Newspaper Page Text
DIPLOMATS WHO WILL REP
RESENT AMERICA- AS EM
BASS ADORS AND MINISTERS.
TRENTON, N. J., Sept. 26.— Justice Van
Sickle of tbe Court of Errors ar"* Ap
peals to-day filed a written opinion in
the' United States Steel Corporation case
that, was recently decided by the court
In the corporation's favor. The case be
fore the court was the suit Instituted by.
Mrs. Miriam Berger.
The opinion filed to-day sustains the
constitutionality of . the act of last win
ter under which the corporation under
took to convert J200.000.000 worth of pre
ferred stock into a like amount of bonds.
The opinion also holds that the procedure
followed* by the corporation in carrying
out . the conversion plan was fully au
thorized by the general corporation act.
This is a complete victory for the United
States Steel Corporation.
tant Decision" in the Miriam
New Jersey Justice Benders Impor-
STEEL TRUST WINS
BIG VICTORY HT COT7RT
A strong indication of the national In
terest that is being taken in the Congress
lies in the number of newspaper corre
spondents and public officials that will
be here. The local secretary has informa
tion from several Chicago and New Tork
papers that they will have special writ
ers present. The Department of Agricult
ure is also to be officially represented.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Sept. 26.-<3ov
ernor James B. Orznan to-day announced
his intention of being present to open the
National Irrigation Congress that begins
in this city October 6. The headquarters
of the local committee on arrangements
is being dally florded with mail from all
sections of the "West relative to the Con
gress and what it is going to accomplish,
there being very numerous ! declarations
of intentions to be present.
Take Part in Important
Kotable Men of the Nation Are to
OFFICIALS WILL GATHER
IN ZRRIGATIOjtf CONGRESS
LONDON, Sept. 2G.— Thus far the Brit
ish Government ha3 received no replies
from the signatories of the Berlin treaty
to its note si porting Secretary Hay's Ini
tiative in the "nuestion of tho treatment of
the Roumanian Jews. The Government
of Roumania, however, through its Min
ister in London, has submitted a long ex
position of the situation from the Rou
manian standpoint, explaining that the
Government is not in a position to pre
vent the immigration of Jews and ask
ing whether the views of the British Gov
ernment coincide with those of the Amer
ican Secretary of State.
The Government of Russia Is not in
clined to Insist on the performance of the
Berlin treaty. It is pointed out that even
if the powers acquiesced to Secretary
Hay's proposal Roumanla could always
claim, that her anti-Semitic legislation
was non-religious and purely economic.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 26.— The Rus
sian Foreign Office has not yet acted on
Secretary Hay's note regarding the Rou
manian Je-Ks and does not anticipate
practical results therefrom. Apparently
Russia intends to leave the initiative to
the other signatories, as the question is
regarded as an internal affair of Rou
Czar's Ministers Leave Initi
ative to the Other
Foreign Office Has Not
v Acted on, Rouma
• nian Note.
AUSTIN, New. Sept. 26.— Benjamin
Cramp of the Philadelphia fihip-buildin*
firm departed from Austin this morning
for San Francisco. Cramp has been ln
tpectiiiR mining properties in which he Is
interested In. the Liberty district, near
Cramp Visits Nevada Mines.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles
No Cure. No Pay. All druggist* are authorized
by manufacturers of Pazo Ointment to refund
money where It Tails to cure any case of plies
no matter of how Jong Etandlng. Cure* ordinary
case* In six days; worst cases In fourteen days
One application gives ease and rest. Relieves
Itching instantly. This Is a new discovery, and
is the only pile remedy sold on positive guar
antee, no cure, no pay. A free sample will be
sent by mall to any one rending name and a<l
drees. Price 50c If your druggist don't keep
it In stock send 50c in stamps and we will for
ward full sire box by mall. Manufactured by
PARIS MEDICINE CO.. St. LouIb, Me. who
also manufacture the ' celebrated cold cure,
Lasative Bromo-Qulnine Tablets. ... ;
Piles Cured Without the Knife.
LONDON, Sept. 27.— The Daily News. In
announcing that General Botha has cor
dially and unreservedly agreed to Arnold
White's conditions as to the administra
tion of the gift of $100,000 by Henry, Phipps
of New York to destitute Boers) under
which the gift will be applied 1 solely to
widows and orphans, suggests to its read
ers that it would be better for English
men to the Phipps fund than to aim
at separate benevolence.- '-¦--..
Urges British, to Contribute.
BOISE, Idaho, Sept. 26.— The State Pris
on Board to-day, after an exhaustive in
vestigation, called for the resignation of
Warden. C. E. Arney. By the votes of
the Governor and Secretary of State he
was acquitted of the charge of dishonesty
and by the votes of the Governor and
Attorney General his resignation was
called for on the ground that he had .vio
lated the law in working trusties and
prison teams on his brother's, ranch.
Idaho Prison Warden Ousted.
NANTES. France, Sept. 26.—Command
ant Leroy Laduric of the Nineteenth In
fantry, who on August 18 was placed un
der arrest for refusing tj> obey an order
to aid in closing unauthorized schools,
has been tried by court-martial and dis
missed from the service. Laduric admit
ted the charge of disobedience, but de
clared that his conscience forbade him
to participate in antl-rellgious measures
and evicting women, which he did not
consider to be duties of the army.
Disobedient Officer Dismissed.
Collision on Mountain Grade.
LIVINGSTON, Mont., Sept. 26.— A run
away Northern Pacific engine on a moun
tain grade near here this morning crashed
Into another engine bound In another di
rection in which was Engineer Owens,
who was fatally burned, and Fireman
Hose, who was seriously injured. The
engineer died a few hours later.' Defec
tive brakes were supposed to have caused
the accident. , ' \ ¦ .
*. ¦ ...-..¦ ' '
contest at Long Branch, N. J., of the
will of tho late Henry M. Bennett by
Laura Biggar did not surprise . those In
Pittsbu'rg, who, with Mis3 Biggar, were
beneficiaries under the will. . Both J. W.
Platt. one of the executors of the will,
and R. M. Gulick, who was a partner
of Bennett, and both of whom were on
intimate terms with him, were much sur
prised at the claim of Miss BIggan that
&he had been married to Bennett. Both
said that at no time had Bennett men
tioned , to them the occurrence of such
In behalf of Miss Biggar, it is stated
that since the death of Bennett her con
dition has not been such as to allow of
her being held .responsible for her own
actions; notwithstanding this, however, It
is believed here that Miss Biggar's action
in contesting the will, in j which it was
Ftipulated that all contestants would lose
their share of the estate, will deprive her
of what Bennett really meant she should
have. .. . . .„
Miss Biggar and Mr. Bennett first met
here in May, 1902; when she appeared at
the Bijou as Iza in the "Clemenceau
Case." Bennett lost his wife in 1897, and
from that time . on he and Miss Biggar
were close associates.' During Bennett's
illness In the fall: of 1900, when it became
necessary to amputate one of his legs,
Miss Biggar was his constant attendant
and nurse, ana he insisted on having her
near him all toe time.
Montana Labor Party Nominates.
; HELENA, Mont., Sept. 26.— Martin Dee
was to-day nominated for Congress by
the State Convention of the Labor party.
The conference committee will effect a
fusion with the Heinze forces in the nam
ing of the nominee for Associate Justice
of the State Supreme bench.
If you want good and attractive print
ing, the kind that' brings business, call
and see us. We^RTlnt business cards, let
terheads and all Kinds of commercial sta
tionery at money saving prices. Sanborn.
Vail & Co.; 741 Market street.- •-
It is said to be the plan of the execu
tors to apply to the District Court for a
writ of habeas corpus and they thus hope
to remove the whole case from the
The position of the executors is that
no persons can be appointed administra
tors of the estate to collect as long as the
duties of the executorship remain ' unfilled
and the will is not declared void. : The ad
ministrators will to-morrow report their
failure to secure possession of the estate
and it is understood that' the executors,
who are Tyson S. Dines of Denver, 'Dr.
D. H. Rice of this city and Carl, S. Cham
berlain of Brooklyn, as well as Attorney
McAllister and Secretary Lloyd, will be
cited to the County Court for contempt.
Demands for possession of the personal
property of Stratton were made .on Mc-
Allister Jr. and on William Lloyd, private
secretary of the late millionaire. Both
men refused to recognize the administra
tors in any way. "
Henry • McAllister Jr., attorney for the
executors named in the will, protested
against the appointments by the court,
but this afternoon the bonds of the ad
ministrators were approved and they im
mediately assumed their duties.
Late last night, without noticing the
executors named by the will, -Judge Orr
of the County Court, In compliance with
the petition of the contestor, I. Harry
Stratton, son of the dead millionaire, ap
pointed three administrators -to collect
the estate. They are C. C.Hamlin. H.M.
Blackmer and O. P. Grimes. Hamlin is
a son-in-law of Judge Gunnell, leading
attorney for the contestor, and Grimes is
a brother-in-law of Judge Orr, who ap
pointed them. Their bonds In the sum
of $8,000,000 were filed at once. '•
COLORADO SPRINGS, Sept. 26.— The
fight for possession of the estate of the
iate W. S. Stratton began to-day in a
rather sensational manner.
PITTSBURG; "Sept; 26-The sudden arid
sensational turn of affairs - to-day in th«
MISS BIGG AB ..MAY LOSE.
Among the first . witnesses to.be called
to the stand was John F. Hawkins, who
drew Bennett's will.* Mr. Hawkins tes
tified that on one- occasion Miss Biggar
had remarked in his 'presence that if she
was not* taken care,. of in the will. she
would sue the | estate j for . her. long ser
vices in caring for Bennett during his ill
ness or else bring suit as Bennett's com
mon law wife. . ¦¦' ¦¦ — : ; '¦ ¦"¦
Peter J. McNulty,' , the executor, who
filed the complaint . alleging conspiracy,
also testified. McNulty was employed by
Bennett. He testified* that he had an in
terview with Stanton in Hoboken with
reference to the alleged- marriage of Miss
Biggar and Bennett. - .
When the warrants* were served Stan
ton and Hendricks asked for an Imme
diate hearing. The complainants were not
prepared, their counsel' said, to go on
with" the case immediately, but the. de
fendants insisted on -having a hearing at
once and the court" , "decided that they
were acting within their rights. The hear
ing on the alleged : conspiracy case was
accordingly begun. '..; i; • . .
The present case first came up in court
before Judge Wilbur A. Holsley last Fri
day, when a motion was made to set aside
the probate of the. will. . bAss Biggar was
a beneficiary under that document, but if
the truth of her statement about her mar
riage to Bennett and the birth of the baby
were demonstrated ahe would be the legal
heir to the entire estate. According to
her claim the baby, died fifteen days after
its birth. The estate is 'said to be worth
more than $1,000,000.- ..•
The two were arrested and bail was
fixed at $5000 In each case. Stanton is the
Justice of the Peace who, it is alleged,
said he had married -Miss Biggar to Ben
nett. C. C. Hendricks, Miss Biggar's at
torney, is a physician and owner of a
sanitarium. Miss Biggar asserted that a
child, of which Bennett .was the father,
had been born to her in Dr. Hendricks'
sanitarium. ¦,-..-'. ; . .
"There are warrants out charging: Laura
Biggar, Samuel . Stanton and C. C. Hen
dricks with conspiracy. Miss Biggar Is not
here, but the other two are here and the
warrants will be served at once. I ap
prise your Honor of this so that you may
fixbaiL". ,, ; ,; ,v
A representative of Peter G. McNulty,
one of the heirs, made the following an
nouncement to the" court: ,.„
"My client," he said, "has signified her
readiness to rest content with the pro
vision made for her. by. the will." .. . -•
LONG BRANCH, N. J., Sept. 26.— The
contest of Laura Biggar for the estate of
Henry M. Bennett, a P.ittsburg capitalist,
was withdrawn in court here to-day.
When the case was called C. C. Hen
drieks, cfeunsel for- Miss Biggar, an
nounced that he desired to discontinue the
Clarke has said heretofore that he
would not neglect any opportunity to re-
C&in his only child and is willing to pay
any amount for his restoration. There
fore Clarke's friends have no hesitancy in
saying that he will undoubtedly comply
with the terms of his correspondents.
The second letter mailed from Kansas
City gives the information that the kid
napers and tbe boy are bound south,
toward Oklahoma and Texas. The kid
napers direct Clarke to proceed alone to
Chicago and deposit the money, alone, in
a certain building at a certain time.
Clarke's acquiescence to the terms of
these letters is to be printed in the Bos
ton Herald. This is to be in the nature
of a personal and its wording will be so
veiled that nobody not in the secret wouM
have any suspicion regarding the pro
posals of the kidnapers.
Clarke, who is an official of the Boston
and Maine Railroad and who lives in
Beverly, this State, was at his summer
home on the shores of Chebaco Lake in
Essex when the boy was stolen on June
17. Since then Clarke has received several
letters, most of them mailed in the vicin
ity of Boston. Within a month two letters
arrived, one coming from Chicago and
the other from Kansas City. Both of
these are signed "Gilbert and others."
They are in the same handwriting, which,
though materially different, bears some
similarity to the chirography of the let
ters mailed near Boston.
BOSTON, Mass., Sept. 26.— Harry W.
Clarke, the father of Wilbur Clarke, the
3-year-old boy who was stolen on June
17 last, has received a letter purporting
to come from Uie kidnapers, offering to
tcturn the boy upon receipt of $6500.;
Special Dispatch to The Gall.
Fight for Bennett's
Laura Biggar Will Not
Father of Missing Harry
Son of Late Millionaire
Miss Kemmer has a splendid record.
She entered the service as a contract
nurse In 1898 and was at the army camps
at Chlckamauga, Savannah and Jackson
ville, at Havana and in the China cam
paign, at Tientsin and Peking and later
in the Philippines. Her work has always
been of a high character and most of the
time of her service has been in the field.
CALL, BUREAU, 1406 G STREET, N.
W., WASHINGTON, Sept. 26.-For her
heroic devotion to a self-imposed duty In
caring for two smallpox patients Miss
Alice Kemmer of the Army Nurse Corps
has been officially commended In orders
from the headquarters of the Division of
the Philippines. She had been granted a
leave of absence, but voluntarily relin
quished it and took upon herself the care
of an officer's wife and an enlisted sol
dier suffering with- smallpox in an iso
lated hospitai at Manila. Miss Kemmer
never had the disease, but she slept In
the same room with the army officer's
wife and .the enlisted man lay In an ad
joining room. Throughout April and
May, period of Intense heat, when she
seldom had two hours' sleep at a time,
she attended to the wants of her patients
night and day. ¦ ;
Special Dispatch to The Call.
PRINCirrON, N. J., Sept. 2«.-It was
learned here, to-day on good authority
that the bequest of Mrs. Mary Winthrop
bt New York which was formerly re
ported to Ix? about 5500,000 will amount to
?l.«X),GO0. A member of the faculty said
to-day the money in all probability would
he. used for the further development of
the intellectual eide of the seminary. It
Is also probable that a large gymnasium
v.ili be erected on the south side of the
campus within the next two years.
Bequest fcx Over a Million
BURLINGTON. Vt., Sept. 2«.-Justico
David J. Brewer of th» United States
Supreme Court was badly burned about
the face end hands at his summer home
at Thompsons Point, Lake Champlain,
last evening. Judge Brewer has remained
lor.gcr at the point than have the other
cottagers and was cleaning up some brush
about his cottage. Liberty Hall. He used
a small amount of gasoline to make tbe
brush burn und was in tbe act of light
ing the pile uhca the accident occurred.
His burrs were' promptly attended to and
vith good nursing he hopes to be out In
a few da; s without scars.
Justice Brewer Severely Burned.
The Atchison National Bank suspended
in September, 1S99. : Unfortunate invest
ments by Barratt's father. Milton Bar
ratt, now deceased, placed the bank in
bad condition financially. Depositors
were paid" ZH per cent. Barratt evidently
had planned suicide carefully.. He left a
wife and three children.
ATCHISON, Kans.. Sept. £S.-Norman
Barratt. formerly president of the de
funct Atchieon Dank, committed suicide
to-day in his room at the Byram Hotel in
this city, cutting his throat with a razor.
"Worry over the failure of his bank and
the financial troubles that followed prob
ably are the causes.
Former President Barratt of Defunct
Atchison Institution Cuts
FAILUEE OF HIS BANK
MAKES HIM A SUICIDE
The men were heard to remark that they
would attempt to blow open the safe of
the Colonial Trust Company's Bank and
a ladder was found up to a window, but
no attempt was made. The men escaped
toward West Middlesex and are sup
posed to be in the vicinity of Newcastle.
YOUXGSTOWN. Ohio. Sept. 26.— A gang
of burglars early to-day blew open the
safe of the Beechwood Improvement Com
pany of South SbaroR, Pa., and secured
$400 in cash. After robbing the safe the
men. four or five in number, were first
seen by Policeman Newton Stamp, whom
they overpowered, bound and gagged.
George Kaynes, another policeman, was
knocked down and tied to a post, and
Policeman Sayler kept up a running fight
with the rren for some distance, but they
eral Encounters Brfore They
Burglars Loot a Safe and Have Sev-
BATTLE WITH POLICE
TO HOLD STOLEN COIN
General Cbaffee'a Orders
Commend Miss Alice
It has been Folk's endeavor to secure
convicting evidence against the givers of
the bribe. Hence the State's anxiety to
find Kelly, who is rated as of more im
portance than the other fugitives. The
bill provided for the illumination of the
greater part of the city by incandescent
mantel lamps,, the system now in use.
Broker Campbell is out of the city at
tho present time and just when he will
return Is indefinite, according to state
ments made at his office to-day.
The lighting bill was passed in the City
Council October 27, 1899, and in the House
of Delegates on November 28 following.
Shortly after the passage of the bill by
the House came Lehmann's "birthday
party." The eighteen members of the
House of Delegates who changed their
votes on the bill after its defeat at first,
together with Robertson, who was absent
when It was defeated, but who voted for
Its passage, are the same men who . are
now indicted on the charge of accepting
the $47,500 bribe.
The checks were traced by Folk after a
thorough canvass of. St. t Louis . banks.
This canvass was recently made - by a
committee of (he Grand Jury to save the
banks the inconvenience of taking all
their books before the Grand Jury. The
checks were found to have been duly
drawn, paid and returned to Campbell.
SEARCH OF THE BANKS.
John K. Murrell stated on his return
frcm Mexico that at the "birthday" $47,500
had been distributed by Charles F. Kelly
to the house combine, numbering nine
teen members, each receiving $2500. On
this information Kelly and several other
colleagues of Murrell were Indicted. All
are now charged with bribery, both in
this case and in the suburban bill safe
At the request of Circuit Attorney Folk
Judge Douglas in the Circuit Court issued
a subpena duces tecum. commanding one
of the employes of James Campbell, a
well-known broker, to bring into court
two checks for sums aggregating 547,500,
drawn by him in favor of Ed Butler.
Broker Campbell is out of the city. These
checks, one for $27,500 and the other for
$20,000, are dated November 28, 1899, the
day on which the lighting bill was passed,
for which Delegate Charles F. Kelly is
said to have distributed $47,600 to the
house combine at Delegate 'Julius Leh
mann'.s birthday party. Broker Camp
bell's employe will be asked to explain
the purpose for which the two checks
THE MYSTERIOUS CHECKS.
The Grand Jury's investigation bas been
mainly along tbe line suggested by tbe
confession of Murrell, looking toward the
discovery of the Identity of the bribe
givers, the men who are said to have
furnished Delegate Kelly with the $47,500
which he is alleged to have distributed to
the nineteen members of the combine
whose votes for the lighting bill were
bought. . '
. The Grand : Jury convened September
8 to hear the disclosures of Delegate J. K.
Murr ell that revealed the workings of the
House of Delegates' combine. Tbe inves
tigations of the- jury, according to Mur
rell's disclosures, have resulted in tbe
Indictment of nineteen delegates and for
mer delegates and the arrest of all but
six, who are fugitives from justice.
. ST. LOUIS. Sept. 28.— The June Grand
Jury met this" afternoon for Its final ses
sion, several witnesses ' being present to
testify.' It is said that tbe report of the
body will be sent to the court next Mon
day, and several boodle indictments are
expected, as a result of tbe findings.
St. Louis Scandal Sensa
tions Not Yet
JURY TO NAME
LOSES NO TIME
Hardy, who goes from Switzerland, to
Madrid, is a novelist of repute and has
represented the United States in Persia,
Greece and Switzerland. He is a native
of Massachusetts. .
Burington and Missouri River Railroad;
was promoted into the mechapical .'de
partment and finally became a progres
*sive railroad man. He is interested large
ly in real estate. He was one of thelead-
Jng figures in the triangular Senatorial
contest between Meiklejohn, Thompson
and Deitrich, which resulted in the elec
tion of Deitrich, the present Senator. It
is understood that the Senator is the prin
cipal sponsor of Thompson as to his dip
lomatic aspiration. The compensation of
the post to which he is appointed is $12,
000 per annum, and while in recent years
It has not been the scene of any par
ticular diplomatic difficulties, it is be
lieved that in the present trouble between
Brazil, Peru and Bolivia over the terri
tory of Acre and the necessity in the near
future of a rearrangement of tariff ar
rangements between Brazil and the
United States, Thompson's post will offer
considerable opportunities for personal
distinction. ': ' '"\ . . , ".
FOR A RANSOM
WASHINGTON. Sept. 26.— The
following important diplo
matic appointments have
been announced from the
Charlemagne Tower of Pennsylvania
now Embassador Extraordinary and Min
ister Plenipotentiary to Russia, to be Em
bassador Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary to Germany.
Robert S. McCormick of Illinois, now
Embassador Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary to Austria-Hungary, to be
Embassador Extraordinary and .Minister
Plenipotentiary to Russia.
Bellamy Storer of Pennsylvania, now
Embassador Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary to Spain, to be Embas
sador Extraordinary and Minister Pleni~
potentiary to Austria-Hungary.
Arthur S. Hardy of New Hampshire,
now Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary to Switzerland, to be En
voy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni
potentiary to Spain.
Charles Page Bryan of Illinois, now En
vey Extraordinary and Minister Pleni
potentiary to Brazil, to be Envoy Extra
ordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to
David E. Thompson of Nebraska, to t>e
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni
potentiary to Brazil. -
These appointments are to take effect
when Embassador White leaves Berlin in. '
David E. Thompson, who goes to Brazil,'
for many years has been a prominent fig
ure in Republican politics In Nebraska.
He began life as a brakeman on the
Changes Due to
Concha, the Colombian Minister, re
ceived a cablegram to-day from Governor
Salazar of Panama, reciting the fact that
he had lodged a protest with Commander
McLean regarding the landing of ma
rines on the isthmus from the Cincinnati,
as reported in yesterday's dispatches, the
Governor regarding Commander Mc
fjcaxi'm actions as having the appearance
of an attempt to exercise acts of sov
ereignty in Colombian territory. The le
gation officials have not been advised
•whether the Governor made application
to the United States naval forces for as
sistance in keeping open the railroad
transit or whether this was taken on
Commander McLean's own initiative.
They arc? inclined to think it was not al
together the act of landing the marines
that has met with the protest and criti
cism, but rather the manner in which the
authority has been exercised, particularly
In the disarmament of veteran -soldiers
of Colombia before permitting their tran
sit over the railroad.
''Commander McLean cables that for the
present situation the United States forces
on the Isthums will be sufficient- Accord
ingly no more need be sect unless some
unforeseen contingency should arise. It
Is thought that the marine battalion being
assembled at Norfolk probably will not
have to be sent to the isthmus."
The Navy Department to-day gave out
tfce following statement in regard to a
cablegram received from Commander Mc-
Furthermore, in respect to the Gov
ernor's reported declaration that he con
sidered the landing of the United States
naval forces en attempt to assume the
g&vcreignty of Colombia, attention Is di
rected to this declaration in the same
paragraph of tbe treaty:
*"Tiic United States aiso g-ud^antees the
rights of sovereignty and property which
New Granada has and possesses over the
"The L'nited States guarantees posi
tively and efficaciously to Kew Granada,
by the present stipulation, the perfect
neutrality of the before-mentioned isth
mus, with the Vic v.- that the free transit
from the on§/to the other sea may not
be Interrupted or embarrassed in any' fu
ture time -while this treaty exists."
The dorainaiit factor winch influenced
tbr landing of the marines v.ae the obli
gation which the United States took upon
itself by the treaty o r 1S4G in these words:
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2S.-In regard to
the protege against the landing of Ameri
can marines on the isthmus made to
Commander Mrl>ean of the Cincinnati by
Governor Salazar of Panama on the
ground that the Colombian Government
ti&s ample' force io protect the lives and
property of fo!t!gners. it is pointed out
litre that the Governor's arjrument takes
ii. only cre-half of she radii treaty obli
gations with r«gard to the isthmus as
sumed in tho convention of Xcw Granada,
signed in liiS by tht United States and
American- Forces Are Now
Sufficient ior Isthmus
The Protest of Colombia
Against Marines Not
UNCLE SAM'S ACT
THE JrAN FEAKCISCO CALL, .SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1902.
PROMOTIONS AND APPOINTMENTS AMONG THE DIPLOMATS
REPRESENTING THE UNITED STATES AT EUROPEAN COURTS
What Jfre Jfumors?
They are vitiated or morbid fluids cours-
ing the veins and affecting the tissues.
They are commonly due to defective di-
gestion, but are sometimes inherited.
How do N they manifest themselves?
In many forms of cutaneous eruption,
salt rheum or eczema, pimples and boils,
and In weakness, languor, general debil-
How are they expelled? By |
Which also builds up the system that bas
suffered from them.
It Is the best medicine -for all humors.
€OH0SSH<XA AHD TOIHAXT XHSOSABSSi
A CURE IN 45 HOURS. . I
gfe CNICHMTCR'S CNQU«M /
11 ? 0 "* e 5? d <*}tiato box*. k»i»4
OF RESPONSIBLE HOUSES.
Catalogues and Price Lists Halldi
COAL. COKE A^D PIO p?O^.
1 f WT1 QAV * f ft 9C0 Battery Street.
J- **• TTILjWI U W ¦ Telephone Main 13M.
AND SALT MEATS.
IA^ RnYPSfcfft £ k«PP lr « Butchers. 104
JA3 dUIEjSIU Ciay. jTel. Mala m*.
OILS. / ~
LUBRICATING OILS. LEOfTABT) & ELU3,
. 418 Front rt.. S. F. Phone Main 1713.
E.C HUGHES, «ii2275iiu