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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 10, 1903, Image 2

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FRENCH PREMIER WHO WAS
FIRED UPON BY A SUPPOSED
ANARCHIST.
JW'ATERBURY, Conn., Aug.; 9.— The strike
of ' trolley men - which begran . thlrty-^eeks ago
van settled to-day, the Connecticut T^fttrlc and
Lighting Company ngreeln* to takflJPItck part
of the- strikers- at once -at; the; clef, waste*, to
glva employment to the others •* boor as prac
ticable and to treat with a commute* from the
men regarding the future — >" 1 .>>- '
LONDON, Aug. . 9.— Dominated by the
troubles in Wall street, the stock market
has just passed through another' anxious
week and closed without much hope that
the worst had been seen. Foreign securi
ties were inactive .and thus far but -little
affected : by threatened Macedonian. trou-~
hits. The . rally in Americans -on : Friday
failed to attract buyers, but it is believed
there, are investors . who are willing -'.to
purchase 'at the first sign of a^healthier
tone in Wall street
London Stock Market.
PEKING, .Aug. 0.— An . American firm
has contracted to furnish Russian flour
mills" with machinery worth $300,000. The
output -of .the" mills: will -be increased
within a year to 1500 barrejs per day, su
perseding the supply of flour .from Amer
ica. •'''^BsanfflMHHsBBSHH
For Russian Flour Mills.
BAR HARBOR, Me.. Aug. 9.— William
E. Dodge, the New York millionaire and
philanthropist, 'died to-day at Stanwood,
his summer home here. Mr. Dodge had
been in noor health for several months.
He was a member, of. the New York metal
house of Phelps. Dodge & Co., and was 71
years old. He was one of the founders of
the Union .League Club, and well known
as foremost . in . charitable work. He is
survived by a widow and three daughters.
NEW YORK PHILANTHROPIST
D|ES AT" HIS" SUMMER HOME
GENERAL MILES IS GIVEN
OVATION AT CUMBERLAND
Civil War Veterans Cheer the Former
Commander at the Railroad
Station.
CUMBERLAND, Md., Aug. 9.— General
Nelson A. Miles, en route from Washing
ton to San Francisco, was given an ova
tion upon hl3 arrival here to-day. The
Union Veteran Legion and members of
the Grand Army were at the station in
large "numbers and cheered the veteran
to the echo, while the South Cumberland
band played national airs. There ' was
cheering and wavlns of handkerchiefs by
many thousands of persons.
General Thomas R. Scott of Baltimore
made a short speech, referring to General
Miles as the "greatest living soldier," and
invited the assembled multitude to form a
line and shake the hand of , the retiring
general. General Miles 'was perceptibly
moved by the ; spontaneous ovation.
Foster Pictures,
Most striking effects are produced. by
premium pictures mounted on harmonious
tinted raw silk mat boards— greens, grays
black and red, most stunning and artistic
for a ver.v moderate outlay. Sanborn
Vail & Co.. 741 Market street- •
SALEM, Mass., Aug. 9.— Colonel Charles
B. Montgomery, who has been aiding rev
olutionists In various South and Central
American states, arrived here to-day from
Honduras. He said to-day that he was
arrested as a rebel in Honduras last May
and. released through the Interposition of
the United States Consul.
Montgomery has been connected with
Texas newspapers, and his trip to Hon^
duras was partly to. join the rebel army
and partly to find Seth Tracey, who ab
sconded from Houston, Tex., after having
stolen $80,000. He says he found ' Tracey
there, and besides* him several other no
torious ¦ forgers from the Statesfall living
in luxury. He names among them Had
ley Jones, ex-Mayor of Little Falls. N.
Y., who took a handsome sum of money;
George H. Tripp of Hartford, Conn., who
took $20,000; Frank H. Brown of New
port, Ky.. 'who left with $260,000 of bank
money; F. E. Webb of Mobile, the bank
forger, and several others. They run the
government and the business of the city
where they live— Tegucigalpa.
Montgomery served in the Colombian
army In I'JOO.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Colony of i American
Fugitives Inhabits
Tegucigalpa.
Six Prisoners Escape and but Two
Axe Recaptured.
BUTTE, Mont., Aug. 9.— Two prisoners
under sentence of death for murder, an
other awaiting trial on a charge of mur
der, a stage robber wanted in Wyoming
and two highwaymen escaped . from the
county jail here late this afternoon.
The men who. escaped are: Charles
Lenox and James Martin, convicted of
murder; L. L. Felker, who escaped once
before and has been tried twice for th«:
murder of William Cunningham, his
brother-in-law, and is awaiting a third
trial; J. 8. Woods and Patrick Rodger*,
held for robbery, and .' Frank Oestroff,
wanted In Cheyenne for having held up
a stage coach. The latter and Woods,
who had , planned the delivery, were
caught within an hour after they escaped.
Oestroff complained of being sick and a
doctor was called In. When Jailer Dolan
opened the corridor Oestroff drew a re
volver and compelled Dolan to deliver the
cell keys. The other prisoners were lib
erated and coolly left the building by the
main entrance. Oestroff and Woods were
run. down by horsemen and brought back
to jaiL
Two posses were quickly, organized and
are now in pursuit of the others.
JAIL BREAK AT BUTTE.
"Moreover, tho history of these recent
cases shows the awful fact that when the
minds of mm are habituated to the use ot
torture by lawless bodies to avenge crimes
of a peculiarly revolting description, other
lawless bodies will use torture In order to
punish crimes of an ordinary type.
"Surely no natrlot can fail . to see the
f earful brutalization and debasement which
the Indulgence of such a spirit and such
practices- inevitably portend. Surely, all
public men, all writers for the dally press,
all clergymen, all teachers, all who In any
way have a right to address the public
should with every energy denounce such
crimes and. to support those engaged in
putting i them down. As a people we
claim the right to speak with peculiar
emphasis for freedom and for, fair treat
ment of all men without regard to dif
ference of race, -fortune, creed or color.
We forfeit the right so to speak when we
commit or condone such crimes as those
of which I speak. .
"The nation, like the individual, cannot
commit a crime with impunity. If we are
guilty of lawlessness and brutal violence,
whether our guilt consists in active par
ticipation therein or; in mere connection
ana encouragement, we shall assuredly
suffer later on because of what we have
done. ,The cornerstone of this republic,
as of all free governments, is respect for
and obedience to the law. Where we per
mit the. law to be defied or evaaed,
whether by rich man or poor man, black
man or white man. we are by just so'
much weakening me bonds of our civili
zation and increasing the chances of its
overthrow and of the substitution there
for of a system. In which there shall be
violent altercations of . anarchy and
tyranny. Sincerely yours,'
"THEODORE ROOSEVELT."
USE OF T0BTUB.E.
. "In the recent cases of lynching over
three- fourths were not for rape at all,
but for murder, attempted murder and
even less heinous offenses. .
"This matter of lynching would bo a
terrible thing even If It stopped with the
lynching of men guilty of the inhuman
and hideous crime of rape; but as a mat
ter of fact, the lawlessness of this type
never does stop and never can stop in
such fashion. Every violent man in the
community is encouraged by every case
of lynching. In which the lynchers go un
punished, to take the law into his own
hands whenever it suits his own con
venience. In the same way the use of
torture by the mob in certain cases i3
sure to spread until it is applied more or
less indiscriminately in other cases. The
spirit of lawlessness grows with what it
feeds on, and when mobs with impunity
lynch criminals for one cause, they are
certain to begin to lynch real or alleged
criminals for other causes. - .
-"It. is, of course, inevitable that where
vengeance is taken by a mob it should
frequently faJl on innocent people and for
the wrong done in such a.. case there is
no remedy. But even where criminals aro
reached, 1 the wrong done by the mob to
the community' itself is well nigh as
great. Especially Is this true where the
lynching is accompanied with ¦ torture.
There are certain hideous sights which
when once seen can never be wholly
erased from the mental retina. The mere
fact of having seen them implies degra
dation. This is a thousandfold stronger
when, instead of merely seeing the deed,"
the man has participated in It. Whoever,
In any part of our country, has ever tak
en part in lawlessly putting to death a
criminal by the dreadful torture of fire
must forever after have the awful spec
tacle of his handiwork seared into hi. -5
brain and soul. He can never again be
the same man.
INNOCENT MAY SUFFER.
adequate to deal with crime by freeing
ft from every vestige of technicality and
delay. |
."But the fullest recognition of the. hor
ror of the crime and the most complete
laok of sympathy with the criminal can
not in the least diminish our horror at the
way in which it. has been, customary, to
avenge their crimes and at the conse
quences that are already; proceeding
therefrom.
RICH ABSCONDERS
ENJOYING LUXURY
The attempt upon the life of the Prime
Minister caused great excitement and the
crowd pointed out to the police the author
of the attempt, a man dressed in flsher
man'3 clothing. His companion drew a
but the police quickly disarmed him-
The police had much difficulty In protect
ing the man who had fired the shots from
the crowd. He struggled desperately, but
was soon overcome, handcuffed and taken
to the prefecture, where M. Combes had
already arrived. The first interrogation of
the prisoner took place In the presence of
the Premier.
The man said his name was San \alre
Plcolo. Ho spoke very bad French, with
a strong Italian accent. He denied that
he had flred the shots, but when searched
a revolver was found with two chambers
which had been recently fired.
It is believed that Plcolo and his com
panion, who effected his escape during the
Society of Teachers, at which M.
Pellatln, Minister of Marine, and Henri
Hrlfson. Deputy for Marseilles, and a
number of Senators and Deputies were
present, two pistol shots were flred at the
carriage: In which he was riding. The
Premier was untouched and none of those
accompanying him was hurt.. .
MARSEILLES, Aug. 9.-As Pre
mier Corabea was returnlg this
afternoon to the prefecture from
a banquet given by the Friendly
Continued From Page 1, Column 2.
As the Premier'* carriage was passing the
corner of the Avenue Capolette and Rue Saint
JOIoi live men began. throwing tomatoes. Only
one of the missiles reached the carriage, strik
ing the coachman in the eye. The detectives,
aided by the local police, started in pursuit of
the men, who fled. Beinp: closely pressed and
t-eeinjc themselves about to be overtaken, the
men drew knives and revolvers and engaged in
a struggle with the police, who flred. seri
ously wounding three of them. One of those
injured succeeded in pac3ing his revolver to
an accomplice. Another was arrested a few
minutes later. One of them, named TIcolo.
has already undergone five previous arrests.
Premier Combes, accompanied by Minister of
Marine Pelletan. left Marseilles to-night for
Paris.
The following official version of the at
tack upon Premier Combes has been is
sued:
confusion, are anarchists. The police aro
aware of the presence in Marseilles of a
number of other anarchists.
PRESIDENT DENOUNCES LYNCHING
Services last night at St. Francis Church
were held especially in honor of . the
ciownlng of the new Pontiff, Plus X. Rev.
Father Caraher preached an eloquent
sermon, advocating Increased loyalty to
the spiritual head of tho church and urg
ing his hearers to mako that loyalty ap
parent by sedulous care for their, religious
duties and by leading lives of truth,
purity and sobriety. Benediction of the
blessed sacrament followed. ( _¦
Services, at St. Francis.
CHEYENNE, W'yo., Aug. 9.— Tom Horn,
the condemned murderer of little Willie
Klckoll, and Jim McCloud, in custody for
postofflce robbery, escaped from the
county jail at 8:40 o'clock this • morniijg
after overpowering Deputy Sheriff Proc
tor, but were recaptured after a brief but.
exciting chase. The ringing of fire bells
brought hundreds of armed citizens to
the scene, and it looked for a time as
though a lynching would take place, but
the escapes were hurriedly brought back
to the Jail and placed In their cells be
fore the crowds could form themselves
Into a mob. The men did not get but two
blocks away before they were retaken.
The plot which led to their escape was
well planned. Horn and McCloud were
the only prisoners confinea on the upper
floor of the Jail. They occupied steel
cells, eo arranged that communication
was comparatively easy. This morning
McCloud complained to Deputy Proctor of
being ill and requested some medicine and
a glass of water. Upon returning with
the. articles asked for Proctor discovered
that the men had lef$ their cells, which
were not locked, and had walked to the
end of the corridor through which they
were allowed to exercise. When Proctor
.opened the. door to the corridor he was
pouiiced upon by the two men and se
curely bound with a cord which they had
secured in some- manner. Horn and Mc-
Cloud demanded .that he give them .his
keys, and, although Proctor . had them
on his person, he replied that they were
locked up in the safe. Proctor was then
conducted to where the safe stood and
directed to open it. The order was obeyed,
but on opening the aafe Proctor snatched
from Inside a gun and turned on the men.
They were too quick for him. however,
and* soon bore him down.. In the brief
struggle vProctop fired his revolver at
them four times, slightly wounding Mc-
Cloud. The shooting attracted the at
tention of Deputy Snow, who hastened to
the scene, but was met at the doorway
by McCloud. who had secured possession
of a shotgun In some manner. Snow re
treated and Horn and McCloud escaped
through a rear door of the Jail, after
binding the arms of Deputy Proctor.' Mc-
Cloud secured the only horso In the
Sheriff's stable and mounted the animal
arid started toward the west Horn ran
in the opposlto-'direotlon. •' : • -
About this time Sheriff Smalley arrived
on the scene and started in .pursuit of
McCloud, firing his revolver without
effect. After a short chase McCloud sur
rendered.'When Horn left the Jail yard
the fact that he wore no hat and carried
a revolver attracted the attention of O.
M. Elurich, who operates an amusement
stand across the street. Eldrich gave
chase, firing several shots at Horn, one
of which grazed his neck. Horn, slightly
wounded, turned and aimed his revolver
at Eldrich, but the gun being of an auto
matic lock pattern, one with which Horn
was unfamiliar, he was unable to dis
charge it, and, realizing his helplessness,
Horn surrendered just as Eldrich was
about to shoofagain. When Eldrich ap
proached Horn, the latter showed fight,
but was beaten Into submission by hia
plucky pursuer. By this time numbers of
officers and citizens had gathered at the
spot, and Horn, bleeding from his wounds,
was dragged back to the jail. Quiet pre
vails now and there Is no probability of
an attempt being made to lynch the Jail
breakers.
With One Hand Released to Work
Combination Plucky Jailer
Grabs His Gun and Gives
Prisoners Battle.
Bind Him Hand and Foot/and
Compel Him to Open
Safe for Keys.
The Pontiff was so fatigued by the cer
emony that the meeting of the consistory,
•which was to have been held to-morrow,
was postponed. . • #•
To-night all of the churches and re
ligious institutions and manv private
houses were illuminated In honor of the
occasion.
The officers of the Vatican refused dip
lomatists accredited to the Qulrlnal any
facilities for being present at' the coron
ation. '.Nevertheless, some of them were
there as" civilians, through the courtesy
of their colleagues of the French em
bassy to the Vatican.
Besides Cardinal Gibbons, there were
present at the coronation to-^av Mon
slgnor Kennedy and the entire American
college party, the Archbishop of Manila,
Monslgnor O'Connell. rector of Washing
ton University, and Very Rev. Charles
P. Granna, of the same institution, Father
Wall and Father John E. Burke of New
York, Father E. W. Fowler of Sioux City,
la.. And Father Thomas B. Donovan of
Montgomery. Ala.
The only member of the Pope's family
present was his nephew, Parolin, who is
a parish priest, f
Cardinal Gibbons, after participating in
the coronation ceremonies, started for
the villa of the American Collega at Cas
tle Gandolfo. accompanied by Monslgnor
Kennedy, rector of the college. The Car
dinal will spend a few days In rest.
at St. ¦ Peter's to-day not a single un
toward incident occurred and the perfect
order is attributed to the good organi
zation of the military - and the police.
Premier Zanardelll, although not well, re
mained in Rome purposely to direct the
policy, of government. He left immedi
ately after the coronation, saying:
Rome, and Italy have given proof to th«
world of tha freedom of the church.
Inmates of a Wyoming
Prison Overpower
. Their Keeper. ;
"I offer aa aft of obedience to your
i(oliness and wf sh you a prosperous and
Eldriotis pontiCaite."
The Cardinal recalled that the bodies
of the first Pcipo and of St. Paul rested
In the basilica, which fact, he said, was
of good augury ;for tho work of the new
head of the Catholic church.
The Pontiff *nis visibly touc%ed, and.
answering in a arembling voice., warmly
thanked the Cardinals for their well
wishes;.
"Good wishes." Jhe eald. "arc extremely
precious."
The procession tlien re-formed and pro
ceeded to the doorcif, the basilica, through
which Pius.X care an almost terror
stricken glance, w&ispering to Dr. Lap
poni: ; *« .- ;
"Shall I ever bo* able to., go through
with itr*
The people in tbn» basilica had in the
meantime beoom* impatient, and when
the gleaming cross "which ' preceded the
cortege was seen it ¦was., greeted with
rreat applause. On C»e appearance of the
Pontiff himself it socmed as though the
people would peek to. carry him In their
arms so .great was their .enthusiasm.
Cries of "Pius, our .Pope, our father!"
and "Long live Pius X!" were raised, not
withstanding tho large placards posted
throughout the basilica, saying "Acclama
tions are forbidden." I*eaflets to the same
effect were distributed among the crowd.
The cries continued unlU the Pontiff was
compelled to arise and bless the multi
tude and at the same tljne he made a sign
for more reverential behavior. Silence
was enforced when the' choir announced
Hs entrance with the "Etecesacredos Mag
nus," which was accompanied by the
sweet notes of the silver trumpets.
TRANSITORY GLORY
ACHIEVED BY MAN
IS ILLUSTRATED
• quaint ceremony was then carried
oui - he master of ceremonies knelt three
tim'i N s before the Pontiff, each time light
ing » l handful of hemp which surmounted
a £lV-* er torch and as the flame flashed
and x*"«nt out he said:
"Hoh' father, thus passeth away the
clory o\f the world."
The\low ceiling sent back an exquisite
echo o£. the "T»es Petsus," sung by the
Sistlne c,hoir, whose voices were heard
outside In* the its zza of St. Peter's. Car
dinal RamjVolla. advancing with dignity.
knelt at the foojt of the Pope. He then
tald; ' i
The procession was a long time in get
ting under way, but afterward as it
moved through the magnificent halls and
corridors of the Vatican it recalled former
d^ys. when all was color and picturesque
r.pfs within the palace. The Pope was the
central ¦ figure in the long procession.
"White robes and the miter were worn
¦without an' effort, making' a vivid con
tract to thwe memorable occasions on
Pope Leo XIII wore them, for Leo
eeemed always unable to support their
veiffct. Over the Pontiff's head a canopy
was hel* by eight men, while the historic
ostrich feather fans with peacock tips
frave » touch of barbaric splendor to
"Western eyes.
Surrounding Pops Pius were the Xoble
Guard in new red uniforms and gleaming
helmets and carrying drawn swords, while
In front marched the Cardinals, a gor
geous bit of color with many handsome
faces among them, the Cardinal-Bishops
in their capes, the. Cardinal-priests wear
ing chasubles and the CardinaJ-deaeons
in their delmatics.
Another figure which evoked murmurs
cf admiration and craning of necks was
th« chaplain, in his crimson cape, proudly
bearing the cushion on which reposed the
famous triple crown, so soon to rest on
the head of Pius X. He was accompanied
by the pontifical Jeweler and by a special
jruard composed of Swiss, and was fol
lowed by the choir of the SIstine chapel.
Before leaving tho Vatican the Pope
went to thei Sistin© Chapel to worship
before th? sacrament exposed therein:
¦tliea he passed through the sala regia and
the Constantlne staircase into the porti
co of the basilica. He there seated him
self on a throne erected directly before
ihe holy door and with seats around for
the members of the Sacred College, the
chapter of St. Peter's and the papal court.
At the right of the throne stood Prince
OrFini, the assistant to the papal throne,
•who withdrew his recent resignation of
the post in order to participate in the
function. . . .—„.>¦
ImmeHlately beside the Pope were the
majordomo, Monslgnor Cagalno; the
master of the chamber, MonaJgnor Bi6
ietl; the master <jf ceremonies. Moasignor
r.lpei. and Dr. Lapponi.
"The Pontiff vat very pale, i but com-
'CARDINALS. OFFER..
[ WISHES T4ND
Tim POPE REPLIES
"I have no desire to appear what I am
r>t." and he were them during the entire
STALWART PONTIFF
CENTRAL FIGURE IN
LONG PROCESSION
Juft before entering the sedla gestato
ria he asked for his spectacles, and when
the master of ceremonies discreetly an-
Fwered that his Holiness would look bet
ter without them, he said:
"We feel very well this morning, but we
may be different on returning from our
coronation. "
evinced no nervousness, and even said
lokinjrly to the master of ceremonies,
t« ho tbe other day suggested # that he
Ehould use the plural form in speaking of
himself:
The procession then proceeded^ tb«
Pope's face meanwhile illuminated by a
smile. At the chapel of the sacrament
there was another halt and his Holiness
left the eedan chair and prayed at the
altar. On re-entering the chair he was
carried to the chapel of St. Gregory,
where he officiated at mass, being as
sisted by Cardinals Macchi, Dl Pletro,
Segna and Vannutelli. Then all tha Car
dinals donned their silver capes and
white mitres and th« Pope was borne to
the throne amid renewed acclamations
and waving of handkerchiefs and bats.
Then was presented a magnificent pic
ture to which no pen could do justice.
The central figure was the venerable
Pontiff, seated on the throne. Two lines
of Cardinals clad In sliver and scarlet
reached to the high altar, with Its burden
of -burning candles and sacred vessels,
while around stood the papal guards, the
Pontifical court, monks and officials. The
cathedral was illuminated with twinkling
lights, while the marble columns and
walls rendered the color schema more
vivid. Overhead was the most magnifi
cent dome in the world, up to which
floated the harmony of the muclc.
From th« throne Pius X, surrounded
by his suite, walked to the -high altar.
standing over the crypt of St. Peter, into
which meanwhile Cardinal Macchi de
scended to pray. The altar was sur
mounted by a baldachlno supported by
four historic bronze pillars taken from
the Pantheon.
The appearance of the Pope in that
elevated position called for another
burst of enthusiasm. The Pore then
blessed the altar, and, after saying the
"Indulgentiagm" the maniple, a symbol
of the cord with whicli Christ was bound
on his capture, was placed, with great
ceremony, upon the Pope's arm. At the
same time prayers for the coronation were
recited by Cardinals Vannutelli, Mocennl,
Agliardi and Satolli.
Returning" 'from . the crypt Cardinal
Macchl placed upon the shoulders of the
Pope the Pontifical paJium and attached
It with three golden jeweled pins, say
ing; ¦•. ¦.-¦¦,
"Receive this sacred palium as a eym
bol of the fullness of the Pontifical office,
in honor of Almighty God. the xuost glor
ious Virgin Mary, his mother; the blessed
Apostles St. Peter and St. Paul, and the
holy Roman Catholic church. -..; -:-,
Mass was then celebrated with great
pomp and ceremony, the voice of the
Pope becoming gradually more firm until
It was even audible in the most distant
corner of the immense church.
Fallowing this Cardinal Macchl per
formed the rite of Incensing the Pope-,
whom he subsequently kissed three time*
on the cheek and chest, as did Cardinals
Eegna and Vannutelli.
SENIOR CARDINAL
DEACON BESTOWS
• THE TRIPLE CROWN
On the Pope's return to the throne the
Cardinals offered their last obedience to
the . Pontiff, kissing- his hands and feet
and receiving embraces by him twice in
return. The bishops : and archbishops
kissed his foot and right knee, while the
abbots kissed only his foot The Holy
Father then walked to the shrine of St.
Peter for the culminating rites of the ex
tremely fatiguing ceremony. ' .
The whole Sacred College gathered about
the Pope, singing Palestrina's "Corona
Aurea Super Caput EJus," while the choir
burst forth Into song. Cardinal Macchl
then recited the Paternoster, and
offered the following prayer: :
Omnipotent and ever eternal God. dignitary
of the clergy and author of sovereignty, grant
thy servant. Plus X; grace to fruitfully govern
thy church so that he. who by thy clemency,
beccrnes and is crowned as father of kings
and rector of all the faithful, through thy wise
dispensation may govern well.
"Amen," rang out from all -corners of
the Cathedral, from the choir, the peo
ple, the clergy and the patricians.
Cardinal Deacon Segna then raised the
Pontiff's mitre and senior Cardinal Dea
con Macchl placed on the white head the
triple crown.
. At this moment the church was filled
with the ringing of bells, the blowing of
silver trumpets, the triumphant strains
of the choir and the acclamations of the
multitude, which could not be repressed.
When comparative silence had been re
stored Cardinal Macohi addressed the
Pope In Latin as follows:
Receive the tiara ornament, with three
crowns. Remember thou art father of princes
and kings ' the rector of the world, the vicar
on earth of our Savior, , Jesus Christ.
"Amen" again burst forth from the con
course. . .
Pope Pius X was. almost overcome and
had scarcely strength left to impart the
apostolic benediction. Cardinals Macchl
and Segna granted plenary indulgence to
all present and the procession then re
formed and left the basilica in the same
form as it came. :\- . ; : . \,
The Pope was -visibly fatigued and his
right hand shook as he raised ¦ It time
after tiiru* to bestow his blessin?.
When the ceremony was overall exits
to the basilica were opened and * within
less than an hour the hall was empty.
POPE EXHAUSTED
BY THE ORDEAL OF
HIS CORONATION
Strong as PJus X is physically he sup
ported the ordeal of his coronation to-day
perhaps with less fortitude than did Leo
XIII when he was crowned, although
-Leo was -merely -a shadow -of a man.
But he possessed will which nothing
could break. This evening when the Pon
tiff received the Duke of Parma he said
to him:
Not counting the election, to-day was the
most tremendous .experience of mjt life. I
must find a way to stop the noise In the
church. It is an offense agralnst, religion.
Although there was a tremendous crowd
With Ringing of Bells, Blowing of Trumpets and the
Exclamations of a Multitude the Formal Ac*
cession of -Pope Leo's Successor Is Proclaimed
BREAK JAIL
BUT ARE SOON
RECAPTURED
VENDETTA FINDS
LAST SURVIVOR
New Orleans Italian
May Ba Victim of
Mafia.
Is Shot in Back by Man
Who Had Won His
Friendship.
Special DI«ratch to The Call.
XEW ORLEANS. La.. Aug. 9.— A« the
result of an old and bloody vendetta In
which there seems to be some traces of
Mafia. Antonio Luciano, the last sur
vivor here of the Luclanos. wa 3 foully
assassinated to-day by Antonla. Sp^ro.
Sparo. who had been* chosen to asaaasU
nate Luciano, had been ingratiating him
self with his victim for a week past. 8->
carefully had he succeeded that Luciano
to-day took Sparo to a photograph gal
lery to show him the picture of his dead
wife, which he highly valued. Sparo took
the opportunity, while his friend wan
getting the photograph, to shoot him in
the back. Ho had evidently made all ar
rangements for escape, for he had left
the window open and ho fled through, an
empty house. Tho police knew him well
and ho was captured later.
Luciano had been the center of a suc
cession of tragedies ever since he opened
a grocery store on Poydras street. II*
was attacked by an armed body of Mafias
and his brother Luigi Luciano and friend
Ventura were assassinated at the time.
two ef the assassins being wounded. All
the persons engaged in the affair were
arrested.
While In prison Antonio Luciano was
allowed to go to the funeral of his brother
and while thero he murdered an Italian
who was bending over the corpse kissing
it. He explained to the police that the
mousner was the man who had assassi
nated his brother. When tried he was ac
quitted and gave a dinner to the Jury
and all the prisoners In Parish Prison.
BASEBALL PABK ACCIDENT
COSTS FIVE MORE. HIVES
At Least Three Hundred Persons In
jured in Tall of Philadelphia
Bleachers.
.PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 9.-Five ad<ti
tlonal deaths occurred to-day as the re
sult of the accident yesterday at tt.<» base
ball park. Two hundred victim? were
treated at the various hospitals, and It Is
believed that fully 100 more received at
tention at various drug: stores in the
vicinity of the baseball grounds. Of tho
Injured five are said to be la a critical
condition.
The list of dead follows: Alfred
Rodxers. 60 years of age; William Graves.
26; Matthew P. Reed. 50; George Cunnins
ham, 50; Joseph Edgor, 45; Nicholas
Moses, 55; Edward Williamson. 30; Louis
SIcGrath, 20; unknown man.
NEW YORK. Aug. 9. — Former Police Cap
tain Anthony J. Allaire died to-day. He wan
retired a year a?o> after nearly forty-three
years' service on the M«;w York pollce> force.
SEVENTY THOUSAND PERSONS
WITNESS CROWNING OF PIUS X
ASSASSIN FIRES TWO SHOTS
AT THE PREMIER OF FRANCE
Attempt^Upon the Life of M. Combes Is Made While He
is Seated m His Carriage, Guilty Man Being Captured
After a Struggle, During Which an Accomplice Escapes
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, AUGUST 10, ls?OS.
Continued From Pag* 1, Column 7.
2
Instructions for Framing 1
"THE OLD ARMY CHEST,"
NEXT SUNDAY'S
"' . « , ABT SUPPLEMENT:
<, Frame in three-inch. : plain-
scooped gilt or three-inch Fl em-
ish brown and burnished gold.
STATEMENT
CONDITION AND AFPATRS
Qy THE
ASSURANCE COMPANY, .
» . . •
OF BERLIN GERMANY. ON THE 31ST
day of December, A. D. 1902, and for the
year ending on that day as made to the In-
surance Commissioner of the State of Cali-
fornia pursuant to the provisions of Sections
610 and 611 of the Political Code, condensed
as per blank furnished by the Commissioner.
CAPITAL.
Amount of Capital Stock, paid up
la cash $250,000 00
ASSETS.
Real Estate owned by Company.. * 4 28.834 34
Loans on Bonds and Mortgages.. 14S.TOU 00
Cash- Market Value of all Stocks ._-.,_-_
and Bonds owned by Company. 3Sf^l7 23
Cash in Company's Office 23.064 OS
Cash In Banks - 259.552 84
Interest .due and accrued on all . Kaa M
Stocks! and Loana 1.589 02
Due from other Companies. Agents. •':... „.,
c t c ., (124, R41 06
Total Assets .$1.770.108 59
LIABILITIES.
Losses adjusted and unpaid ..-
Loeses In process of Adjustments ._,,__ _,
or In Suspense {¦ 5343. ITS 13
Losses resUted, including expenses J
Gross premiums on Fire Risks
running one year or less. $....: '
i reinsurance 50 per cent 1T0.322 00
Gross premiums on Marine and :
Inland Navigation Risks. $...; „„_.„_
reinsurance 100 per cent 200.543 28
Gross premiums on Marine Time
Risks, $.••: reinsurance 00 ,
Liability under other departments. 314,510 02
Cash dividends remaining unpaid. 262 50
All other liabilities ••• 3. 004 77
Total Liabilities ..$1.033.016 79
INCOME. ~
Net cash actually received for Fire
premiums \'"1"V ' 437 . 783 «
Net cash -actually received for
Sfarine premiums 388,523 16
Received for interest on Bonds and
Mortgages W.v 5.830 00
Received for interest and divi-
dends on Bonds, Stocks. Loans »
and from all other sources 23.928 54
Received for Rents 13.642 35
Received from all other sources. 467.058 69
Total 'income 15
EXPENDITURES.
Vet amount paid for Fire Losses
(Including $ losses of pre-
vious yeare) $231,812 91
Net amount paid for Marine Losses
(including $...., losses of pre-
vious years) •'.••••:; 249,137 29
Dividends to Stockholders 60,000 CO
Paid or allowed for Commission or
Brokerage 335,678 47
Paid for Salaries, Fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc.
losses of other branches 161,597 81
Paid for State. National and Local
taxes '2.900 73
All other payments and expen-
ditures 47.807 96
Total Expenditures $1.183.983 19
Risks and Premiums.! Fire Risks. Premiums.
Net amount of Risks
written during the -•*
year •- $222,226,500 $420.007 10
Net amount of Risks
expired during the
year" 223.918.S03 427.783 41
Net amount in force
December 31. 1902.. 83.256.500 170,322 50
Mar. Risks. Premiums.
Net amount ot Risks
written during the
year . . ... •••••••• t188.102.2U $2,307,668 17
Net amount of Risks ./ .
expired during the
yw .....:.. 3S.404.424 386.52816
J£et amount in force
December 31. 1902. . 10.462.387 125.343 28
TA^, SZELINSKI. Prest.
MARC. .MAUEL. Secy.
Subscribed and .sworn to before me this
30th :d*y of April. 1003. " -•
' . . JAMES H. NOUNAN.
U. S. Consul General.
GU+TElTFRANKy
General Agents,
303 CALIFORNIA STREET,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. '
STATEMENT
/ — OS* THB
CONDITION AND AFFAIK3
Itffim's
INSURANCE COMPANY,
OP PHILADELPHIA. IS THE STATE OV
Pennsylvania, on the 31st day of D«c«m-
ber. A D. 1902. and for the year ending on
that day. as made to tha Insurance Commis-
sioner of tha State of California pursuant to
the provisions of sections 610 and 611 of tha
Political Code, condensed aa per blank turnlsa-
ed by the Commissioner:
CAPITAL.
Amount of Capital Stock, paid
up m Caah $3CO.0CO0O
ASSETS. =
Real Estate owned by Company. . $205,100 00
Loana on Bonds and Mortgages. . . 3S7 922 03
Cash Market Value of all Stocks
and Bonds owned by Company.. SW.633 CO
Amount of Loans secured by pledgs
of Bonds. Stocks and other mar-
kstable securities as collateral. 137.000 00
Cash In Company's Office 4 9J4 21
Cash In Banks £%£ l\
Interest due and accrued on all
Stocks and Loans can -a
Interest due and accrued on Bonds
and Mortgages T «•« ,~
Premiums in due Course ot Col-
lection ., .,, n
Bills receivable. not mature* ' "
taken for Fire and Marina
Klsks •«• i«
Rents due and accrued tii \i
Deposit with Philadelphia Tin
Underwriters* Association loo ni
Perpetual deposits In course of
collection^ , 3.SS2 Id
Total Assets Jl.743.003 «i
LIABILITIES.
Loeses adjusted and unpaid «aiT4 H
Losses In process of Adjustment
or In Suspense 17,463 w
Losses resisted. Including expenses »l223 S3
Oross premiums on Fire Risks
running one year or less. $309.-
702 45; reinsurance 50 p«r cent.. 154 331 23
Gro.«s premiums on Fire Risks
running- more than one year. ¦
$330,167 CS; reinsurance pro
rat* 1SL673 U
Amount reclatroable by the in-
sured on perpetual fire Insurance
Policies 366.353 CO
Due and accrued for salaries.
rents, etc. 8.450 13
Commissions and Brokerage . due
and to become due 17. 727 4 »
All other liabilities 12.133 37
ToUI Liabilities .$1.273 0&1 43
INCOME. '
Net cash actually received for Fire
premiums $332,168 S3
Received for Interest on Bonds
and Mortgages : 21.340 13
Received for Interest and dlvi-
- dends on Bonds. Stocks. Loans,'
and from all other sources...... 40t.Ki9 31
Received for Rents 9,397 73
Received from air other sources.. 77.682 33
ToUI Income $701,457 23
EXPENDITURES. . :
Net amount paid for Fire Losses
(Including $31,080 08. losses of
previous years) ••••••• $239,023 49
Dividends to Stockholders 20. 000 00
Paid or allowed for Commission or
Brokerage 120.061 00
Paid for Salaries. Fees, and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc. . 29.J2S.13
Paid for State. National and Lo-
cal taxes 14,838 W
All other payments and expendi-
tures 88.563 54
ToUI Expenditure $403,019 OS
Flret
Losses Incurred during the year $235,389 39
Risks and Premiums. Fire Risks. Premiums?
Net amount cf Risks
written during the
year J43.593.06O $308,628 85
Net amount ' of Risks
expired during the
year 40.143.250 443.103 17
Net amount In force
December 31. 1902. 58.579.940 639.369 S3
ROBT. B. BEATH. President
DENNIS J. SWEENY. Secretary.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th
day of March. 100S.
MART. L. CAMPBELL. NoUry Publto.
GUTTE^FRANK,
General Agents*
303 CALIFORNIA STREET,"
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
2 • * < '^ '
\ Larse discount on everything
115 Geary^ Street.

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