rev. J. T. Willis, D. D., yes
terday afternoon.
. Rev. Edward K. Strong was
3 inducted into office as pastor of
1 Trinity Presbyterian Church,
"' il :. Third and Capp streets, by the
To-night the President dined in the Ca
dillac with a party of friends. Among
c£ e if gU of tS iS er . e Francis H. Clergue of
1 St^ Marie, General R. A. Alger,
W "lam E. Quimby. General H. M. Duf
field, Mayor Maybury, Secretary Cortel
you and Dr. Lung and Assistant Secre
taries Loeb and > Barnes.
To-morrow will be a very busy day for
the President. He will address the con
vention of Spanish War Veterans at 10 a
m i. At U ¦£• m - he will take a steamboat
ride on Detroit River, returning at 3
o clock. At 4 o'clock he will review the
parade of veterans and military, a unique
feature of which will be the presence of
the Twenty-first Regiment of Essex Fusi
leera from Canada, and at 8 p. m. he will
?^ te Ji. d « the banquet ""of ¦ the veterans in
Light Guard Armory, where he will make
the address of the evening.
, At the conclusion of thechurch service
the President drove to General Alger's
residence, where he was entertained at
luncheon. Governor Bliss, Mayor May
burr and General H. M. Duf field were tne
only guests, aside from the members* of
General Alger's family. It was aftei 3
o clock when the President and Secretary
Cortelyou returned to the Cadillac: An
other brief reception was received from
the newspaper men, and, after a brief
chat with a party of them, during which
tne President renewed acquaintance with
several whom he had met • before, the
party went, driving.
As President Roosevelt left the elevator
and started for his carriage he noticed a
cripple of the Spanish war, a delegate to
the reunion of Spanish War Veterans sit
ting near the elevator entrance. Walking
£ • J y i.i ov l r t0 hls seat the Resident
shook his hands and inquired after his
health. The man was M. M.' Mitchell of
Washington, who served in the Fourth
New Jersey Regiment.
v,J^J? hie * f occupied a carriage
belonging to the Police Department on his
afternoon drive. Captain Guyman. in po-
PrLiK 01 ? 1 ' h *l the reins, and aa the
in«?i S1 ?1S$ sl : ep . ped *n he remarked laugh-
SffiwWiyfiJ*" thoush you
Washington avenue was crowded and
H 1 * ? J rang w^th cheers as the horses
™I £ U P» avenue at a sharp trot,
ine Presidents party drove out Wood
wara avenue four miles to the boulevard
which encrclea the city. This was fol
lowed to its intersection with Jefferson
avenue, at the approach to Belle I3le
bridge. The intention had been to drive
back by way of Jefferson avenue, but
here the crowds on the watch for the
Presidents coming were so great as to
seriously Impede the progress of the par
ty and the carriages were turned into
more secluded streets. Mayor Maybury
and Secretary Cortelyou rode with the
President and a secret service man sat on
the box with 'Police Captain Guyman. In
the second carriage were Police Commis
sioner Bowie. Ge6rgre M. Gaston of the
local executive committee of the Spanish
#w£!i« ™ ra ?£'. 9 onve nUon and three of
? i a he third and last carriage con
tained Congressman John B. Corliss of
DetroU, the President's physician, Dr.
l^ung,. and Secretary Loeb and Secretary
Barnes The party drove from 3:30 until
about 5:30 o clock. I
WILL BE KEPT BUSY TO -BAY.
LUNCHEON WITH ALGER.
•At 10:20 o'clock he left the hotel for the
Fort-street Presbyterian Church, accom
panied by~ General Alger, Secretary Cor
telyou and Mayor Maybury. The party
stopped at . General Alger's residence on
Fort street, where Mrs. Alger joined
them. It was but a moment's drive to
the church, which was crowded to its ut
most capacity. The President occupied
General Alger's pew with the General and
Mrs. Alger and Secretary Cortelyou. The
church was beautifully decorated with
flowers and the pulpit was hung with
American flags.
The subject of Rev. E. H. Pence's ser
mon was, "A Threefold Gospel," and his
text was taken from First Thessalonlans,
ii:2. During the services the President's
favorite hymn, "God Guard Columbia,"
was sung.
Going to his rooms on the second floor
of the hotel the President received the
reception committee of local newspaper
men and then was left to prepare for
church.
~— 5 — . »
his carriage at the Washington avenue
entrance. Before entering the hotel Pres
ident Roosevelt walked across the street
and complimented Captain Standish on
the appearance of his men and asked him
to thank them on his behalf for turning
out in his honor.
Continued From Page 1, Column 6.
DYING SOLDIER SEES PRESIDENT
The Czarina's misfortunes, instead of
winning her sympathy, have intensified
the distrust and dislike with which, as a
German, she has always been regarded.
Her children, who are extremely winning
and attractive V girls, are not only not
greeted but are actually scowled and
cursed at as \ they drive through the
streets. "..... - >
' The effect of this terrible strain on the
Czarina's mind, Inclined as it already is
to hysteria, may be serious. It is said
that but for the comfort and sympathy
extended by the Grand Duchess. Serge she
would already have broken down. The
Czar is attached, to her still, but his
chagrin at his recent disappointment is
unconcealed and his anxiety to have an
heir Is overmastering, so Pobiedoriost
zeffs' intrigue may prove successful.
The ostensible ground suggested' is that
the Czarina ¦ has never conscientiously
conformed to the orthodox religion, and
therefore she never has been legally the
Czar's wife. ~. s - ¦ ¦ ->
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 21.— The Czar
ina's position is .growing extremely pre
carious at court, for although divorce is
forbidden by the orthodox Greek church
there is a strong feeling, shared by peas
ants and aristocrats alike, that some
means should be found by the holy synod
to set her aside for a wife who is likely
to bear the Czar an heir to the throne.
Pobiedonostzeff, procurator of the holy
synod, who through the agency of his
popes has already undermined the Czar
ina's position with the masses because he
believes her adoption of the orthodox
faith insincere, is suspected of fomenting
this agitation for a divorce.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Dignitary , of the Orthodox
Church Is Fomenting
Trouble..
Nicholas May Attempt
to Divorce His Ger
x man Wife. ¦/¦.
CZARINA VICTIM
OF AN INTRIGUE
PROMINENT NORTH BEACH
CITIZEN PASSES AWAY
Joseph Cuneo, the Well-Known Capitalist,
Succumbs to a Stroke of Apoplexy.
PLACE REV. E. K. STRONG
IN CHARGE OF CHURCH
FRENCH PREMIER
ENTERS PROTEST
Moderator and Host of Clergymen Assemble
at Trinity to Induct N6w Pastor.
Says Opponents , Are
Trying to Besmirch
tha Government.
Tries to Efface 111 Effect* of
Speech of Minister, of
Marine.
PARIS, Sept 21.— At a political banquet
given at Matha, Department of Charente-
Inferieure to-day, Premier Combes en
deavored to efface the damaging effects
of the recent indiscreet utterance of the
Minister of Marine. M. Pelletan, and the
Minister of War, General Andre.
After declaring that the Government :a y
religious policy had not violated the con
cordat which he said the Cabinet respect
ed M/Combea strongly protested against
the action of his political opponents, who
he said, animated by a desire to besmirch
fhe Government's foreign .»>*<*!.*£.
oi^xteSporar? after-dinner oratory and
sibility of the Government,
the Parliamentary system could only be
involved by e the Premier, who alone was
wmmmB
°? C he Premier's speech was receded with
prolonged and enthusiastic cheering.
IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES
ATTEND THE CONSECRATION
Monsignor Guidi, Apostolic Delegate
in the Philippines, Becomes
an Archbishop.
ROME. Sept. 21.-The consecration to
day of Mgr Guidi. Apostolic delegate
In the Philippines, as Archbishop, which
occurred n the Church of Santa Mara hi
Aquiro, which la owned by the Somaa
chian Fathers, hia first instructors, as
sumed much importance, as it was con
ducted by Cardinal Rampolla, who, afte.
the Pope, ia the highest pontifical per
sonage in the Vatican. Cardinal Rampolla
was assisted by Mgr. Constant and Mgr.
Gaspardi, secretary extraordinary of^ ec
clesiastical affairs, and who also acted a3
secretary to the Commission of Cardinal
which treated with Governor Taft of the
Philippines, in Ms negotiations with the
Vatican concerning the disposition of the
Friar property in the islands. The entire
diplomatic corps accredited . to the \ at
ican, all tlie generals of the religious or
ders aird a number of prominent Friars,
Mgr. Maccipi. the new papal Nuncio in
Munich the Mayor and the Bishop of Al
trie, Mgr. Guidi 1 s birthplace, were present
at the ceremony. The United States was
represented by Rev. J. P. Farley of Nash
ville, Tenn., who was recently appointed
Privy Chamberlain to the Pope.
STEAMSHIP KOREA HAT
HAVE TO PAY A FHTB
Customs Seals Are Broken on a Boom
Containing Bonded Goods far •
Honolulu.
HONOLULU, Sept 14.— Collector Stack
able has decided to let the Treasury offi
cials take action in the matter of fin
ing the steamship Korea. When the vessel
was en route from San Francisco to Hon
olulu one of the barkeepers became In
toxicated and was ordered locked up.
One of the petty officers started to put
him in the room where some bonded
goods for Honolulu were kept. The cus
toms seals were broken. As soon a3
this mistake was discovered, the place
was resealed by the purser after ascer
taining that the goods had not been dis
turbed: Collector Stackable will submit a
statement of the fact to the Treasury offi
cials and let them take action in the
matter. The steamship ia liable to a fine
of $500.
Hawaiian Politician Dies Suddenly.
HONOLULU. Sept 14.— John Kanuhf,
one of the leading native politicians, died
suddenly last Friday. He was 72 years of
age. Kanuhi organized the natives under
the political conditions arising' under the
change with annexation, and has ever
since continued at the head of native pol
itics. He was a prominent officer of the
Home. Rule party. He caused no end of
amusement recently by moving in the
Home Rule convention that the United
States toe requested to' lend the Terri
tory 125.000,000. Hia grandfather was one
of the first Hawaiians to go to the United
States to be educated. He returned to tha
islands in 1820, before the missionaries
arrived. The grandson was known as
the "Grand Old Man" of Hawaiian pol
itics.
Speculation on Tobacco Wax.
LONDON, Sept 21.— The tobacco situa
tion is absorbing columns of space In thg
London dailies. A recent dinner of the
Wholesalers' Association was productive
cf varied speculation, owing to a speech
of the chairman, who mysteriously hinted
at possible Government- action adverse to
Imported manufactured tobacco and a
speedy end to the present trade war by
the amalgamation of the American and
the Imperial Tobacco companies. Those
interested and conversant with the real
situation assert that neither American
nor British companies aro ripe for any
compromise, and that the real fight ha3
not yet commenced.
Likes the American People.
BERLIN, Sept 21. — Dr. Munn von
Schwartzenstein, the German Minister to
China, who has arrived here, said that tha
situation in China looked encouraging and
that peace seemed to be assured for some
years. The Minister referred to the pleas
ant fortnight he had just spent among
friends in the United States and ex
pressed the hope of returning to Peking
by way of the United States next spring.
Firemen Saves Thxee "Women.
PORTLAND, Or., Sept. 21.— The top
story of the Newcastle apartment-house,
at the corner of" Third and Harrison
streets, was destroyed by fire this after
noon. Three women were taken from the
upper windows by firemen. The loss ia
JCOOO, partly covered by Insurance.
M'LEAN MASTER
OF THE ISTHMUS
No Friction Between Co
lombians and Blue
jackets.
General Salazar Obeys the
Demands of American
Commander.
WELL - KNOWN CAPITALIST
WHO DIED SUDDENLY YES
.TERDAY FROM APOPLEXY.
being an active member of nearly all of
the prominent Italian organizations in
the city. The deceased was born in Italy,
but he came to this country when he was
a very young boy.
Cuneo's estate is estimated to be worth
nearly $1,000,000. He was 68 years of age
and leaves a widow and ten children, six
girls and four boys.
JOSEPH CUNEO, one of the wealth
iest and best known citizens of
North Beach, died suddenly yester
day morning at his home, 619 Bay
street He was stricken with apo
plexy shortly after breakfast and before
medical aid could be summoned he passed
away. The deceased leaves a large fami
ly and a host of friends to mourn his loss.
Cuneo came to California in the early
fifties and engaged in mining in the
northern part of the State.
He was hard worker and soon
amassed quite a fortune. He moved to
this city in 1S70 and went into the real es
tate business. Fair dealing and strict at
tention to his customers' business in
creased his fortune and soon he acquired
property in every section of the city.
Cuneo is perhaps the biggest holder of
North Beach property in the city.
• During- late years the capitalist spent
much inoney in charitable work. Among
the poor people of his Neighborhood he
leaves many sincere friends. He was
generous in his dealings with them, and
during his life time he helped many pov
erty stricken families out of their finan
cial difficulty.
Cuneo was one of the directors 'of the
Italian Savings and Loan Society, besides
GOVERNOR ODELL
TO HEAD TICKET
New. York Eepublicans
Are Agreed Upon His
Hen omin ation.
PANAMA. Colombia. Sept. a.— As far
as can be learned in Panama, there has
been no friction whatever between sol
diers of the Colombian ; Government and
the American bluejackefis who are guard
ing the railroad line. The Government
ordered its soldiers to place obstacles on
the railroad track to aid in stopping the
trains, which measure was taken to pre
vent the revolutionists boarding trains
and surprising the garrison at Panama or
Colon, as they did in IDOL Commander
McLean of the United States cruiser Cin
cinnati, complained of this measure to
General Salazar, commander of the Gov
ernment forces on the isthmus. To this
complaint General Salazar replied that he
would attend to the matter and ordered
his "soldiers to cease placing such ob
stacles.
It seems these orders were misinter
preted In Colon, where Commander Mc-
Lean saw an obstacle .placed on the rail
road track last Thursday. Two soldiers
who stopped a train at Monkey Hill, just
f outside of Colon, acted without superior
orders, and are reported to have been se
verely punished for so Joing by General
Feran. It was after this occurrence that
Commander McLean declared the traffic
over the isthmus to have been interrupt
ed, and decided to place American guards
on the trains.
On Friday, the 19th, Commander Mc-
Lean sent communications to the Colom
bian Government and to the insurgent
general, Herrera, in which he said:
"No armed men except naval forces of
the United States will be allowed on or to
use the railroad line.
This declaration that the railroad could
rot be used for transportation of armed
Government troops has created resent
ment in conservative circles, where it is
considered as an attack upon Colombia's
sovereign rights on the isthmus. General
Salazar declines to express any opinion on
the subject
General Quintero, General Salazar's
most able lieutenant, has been stationed
in Colon. He seems to have established
very cordial relations with Commander
McLean, who Invited him to luncheon on
board the Cincinnati. General Quintero
reciprocated this courtesy on Friday in
Colon. ¦¦¦ *
It is reported that General Salazar, in
a communication addressed yesterday to
the acting American Consul here, insisted
that Commander McLean should guaran
tee to him the rights of the Colombian
Government to transport troops and mu
nitions of war by rail across the isthmus.
General €alazar has received no answer
to this communication.
EXODUS FROM COLON.
Bef ugees From the Isthmus Say Situ-
etion Is Critical.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Sept 2L— The
British steamer La Plata arrived here to
day frcm Colon, bringing a large number
of refugees from the isthmus. It is re
ported that owing to the fear of rebel at
tacks a great many people are leaving
Colon and Panama. The Colombian Gov
ernment is still sending reinforcements to
the isthmus and the Plata carried 1000
Government troops from Savanilla to Co
lon. The- Colombian revolutionists are
eaid to be massing in the neighborhood of
the railroad of the isthmus. Tlie refu
gees declare the situation at, Panama and
Colon to be extremely critical.
The officers of the Plata say they were
informed while at Colon that several Lib
eral sympathizers had been imprisoned at
Panama because they violated the order
recently issued by the Government and
appeared on the streets of that city.
Business at Colon is entirely suspended.
The plan of the revolutionists would
seem to be to attack the Government
forces without interfering with railroad
traffic over the isthmus.
CASTILLO MOVES TO ATTACK.
Venezuelan Leader Hopes to Becap-
ture La Vela de Coro.
WILLEMSTAD, Curacao, Sept 2L—
Five schooners bearing about 1500 Govern
ment soldiers, under the command of Gen
eral Castillo, left Maracaibo, Venezuela,
yesterday morning in tow of the Venezu
elan gunboat Zumbador. This expedition
will attempt to reocc.upy La Vela de Coro,
which is in the power of the revolution
ists. News has just reached here from
Venezuela that the revolutionary General
Mendoza continues to keep with his
forces in the Interior of the country in
the hop* of drawing President Castro
from Valencia.
No liews From the Panther.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 2L— Secretary
Moody said to-night • that not a word of
news had been received at the Navy
Department to-day concerning affairs on
the isthmus of Panama. It was expected
that the Panther, with a battalion of ma
rines, would have reached Colon by this
time, -fcut Mr. Moody said he had not
heard from the ship to-day. At the Co
lombian legation a dispatch was received
to-night from Mr. Quintero. the prefect
of Colon which said his relations with
Command er McLean of the Cincinnati
ucre cordial. - • - •
Coghlan Awaits Orders.
BOSTON, Sept 2L-Rear Admiral Cogh
lan has raised his flag on the Olympia
end awaits orders to proceed to the Isth
mus of Panama to assume charge of af
fairs in that vicinity and to command the
fleet of American warships assembling
there. - *
SARATOGA, N. Y., Sept. 2L- Not in
many years has there been, two nights
before the assembling of a New York
State Republican convention, such placid
ity as exists to-night. Undoubtedly this
is because by far the majority of the se
lections for the State ticket have been
practically agreed upon. Governor Odell
will be renominated. The contest for
Lieutenant Governor ended .to-night,
when it was announced that the delega
tions from New York, Weatchester and
Erie .counties had decided to go into the
convention pledged for George R. Shel
don.
There is little or no. platform talk to
night. The planks on trusts, the tariff
and canals are the only ones that cause
any discussion, the tax question having
been generally outlined in the speeches
of Governor Odell. There has not yet
been anything definitely decided on the
trust plank, except that, while condemn
ing certain combinations of capital, there
will be no appeal to Congress for drastic
legislation. This statement is on the au
thority of Platt, who added that the draft
of the plank was not complete.
On the tariff question the indications
are that a definite stand will be taken
against revision, on the ground that the
benefit to be gained will be small as com
pared with the injury that will be done
to American industries and workingmen
by an opening of the question of revision.
Nearly all the party leaders are here.
A great deal' of the detail of the conven
tion has been arranged. Lemuel E.
Quigg, who is to be temporary chairman,
will not be here before to-morrow morn
ing, and Edward Lauterbach, who is said
to be framing the platform, is not yet
here.
Governor Odell will be. put in nomina
tion by former Senator Lexow of Nyack.
Sheldon will be nominated for Lieutenant
Governor by Senator Depew, and Assist
ant Secretary of State David J. Hill will
nominate Judge Werner for the C«urt of
Appeals.
N. N. Stranahan, Collector of the Port
of New York, said to-night: "The plank
in- the platform indorsing : President
Roosevelt's administration • and his candi
dacy to succeed himself will be as strong
as any close adherent of the President
can wish for." •
Governor Odell sent word here to-night
that he positively would not come to Sa
ratoga during the convention. It had
been planned that he should come on
Wednesday, the last day of the conven
tion, so that he might be the personal re
cipient of the nomination. He says posi
tively to-night that he believes it would
be undignified for the Governor of New
York to. attend the convention for any
purpose. ." • .' ¦¦ : . . -¦";
SENATORIAL COMMISSION • .
IN SESSION AT HONOLULU
.Business Men Are Given an Opportu
nity to Discuss Matters of Ter
• ritorial Interest.
, HONOLULU, Sept. 14.— Business, trade
and commerce have been engaging the
attention of the Senatorial Commission.
Memorials from the Planters' Associa
tion, the Bankers, and the Merchants'
Association were read and discussed at
length, and business men had an oonor
tunity to set themselves right on many
matters which affect the interests of the
Territory. There was a . perceptible
change of feeling toward the chief indus
try of these islands.. '-SM-;
A. 6. Humphreys denounced the me
morial of the Planters' Association as
being signed by W. <*. Irwin, an absen
tee landlord, and P. M. Swanzy, a Brit
ish subject. Irwin has lived here for
fifty-two years and Swanzy for fully
thirty years. Humphreys read the bi
ennial report of the president of the
.Irmmgratipn Board to the Legislature .in
1890 on the subject of Oriental popula
tion.
• Attorney General Dole announced that
he would ask to bo heard when Hum
phrey* concluded, and the commission
saiU they would be glad to hear . him
The commission steamed about the har-
T>or and Vent to Pearl Harbor as the
guests of the Chamber of Commerce yes
terday afternoon. To-day is taken up
with a trip to Walalua, where the mem
bers of the party are the guests of Cap
tain Whiting.
Tickets on eal* October 7 and 8, good to
return for sixty days. .To Chicago, $72 60;
Et Louis Memphis and New Orleans, $67 60;
Missouri River points. $00. No excess fare to
ride on the electric-lighted "Overland Lim
ited." Lew than three days to Chicago. D. W.
Hitchcock, Gen. Act., No. X Montgomery
street, Ban Francisco. •
One Fare for the Round Trip.
BATES TO THE EAST ( BEDUCED
• SY UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD.
FATHER SEES HIS SON -
LOST IN A RESERVOIR
Young Man Loses His Life While
Boating Near Whisky
Diggings.
DOWNIEVILLE, Sept. 21.— George Cox
of Howland Flat was drowned in a large
mining reservoir near Whisky Diggings,
in the northern part of Sierra County,
yesterday afternoon. He was out in a
boat when a heavy wind came up, cap
sizing the craft, and after an Ineffectual
struggle to save himself he sank from
sight. .
The accident was witnessed from the
bank by his father, who was powerless to
save him. The victim was 25 years of age
and popular in that section. His father,
George W. Cox, is a prominent mine
owner of Northern Sierra.
VAIN IS THE APPEAL ' ¦:./ '^v
FOB ROUMANIAN JEWS
Neither Austria Nor Russia Disposed
to Support the United
States.
LONDON, Sept. 22.-fcabling from Vi
enna, the correspondent of the Daily
Chronicle says he learns that neither
Austria nor Russia Ss willing to Support
the appeal made by the United States In
behalf of the /Jewa of- Roumania. It is
admitted, says the correspondent, that
the treatment of the Russian Jews in
fringes the treaty of Berlin of 187? but
it is only one of numerous cases in which
this treaty has been violated without the
signatories protesting.
THE SAN FBANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1902. \
2
. ,' 10. y V§J m'k'f
\ hasn't scratched yet ! I /
Tfli© -lF%ne§tt ©learner Mad®
CLEANS AND POLISHES
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