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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 09, 1899, Image 2

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If the Man Who Sold -the Liquor Is
Found He Will Probably Be
n PARSON, Sept. B.— An Indian known as "Pete" shot and killed "Wil- £ j
Ham Darigbe'rg; the son of a prominent rancher at Gardenville, yester- £ j
O day Dangberg heard a auarrel going on in his father's kitchen be ft
8S tweeti a Chinese cook and Indian Pete. The boy ordered the Indian 0
O out of the house. As he turned to rto ho shot Dangberg through the right £ ;
S eve with a pistol, killing him Instantly. £;
? ' The Indian escaped and a posse is now after him. Orders have been Oi
O issued to capture him alive if possible but to shoot him down if he re- 88
V sista Pete was drunk at the time of the shooting. If the party selling »
S Hquot is found he will probably be lynched, as the excitement is intense, g
Ct«SOSOKOB2O c .o%v'.o'.o%v%o%o».o\ov:'\v%o\o',o%o'.c>%o«iO%o # .v
graphed that the effect of M. Demunge s
plea was so great that probably one or | j
two of the Judges would vote In favor of
Dreyfus: but condemnation was still cer
tain in his opinion. This is the prevail
ing opinion at Rennes; but there is abso- -
lutely no definite Information on which
to base it. M. Jaures says with char- |
acteristic emphasis: „„„.., , c ■
-We will turn France upside down if i
SSISSfSS an important i |
article on the rUlt of the verdict of the ; I
Rennes court-martial. In the event of
acoMittal it Bays the Dreyfusites will not ,
prSve^revenieful. Should Drey us be
convicted his partisans! will B|fW«o«the.
last, while the triumphant Nal,<<r.a!iM> I
will trample upon the republic, and
France will be discredited in the eyes of
the whole civilized world and once more
plunged into the miseries of civil war.
Guests of General Slade ;
at Gibraltar. *

Special Dispatch to The Call. t
GIBRALTAR. Sept. S.— Major General P
Slade, the officer commanding the artil- , °
I. rv liens and the other officers stationed "
at this port yesterday entertained the of- , s
llccrs of the United States cruiser Olym- | ■
pia at dinner. The usual toasts were i i
drunk and it was altogether a brilliant
affair. Admiral Dcwey was not present. ,
To-day Admiral Dewey inspected the i
United States training ships Saratoga and , l
when r
. . . sailed ,
£&^£Afe &?£& ■i j }
Dewey: brother of Admiral Dewej v.ill go ■ «
to the celebration ? ttendinp the arrival ,
of the admiral In New York. Eight or , r
ten oth«.r relatives of the aamiral wi.i , r
also be present on the occasion. I d
RENO, New. Sept. S.— William Jennings !
Bryan came down on tofnight's Virginia j
and Truckee train. He was asked con- j
crrning to-day's press dispatch from Sim- ■
la In regard to the adoption of the gold
standard In India.
"I have not had time to read the. dis
patch carefully." said Mr. Bryan, "but i
as I understand it the people of India ,
have nothing to do with the closing of ,
the mint. All such action is taken by the
'\fr Bryan seemed inclined to doubt the j
authenticity of the report and a copy of
it was shown him. whet; he remarked:
"If it is true it simply goes to Illustrate
that under an Imperialistic policy Eng- ,
land runs the •• [nt In India altogether for ;
her own benefit and in no wise for the i
good of the people of India. Stlli. three
years ago n-e went to England for our
financial policy in order to get foreign
capital to come to us, and now we K<<
to England for a colonial poll In order
to find investment for our capital."
"What will be the effect of this
change?" Mr. Bryan was asked.
"It will affect the price of silver," he
"What effect will it have on the silver
question In this country?"
"if it has any effect it ought to be to
our advantage; because it shows ; hat we
should attend to our own business and
not turn our money matters over to Eng
land to handle for us."
When asked If it would not make it
much more difficult for this country to
adopt the free coinage of silver. Mr.
Bryan said: "No, we are amply able to
take ciire of our own affairs."
"Would it not all the sooner flood this
country with the liver of the world?"
"Let* it," Mr. Bryan replied. "We are
not likely to get too much silver for our
Her Manager States That He Will
Not Permit Her to
: OS ANGELES, Bept 8. Madamp Mod
jeßka will i it, contrary t<i all expecta
tions, participate In the benefit perform
■ next Friday night m the
Orpheum to r;iisi: funds for th<- Ivni'-
coming celebrai I ittery D, Heavy
As ■ Countess will open her tour in
this city "ii Monday next,-the war board
ress would assist in
r:ii~:?it; a fund for the patriotic purpose.
11. r manager, John < '. Fisher, who to-day
arrived In this city with Modjeska, when
iewed stated In positive t.rnis that
was working very hard.
h>; would not permit her to appear, as
Gravel Train Run Into by a Cali
fornia Fruit Special, but No
One Is Killed.
' CHKYENNE. Wyo., Sept. B.— A freight
wreck doing considerable damage to roll
log stock, occurred at Pine Bluff Station,
on the main line of the Union Pacific,
fifty miles' east of Cheyenne, about 7
o'clock this evening. An eastbound
gravel train on the main line was run into,
rear end, by a California fruit special,
throwing many cars from the track. No
person of either train crew was injured.
Two wrecking trains have gone from
Cheyenne and one from North Platte to
the scene.

English Syndicate Secures Property
in Colorado Worth $2,500,000.
DENVER. Sept. *.— A deal was closed
here to-day by which an English syndl
purchasea f"r tZJBOOJUM <-n?h the prop
erties nf th<- Big Five Mining Company
at \V:ird. Coin. The properties include
'he Nrwot, Dewdrop, Columbia and other
well -known gold producers.
The Sequoia Reappears.
rhe first copy of the Stanford Sequoia for
the collegiate year of l*«M/>. was issued
this evening. A new and artistic cover
Jesi»jn by Koj?*r Sterritt, '02. is a notice
able feature. One of the returned volun
teers Robert W. HarfwHl. appears a*
acting editor, and G. C. Morris as Imsl
ness manasrer.
Woodland Witlwmt Gas
! WOODLAND. Sept. S,— TVoodUuxl -was
■without gas on Wednewla;' nlgtit and
there will be none to-nJ£ht, ca account of
the failure to arrive of live fixtare* n*ce»
sary to repair the planJ, Am auapie tmpplr
Is promi*£ia not later -: liaJß -to-jnorxov
In the 2:05 Pace the California
Horse Makes a New Record
for Himself.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK. Sept. S. — Threatening 1
weather-somewhat Interfered with the at- j
tendance at the last day's racing at the
Empire City Trotting Club track. Every
one of the 5000 present was rewarded for
braving the prospect for a poor day, as
the Bun came out, and the best day's rac-
Ing of the week was on the card.
The opening event was the 2:10 pacing I
Class; for a purse of 5000, and in spite of
the fact that Hal B was considered invin- j
,■■;:.!, ten other starters lined up for the
word. The favorite sold at $50 to $25 for
the field. lie spr< :■■ agled the field in
both heats, winning with plenty of re
The 2:10 trot brought out a high-class
field for the word. Monterey Bold for $50,
Louise Mac $r.O and the field $50. Louise
Mac got away first for the opening heat
and won all the way. with Gayton in close
attendance. Gayton came back for the
second heat, and after the quarter found
no particular trouble in winning handily
in 2:09>4: It was all Gayton in the :hird j
and deciding heat. .
There was strong betting on the 2:03
pace, with Anaconda favorite at $50 t) ?35
for the field. The starters came out for
the first heat, and the heat of the meeting
was witnessed. Anaconda went to the
front at the word. Lady of the Manor
second; Roan Wilkes third. They raced
in this order to the last turn, where Geers
moved ip with Lady of the Manor. She
responded nobly; and in a neck-and-neek
drive Anaconda took the heat In 2:03%; a
new mark for the California pacer. The
field got the word quickly for the second
heat. As they started Lady of the Manor
broke badly, and Anaconda won the heat
and the race. Results:
2;in clnss pacing, -m three, purse $sfflfl —
Hal B. won In straight heats. Time, 2:06%.
2-Cl'i Eyelet second. Hydrogen third, Moth
niiller. Split Silk. LUtle Thorn. Flirt, The
Maid, Slavonic. Free Bond and Honta's Crooke
nlxj smarted.
2:in lass, trotting, two in three, purf=e $2000—
Gayton won second and thin! heats Time.
2:O9Vi, 2:10%. Louise Mac won first heat In
2:o9%*and was second; Success third. Queechy,
Battteton, Monterey and l>r>!l>> J. also started.
2:f's claF«, pacing, two in three, purst $200n—
Anaconda won In straight heats. Time, 2:i"O'~;.
2:07; Roai VVilkes second, Lady of the Manor
third. B*<=sle Bonehlil plso started.
Krco-f<-r-all trotting, two In three. r'Jrso
$2"CO— The Abbott won in straight heats. Time,
2:09*,, ;:ffii 4 ; John Nolan second. No others.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. — The feature
of the day at Sheepshead was the two
year-old race over the Futurity distance,
which attracted a field of high-class
youngsters. Gonfalon was made an odds
on favorite, with Hindus a well-backed
second choice. Neither was in at tl-e
finish, however, as Sadduccee, at 10 to l.
and Kilmarnock, a promising co!t from
Maddens stable, ran a sensational dead
h«-at in fast time. The purse was divided.
Five rurlonKß, selling Hespei won. Angel
second. Gold Lock third. Time, 1:02 1-5.
One milf — Rush won. Lothario second, Leo
Planter third Time, 1:42.
Six furlong*. selling— Abuse won, Kilt sec
ond. Tabouret third. Time, 1:15.
Mile and a furlong— Azucena won. Swlftmas
second. Maid of Harlem third. Time, 1:54 4-5.
Futurity course— - loccee and Kilmarnock
dead heat, Mauvilla third. Time. 1:10 2-5.
One and one-half miles on turf— The Star of
Bethlehem won, Maximo Gomez second, Spurs
third. Time, 2:35 4-5.
CHICAGO, Sept. B.— lt Is rare that a
racehorse wins his first brackets in a con
test at so long a route as a mile and a
quarter, yet that is what Tom Mlddleton
did to-day at Hawthorne. He is a three
year-old, a full brother to Flora Louise,
and belongs to T. P. Hayes. Bo well had
he worked that he was uacked for a Kill-
Ing and won galloping. Weather cloudy;
track heavy. Results:
Five furlongs— Orletta won, Fair American
second. Homer C. Davenport third. Time, 1:05.
Mile and a quarter— Tom Mlddleton won,
Kalmia second. Brown Dick third. Time, 2:16%.
Six furlongs— May Beach won. Golden Rule
second, Marion Bansom third. Time, 1:1814.
One mile, selling Silver Tone won, Racivan
second, Canaoe third. Time, 1.46 1 ;..
Six and one-half furlongs, selling— Lomond
won. Decoy second, Man of Honor third. Time,
One mile, selling— Moroni won, McCleary sec
,,ti,l Time AW third. Time I :47Vi.
Chairman Phillips and an Official of
the Standard Oil Company
Nearly Pass the Lie.
WASHINGTON, Sept. B.— At to-day's
session of the Industrial Commission an
animated controversy occurred between
Chairman Phlllipps of the commission and
J. D. Archbold of New York, vice presi
dent of the Standard Oil Company. Mr.
Archbolr 1 . was on the stand replying to
statements • made by J. D. Lee of the
United Pipe Company and other Indepen
dent companies. Referring to Mr. Lee's
statement that the Standard had made
advances to the Pipe Line Company with
a view to buying it out, Mr. Archbold
"Any approaches on that line have come
from the other side," and he proceeded
to say that such advances had been made
not only by Lee, but by others connected
with the Independent lines, Including Mr.
"We have declined their offers." he said,
"because we considered them illegal; and,
: furthermore, because of our lack of faith
in the men from whom the proposition
came, having had previous experience
with them.".
In reply to Mr. Phillips he Bald he did
not claim that the propositions were "un
fair or unjust, but illegal." V-
Mr. Phillips attempted to make a state
: ment* at this point, but was cut off by the
| commission on the ground that he could
at any time take the stand in his own
This special incident clo«ed here. Mr.
Archbold several times used the expres
sion, referring to Mr. Lee, who was pres
i ent in the commission's room, "the state
j ment is false, and you know It."
• ♦ .
St. Rose's Parish Picnic.
AOmißtfion nay has been chosen as tli«
] date- of the annual picnic and reunion oi
; St. Ho**'* parish. The affair will be hek
; In Shell Mound Park on account of It;
'. convenience to the city, Tb« commlttft
of arrangements has worked hard to mak<
lhls year's outing a grand success. Tht
j prizes are numerous rfnd of great value
* A fin*- band will bo In attendance at th<
park from ya. m. An Irish piper will at
tend to the ii'<-<iij of national dancer*! Th<
gam«» will besin promptly at 1 p,m,, arK
i every on« from th<r email boy \*, th« fa(
lady may enter th« list. The parish com
] -mitten of aiTarm*m<-nt« expects « Jaru<
Work of Selecting Representatives to the
General Conference Proceeds Siowly.
New Deacons Chosen.
treasurer of the California Conference, who has charge of the entortainmen
>f delegates to the conference and lay electoral conference at Pacific Grovt
PACIFIC GROVE, Sept. B.— At last the
California Methodist Episcopal Confer-
t as arrived at the momentous busi
■■ , lecting d< !■ gates to the General .
Conference in Chicago next May, and
though great preparations were mail. .
i-ery litt!< was actually accomplished to
, v,.]\ one ballot was taken, owing
to lack of time before the adjournment
,f the session. Almost everj member of
„,.. bod ' at !• ast on( vote, and
i gate. Dr. J. D. Hammond of
3an Francisco, was elected.
This conferenct Is entitled to five dele
gates, and from present indications ihe
•n.l of the session will be reached before
,H are elected. This conference is under
rdinarilj bea> s pressure of business
- likely ill' !■• ' ire to sit longer than
usual in disposing of everything. A busy
session was speni to-day, much in a dis
ciplinary way being gone through.
A 1 S a. m. thi nvened for ■
usual devotional Bervlce, after which Ri
a. c: CHbbons preached his lubilee ser
m "on Th« business session began it 9
with Bishop W. X. Ninde In the .hair.
and the first business was the examina
tion of the class of candidates for
con's orders. Tli^ following were passed
and elected dea< >n%, to I rd»ine,. by '
the Bishop on Sunday: Henry A. Atkin
son Alfred J. Case, Harry W. Baker,
John J. Pardee. Harr>' E. MHnes fotarq
Kudo <;. irge H Greenfield. Bishop Ninde
addressed them briefly on the duties and
responsibilities they are undertaking, out
lining the work of traveling deacons, and
asking them the required disciplinary
Ql r|v O A B .'c Bane, who for the past four
months has bi • n a ting pastor ol the t'A
elflc Grove Church, was on motion re
ceived into full membership on creden
tials from the Methodist Episcopal < hurch
time for the election of delegates
having arrived Drs. Bovard and Kummer
and pnelps were appointed tell< rs
and the ballots < ist. The tellers were out
over an hour returning with the tollOw
port: 167 v.ii. s cast. 86 necessarj' o
.1 b Hammond received 93
; ,;,,i wa a elected; B. McCllsh, s:^; F. D.

Closing Session of the
Grand Council.
— 4
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SANTA CRUZ, Sept. S.-The twelfth
annual Grand Council of the Catholic
Ladies' Aid Society closed to-day at
Hot del Mar after the most profitable
and harmonious session ever held.
The first order of business this morn
ing was the election of officers for the
coming year. It resulted as follows:
Mrs Margaret Deane of San Francisco
grand president; Miss Manilla Fitzgerald
of Gilroy. grand senior vice president;
Mrs M F Dorsey of San Luis Obispo,
grand* Junior vice president; Miss Mar
garet Curtis, grand secretary and treas
urer- Miss Mary Garretty of San Fran
cisco grand deputy. Mrs. Deane enters
upon' her tenth year as grand president
! and Miss Margaret Curtis her sixth year
las grand secretary- The grand directors
, elected" were: Mrs Margaret Deane 0
«An Francisco No. 2. Mra. D. K. L-aogier,
j sfockton No. 1 7: Miss Bessie McFadden.
1 San Francisco No. 10; Miss Mary Trute.
t Ban France, No. 11; Dr. Elizabeth
; Lynch. San Francisco No. 20 Mrs. E. K.
i Stevenot, San Francisco No. 25: Miss Bes-
I sic Gallagher. Alameda No. 3: Mrs O C.
Kirk Oakland No. 1: Mrs. M. H. Smith,
; San Francisco No. 8; Mrs. E. J. Thomas,
San Rafael No. 24.
The newly elected grand officers were
1 Installed this afternoon with the Impres
i sive ceremonies of the order by Past
Grand Deputy Miss Emma Russell of San
Francisco; assisted by Grand Marshal
Miss Maria Flynn of San Francisco No. l.
The next Grand Council will be held at
1 Hotel del Mar in September. 1900. At the
suggestion of Miss Margaret Curtis it was
< recommended that the city branches or
ganize sewing guilds where the members
may assemble to cut and make garments
j for the needy. ' ,
Congratulations and fraternal greetings
were received from the Young Ladles'
Institute through Miss Mary Sullivan,
grand director, and through -the grand
i secretary. , . „
A progressive euchre party was- held
last evening:. Miss May. Paisley of Sun
Francisco received firm prize, Mr». Cole
' man of Oakland second prize and Mr»,
I Pachcco of Ban Rafael third prize,
Many of the members of the Grand
! Council will remain to witness the Ad
i mission day celebration and the .Venetian
Water Carnival.
Patal End of a Quarrel Over ft
• Woman,
NORTH YAK IMA, 'Wash,, gept, p,™
T^ouis Martin «hot and killed TonY John*
son last night, K«Hh men are negroes
| stnd quarrejed ovar «. wommi,
Bovard, 74: W. w. Case, f>3: Konert tteni
ley, i'l The remainder was scattering.
in the inurim of counting the ballots
action was taken on a resolution present
ed to all tli- annual conferences by me
Baltimore Conference, legalizing the seat
ing of an ''i"a! number of lay and minis
terial delegat s In the coming- General
.ri nee bodj . If that body so acts,
The resolution provides for amending the
I k of discipline to meet the require
and was carried by a unanimous
vote. Dr. J. A. B. Wilson of San Fran
si nted a r< solution of felici
tations to i >r. J. VV. Hamilton, one ol i 1 •■
ral secretaries of the national com
mittee, who is a visitor at this conference,
and the resolution w li adopted unani
T1 ■ class ot candidates for elders or
.■ as nes called, the following being
elected to be ordained Sunday: Oscar \.
Brattstrom, Charles K. Irons. H. Kihara,
John Williams and Fred A. Keast. m.-fore
trnment Rolla V. Watt and George
I' Kellogg, laymen were elected as aele-
General < inference by the
ia> electoral <'c.
'.'.•■ closing sessions of the lay associa
tion f >-r> riuion. This body
to b( mon and more of a ; iwer
in the affair.- of California Methodism,
and from being the first lay association
nas ■ . ■ irg< -> body ol Us kind
ifi v naerl :a.
■\ n ,, session opened at 1:30 with devo
tional . ■ Papers on the history of
■ „!,-.. movement, the his
tory ci : the Rellei Association of the
Methodist Episcopal church, and on tin
business methods of church management
wore read 1 by Rolla V. .Wait.
Peter Bohl and T. C. McChesney, and the
ns of the ••Twentieth Century Fund"
v,. : , presented by 11. E3. Williamson. Th- 1
following committee was appointed to co
■ ■ uirii the committee of ministers:
j. H. Bi ■ f S mta Rosa H. it. Willlam
m, Peter Boba if Sacra
mento, Harry Notion of San Jose. A.
Wlstrand of San Francisco.
The evening session was called at 7:30
and committee reports read and other
closing business transacted. Memorials
on Captain Charles Goodall and li. E.
Snook, both prominent members of x\\f
association, were read, and an address on
mess work was delivered by Mrs. A.
II Spring. The body then adjourned sine
Washed In by the Tide
at Netarts Bay.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
ASTORIA. Sept. B.— News reached this
city to-day that the schooner Free Trad-'.
owned in S;m Francisco, is ashore at
Xi tarts Bay, about forty miles south of
the miiuth of the Columbia River. The
information was brought by the steamer |
E'.more. which arrived this afternoon)
from Tillamook.
Captain Schrader reports that the Free
Trade went ashore while being towed out
of the harbor by the tug Maggie. The
weather was quite calm at the time, but
the tide set In strongly toward shore and
both tug and schooner were carried onto
the beach.
As the Elmore passed the scene of the
accident an effort was being made to float
the vessels, but it had proved unsuccess
ful. It is thought, however, that both
vessels will be floated without damage.
WASHINGTON, Sept. B.— Admiral Brad
ford, chief of the Bureau of Equipment,
and General Wilson, chief of engineers,
have been consulting respecting the im
provement of Pearl harbor, Hawaii, with
a view to the establishment of a naval
station there, as directed by Congress.
An unexpected and Bej_ous obstacle to the
execution of the project has been encoun
tered In the shape of refractory real estate
holders. Having exhausted all other
proper methods, the officials have deter
mined now to proceed to acquire the
necessary lands through condemnation
proceedings, having satisfied themselves
that this can bo accomplished through
the Hawaiian laws aa they stand to-day.
The Navy Department has Just received
the detailed survey of Pearl harbor, made
laHt year by the Bennlngton. It Is far
morn complete than anything before un
dertaken, and one result of a study of this
survey has been to satisfy the engineer
officers that a good deal of unforeseen
work must be done In strengthening the
channels connecting the harbor with the
*pa. f :-.v--' =?ril
Underwriters Think Fresno Raisin-
Houses Too Great a Bisk.
FRESNO, Sept, — Insurance companies
threaten to cancel all policlen on lTresno
packing houses on account of the recent
unexplained fires, Of the companies here
25 per cent have already withdrawn, Rai
sin 'growers are exalted because if the
ijjui'iiit, houaea tire not Insured they will
bo unuble to borrow «i'»ji«j' on the raisins.
Extraordinary Meeting of the
Body Called by President
Decree Is Issued Compelling All
Foreigners Within the Territory
to Be Registered.
Special Cable in The Cull ami New York Her
ald. Copyrighted, 1890, by James Gordon
MANILA, Sept. s.— A Filipino who has
arrived her*- from Tarlac says an extra
ordinary session of the revolutionary
congress took place at Tarlac on August
24. Aguinaldo presided and cljose Ma
bini as president of the Supreme Court
and Gonzaga as Attorney General. They
both represent the most conservative and
temperate element.
Mabini, who recently resigned the I< or
eign Secretaryship, is the ablest man con
nected with the revolution. Gonzaga was
president of the last peace commission. ■
The proceedings of the congress dis
proved the report that Aguinaldo had de
clared himself dictator. A decree has been
issued by the Filipinos compelling the reg
istration of all foreigners in Filipino ter
ritory.- The Chinese, who are a large
fraction of the population, are considered
foreigners, including those born in the
Philippine Islands. Application must be
made on stamped paper, which figures
largely in all the business of the insur
rectionary government. This seems to
be largely a scheme to tax Chinamen.
PITTSBURG. Sept. B.— Lieutenant T. O.
Murphy of the United Staffs army re
cruiting station here returned to-day from
MeadvilK-. Pa. f disgusted with the Mead
vllle anti-expansionists, who caused him
to close the sub-recruiting station there
and to come away without a single re
cruit. The station was opened August
29. in charge of Private Baldwin, and in
two days seventeen applicants had been
examined and five accepted. Mr. Murphy
went up yesterday to swear the men in.
but none appeared and Baldwin went out
and brought them to the office. They re
fused to take the oath.
One of them said: "Mj friends have
been talking to me and tHlin^ me the
Americans oughi not to have anything to
do with the war over there In the Phil
ippines. They told me those fellows
ought to be given a chance to be their
own bosses, and this country is not
ing them a square deal in fighting them.
All the folks here foel that way, and it
will Ro hard with US fellows if we go
into the army to ro over to the Philip
pines. A lot of my friends tell me it" I
go people here won't have anything more
to do with me. and f guess [ won't po."
other recruits bore him out in his state
ment. Meadvllle is the seat of the Alle
ghany University, a Methodist institu
tion where the President received his col
lege education, and of the Unitarian Col
lege, endowed by New Enplanders and
with a faculty composed chiefly of New
WASHINGTON. Sept. B.— The Cabinet
meeting to-day whs devoted almost en
tirely to a discussion of the local govern
ment which will be ePtabllsht-d in the
Philippines on the cessation of hostllltU-s.
Secretary Root has given the matter
much thought, .mil his views as exprf-s^ed
at the meeting to-day wen- received with
approval by .-ill of the members present.
H~ pointed out that a system of govern
ment wlilih wmild be suited to the people
of Luzon would hardly do for some of the
other Islands, where the inhabitants were
far less advanced, A member of the Cab
inet, in speaking of the matter, said that
Secretary Root displayed a broad states
manship and a knowledge of the economic
;iii'i Bocial conditions of the islands. Post
master General Smith spoke briefly to the
effect that there was an increasing de
mand in Cube and Porto Rico for money
order facilities and a surprising growth
in the receipts of the Postal Department,
which was expected to mean n rapid Im
provement in business through the island.
WASHINGTON, Sept. B.— Some months
ago General Miles recommended the pur
chase of a number of rapid-fire guns for
use In the Philippines. His recommen
dation was as Presideni of the Hoard of
Ordnanc* and Fortifications. General
Buffiugton, Chief of Ordnance, disap
proved the recommendation.
One reason for the visit of Secretary
Root to Sandy Hook was to see this gun
tested and decide upon its merits. Secre
tary Root, it is said, has decided that
the r?un should be used. It is not known
how many will be sent to the Philip
BOSTON. Sept. B.— The train bearing the
Twenty-sixth Regiment. United States
Volunteers left this city for Providence.
R. 1., at 5 o'clock this morning-, en route
to San Francisco, where the regiment will
embark for the Philippines. A large num
ber of members were left behind and will
follow the main body during the day.
DES MOINES, lowa. Sept. B.— Colonel
Loper, in a cablegram to the Daily News,
says the Fifty-first lowa Regiment will
start for San Francisco about September
16. There is much sickness among the
WASHINGTON, Sept. B.— The Quarter
master's Department probably will char
ter two more ships to make sure of get
ting the volunteer regiments started for
Manila by November 2P, as the accident
to the Morgan City and the delay in the
return of the Ohio ha,s disarranged the
Newport Homeward Bound.
WASHINGTON. Sept. ».— A cable dis
patch has been received from General Otis
which says:
Newport sailed yesterday; nine officers
sixty-six enlisted men, 463 discharged men!
ten civilians and party of enlisted mcii
belonging to volunteer signal corps; re
mainder sick.
Officers and Men for Otis.
CHICAGO. Sept. B.— Eleven officers and
175 privates left here to-day for San Fran
cisco to Join General Otis, commanding
the Philippines. The men were enlisted
In Ohio, Kentucky and Tennessee.
Sydney at Yokohama.
WASHINGTON, Sept. B,— The transport
Sydney Ih reported at Yokohama and coal
ing, with all well on board. Bhe carries
3W marines and 350 recruits bound for
Manila. _______________
Yellow Fever Beport.
WASHINGTON. Sept. B.— Marine Hospi
tal Service advices report nlnety-eix cases
of yellow fever to date. The bureau Una
been notified of. the one new case at New
Was Being Towed by the Czarina, but
the Line Broke Off Point
POINT ARENA, Sept. B.— The steamer Czarina came into this port 9
. vpsterdav to report' the parting of the tow line by which the big clgar-
O raft from Eureka was being towed to San Francisco. The steam- °
t pr lost her o w about twenty-eight miles off shore from Mendocino City o
° It daylight yesterday morning, and on returning last night could not #
° fl H it and after a fruitless search she returned to this port to report ?
o Caotain Robertson thinks the raft is drifting down the const. Unless o
& found it will be a menace to the vessels plying on this coast. It is more ♦
% than 600 feet long and is fourteen feet above the surface.
? Thursday night the tug Fearless went to the assistance of the Czar- ,
O ma. and' it is expected that tug. collier and raft will reach San Francisco o
* Monday. o
Parisian Banking - House
Promises Financial Back
ing to His Government.
Special Table to The Call and New York Her
aid. Copyrighted, 1899, by James Oordor
The town of Monte Christo, in
San Domingo, has surrendered
to the insurgents. Richards left
this morning with an armed
escort for Santiago de Los
Caballero*, San Domingo, to con
sult with Jimenes.
M<»('.\. Fan Domingro, Sept. B.—Gen
eral Jimenes arrived this afternoon at
Moca with an escort of 500 cavalry,
largely augmented by armed horsemen
from the villages along the route.
Everywhere the utmost enthusiasm
is displayed.
It was here that the late President
Heureaux was killed by Ramon
Caceres, who is now the idol of the
President and the Minister of War in
the provisional government. The con
spirators claim that they have secured
a list of persons whom Heureaux had
designated for execution.
General Jimenes has received a dis
patch from a Parisian banking house
promising to furnish all the funds ne
cessary to establish the government,
the French interests being second only
to the American. He will proceed to
La Vega to-night.
KIXCSTOX, Jamaica, Sept. B.—Do
minican mail advices just received
here say that the apparently en
thusiastic and ostensibly national dem
onstration prepared in San Doming"
for Juan Isidro Jimenes, the leader of
the revolution in that country, by Gen
eral Imber and the leaders of Jimenes'
immediate political faction, is alto
gether representative of the real pop
ular sentiment. It is now beginning to
appear that while the whole nation ac
cepted the revolution on the tacit un
derstanding that the intolerable in
cubus of party politics would be per
manently removed by securing an
American protectorate, Jimenes' party
were finally working for his personal
interests, to the establishment of which
they now purpose utilizing the victory
if they can compass his constitutional
In spitp of the growing popularity of
General Horacio Vasquez. the pro
visional vice president, who war- the
real leader of the revolution and is the
real hero of the hour, the advices add
that unless the person elected either
adopts the popular aspirations, or. as
an alternative, succeeds in giving the
country immediately an administra
tion combining sovereign independence
with that financial stability, industrial
progress and complete international
political freedom to which it has so
long been a stranger, and which the
people are fully determined to secure
at any cost of bloodshed or even a par
tial surrender of sovereignty, another
revolution is sure to follow.
In conclusion the advices say thßt
the foreign interests in San Domingo
are watching the developments with
the keenest anxiety.
Many Coasting Craft Wrecked
Along Prince Edward Isles
and Seamen Drowned.
CHARLOTTETOWN, P. E. 1.. Sept. B.—
Reports which have been received here
i to-day from ports throughout the prov
i ince and from the north indicate that the
| heavy gale of Wednesday night was very
j disastrous to fishing and coasting craft.
The storm appears to have been the most
i severe in the Gulf of St. Lawrence from
Cape Breton to Quebec. It is believed
that at least a dozen lives were lost. Hun
dreds of fishing: boats along the island
coast and Northern New Brunswick were
smashed to pieces, and in several cases
the occupants were drowned. Three bod
ies have come ashore near South Kildare.
In all eight or nine men were lost at that
The schooner Bessie "Willis is a total
| wreck at Fox Bay. near Gaspe, Quebec.
I The Willis was loading a cargo of fish for
■ Halifax when the gale swept along the
coast and drove her ashore. The crew es
The Chatham schooner Jasper is a total
wreck at Flat River. The crew were res
cued with some difficulty. A disabled
I schooner was towed into Alberton harbor.
I Reports are anxiously awaited from the
I Magdalen Islands, where a large fleet was
i fishing. .
Grand Army of the Republic Veterans
Strike Their Tents.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. B.— The thirty
third encampment of the Grand Army of
the Republic came to an end this after
noon, when a naval review was held on
the Delawaro River. The ships reviewed
were those of the North Atlantic squad
ron, composed of tlTe flagship New York,
cruiser' Brooklyn, battleships Indiana,
Massachusetts and Texns. It was the
greatest of the three naval reviews that
nave been held on the Delaware within a
year. The weather was perfect, the num
ber of boats in line was very large and
tho crowds that Mnert both the Pennsyl
vania and New Jersey shores on the river
far outnumbered those that have wit
nessed the previous reviews.
Butcher-Shop Bobbed.
CHICO, Sept. B,— Albert Thompson and
Harry Hall, young men well known here,
were arrested, to-day on a charge of
grand larcony. The crime was commit
ted at Magalia yesterday, when Acker
man's butcher Bhop was entered ai
taken from th.- till. Among the n.
stolen were several greenbacks. \\
Hall was arrested a $10 greenback
found in his possession.
Mclnnis Is Unpopular.
VICTORIA. B. C, Sept B.— A petition i«
i being circulated for Ottawa praying
the dismissal of Lieutenant Governoi
limis. Among other things, ii -
: that he allowed family I
1 fluenrp him. Mclnnis' friends are am
j ami regard it as a work ■• Irrespoi
' political adventurers.
»«»x»*«'Xe | x»KOx t .
: ' Oorn Paul tells the story i
: of his life.
>? \ %
"Necessity is the
Mother of Invention/
It was the necessity for a reliable blood
ourifier and tonic that brought into exist-
ence Hood's Sarsaparilla. It is a. highly
-.oncentrated extract prepared by a com-
bination, proportion and process peculiar
'o itself and giving to Hood's Sarsapa-
•Ula unequalled curative power.
£\ ° UR ■
Ji $15^° Business I
m^\ Suits I
•I"Si" " '& ) Are all wool> well '
\B. . Jr/ made in the latest ■
\B( fj / styles and you are cer- »
• Wri/ tain of a perfect fit. :
tOUR in |
$151° Business |
Suits |
Are oil wool, well :
made in the latest i
styleß and you are cer- ;
tain of a perfect fit. :
We make them in j
1 ' ISi single-breasted, three ;
m and four button safks. :
H double-stitched eflges !
H and lap seams. . :
3 Get your suit* made by ;
%LJIIfL /, Tho.Taiter
SOl-208 Montgomery :
1 St.. San Francisco. •
W» return 1110-1112 Market
We return Bt;; San Francisco. i
Your 1011 Washington St., •
Money if Oakland. Spring Bt.. :
iney it 143 Soutn s prin§r et.. :
D;ssati c fi-a. Los Angeles. •
****-"-—*" **'*****"***yWf?fg**
"» At Auction!
4t Gar Salesroom, 638 Market Street.
North Fide of Pine st. (No. 1S10). 220 feet west
if Gough; 30x137:6; elegant residence of 11
rooms; choice location: convenient to cars.
South side (Nos. 1115-1115H) Clay st.. near
Mason; 40x46 feet; pays 18 per cent per annum:
1 tenements; always rented.
North side Minna Bt (No. 24). 200 feet west
of First; 25x80 feet; 3 flats. 4. 4. 3 rooms and
rear house of 6 rooms; rents $44; in the center
of the manufacturing district.
W«t side Franklin st. (Nos.' 313-313%). 65
feet south of Grove: 8 flats. 5, 5, 6 rooms and
bath; rents $69: a few blocks from Market st.
and the City Hall. .
East side of Ashbury st. (No. 1056). near
Seventeenth; CO*9s feet; nice house of 7 room*
and bath; marine and inland view.
West side of Noe st. (No. 310). south of Mar-
ket; 25x105 feet; nice cottage of 5 rooms, bath,
basement and stable; half block off .Market st.
South side of Clay st. (No. 3309). 118:9 west
of Central avp. ; 30x127 feet: modern residence
of 9 rooms and bath; select neighborhood.
South side of Geary st. (No. 1513). 103 feet
west of Laguna; 34:4x137:C; 3-story residence
of 14 rooms. 2 baths and stable; Geary cars.
North side of Filbert st. (No. 201$), IS3 fe<-t
west of Buchanan: 27:6x120; 2 cottages, 5, 4
rooms; rents $20; double frontage.
Southeast corner of Mariposa and Florida
sts.; 20x75 feet; store and 3 rooms and flat of 5
rooms and bath; good corner for grocery or
638 Market Street. Auctioneers.
One who has had experience in paint and oil
or sash and door business preferred. Address,
stating full particulars, experience, salary, etc.
"Sasb & Doors," box 2133. Call office.
VfSTSv LADIES do too mot
w^ a Steel § Pennyroyal Treatment
T* J ie the original and only FRENCH .
/ C safe and reliable cure on the mar-
y "^bet, Price. $1.00; cant by nau*
w S Genuine Bold only Off .
ail Kearny St., San Francisco.

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