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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 29, 1909, Image 3

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jgIESE LOAN TERMS
rjfXEBJCAS RIGHTS SAFE.
•Cement Meeting Demands-British
Bankers Map Sue.
„, Ju'r •? _Th" German bankers who are
B( f to the Chinese railway loan have for
(i*f a advices from Peking that negotiations
** A«eri-»n proportionate share in the loan
tTt £Z The loan. It Is said, probably will
ASS ! leased by one-third, and an agreement
** £n reached tor equal representation in
"" JTranw *>»**' « it Is evident that much
fS nnev'will be required for railway de-
S^t than is covered by the present tran,
fC2! 3 ' American representative at Peking has
< JlT^^rZn representative that the
ittS' of the German government and bankers
fof beer, fair throughout.
w July SS.— The revelations concerning
v recent individual and joint methods of the
Stnean banker. regarding China and America
timj- It 1* announced here to-day that one
TtL atrert« of a Brtta* Interest ln the negro
tJon s will begin a suit for $100,000 as a re
'"h of the complications which have arisen.
jte cut- Is expected to be heard secretly on ac
-nrt cf Its political bearing.
T he German bankers. It Is alleged h<-m hare
us?.* 10 advance their interests with th«
Il.rieare ss well a* with the Chinese. At the
ferfnc* recently held between the European
L^ltere and American repi usu.ilsll las in Lon-
j ffi which followed the signing Of an agreement
fn - an "equality alliance." a Joint note wan
flrjTrn UP- which the Peking representatives of
the backers sent to Char.a: Chi Tung. This note
end German persuasion caused the Grand Coun
cillor to inform the Chinese Foreign Board of
U« Intention to a** the prince regent to au
thorize th» original loan.
Tfc* Euror-^ ll hackers argrued that the Amer
j^jjj „»r» equally to blame in bringing pressure
to bear on tV Grand Councillor. The foreign
tnsrd did net oppose this charge until the re
ceipt of President Taft's telegram, sent about
July 15 to the prince- regent, when the board
fprteiJe Charg: Chi Tung to memorialize this
GEE AT BRITISH STRIKE.
Oxer 500,000 Miners Vote to Sup
port Scotch Colleagv-cs.
l/sndon. July 25.— Th« balloting of the mem
%ere of the Miners* Confederation of Great
Britain to decide "whether or not a national
•trlke should be declared in support of the
Scottish miners, who are resisting a wage re
doctira of sixpence a day. closed to-day, and
resulted fa r>IS,S6I men voting in favor of a
faeral Strike. Only 62.950 voted against the
Upa
Thi« unmistakable determination of the men
♦f> support their Scottish colleagues and the ap
parently equally determined refusal of the em
picySß to meet the miners' terms renders the
vcrk of intermediaries most difficult. Another
ccrlfTeace between the employers and the men
sal be held at the Board of Trade to-morrow
Oder the chairmanship of "U'inston Fpencer
Casj Jiiil. and nnle?s a compromise is then
reached a general industrial upheaval appears
swittbie.
HE IBCEKT RIOTS IN GUADALAJARA.
saaaaai Tells of Charges In Which Ten Were
Attributed to Students.
El Paso. Tex.. Inly 28.— VT. J. Blsseli. of PhiDips
tar?. K«r, . *rnve<l last night from Guadalajara.
Icetipo. and toid of the recent riots there. Missel 1
**« in th* Garcia Hotel, which was wrecked by a
MSB, and ;c sMcs two Americans were wounded.
"Bunoav morr.ir.c.' he Paid. "the. V>\a.t campaign
speikpr* r-lanr»M : to held a meeting in the Delsad«»
Thtatr*. Th« Reyjstas w-»-nt down there, erected a
UrricafJ*. tore up cobblestones and piled furniture
•ODSB the rap. Soon two squadrons of cavalry
«a* charging up The soldiers swept over the
btrncad*, shooting jr*to about five hundred or ►ix
tnadred j»jpn : .i, brh:nd it. After they had shot a
t*th to the ather sid*. they made a return charge
*Iti «br»» elashiaK all who earn* in th*ir way.
E«rea were killed at this plare. forty seriously
*^tir.de«i and two hundred arrej
"Ob Sunday afternoon a mob of between twenty
t'* hundred and thr« thousand men attacked the
t*ma Hotel. 1 M «- three men killed near th«
c««I entrance. Cavalry disperse the mob. Small
e*tachsi«-aus of cavalry hunted dn»-n groups of the
■•sUstt* They must have arrested a thousand
•HC."
Bin Antonio. Tex.. July ?*.— V. J. D. Villsr-al. a
tnsiaea, nan of BaltUlQ, Mexico, who was in San
«!tonio yefterday on business, paid of trie recent
t-otiag in Guadalajara thai It wa» the expression
«l'e«hful enthusiasm by the student* of that city.
Tfcer* bj as darker of a revolution In Mexico,"
■* * ' 1 "PresicJent QtME has promised the paopl*
" *"■*" that the n»xt election is to be a fair
'lection, and they believe In Ma promise And.
•sspe an. they want peace, security of property
** material development. They feel confident that
■■er Corral or (Urea anil srsa fairly In the sJee
«a»hich mill a k« place, next rear. These disor
«fly BSB men will be suppressed '
CHOLERA'S RAVAGES IN RUSSIA.
Et Petersborc, July 2*.- Dispatches from To
•*«. in Vitebsk, say that the city is paali
,« , D M*Sll IS the inefficiency of the sanltarv
J*=ißlrtr«lOT. Forty eases of cholera are reported
.J'** ' *• ■•»• ■*■ IMS situation there are
it»k~ V * <5oc1or "- tnkM scenes are v. itne^f-ed
•_ts# physicians' ofSc**. where relatives of the
r«^™v, felrl V Ocbi tO ser, attention. Many
(_. ' Uv « b ** n rlntrd and many persons are
""*■« from t.h* city.
ARREST OF AMERICAN WOMAN.
**tuTV July r? — Mr "- tunas Appleton. of
CSI tu,r (»,.. arrested as the complaint of the
r 4^Z of ■ a«%el here, where she had been
TJJ"f shv.-r laal May ' Ban ,„ fharged with not
|_ , ' h!:: of ? tr ' °- An Am«rican pastor here
5 * 4 '■hsree of Mrs. Appl*ton'« won, nln--
C t2^ Sat, end her dnurhter. sevente»>n yearn
C : 'Win« th<>!r mother's release. Mrs. Apple
1^ Y tlV lost her father In Orm«n 1 -. She
— ' Ih * ""'"• *« N'lr* hi pecuniar}- difflcultieti.
yotir Attention, Gentlemen!
* We offer you extra values in Suits marked down from
much higher price ranges. Especially do those revised to
014, .$lB and $20 present strong inducements to careful
huyers of good clothes. Stylish, well-made suits, of this
season's vintage. It will profit you to investigate.
*3 k .$4 Straw Hats. $1.10. $1.50 &$2 Shirts, 95c
Hato:Cnkfr6(§
?t5 Broadway, near Chambers St. 841 Broadway, at 13th St.
TORPEDO BOOM USELESS.
British Dcslro>icr Easily Cuts
Through Massive Obstruction.
Portsmouth. July 2S— The inefficiency of a
massive boom with wire entanglement to pre
vent the entrance of hostile torpedo craft was
demonstrated In Portsmouth Harbor this morn-
Ing, the destroyer Ferret cutting through the
obstructions wltli the greatest e&so.
The boom consisted of massive timbers and
eteel spikes, the outer edge beinsr bound to
gether with stout wire hawsers, with hawser en
tanglements above and below the water. The
Ferret, whose bowp were specially strengthened
with sharp steel plates, steaming at full speed,
about thirty miles an hour, charged directly at
the centre of the boom, and cut through with
out apparently much Injury to herself.
The Ferret was manned by a skeleton crew of
volunteers, all of whom assembled on deck Just
before the Impact, expecting to be thrown over
board by the force of the shock. The razor-like
bow of the swift travelling ship, however, cleft
the obstruction in two as if it had been a col
lection of cabbage stalks.
The Ferret seemed to have suffered some dam
age under the waterllne. as the pumps were
net to work, but she showed no outward sign of
being any worse for the feat, and sailed quietly
on. her crew gazing complacently at the havoc
■wrought.
REYES OVT OF OFFICE.
Colombian Senate Accepts Resigna
tion — Election August S.
Robots. July 28. — The resignation of Presi
dent Rafael R?yes was presented to the Co
lombian Senate to-day and unanimously ac
cepted. August 3 was fixed as the date for
the election of his successor to finish the con
stitutional period which ends August 7. x 1910.
A CLAIM FOR $2,500,000 LOST.
Suit of Heirs of William Webster Thrown Out
in New Zealand Court.
Victoria, B. C. July 28.— The steamer Marama.
which arrived last nieht. brings news from New
Zealand that r claim made by the United Ptetes
government for lands in Auckland province, valued
at UJMjm. on behalf of William Webster, ■ desert
er from a whaler more than half a century ago. who
is known in Auckland as "the King of. WaJou." has
been thrown out of court. "Webster, who was la^t
he&rd of at San Francisco, was dispossessed of the
lands by Governor Hobpon In ISCL He sent a claim
from San Francisco, and his heirs made another
through the Washington government. Sir Robert
Stout was commissioned to Investigate the case, and
reported unfavorably.
PARIS WELCOMES M. BLEEIOT
Ministers Present Government's Congratula
—Dinner in His Honor.
Paris. July 2<L — Ixni!« Bleriot, whs flew a/-ro«.«
the Kriglish Channel last Sunday, WS« warmly wel
comed here to-day. •« city -was decorated as If
for a national holiday. M. Barthou, the Minister of
Justice, and M Millemx.d. Minister of public
Works, presented the government* uougiatl
to the aeronaut at the, railroad station. and M. Ple
riot's employers present"! to him a souvenir anil
the flag which M. I^ifontalne J=f«jna?leil to the
aeronaut to depcend In th« Korthfali Meadows, nf-nr
Dover. The Municipal Council and the Aero Club
will give a dinner for M. Plerlot.
MORE COMPLAINTS OVER TRAWLERS
Canadian and Newfoundland Governments
Appeal to Great Britain.
Tv>nd«r. July V — TTse"r a and Newfoundland
Cabinet ministers who an now hen have called the
attention Of th» imperial government to the «lHi»ap<
whirr- Meam trawlers are caunlnp to North Ameri
ran f>herle«. It i< exr^cfoo 1 that an International
conf»r<-- •*-!!! b» summoned to con«ld«- the mat
ter.
PORTO RICANS MAY TEST A LAW.
Baa Juan P. n.. July 21 The UnlonM partj l.'!<l
a meeting to-day nnd adopted ■ resolution that a
test be made of the validity of the Ohnstaed law,
which was pasted by p oareai for the purpose of
providing funds for the support of the insular ad
ministration. T' i* contended that the Interpreta
tion given by th» Attorney General. Henry M.
Hoyt. vests the powers i:. the Governor and K\
e'-utlv* Council, which is not provided by the law,
and that the government's action gives the law
a retroactive force which it does not possess.
SEVEN MEN AND BARK LOST.
Toronto. July I«. — a dispatch fro Victoria
says that trie steamer BXarama, from Australia
baa brought news of the loss of the hark Orleans,
with seven of her rrr>v , when bound from the
BeyebeJle Islands for Dunedln, with guano.
Th« Orleans was abandoned two hundred mi leu
off the west coast of Tasmania, after the crew <■■'■
fourteen had worked for live days at the pinniis.
For twelve days the survivors suffered In an open
boat before Captain Undstol and «ix men reached
MacQuarrle Heads. Tasmania, 4 and reported the
loss of fieven sbipmat*
THE CASE OF THEODORE HAUER.
Berlin. July IK. Theodore Haver. the merchant
who ■was arrested at Sfaracafbo two days n^o
charged with orsranizlnsr -i dangerous Castro revo
lutionary plot to overthrow President Gomez, in h
<Vrman subject, and as Car as la known her» Is
thoroughly respectable. The German Legation •■•
Caracas has advised the German P"nre|gn ofn>'
here that the Venezuelan riuthortrfr-s o>Fire to de
port Herr Haver to Hirn.^n. but will retain Ray
mond Porpaoert, Ha tier's liwyer. who It a Venez
uelan. The German I/eE-i'k'r« i« {nveptJKatjrtK the
case.
CHILf DESIRES INTERVENTION.
Valparaiso, Chili. Julj 9 - Benw Fon«e< the
Argentine Minister to Bolivia, ho has withdrawn
from that country by order of Ills government, I?
now here. Chilians desire peace in South America.
but this Ik considered Impossible while Perti has
pending boundary questions with all her neighbor!
The general opinion is held here that friendly In
tervention by the American srovernineni would {:■•
far toward settling the difficulties.
HONEYMOON TRIP IN BALLOON.
Posen. July 28. — A manufacturer of this Ht>
named Guninlor and hi* bride, who made their
honeymoon trip In a balloon, landed some distance
from the railway south '■! Warsaw. The coupls
had a. series of small Hdventure* with the police
and the country people before reaching Warsaw.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, THURsn.W. JULY 29, 1009.
ALL SPAIN REBELS
( out lnnerl from flntt page.
that fighting continues in the streets, and he
cause of this fact and the spread of the move
ment the government has ordered the governors
of the provinces concerned to employ the most
stringent measures and to maintain order at
any cost.
CAUSE OF POPULAR RESENTMENT.
The hostility of the people against the Moroc
can campaign, -which has been followed by wide
spread disturbances, is based on resentment
that the nation has been plunged in a foreign
war, and that the nation's sons are being saorl-,
flced because of opposition to a private mining;
undertaking. The poorer classes, from which
the regiments are chiefly drawn, are especially
bitter. complaining that the man who can pay
$300 is exempt from military service. It in the
poor, therefore, they Bay, who are forced to co
to Africa to meet death.
The greatest antagonism has been aroused by
the mobilization of the reserves. Many of the,
m«n In the reserve forces have large families
without means of support. Touching scenes
occurred when the poor workmen were called
to the color*. They wandered distractedly about
the streets, loading their children, whom finally
they were forced to abandon. At the last mo
ment, however, th«» government decided to keep
the reserves In the home garrisons, and chari
table, persons cared for the unprotected wives
and children.
The Moroccan mission, which formerly was
welcomed in the streets, is now received with
hoots and cries of derision. The envoys came
here to effect a settlement with the Spanish
government on Moroccan affair*
Advices from the front say that the holy war
sentiment is spreading among the Interior
tribes, v ho. so poon as their crops are gathered,
are expected to flock to The coast and Join the
Riff tribesmen.
HOPE TO f'Rt'PH THK MOORS.
While Spain 1? convinced that she ha* a huge
task on her hands. It is said by the government
that a. large army will soon crush the Moors,
and it la considered fortunate that the tribe* are
concentrating at afelltia Instead of forcing the
Spanish troops to penetrate Into the wild and
unknown Interior.
The notorious anarchists Cardenal and Her
reros are represented as being the leaders In the
rioting at Barcelona, which wan most violent,
and accompanied by the destruction of property
and Incendiarism. The. Convent of Merastaa
was taken by assault, and the Church of Pt.
Paul and the Congregational schools of Bt.
Antoine were burned. The Captain General and
his staff were fired on as they were riding
through the Boulevard Paraleto.
Bands of strikers have been sent from Bar
celona to the surrounding country to destroy the
railroad, with the object of preventing the ar
rival of troops. The troops from Valencia were
forced to disembark at Vendrell. seventeen miles
from Tarragona, from where they drove the
strikers before them.
The events In Catalonia have caused some re
action In public opinion. TIM Conservative
newspapers of Madrid protest against the revo
lution While the country Ih fighting to maintain
its honor on foreign soil, and appeal to the pub
lic to support the government in its repression
of anarchy and sedition at Barcelona
CROWDS HOOT THE KING.
Efforts in Minimize Situation —
Mutinies in the Army.
London, July 29.— Special dispatches from
Madrid describe 'Me situation as extr*meiy
grave. King Alfonno »»» wildly hooied in th«
*treets on Us arrival, an«l the government is
doing itS Utmost to minimize the effect of the
crushing reverse suffered ny the Spanish for<«>*
at Mflilla. It will l>e obliged to send large re
inforcoments to thai point.
Breaches -if discipline are common both at
Melilla and tli<- Madrid barrack*, and the dis
patches say several soldiers have been shot
daily for insubordination. It 1m also assorted
that a whole battalion reo-ntly refused to fight
at MeHlla and fied. leaving their colon»?l to be
killed, while several companies, when ordered
to the firing line, retorted by '•impelling their
officers to go in front. This would account for
the heavy mortality among the officers.
In Catalonia the Socialists *• other extrem
ists are fanning the flan,-* of revoiuti-m. Al
ready the cry Is heard. "Down with the Kin*""
a dispatch to -The Dally Telegraph*! from
Piarrltx describes the almost Insurmountable
obstacles which the censorship Imposes on the
news service from Spain and McliUa. One of
the news agencies at Madrid has been threatened
with suppression, the dispatch says. If news dis
agreeable to the government reaches foreign
tries, even by post.
The greatest anxiety has bfWU caused in
Spain by th« withholding •' the casualty lists
of the fighting at Melilla. The revolutionists,
according <„ the i respond—l are complete
master* or the situation at Barcelona, ■ bad
feature of the revolt being the Intense hostility
displayed toward religion. Churches, colleges
and convents have her-n wrecked in every direc
tion. Th* troops are acting on the defensive,
hut arc being fiercely attacked ■■• the revolu
tionists.
The correspondent is informed that the whole
Third and Fourth Army corps will b« sent to
Barcelona, together with two hr'gndes of cav
alry from Madrid, one under command of Prince
Charles of Bourbon. Prince Ferdinand of Ba
varia will also accompany "he roe. with rank
of squadron rommnnder.
BATTLING AT MFAALLA.
Sir Hundred Spanish Casualties in
Two Dot/ft' Fighting.
Melilla. July 2«. — An official report of yester
day's battle shows that It was one of the most
sanguinary of the present campaign. The en
gnge.tnent was fiercely contested, and cost the
Spanish forces more than 200 dead and wound
ed, the slain including General Pintos. two lieu
tenant colonels, commanding naval contingents.
and a large number of other officers.
.At 0 o'clock in the morning word was re
ceived that the Moors had destroyed several
hundred yards of railroad connected with the
mines. Which isolated and imperilled the ex
treme Spanish post. As It was imperative to
restore communication, a convoy, escorted by
two strong columns, was gent out in command
of General Pintos. It occupied the outlying
spurs of the mountain Guru^a during the entire
day.
While the ronvov was communieatinK w ' tn
and reprf>vlFionlnir the stations, the Spaniards
sustained a heavy fusfllade from thousands of
Moors, who first fired from the fastnesses of the
mountain and then boldly charged in the face of
a murderous flre from the Spanish artillery.
Spanish officers describe the Moorish loss as
.enormoup. •
Reinforcements were hurriedly sent to the
support of the convoy and ltn escort, and these.
mi< vended in repulsing the Moor* and driving
them back to the hills.
Supplementary details of the battle on July
2."? prove that tlie Spanißh situation was most
prave The Moon ambushed a Spanish column
in the Alfer ravine, killing and -wounding four
hundred men. The shattered fragments of the
column only escaped under the protection of the.
Spanish jrunboat Martin Alonzo Pinxon and the
Melilla forts, which fired two thousand rounds.
The Spanish batteries to-day are ceaselessly
bombarding the camps of the Kabyle tribesmen
at the foot of Mount Gurusra. Several of the
ramps have been burned, hut it is the consensus
here that until the Moors are dislodged from
Mount Ganssa, which Is S.nno feet high* and
dominates the entire peninsula, the Spanish po
sitions around Melilla are constantly threatened.
To accomplish this object It is believed that 2",
000 men will be required.
The facilities for treating: the wounded here
are Inadequate. A theatre has been converted
into a boppital.
A Spanish gnttboaiLhas seized a vessel loaded
with munitions of war nnd havln? on board one
hundred armed Kabyle tribesmen.
GRAVE ALARM IX FRANCE.
Hints That Spanish People May
Overthrow Government.
Pans. .Tulv 28. — Private ar) vices received here
from Madrid say that tlie feeling; against the
war on the Riff coast is strong and widespread.
and that is is doubtful whether Premier Maura
will he nhle to weather the storm. The masses
are described a.« being instinctively hostile to
the war. the purpose .if whioh they do not be
lieve to be .lust. The country knows by experi
ence the fury of the Kabyle tribes, anrl b mostly
and bloody campaign in Africa has no tempta
tions for the people
The position of General Marina, commander
of the Sjtnnish forceg In Morocco. Is des.-ribed as
being Inherently w.- (1 k II" must maintain his
base at Melilla and hold Mount Atalayou. four
miles distant, which protects his advance post
The Intervening count rj i« intersected with
ravines and dominated by the foothills of Mount
'Jeniga. offering splendid opportunities for sur
prises h> th' M
The "Temps" th':;k<. that the situation in
Ppa.ln requires the greatest prudence on the part
of the Madrid »rovermiient. It says that no offi
cial assurances can make the world bettevs that
the war in Morocco Is popular. The paper thinks
that the rlotiriK in Catalonia, the hotbed of Sep
aratists, socialists find anarchists. Is nurprtsinjr.
hut that If troops are. ruthlessly employed to re
press the flipturhan ---s the entire publlo opinion
in Spain Is likely to revolt, and the government
will run the risk of meetliiß a national rebellion
The 'Temps" advises Premier Maura immedi
ately to convene Parliament for a debate on the
situation. It considers the Spaniards extremely
l>yal j-enpie, hii.l that the maicontents are l n
thrt minority, but t>r ( ra thar Spa!n may he
dragged into a crisis
A dispatch from Madrid says that the revolu
tionary sentiment Is spr'-a-link? In Santa.*!.'
rutina an.l Perrol, an.; that there is considerable
unrest amoiiK the ••
v c neral strike is a ;
PERU'S HE. t D I/or El IL.
Says the Republic Is Near to a Solu
tion of Pending Questions.
l>mrj». Peru, July IS.— in his message to f'nn
|Cr*s«. which ope Bed this afternoon. President
I^Kiifa say.*:
"Peru ban ■•■..:- to brlns:
about closer relation* with other countries. I-can
glv« nsmirancr-s that we are near to a solution of
almost til pending question* with our neighbor
«nd efforts hliaU be continued to remove aJI mo
tive?! for breaking the peace. Another yrar has
•ptirffi without a settlement of th« Tacona-Ari~a
question, but I trurt that the policy of ChiM will
finally take the only rmir«« Indicated by justii-e,.
Her statesmen comprehend that their presliso de
pends upon fait' I compliance with th» Ancoa
treaty.
•The Presides! of lbs Argentine .Republic has
given his arbitral deci.slcri i.n the p.»ru-P<>]ivlan
limits. th« urMfrator being Inspired by a pense of
equity and .Itistjcw In fixing tlie lln«. Peru Id not
hesitate to ac-e;)t the swan!. We were axtnumW
to receive news of disorders at I-a Paz. following
the rendering of this decision, which the Bolivian
government aj-provrd. but which caused the upread
of an erroneous opinion throughout Bolivia. "We,
await the action of the Bolivian Congress, hoping
that proper reflection wW convince the leaders of
opinion in Bolivia that It will be lmr>osslnle not to
cr>m7>ly with h suit-mil promise and accept the
award Without ruining tli" credit of the country
In the opinion of nil civilized nations.
•We daily expect the derision Of the K!rc of
Hpiln. as arbitrator, flxln? the limits of Ecuador.
With >'■ •■'' w* nrn on cordial term«. and soon hope
for a definite arrangement of boundaries which
will he fair to l>oth nations.
"The protocol between Peru and Colombia has
re-established most friendly relations, and Perfecl
harmony prevail*. The scenes of May in. although
disgraceful to Peru, proved the loyalty of the
army «n<l the people."
This part of the President's in«\s.*aK« referred to
a rislnc of political factions, who made an attack
on th* p»la«- and s.-lze.i tbe President The
troops came Us th<> President's rescue, however,
and the movement was quickly rut down.
Continuing, the President's message says: "My
financial administration pl.-ins have been delayed,
but I assure yon that, assisted by the co-operation
of Rood Peruvians, I shall not abandon my seal
without the realization of part of them at least."
I,a Pas, Bolivi.-i, July 35.— The question whether
the Bolivian Congress will accept the boundary
award Is attracting the attention or every South
American republic. THe Bolivian newspapers warn
the Deputies and Venator* that acceptance would
be considered by the nation aa equivalent to trea
■on, and the present Indication! are thai the award
aril] not be accepted.
On the other hand the tremendous mom! pres
sure of the whole world may have, the effect of
forcing acceptance. Word baa been received from
almost every quarter, condemning Bolivia* atti
tude, and it i«; known that the Tilted States B)OV
ernm»nt is exerting Its influence to maintain peace,
regarding th« rejection of the decision as a death
blow to future, arbitration In South America.
SOLDIERS RESCUE OF AN OFFICER
Madrid. July 28.— The battleship NumaJicln and
the gunboat Plnzon assisted in Tuesday's battle
around MeHlta. In the combat ■ private, was car
rying off a wounded captain on his shoulders when
be was suddenly surrounded by Moors. Placing
the offl.-cr carefully on the ground, the soldier
said: "Walt, little captain, we will leave together."
Then aiming, he. killed three Moors In quick suc
cession, and the others fled.
OPPOSITION TO GENERAL MARINA,
Oran. Algeria. July -Reports received hers
from Melilla are pessimistic. General Marina,
head of the Spanish troops there, is described as
being extremely unpopular with his men. The
camps nt Sidi Mura and Mount Atalayou. where
the Spanish dead were buried where they fell, are.
threatened with an epidemic.
POLICE CHARGE BARAGOSSA MOBS.
Baragossa. July The strike of the cotton mill
operatives has been marked by serious disorder*.
Mobs gathered In th« centre of the city and .he
police charged them repeatedly. Troops have been
called out and order has been partially restored.
MOORISH RESIDENTS EXPELLED.
Tangier. Morocco. July M. - Moroccans who ar
rived hero to-day from Mcl Ilia say that the Span
ish authorities are expelling all Moors from the
city.
FIVE WARSHIPS GO TO BARCELONA.
Ferrol. Spain. July 28.— The armored cruisers
Emperador Carlo* V and Princcssa de Acturias
and three destroyers have been ordered to Barce
lona. /
JAPANESE HORSES TO RACE IN RUSSIA.
St Petersburg. July 28.--A dispatch from Vladi
vostok says that on account of the stopping of bet
ting on horso races In Japan, many Japanese have,
arrived to conduct betttng on the Vladivostok
track. Eighty-two Japanese horses have reached
here. V
Americans are the keenest critics ♦
in the world— White Rock is the
largest seller in America,
"The World's Best Table Water"
MORE BARCELONA RIOTS.
Eight Dead, Fifty Wounded
Troops Refuse to Fire on Mob,
Cerbere, France. July 2S.— Latest advices from
Barcelona pay that eight persons have b«en
killed and fifty wounded in a collision between
th» police and populace. The soldiers refused to
obey orders to shoot into the m. .b, which greeted
them with crien of "Long live the. army!" Bar
celona is In darkness. All the shops have been
closed and shuttered, and activities, outside
those of the mobs and the police, have been
completely suspended.
S'rfous fighting occurred yesterday at the
"House of the People," the headquarters of the
rioter?. Whm the strikers -were ejected. For
fully an boUT the strikers held the building
against the police ntid the civil guard, but
finally were overpowered. Many persons were
wounded on !.<->th sides.
The reheiiinn is general ti;r.Mjgr">i]r CalalowJa,
and. as the troops are doing little toward check-
Ing It. the poHcs ".n the various dlstricte, flnfl It
Impossihle to prevent tbs dsatnaetloa of prop
erty »nd other revolutionary nets
WANTS LODGING HOUSES SOLD
Citizens Union Considers Legal Steps t* Oast
Bowery Landlords.
The Citizens T7nion Is considering the advisability
Of taking lejral steps to fares the Finance Depart
ment to proceed at one* to sell the lodging houses
In tlie Bowery at Bayard street, which are to m
torn down to make room for the Manhattan ap
proach to the Manhattan Bridge.
After a lively discussion at a meeting of the
sinking fund commission several weeks ago a reso
lution was passed "authorizing and ordering" th<»
Controller to sell the buildings at public auction.
The Controller argued in opposition, and It was
passed only after he received assurance that h«
could use his discretion a.« to the t«m»» when he
should sell the buildings. The Citizens Union wants
the strict letter of the resolution carried out.
The Controller went to Europe without doing any
thins:. and will not he hack before September. If
nothing is done beore that time the buildings will
probably he j,tard!r.c on Election Day. This. th»
•"itizens Union believes, is Just what Tammany
Hull wants, as It has usually counted on some two
hundred votes from these houses at past elections.
HUNDRED ASKS NO SPECIFIC SUM.
An officer of the rorr.mlttee of One Hundred d"
nie.i last nlsrht the report that each member of the
committee was belnu Informed he was supposed to
contribute a specific amount to th*» campaltrn fund.
It is true that the various members are helnsr
asked to t>ti tribute t<-> a fund to carry on the work
dunnp the summer, but the person engaged in this
collect* is not authorized to ask for any definite
amount
Samuel Irvine, a former admirer of "William
Randoh>h Hearst, rrho was placed on the Com
mittee of Ore Hundred as one of th« representa
tives from "Brooklyn, was quoted yesterday as say-
Ire that be waR asked to give $tfU>. and was toM
that oth«r members of the committee were down
for mi: larsrer amounts. It was said thai Mr.
Irvine was not In sympathy with the movement.
•nd ref::s»"i to contribute.
M'CARRENITES SEEK FARRELL'S SCALP.
Democratic politicians in the McCarren camp in
Brooklyn announced yesterday that a determined
rffirt would be made to oust Thomas R. Farrell.
Public Work" Commissioner and leader of the ln
siTßent?. fn>m Ms place as leader of the 10th A»
aexnbly District. J"hn B. Bhanahan and his three
brother* were influenced to leave the Karre;! forces,
it is said, to lead the fight, with the support of th»
Juanita flub, of which Magistrate Edward E.
Dooley Is prr«l;lent.
TO TEST INSURANCE ASSESSMENT.
Judge Ward, of the [Totted States Circuit Court,
signed a,, order yesterday directing Receivers
Rushmore and Russell of the Mutual Reserve Life
Insurance Company to institute a suit not later
than August a to test the validity of the assess
ment lerled December M, WK. on the policyholders
and to settle the question whether the policyholders
nr« liable for the assessment made on the eve of
the collapse of the corporation. Judga "Ward's
order also directs th?> receivers to take no further
steps toward recovering on certain notes excepting
in cases where they may be used as set-offs against
the claims of a certain class of policyholders.
FIGHTS REINSTATEMENT OF WALKER.
Corporation Counsel Pendleton. representing Bor
ough President Ahearn. riled notice of appeal to th»
Appellate Division In the County Clerks office yes
terday from a decision of Justice Greenbaum. This
decision directs the Issuance of a peremptory writ
of mandamus ordering ahsars to reinstate "William
U. Walker as Superintendent si the Bureau of
Public Buildings and Offices In IBS Borough of
Manhattan. together with the rights and privileges
attached, including the recovery of more than $io.
nnrt th- amount of salary which has accrued stnc«
Walkers dismissal on May I<s t«wr
ARRESTED ON LARCENY CHARGE.
Adolph Kohl, thirty-three years old. who Is under
Indictment In New York for grand larceny, was
arrested In Jersey City last night, where be Hres
with his wife and two children. He is alleged to
have obtained diamonds and Jewelry to the amount
of $5,W on memorandum from Maiden I^n*
jewel-re, representing that he was acting for his
father. About J4«O worth of the Jewelry was re
covered from a merchant with whom It had been
deposited as security for a loan
/^3C^(feiween NEWYORK and PHILADELPHIA
OM^t^ '('HEN JERSEY CENTRAL I
f moving? n^onfeß* nlsbk fliiiwe^^B
WALTHAM
WATCHES
A NEW TRAIN
TO THE
PACIFIC NORTHWEST
VIA
Inion Pacific
"The Chicago-Portland Special"
V*>r ■'! Pacific North »■»» p«tnt«. Electric Mtfrt*!.
chafr -•rs. rnonat and standard ■Uspara— -ewssaaSJ
throufth to Portland wlrh^'iT i»>i»p»».
I-««.v« CMeaan 10 00 P. M. t>»i]t
Arrtvw Portland <f:0O P. M-. Third I>%T -
THertrk; Automatic Block Slrnal Tftttttmm.
THnlnz far M»» : * and >rvlr«, "Be*! In the 'WorM.'*
For furt»i«r lnformatton «ddr«»»
j. a nemrwr. a. r. a..
COULDN'T MARRY. TRIES SUICTDB.
Young Barber's Mother Told Ooipls Th«J
Were Too Young.
His romance with a pretty, dark skinned StdsßSß
girl shattered by the refusal of Ms mother to. oam
s*nt to a marriage, Frank canando. eighteen reara
old. a barber, shot himself late yesterday after
noon, and was removed to the Harlem Hospital in
a serious condition. For many months the j«NSSaT
barber, who lives with, his mother and tfessa
brothers at No. ZL» East 107 th street, courted Anna
Candida, the sixteen-year-old daughter of a neigh
bor livincr acroea th© street, at No. 225 Cast With
street. They became encaged, but the lad's mother
persisted that he was too yours to think of mar
riage. HH
Several times in tln» last tw> weeks the girl, the
boy and Hi mother held conferences on the front
stoop of his home. Each time the mother per
suaded the two that they were altogether too
young. They had a conference again yesterday
afternoon, and still the mother was unyielding.
After seeing the girl to her horn* Callando re
turned to his room and brooded over his mother 1 *
refusal for some time. Then he took a new re
volver which he bought on July 4. and going to tfi*
roof shot himself in tire mouth. Patrolman De
laney, of the East 104 th street station, heard th*
shot, and summoned an ambulance from the Harlem
Hospital. Thera are slight chances for the boy's
recovery.*
BURGLAR TOOK MEANS TO GET AWAT.
Robbery in Building Where Elsie Sifel't Body
Was Found.
Henry .<. Glelsnian, proprietor of the "~ r*- Cycl*
Works, at No. 733 Eighth avenue, the hou«e In
which th* body of Elsie Slg«! was found, report**!
to th- police of the "West 47ta street station that
his office on the thirl Soar and his store on
the ground floor had been robbed some time yester
day morning. Ha said be> had reason to better*
that the person who robbed him was a former ess
plr.ye.
Th«» burglar got into th« store through a re«r
window. Gleiaman told the r*>lie<s that the robber
took IB in cash, a watch and! fob veJued at JBa, and
a motorcycle. •calve.i at SZSa. It {a understood that
the burglar is now on his way "West on the motor
cycle.
TO MOVE WEST BRIGHTON POSTOFFICE.
After considerable discussion, the pnatoasui at
"West Brighton. Richmond, is to be moved fraaa
Richmond Terrace* on the above, where It has been
for one hundred years, to a point at Castteasa
avenue and Roe street, a mile Inland. Formerly
everybody had to go to th» shore to get anywhere.
Since the introduction of the trolley line this has
not been the case, and Postmaster R. B. Brown
has succeeded in having the location changed.
SEEKS BACK ALIMONY FROM ACTOR.
Alice s. BlßS)Bjßjsst. a former actress, obtained as
order from Justice BUcboff. directing her husband.
Henry G. B. Davenport, to show cause why he
should not be punished for contempt tor failure to
pay his wife $»« back aUinony. Mrs. Davenport
obtained a divorce in 1301. receiving an allowance
of $:."> a week. Davenport, who Is well known en
the stage as Harry Davenport, was a brother of
Fanny Davenport. A similar order was obtained
asainst him a few years ago.
BLACKMAIL CHARGE GOES OVER.
T( ,«ter Franklin Barry and his wif*. Theresa
Miller of No. ano East 3Sth street, arrests* on a
charge el blackmailing, were held yesterday la
$».""> bail each. The complainant. Samuel Mayers.
m wealthy real estate operator of Schenactady. told
th« Court that he received four l«ttex» from Mr. |
and Mr? Barry, in which money was demanded.
At the request of the ->rtsonsra for time to consult
counsel. Mayers consented to an adjoxtrnaa«|t.
CHINESE GIRLS' CASES POSTPONED.
The cases of M y You Toy and Chtn Fun* Fsy.
the Chinese jrirls who have been In the custody of
the Children's Society for several days and who
said they a »-«, held as slaves, went postponed
until August 4 for further investigation, whaa
called tn th- Children's Court yesterday.
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