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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 22, 1897, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-09-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
JOE AND BILL
Drink to the Austro-Ger
man Alliance
THE GREAT WORK OF PEACE
THE ONLY OBJECT OF EUROPE'S
EMPERORS
The German Ruler's Reception Some
what Marred by a Salute Fired
by Austrian Anarchists
Associated Press Special Wire.
BUDA-PESTH, Sept. 21.—At the atate
banquet given today in honor of Em
peror William of Germany, Emperor
Erancis Joseph, In proposing his majes
ty's health, refered to him as "My faith
ful friend, ally and unwearying fellow
laborer ln the great work of peace, to
Which we ever devote our best powers."
In conclusion the Austrian emperor
remarked: "Convinced that a similarity
Of sentiment guides us in. this exalted
mission, I empty my glass."
Emperor William, in reply, remarked:
"It was with feelings of the most pro
found gratitude that I listened to your
majesty's .cordial greeting. Thanks to
your majesty's Invitation, I have been
able to visit this beautiful city, whose
splendid reception has literally over
whelmed me.
"Thanks to the wisdom of your majes
ty, our alliance, concluded in the past by
our people, stands Arm and indissoluble.
It bas secured peace to Europe for a long
time and will do so still longer.
"In giving expression to these senti
ments we wish one and all to combine
all we think, feel and desire for your
majesty In the cry which every Hunga
rian re-echoes to his last breath, 'Eljen
a kiraly.' "
The speech of Emperor William caused
tremendous enthusiasm, especially when
he allu?ed to Count Zerlny's defense of
the fort of Szimgeth in 1866, when, he
blew up the citadel rather than capitu
late to the Turks.
AN ANARCHISTS' SALUTE
LONE ON. Sept. 21.—A dispatch to the
Daily Vail from Vienna says:
It ls reported that, as Emperor Wil
liam and Emperor Francis Joseph were
leaving the station at Buda-Pesth a
sharp detonation was heard, which was
followed by a thick cloud of dust and
smoke. The crowd took fright, broke
through the military cordon and
swarmed aroumdi the Imperial carriages.
Emperor Francis Joseph was greatly
agitated and shouted to the police to
keep the people back. Some arrests are
reported, but owing to the silence main
tained by the officials, it is difficult to
ascertain details of the affair. The
newspaper Welrner Journal was con
fiscated for publishing telegrams as to
the occurrence.
The enthusiasm of the people visibly
pleased the monarchs, and Emperor
William showed signs of the greatest
satisfaction.
Emperor Francis Joseph met the Ger
man Emperor at the door of the salon
carriage, and sfter cordial greetings had
been exchanged, the two Emperors
passed in front of the guard of honor.
Emperor William greeted the Austrian
Archdukes when this ceremony was con
cluded and also shook hands with the
state dignitaries. Then the monarchs
were heartily cheered by the crowd, en
tered a court equipage and drove to the
castle, the Archdukes and Ministers fol
lowing, 't he German Emperor later be
stowed the Grand Cordon of the Prus
sian Crown upon the son of Count In
drassy.
AMERICAN EXPORTS
Will Include Products Other Than
Agricultural
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—American, ex
ports are, according to Louis Hall, editor
of the American Advertiser, likely to be
very largely increased. Mr. Hall has
Just returned from a tour of investigation
through all the great manufacturing and
commercial centers of the United States.
He was accompanied by the representa
tives of an English syndicate which ap
pears to have unlimited meamsat itsdis
posal and which proposes to go into the
importation of American goods and
American machinery on a very extensive
scale.
The company has heavy Interests ln
Cape Town, Johannesburg, and owns
8000 square miles of land in the Matabele
country in which it has its own traders,
carrying on business. The company Is
making large purchases of supplies for
export to England and South Africa, the
list including playing cards, pencils,
matches and tinned goods, all of Ameri
can manufacture. It deals in provisions
and meats.
Mr. Hall has been appointed purchas
ing agent in this country for this syndi
cate.
A CASE DECIDED
On Frecedents Older Than the Eng-
lish Law
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 21.—An In
teresting decision has been rendered by
Judge Coffey in settling up the estate
of Jennie Parsons, wife of Captain Par
eons of the steamer Pacific, which was
lost at sea ln November, 1875. The mat
ter came into court through the filing
of a will said to have been found in a
bottle picked up at sea. The heirs of
Captain Parsons claimed the estate on
the ground, ln law, that when a husband
and wife die together in a disaster of any
kind the husband is presumed to be the
survivor. It was shown that at the time
of the wreck Mrs. Parsons was placed ln
a lifeboat, while her husband remained
on the deck of his vessel, which went
down first. This fact was stated by
Neil Handy, quartermaster of the steam
er, and the only survivor of the wreck.
The Judge accepted this evidence and
awarded the property to the heirs of
Mrs. Parsons. She was once well known
on the stage as one of the Mandevllle
listers.
A Long Ocean Race
BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—A race
•round Cape Horn bas Just been ended
by tbe arrival here of the ship Cyrus
Wakaßeld. from New Tork. The Wake
•eje'e competitor waa the A. a. Roper,
wtwefc.wea by nine day*. «»d la new in
port. Captain Henry of tbe Wakefield
and Captain Rogers of the Roper made a
wager wben they were about to start,
and tbe money has now been paid over.
Both ships are American. The winner's
time was 122 days.
BOXERS MAY BOX
Bat Chicago's Mayor Will Have No
Slugging
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—Sparring con
tests under police supervision are the
alluring prospects which are now held
out to the lovers of the sport. Mayor
Harrison has liberal views on the sub
ject and has expressed himself in favor
of such exhibitions within proper re
strictions.
In speaking of the matter Mayor Har
rison said: "I can see no objection to
this form of sport, unless it is carried
too far. If the people want it, I believe
they should be allowed to have it. There
is no harm in permitting scientific spar
ring and wrestling entertainments. I
think they are a good thing and fall to
see any reason why they should not be
permitted within proper regulations. Of
course, I do not approve of prize-fighting
or slugging contests, and I want It un
derstood that nothing of this kind will
be tolerated during my term."
Mrs. Cohen Must Pay
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—United
States Circuit Judge Morrow today ren
dered judgment for the plaintiff in the
suit of Wells, Fargo & Co. against Emil
C. Cohen. The suit was brought to re
cover $45,250 on three notes dated April
29. 1893, signed by E. H. Gould, and made
payable to Mrs. Cohen. Before they be
came due she Indorsed the notes and
transferred them to the plaintiff. Inter
est was fixed at 8 per cent.
Mrs. Cohen, in her answer, claimed
that when the notes were made prop
erty valued at $60,000 was conveyed to
E. A. Cohen as trustee and plaintitf
agreed to exhaust this security before
proceeding against her, which she says
was not done.
The court held that she was responsi
ble and gave Judgment for $61,157.87,
which sum includes interest and costs.
A Tame Fight
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 21—Young
Grlffo, of Australia, and Joe Gans, col
ored, from Baltimore, met at the Olym
pic club at Athens tonight in a fifteen
round fight. Until the seventh round the
bout was tame, Griffo only fought when
pushed by Gans. The seventh was a
hot one, during which both Griffo and
Gans landed viciously at each other.
Matters became uninteresting again
until the twelfth round. This was also
full of ginger, and there was one mix
,up. The next three rounds were tame
and when time was called at the finish
both men were standing on their feet.
Too Hungry to Run
WHITEHALL, N. V., Sept. 21.—Frank
La Jole, the murderer of Deputy Sheriff
William Jackson, was captured hy a
volunteer force of several young men of
Schroon Lake, within a mile and a half
of where the murder was committed. La
Jole sent to his mother's house for some
thing to eatand was in an exhausted con
dition. He said he would give himself
up and offered no resistance. Threats
of lynching were freely made by the
friends of Jackson.
The Dead Identified
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21— The I
body of the unknown man who was
knocked down and killed at Harris and
Langton streets Monday afternoon was
Identified today as that of Edward
Knoble, a stenographer in the Southern
Pacific repair shops. He was a native
of Massachusetts, 29 years of age. The
case of Frank Dowllng and his brother.
James, charged with the murder, has
1 been continued to await the results of
the inquest.
A Monterey Native
SALINAS, Cal., Sept. 21.—Estekan de'
la Foro. a native of Monterey City, died
at his home in San Miguel canyon thl-s
morning. Deceased was born, in 1818 of
Castilian parentage and was identified
with all the earlier interestsof thlscoun-!
ty. Many of the old adobe buildings in
Monterey were built by him. Deceased
had lived on his home ranch since 1840,
and was at one time very wealthy. He
was noted for his hospitality and up
rightness in business affairs.
A Murder Mystery
LAS VEGAS, N. M., Sept. 21.—News
has Just been received here of the dis
covery of the dead body of a man named
Garcia, five miles from Wagon Mound,
N. M. The man had been shot twice in
the back and his throat cut from ear to
ear. The body was otherwise horribly
maltreated. The man's horse was also
found dead near him with its head com
pletely severed from its body.
Magnetic Bearings
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21—The gov
ernment survey boats have about com
pleted the work of establishing a series
of lln.es of true magnetic bearings along
the coast and In the principal harbors
between Puget Sound and San Diego,
for the purpose of affording means for
masters of vessels to adjust the com
passes of their vessels in a convenient
manner.
Convicts Escape
CLAYTON, N. M., Sept. 21.—8i1l Cow
an and his brother, who have been in
confinement in the oounty jail here on
the charge of being implicated in the
robbery of the Denver and Gulf train
near Foleom, three weeks ago, escaped
last night by sawing out part of the
side of the jail.
A Distinguished Guest
BERKELEY, Sept. 21.—Dr. Paul Mag
nes, the leading authority of the world
in systematic botany, Is a guest of Prof.
Setchell of the University of California.
He will visit the mammoth trees and
make a tour of the United States before
returning to his home ln Berlin.
A Fatal Fire
STURGEON FALLS, Ont, Sept. 21 —
The three daughters of Leander Galcau
were burned to death in the family resi
dence last night. The parents and five
other persons narrowly escaped with
their lives.
The Chinese Consul
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 21.—Chang
Tin Tung, the new Chinese Consul-Gen
eral for San Francisco, has arrived from
Washington. He will relieve Chang Yen
Tong, their names being almost exactly
similar.
Ordered to San Jose
VICTORIA, B. C, Sept. 21.—1t is said
that the British flagship Imperleuse has
been ordered to salt for San Jose, Guat
emala, Wednesday, serious trouble be-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22. tS9?
PARTHENON
IS DOOMED
An Effort Being Made to
Partially Restore It
BUILT IN A FAULTY MANNER
NEEDS A BOOF GREATLY—COL
UMNS ABE STILL SOUND
Ruinous Veins of Schist Are Only Too
Apparent Among the Majority
of the Marble Blocks
ATHENS. Sept 4.—(Special Corre
spondence to The Herald.) The Par
thenon is doomed. I do not mean that
it will fall tomorrow or next week, but
Its decay is as sure and certain as any
thing can be in the world. To-day the
effort to repair the famous structure
seems as puny as the mimic thunder of
the stage sounds when likened to the
tremendous sound blast of Jove. It ls
doomed, too, because the early builders
thereof, like the modern contractor of
this era's civilization, builded rather for
appearance than stability.
The outside marble blocks of the Par
! thenon are sound enough, but it is as if
some giant worm had eaten out the
! heart of the remainder and only the
i shell was left It ls. I think, the saddest,
j the most dispiriting sight that one who
Is familiar with the ancient greatness
of Greece, the fame of her temples, and
the glories of the Parthenon in the days
when It really was what it was built for,
can possibly see. The whole western
facade ls disfigured by an immense scaf
folding, built in the strongest possible
way from enormous beams that were
brought all the way from America to
serve Athens. This mighty scaffolding
subserves a twofold purpose; primarily,
it enables the architects to replace cer
tain rotten ana broken architrave blocks
with fresh blocks; but its important sec
ondary purpose is to serve as a prop to
the entire entablature, and prevent the
collapse of the bundling in case of an
earthquake.
The inside and interior stones of the
entablature are rotten throughout. In
many cases these rotten stones were
broken by the recent earthquakes into
many pieces, though by the veriest mi
racle these pieces still cling together.
As is well known, the epistyle consists
of three huge blocks that stand on their
narrow edges side by side and span the
Intercolumniations. Of these three
j blocks tbe outside ones alone are com
paratively sound, while the Interior and
i inside blocks are in a most ruinous con-
All of these Inside blocks are
j to be replaced by new ones that are now
lying on the ground below ready to be
hoisted into position as soon as the
mighty derrick that is to lift them on
high shall have arrived.
The thought of new epistyle blocks ln
the Parthenon is shocking to most souls,
and yet it is a choice between that and
immediate ruin The new blocks will be
colored with oil and wax in order to rob
them of their glaring whiteness and
newness. But even more sorrowful ls
the fact that, though this ruin may be
stayed for one or two centuries yet to
come, still In the end the Parthenon
must collapse unless virtually the whole
entablature be replaced by new and
sound stones.
Am I asked for the reason for this
ruinous condition of the Parthenon?
There are several reasons, several caus-
es, some of which have been in effective I
operation for many years, though all un
suspected. We have been brought up to
believe that the Parthenon was a per
fect building erected by master builders,
who employed only the best of material
In Its construction. It occasions a shock
to discover that, though this ls true In
general, yet It is true with certain limit
ing qualifications, because of which the
building is now threatened with ruin.
In point of fact, the builders of the Par
thenon employed first-class marble
only on the outside of the building, only
where the eye could see It.
In the Pentellc marble there are veins
of schist that disfigure and ruin, many a
fair block. Visitors will remember the
many unfluted drums of columns that
He here and there around the temple.
These are drums that were rejected of
Uta MMlars—rejected because they were
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in some way, often precisely be
cause if this disastrous vein of schist.
Indeed, one of the new epistyle blocks
has just been rejected by the commit
tee of architects because of its faulty
character, which was discovered only
after the block had been completely
hewn and was ready to be hoisted Into
position. No doubt that block will re
main there for centuries to come, Just
as the rejected drums of columns have
lain for these decades of centuries* Now,
of course, perfectly sound marble was
employed in columns, both because they
THE DOOMED PANTHENON
were completely visible and also be-1
cause they had a great weight to carry.
Sound marble was employed also ln the
outside stones of the entablature and of
the cella walls, but the inside stones of
the cella walls and the two inside stones
of the epistyle were faulty from the
start —faulty because of this vein of
schist.
As long as the building was covered T>y
a roof the faulty character of these
stones was of no importance whatever,
and, as is well known, the Parthenon
was always covered by a roof until its
final disruption by the gunpowder ex
plosion two centuries ago. The ruin,
tbat now threatens the portion left
standing on that fatal occasion began
from the moment of the explosion and
it has become more serious with each
succeeding year. The. roofless condi
tion of the building baa made It possl
| ble for the rain to penetrate into the
] schist veins of the faulty stones.
At first but slight damage was done
to these stones, but the frost of winter
and the scorching sun of summer made
the evil greater from year to year, un
til at last the scales fall from our eyes
and we discover that these stones are
rotten throughout. The horror was re-
vealed in its full extent by the earth
quake, when a number of these rotter,
blocks were shivered into many pieces.
The fact that these splintered blocks did
not fall is due to' the soundness of the
neighboring blocks on the outside. But
though the ultimate cause of the roin
ous condition of the Parthenon was the
employment in its construction of poor
marble for Interior and Inside stones,
which two centuries of exposure to rain,
frost and heat have made rotten, still
other things have conspired with these—
namely, Are and cannon balls before the
disruption and earthquakes of all pe
riods.
There can be no doubt that the Parthe
non, would hold out for many centuries
longer if it were covered by a roof. But
It is thought by most men that s roof
over the Parthenon would disfigure It
absurdly. Of course it would, but then
the roof would save the building, and
sentiment would give the front seat to
sound reasoning, which naturally would
never, never do.
Seamen's Squabbles
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—The 1
stabbing; affray on the recent voyage of
the American ship Cyrus Wakefield ls
to be Investigated in the courts. On
complaint of Captain Henry, Louis Row- j
land, able seaman, was arrested today
oharged with having stabbed Second Of
ficer Thomas Marks. Soon afterwards
a delegation of seamen from the Wake
field procured warrants for the arrest of
First Officer Lambert and Second Officer
Marks, charging them with having beat
en and maltreated sailors on the high
seas. They claim Rowland acted in self
defense.
Demand for Silver
LONDON Sept. 21.—The Standard this
morning publishes a financial telegram
received in the city from Bombay, which
says that the silver market there ls very
much excited and silver is in strong de
mand, consequent upon the up-country
bazars anticipating that the Bank of
England will be a probable buyer at an
early date, while it Is also believed that
a further import duty is imminent and
that possibly the Indian mints will be
reopened. The telegram further says
that the price has risen in Bombay 7 1-4
rupees for 100 tolas since last Thursday.
The Hawaiian Treaty
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—The
steamship City of Peking arrived this
evening from the Orient via Honolulu.
She was Immediately ordered ir>to quar
antine and no passengers or mails per
mitted to land. Officials who boarded
the vessel state from Honolulu passen
gers the Information was obtained that
on September 10 the Hawaiian senate
by a unanimous vote, ratified the treaty
of annexation to the United States.
CLEVELAND, 0., Sept. 21.—Repre
sentatives of the leading iron bridge
builders of the United States are In con
ference her for the purpose of organising
a stock company to, erect several roll
ing mills to manufacture their own raw
material.
WILD WAR RUMORS
'GROWING OUT OF WOODFORD'S
MISSION
European Assertions of an Intended
Interference in Cuban Affairs
Excite Comment
BERLIN, Sept. 21— The feature of the
Berlin and Frankfurt stock exchanges
today was the weakness of American
securities, due to the report of the-
Temps, of Paris, yesterday in a dispatch
from San Sebastian, in which it waa
stated the United States had practically
sent Spain an ultimatum threatening to
interfere if the insurrection ln Cuba is
not suppressed by the end of October
TAYLOR WON'T TALK
LONDON, Sept. 21.—Hannls Taylor,
formerly United States Minister to
Spain, arrived here last evening and
called at the United States embassy to
day. In an Interview Mr. Taylor said:
"The grave negotiations pending be
tween the United States and Spain as
to the war ln Cuba are now entirely in
i the hand* of General Woodford, who
I has had a fruitful experience, both in
i peace and war, and would be equal to the
i occasion, whatever it may be."
Mr. Taylor was questioned with regard
to the accuracy of the statements con
tained ln a dispatch from San Sebastian
to Le Temps of Paris, purporting to give
the substance of an interview which took
place Sunday between the United States
Minister and the Minister of Foreign Af- j
fairs, at which General Woodford is said
to have insisted courteously but firmly i
upon the necessity of terminating the I
war with Cuba and to have declared that
( if It was not terminated by the end of!
| October the United States will feel justl-
I fled In taking measures to secure the ln- j
dependence of Cuba. In reply, to a ques-!
Hon the former minister said: "My Hps
are sealed until after my arrival ln |
Washington." While Mr. Taylor refused ]
to discuss the matter his manner tended i
to confirm the story told by the corre
spondent of the Paris Temps.
JUNTA PLANS
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—The Journal
and Advertiser prints the following:
The Cuban junta has received advices
of the safe landing on different parts of
Cuba of three big expeditions between
the Ist and the 12th of the present month.
They were the most Important that had
been dispatched since last winter, and
great joy prevailed at the headquarters
of the junta when the news arrived that
they had eludied the Spanish, who were
believed at one time to have been on their i
track. !
The three ships carried a large quantity :
of dynamite and other munitions, to- ,
gether with an Immense supply of mcdl- j
cines for the army of patriots. In all, i
there were over 40 men on board, going '
either to join the Cuban army for the
first time or returning to the ranks.
There were two doctors and dentists.
Three of the most important members
of the expedition were Carlos Duble, Car
los Dunonocoae and J. L. Ahumada, for
mer officers of the Chilean army, who
had been lo New Tork for several weeks j
awaiting an opportunity to go to Cuba
to help in the fight for independence.
Sonoma Taxes
SANTA ROSA, Sept. 21.—The super
visors, at their weekly session, fixed the
tax rate for Sonoma county for the en
suing year as follows: Bond fund, .02;
indigent fund, .09; general fund, .34;
scholl fund, .22; road fund, .32. Total,
.99. This makes the county and state
rate $1.50. Last year the total was $1.28.
The increase in the rate this year was
due to the reduction in the total asses
ment. Last year's assessment was $28,
--594,538; this year it is $26,119,195.
Baltimore Democrats
BALTIMORE, Sept. 21.—Henry Will
iams was nominated for mayor on ths
first ballot by the Democratic city con
vention held here tonight. Mr. Williams
was defeated for mayor in 1895, alongside
with the entire state and local Demo
cratic ticket
Twentieth Century Club
The Woman's Twentieth Century club
reconvened yesterday at the old place of
meeting, 220% South Main. After a
short session It adjourned until next
Tuesday.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 21.—Ths
preliminary treaty of peace between
Turkey and Greece, which waa signed on
{Saturday by the representatives of the
! sultan and of the powers, has been rat
i Ified by the sultan.
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