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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 11, 1899, Image 2

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Best Buildings Will Be Placed on Scows
and Floated Across the Lynn
0 VICTORIA, P.. C, Sep< 10 X Foreman of San Francisco and th" Q
$ citizens nf Bkaguay are about to undertake a big enterprise. Dyea is ±
to be taken up the whole town at the entrance t" the cnlikoot Pass— x
A »md moved across Lynn <\wial on SCOWS to Skaguay to augment the ft
♦ growing town at the head of Lynn Canal. The promoters have been ♦
9 working on the novel scheme for BOrne time. Mr. Foreman, who con-
1 cetved the scheme, he having made money in a similar venture in Cali- q
I fornia, has been working quietly at Dyea for some time, and has so- i
0 cured 820 buildings, large and sttialL A small army of men have been O
f employed for the work of transporting these to Bkaguay. X
9 The majority of the buildings will be taken across the bay on V
X scows Borne of the better class of structures, with good floors, will q
♦ be calked and floated across. The Olympic. BlelS and other big h<>- X
6 tels will be carried on a number of SCOWS bunched together. Mr. Q
1 Romo is buying lots nt Skaguay on which the buildings from Dyea ±
O win be placed. The work will commence at Skaguay on the arrival w
X of Romo from San Francisco. $
In many cases th»» land was also purchased Tvlth the buildings at X
O Dyea, and here farm produce win be raised. 6
Transcontinental Line
May Result.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
CHICAGO. Sept. 10. The Chronlple
nays: Tt Is f.'ild by prominent railroad
m^n that the Hnrrimar syndicate Is qui
etly working on ■ plan for a transconti
nental railroad nystam. This is to be
brought about by the extension of the Il
linois Central Railroad to Omaha, Tin
latter company lias Its line to the Mls
s uri River town about finished. It is
■aid that when t h ng link Is
completed the L r njon Pacific and Illinois
Centra] systems will be welded financially
and physically to form one line from Chi
cago to the north Pacific Toast.
when this is done ih< Harriman Byndl
wlll have the Baltimore and Ohio,
from Nei\ fork and Philadelphia to Chi
cago. From Omaha it will own the fnlon
I th( I '!• R m Hallway and Navl
n line. In addition to this it owns
the Illinois Central from Chicago to New
ns and the Chicago and Alton to St.
l,<>uip and Kansas City, and Is figuring on
the control of the Kansas City, Pittsburg
and Oulf from Kansas City to the chir
of M< •
Chicago will be the center of this great
system. From here it will have its own
lines to the Atlantic and Pacific oceana
and two routes from Chicago t.< the <;ulf
Of Mexico find n side line to Sioux City,
la Thf syndicate's system will also t>,
strongly allied with the Missouri Pacific
and the Missouri, Kansas and Texas, the
•■A' \irK'\ X t railroads in :he Southwest.
"With the purchase-of the Minneapolis and
Rt LolriS by the Illinois Central, which is
reported to be a near probability, the syn
dicate will also have a line to St. Paul
and Minneapolis.
Dr. Hutsinpiller of Ohio Will Prob
ably B? Assigned to the Central
PACIFIC GROVE. Sept 10.— Now (hat
the balloting for delegates to the General
Conference Is over the members of the
California Conference have time to think
about the question of where they are to
live during the next twelve months. It
is stated that Dr. S. D. Hutsinpiller of
Ohio, one of th. strongest and best known
men In the Middle West, will be Riven
charge of the Central Church, San Fran
cluco. it Is now certain that Dr. Case,
■will be retained as presiding elder of the
San Francisco district and that Dr.
Board will remain at Grace Church. San
Francisco. Otherwise change of pastor
ates throughout the conference will be
The exercises of to-day were or a very
solemn nature, beginning with the con
ference "love feast" at 9 o'clock and end
ing with the missionary exercises in the
evening. Sixteen young men took holy
orders at the hands of the Bishop, and
the greater portion of the afternoon was
devoted to memorial services of the late
Bishop Newman and that prominent tig
ure in California Methodism, Dr. F. F.
One Hundred and Twelve Half-Pound
Tins Recovered From the Bay
Off Honolulu.
HONOLULU, Sept. 2.— A chance rap
ture of 112 half-pound tins of opium was
mad*> yesterday by two customs guards
acting under instructions from District
Inspector w. h. Drummond. The opium
had been sunk In the ocean with a block
of wood attache. i to ,-i rope and string
By means of the floating piece of wood
the smugglers hoped to locate their prop
erty, but the guards saw the floal and
hauled up the opium and it is now in the
Gn\ prnni^nt warehouse
The ..plum was left behind by parties
on the <'hina. Who h
Inspector I>rummon,i thinks he knows
who the confederates are. i.ut they landed
no booty, and there |a no evidence sgainst
them that would warrant prosecution.
Roy. James Mnille of the First Ne
braska Regiment. Is an Ardent
LINCOLN, N.lt.. Sept 10. Chaplain
Jamr? Maille of the First Nebraska Reg
iment, who preached the sermon at the
formal opening of the state ( ; \ v
reunion this evening, tinned the initial
exercises Into a fceneral expansion love
feast. ■ haplaln Maille la a Populist hut
his sentiment waa that there should be
hut onf> opinion on the question of ex
pnnalon. and that tho policy of the ad
ministration in the Philippines is worthy
of undivided support. He declared the
wnr in [Alton a holy one, and said that
rather than see a backward step taken
he would return to the islands and tlnht
Other preachers spoke In the same strain'
and the soldiers applauded the .senti
Reunion at Visnlin
viSAT.IA. Sept. 10.— Pionters and Mexi
can war veterans of TuUire Count} held
their annual reunion in this city to-day
Forty-five men whose ajrea averaged r?
were in attendance. B. Mitchell delivered
th» welcoming address.
What virtue there is in
bare cleanliness !
Pears' soap does nothing
but cleanse, it has no medi-
cal properties; but it brings
the color of health, and
health itself. Give it time.
Wireless Telegraph on
the Grande Duchesse.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10.— The yacht
which sir Thomas Upton has brought to
this country for ilu- capture of the
Americas cup rode *Uy at its ancfa
within the horseshoe yesterday, the crew
Ing a day's rest, while Sir Thomas
put in the most of the day attending to
his correspondence. As an Indication of
thf extraordinary Interest thai is being
taken In the struggle tor the cup every
vessel available for excursion purposes
has been chartered, many of them bav
ins been engaged months ago.
.M"si pretentious ol anj that will carry
enthusiasts to the scene ol the contest is
tho Plant line steamship Grande Duch
eaae, :i superbly fitted vessel, which Is
to be operated by the Marine journal of
this city, In connection with the owners
of the vessel.
From the pilot house of this large ocean
going crafl i!h movements of the Colum
bia and Shamrock In all their races will
be reported for the Herald and The Call
i>> wireless telegraphy, the Marconi sys
tem being jaed.
These reports will be transmitted from
tii. Grande Duchesse to the cable ship
twenty miles or .-" away, and thence sent
throughout 1 1 ** • world without the loss
of a second of time. The mechanical part
of this Invention will be attached t<> the
foremast ol the Grande Duchesse .md the
operator will be so located that all who
desire to witness Its wet-kings may tio
so without the least discomfort.
Ihe Grande Duchesse is practically a
new vessel, having been launched less
than two years ago, and cannot be sur
passed In \h>' matter of stanchness,
equipment and comfort. She is of steel
throughout, has spacious deck room, sa
loons forward and aft, lounging rooms,
smoking rooms, a ladles' observation
room, and more than 150 staterooms with
a telephone In each, and the vessel is
electric lighted throughout.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10. — Admiral
Bradford, chief of the Bureau of Equip
ment, has been informed that Slgnor
Marconi will come to Washington to dis
cuss with him the proposed experiments
with wireless telegraphy to be conducted
by the American navy.
Slgnor Marconi will bring with him a
complete wireless telegraphy equipment,
which will be used In the proposed exper
iments. The inventor is expected to arrive
in the course of a few weeks.
As soon as Bignor Marconi and his In
struments are here Admiral Bradford will
recommend to the department that one of
the vessels of the navy be set aside for
experimental work. It is proposed to
place a receiver on the shore, and the
warship will communicate with It at vary
ing distances. By this means it Is believed
the system can be developed and the value
of It definitely determined.
If the experiments are a success it is
not unlikely that the navy will be
equipped with Instruments so that prompt
communication can be had between ves
sels or between vessels and the shore.
Prominent Men Throughout the
United States Have Signified
Their Acceptance.
CHICAGO, Sept. 10.— Among the accept
ances received at the headquarters of the
Civic Federation to-day to attend and
speak or read papers at the conference on
trusts and combinations to be held in this
. it\ s. Dtember u-\* are:
Senator William Lindsay of Kentucky;
ex-Senator Blair of New Hampshire; Gov
ernor Hazen S. Pingree of Michigan;
Frank W. Taussig, head of the political
economy department of; Harvard Uni
versity; E. E. Rogers, professor of polit
ical economy, of the University of Maine;
Henry White, secretary- of the United
Garment Workers of America. New York;
John B. Clark, professor of political econ
omy. Columbia University; John M. Stahl.
secretary of the Fanners' National Con
gress; Governor' George W. Atkinson of
West Virginia; Hon. T. S. Smith, Attorney
General of Texas; M. L. Lockwood. presi
dent of the American Anti-Trust League;
Professor John Graham Brooks of Har
vard University; Samuel Gompers, presi
dent of the American Federation or La
bor; M. Garland, . ex-president of the
Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel workers: Professor H. T. Newcomb
of the United States Agricultural Depart
ment; E. C. Jrvln. president National
Board of Underwriters. Philadelphia: B.
K. Dow, president Commercial Travelers'
National League, New York: Charles Fos
ter, ex-Governor of Ohio; J. R. Weaver,
professor of political science, Depau Uni
versity; Dr. 11. H. Swain of Dillon, Mont.,
whose subject will be "Trusts and a
Stable Currency."
Among others who will read papers are:
William Jennings Bryan. Nebraska; W.
Bourke Cochran, New York; William C.
P. Breekinridge. Kentucky; Governor
William K. Stanley, Kansas; Edward
Rosewater, editor of the Omaha Bee, Ne
braska; Attorney General C. B. Newman,
Montana: ex-Governor Lorenzo c. Rouse,
Nebraska; H. V. Johnson. Mayor of Den
ver; H. W. Seymour, publisher Chronicle,
Chicago; H. Alloway. financial editor New
York Times; ex-Governor D. K. Francis,
Missouri; C. J. Smith. Attorney General,
Nebraska; George F. Stone, secretary
Chicago Board 01 Trade; James Hamilton
Lewi;;. M. C. of the State of Washington.
Many of the Attorneys General and rep
resentative lawyers who will attend the
conference have recommended that the
last day will be devoted to the legal phase
of. the problem, the first days to be de
voted to the economic side.
Puts Into Port Townsend With Her
Rigging Very Badly
PORT TOWNSEND. Sept. 10. — The
Identity of the disabled bark reported by
the steamship Warrimoo hns been estab
lished. She Is the Carondelet, Captain
Stetson. She arrived here to-day Dur
ing her voyage from San Francisco her
fore an>l main gallant masts were car
ried away In a storm. v
A race Is on between the barkentlne
Klikitat and the schooner Endeavor from
this port to Honolulu. The race, which is
thf result of a wager between the two
captains, began when the tugs cast the
vessels loose off Capo Flattery: '■■■''.•'■
Trouble of Planters in
Having Been Imprisoned, Publ'c
Opinion Grew So Strong That the
Employers Were Forced to
Free Them.
HONOLULU, Sept. 2.-This afternoon
will long l" ;i memorable cue in the an
nuls of Hawaii, not merely because it
curiously happen* to coincide with tlie
tixty-flrsi anniversary of the birth of ex-
Queeh Liliuolcalani, luu because the
pressure of public opinion has won a
grand victory in obtaining the release by
tbe Oafau Bugar Plantation Company of
the thirty-six Qallclan contract laborer*
Imprisoned In Oahu jail for violatinK
their contracts.
Jt will he remembered that in November
of last year 42 out of a hatch of Jim Cali
clans were arrested under the slavery
penal contract labor laws fur deserting
Contract service. They were fined and
Imprisoned until they were willing; to re
turn to that service. They declined to
return to work, preferring to work upon
the roads in the striped suits of me con
vict until, at 1 o'clock to-day, they were
For some time past the cancellation of
the contracts and the release of the men
have been considered by the managers of
the Oahu plantation and the Planters'
Supply Association. Then the more virile,
if savage, attacks -of the Sunday Volcano
Increased popular Indignation, but when
The Call added Its Influence in attacking;
the nefarious system It was soon known
and felt that tne planters would have to
BUCCUmb and establish what Minister of
Interior King, president of the Hoard
of Immigration, deem* a very bad. dan
gerous and far-reaching precedent in the
release of these men.
The Government and Messrs. 11. Hack
feld & Co., agents of the Oahu planta
tion, have for some short time past been
in negotiation .f the term Is noi Inappro
priati for the release, but until last
evening the details could not bo arranged,
as the Government had no power to act
except under the terms of an absolute
request for their release by the parties in
terested In placing them in jail.
The directors of the Oahu plantation
met, and In view of the serious probable
effects upon plantln Interests In general,
Itea the uirectorate of the Ranters*
Association, who advised the action as
esslon to public opinion. The result
was a statement to the Government that
the Oahu Company would have no objec«
tlon to the release of the prisoners if
the Government Bhould see m to take
such a st.",v The Government notified
the plantation thai this communication
did not afford them sufficient basis upon
which to act. This morning Mr. E. Buhr,
managing director for H. Hackfeld &
Co., forwarded a letter containing an
unq lallfled request (or the release of the
men, and Attorney-General Cooper
promptly gave th< necessary Instructions
for their release
The plantation will be the loser of the
sums advanced to the men, amounting
to something over $6000. They are also
willing to give them work, but under con
tract. If the men are willing to work
they can obtain it with several contract
ors in road building, at which they are
now adepts; but If they prefer to loaf
the vagrancy laws will be enforced
against them.
There was a slight demonstration when
the men paraded the streets after their
release, and the supporters of Mr. Sewall
are endeavoring to make political capital
out of It as against the Dole faction.
Monday next, being Labor day. will be
duly observed here for the first time us
a seml-hollday.
BOSTON, Sept. 10.— M. Francis, one of
i the editors of the Paris Figaro, was in
Boston when the fact of Dreyfus' con
demnation and Bentence came in. When
asked what the general sentiment in
France was. he said:
"The thinking men all over France.
do matter how much they may have
thought him guilty, expected that on
'■ the grounds Of expediency he would
never he adjudged guilty. They thought
that the fear of a revolution would pre
vent such a finding by the court-mar
tial. I would not be surprised if at this
, minute Paria was in an uproar ami a
revolutionary mob sweeping through
I her streets. There may be one, two or
; throe generals killed. It would not sur
! prise me. Is this the end? It is only
the beginning, it is the end of the
DreyfUl case, as far as that goes. That
is to say, he can never again appeal
it and the Court of Cassation will have
no further jurisdiction over it. Hut it
is the beginning of all sorts of trouble.
; The case will become a matter of re
! ligion and a religious war. The Jew?
will spend their last cent to find out
the truth, and it may land on the gen
erals. The Jews do nut care who their
investigation strikes.
"What docs the sentence of ten years
■ in prison mean?" and he shrugged his
rhoulders. "That means a year. He
will be sent, probably, to a military
prison in Africa, and if he Is not killed
within a year, a way will be opened for
him to get away and safe into another
"Will the Cabinet make any move
in the matter? What will the Cabinet
do if there Is a revolution?"
Sinip'y disappear; go away. We
j change our cabinets as you put on and
| take off a coat."
BUDAPEST, Hungary, 10.— The
following semi-official statement has
been issued: ....
A move is on foot against sending ex
hibits to the Paris exposition in 1900. Many
Intending exhibitors have withdrawn their
notices of participation, on the 'ground
that the present state of things in France
renders it unsafe to send exhibits. Th,o
Cathedral Chaptre of Gran; capital of the
country of the Bane name on the Dan
ube, and the residence of the Catholic
primate of Hungary, have. canceled their
decision to send exhibits, giving as a rea
son its unwillingness. to endanger works
of art worth millions of francs.
ROME. Sept. 10.— Proposals h;iv<
been made to both Austria and Ttaly
to boycott the Paris Exposition as a
protest against the verdict at Ke-nnes.
Demonstrations In denunciation of
the verdict occurred to-day In sev
eral Italian cities. At Naples the dem
onstrators tried to attack the French
consulate, and the police were com
pelled to intervene.
Dr. Cyrus R. Teed Lectures
Dr. Cyrus K. Teed, of;Koresh .heiiven
fame, delivered a lecture at 102 O'Farrell
street last night on the "Origin ' and
Destiny of the Anglo-Saxon Race." lie
maintained that, by a process of racial
Infiltration, which has been in progress
for hui.'dreds of years, all civilization
would in time trace Its lineage back to
Abraham. At the conclusion of the
lecture be sought to prove his theory
that the earth Is the inner surface of a
hollow globe.
»♦ ■ •
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Takp Lnxatlvo Hromo Quinine Tablotn. All
drufiulsts refund the money It It falls to curt.
E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 2ic.
Two Men Witness a Novel and Terrific
Struggle on the Reef at Hog
□ TOM ALES. Sept. 10 -A battle royal occurred on Hog Island yester- ■
f day between two large Panthers and a gigantic sea lion which the wit
% nesees declare to be the most terrific combat ever seen In their 1 Ueß A t
1 torn and bloody panther skin and a flipper of the sea Hon. " h * ch ™* I
I torn off during the struggle, bear evidence that the tale of the encoun- |
1 " Hog'slS Heated near the mouth. of Tomales Bay. and Its only %
* inhabitant Lewis Johnson, whose vocation is that of Merman and |
I chicken farmer. Yesterday Samuel Short a resident of this place paid *
<•• Johnson a visit with the intention of buying some chickens. The two J
* men were standing watching the antics of a number of sea lions on a *
t reef where their rookery is situated, when they became aware that S
% something unusual was going on. The sea lions began to bellow and |
* all dived into the water except one huge fellow, who stood his ground |
* and appeared to be watching something. In a moment the cau «f "'^ *
% alarm became manifest, when two large panters, which had swum from |
% the mainland, crawled upon the reef and made for the sea lion *
* They pounced upon the big fellow, and a struggle Immediately en- |
% sued that made the two human witnesses of the battle gaze with bated *
i breath. The fight progressed for nearly thirty minutes, during which the |
% edge of the reef was lined with crimson foam by the blood flowing from 2
J the three combatants. Finally one of the panthers succeeded in tearing *
t a flipper off the sea lion, when, with a horse bellow of anger the wounded *
* bull grasped one of the panthers by the. throat and dragged it into the *
% water The sea lion was about to drown the panther, and would have §
* succeeded if he had not become weakened from loss of blood. As he re- *
t leased his adversary Lewis, who had . previously been too fascinated to v
£ move ran to his house for a rifle and returned in time to kill one of the
% panthers as they made another attack upon the sea lion. The other *
* panther sprang into the water and swam for the mainland at the crack |
t of the gun, while the sea lion struggled out toward the ocean to die.
X Where the battle occurred a hole was torn in the soft mud broad *
* and deep enough in which to bury a horse. The flipper of the sea lion *
* and the panther skin are now in the possession of Lewis. The skin Is <&
§ badly torn about the head. Both men assert that twice the sea lion sue- ,|
* ceeded in striking a panther with his tail, knocking it ten feet away. *
*£l ■ __
* ■ „._... a.. ,• .. ,-\ *> -^ it *, w >5^ i/_ ysv it it y>.Jt^i«> it yi-.it y2-.it/*. A/.^C-. »t^viA^.Jtv*>Jt vA.JLA.ii 19
Cruiser Oiympia Leaves
GIBRALTAR, Sept 10.— The United
States cruiser Olympia with Admiral
Dewey aboard sailed this afternoon for
New York.
Admiral Dewey's <!• parture from Gibral
tar to-day is earlier than officials had ex
pected. Their latest information concern
ing the Olympia's Itinerary indicated that
she would not sail from Gibraltar much
before the middle of the present week,
but It is supposed the time of leaving the
British port lias been expedited In order
that the vessel may certainly arrive at
New York upon the date spt by the re
cepti vi committee and assented to by the
Admiral Dewey will decide for himself
what route he will follow in crossing the
Atlantic. No advices on this point have
been received by the department. It is
believed, however, that tne Olympia will
follow the great circle route, stopping at
the Azores for coal. Officials who know
the Admiral say New York should not
expect him before September 28, the date
b< ; aa thai anon which the Olympia
should arrive tßSre.
It is presumed that the Olympia will
spend a couple of days at the Azores and
loiter on her route, so as to use up the
eighteen daya remaining of the Admiral's
homeward voyage.
Rear Admiral Sampson with the North
Atlantic Squadron will sail from Phila
delphia this week for New York, where
he will e,,mi>l< to the arrangements for
Admiral Dewey's reception.
NEW YORK. Sept. 10.— Indign.ftion
over the reconviction of Dreyfus mani
fested Itself to-day in many ways. Gen
eral Mercler was burned in effigy in
Eldridge street; there was a big pro
test meeting of Jews in the Thalia
Theater; many preachers referred' to
the trial in their sermons, and prepar
ations were made for an appeal to
In the burning of the effigy there
wan no organized attempt to rouse the
public opinion. Several young men
made the effigy of straw, soaked with
kerosene. A mask with a big mus
tache and a cap completed the fig
ure. The effigy was fastened to two
upright, poles with wire. On the breast
were placards, reading : "General
Mercier," 'French Justice," and "Hon
est Witness."
■' The meeting nt the Thalia Theater
was impressive in its earnestness. The
house was crowded to the doors, al
though admission was charged. Sev
eral times the police had to clear the
lobby after the sale of tickets was
Invitations were sent to-day to lead
ing citizens and clerarymen, irrespec
tive of race and. religion, to take part
in a great Dreyfus protest meeting,
which will be held this week in
Cooper 1 Union. : ' * _
General Sir Kedyers Buller to Start
From England for Cape Town . .
r Next Saturday.
" LONDON* Sept. 11.— It is understood
that General Sir Redvers Buller will start,
for Gape Town- next Saturday. The In
dian authorities are chartering steamers
to transport troops to South Africa as
rapidly as possible.
Although the aspect of affairs is more
peaceable, the special dispatches from
Johannesburg report the greatest anxiety
there. Fifteen hundred people left town
on Saturday, and it is proposed t.i trans
fer the business of the Stock Exchange
to Cape Town. The Johannesburg Town
Council la appealing to the Government
for power to start relief work to meet the
exceptional distress.
A dispatch from Bloemfontein reports
the distribution of arms, and a tonnider
able* exodus to Cape Colony: According
to the correspondent, the Boers nro
massing on the frontier, and then- Is mo
abatement of, war preparations in the
Transvaal. '_ - ■
Ohio Society to Entertain.
The Ohio Society of California will give
an entertainment in tho Red. Ken's build
ing on to-morrow evening. Tin- fol
lowing programme has i *• ■• 1 1 arranged:
Opening remarks. Benjamin B. Haskell,
president; instrumental polo, Lullaby/
<• I' Chamberlain (English ballad hornr.
vocal 8010 Mis'- A&nes Hankin; American
smiisefnentfi WHUani H. Jordan; duet,
Missea Augustus and Dorita l-aclirniiii;
piano duet, J. P. Keown. Miss C. Belle
Ensign; vocal polo. Miss Agnes Rankin;
"The Big Buckeye," R^v. F. S. Brush;
piano solo. Miss Augustita Lachman; se
lections, Georgte Drum. Following are the
officers of the society; Benjamin B. Ilns
keii. president; Henry L. Tlokner. James
Malcom Qleaves, William H. Jordan, vice
presidents; l.ouis I. McCarty. secretary;
Norman U. Arter. financial pecre
taryj H. A. Mdings. treasurer; J.
W. Richards, (J. A. Scheer. Milton E. Ba
ker. K. J. Ki^ign. John A. Whiteside. ex
ecutive committee; Joseph A. Silverman,
Th. O.M.D. i.halrman). Edward L. Bald
win. H. H. Colby, entertainment commit
Large Consignment of
Gold to Seattle.
Bpeclal Dispatch to Thp Call.
SEATTLE. Sept. 10.— A consignment of
$1,000,000 worth of Klondike gold for the
United States assay office here arrived
to-night on the steamer Cleveland from
St. Michael. The consignment comes
from the Canadian Bank of Commerce,
Siiim.onn. and the Bank of British North
America. $400,000.
The Cleveland had 100 passengers from
Dawson and Cape Nome.
The funeral of Private John V. Dun
morc, Company B, First California Vol
unteers, who died at the hospital in Ca
vite on AuKust 14, IS9B, from wounds re
celved the day previous In the attack and
capture of Manila by the American forces,
was held yesterday from the Undertaking
parlors of McGinn Bros., 31 Eddy street.
In deference to the wishes of his mother
the funeral was private, the services be
ins: conducted by Rev. Peter . P. Brady.
pastor of St. John's parish. A largo dele
gation from Company B was present,
however, and six of the dead man's for
mer comrades acted as pallbearers. They
were P. D. McCarthy. Alfred K. H. Ap
thorpe, Sidney 1,. Helliwell. George Lar
ney, Patrick K. En Ron and Thomas C.
Healion, all of Company B. The inter
ment was in Mount Calvary Cemetery.
Private Dunmore was but 28 years old at
the time of his death and was detailed as
a color guard. He was shot through the
head by the treacherous Spaniards, just
outside the walls of old Manila, even
while the flap of truce was floating in the
breeze from the parapet. He was borne
to the rear by his comrades and every
thing possible done for him, but he died
the following day without having recov
ered consciousness.
Private John Hlnke of Company II and
Al Hammerson of Company B were killed
by the same treacherous volley that laid
poor Dunmore low.
The funerals of Captain Riehter and
Sergeant M. Justh of the First California
Regiment, two of the victims of the war,
will be held to-day. The bodies of the
two Boldiers are at the undertaking es
tablishment of Hnlstcd & Co.. and there
the iii si part of the ceremonies will be
held. A tiring srjund from Company A
of the Thirteenth Minnesota Regiment
will acompany the body of Justh. and
Company I of the same regiment will be
the tiring party and armed escort for the
body of Captain Richtcr. Company 1 of
the First California Regiment. Richter' s
old command. Will follow in the escort,
but ns the First Regiment has given up
its arms it cannot furnish either an arm
ed escort nor firing parties.
There will be twelve sergeants detailed
as pallbearers, six to each casket, and six
captains from the Firsl Regiment will be
the honorary pallbearers for Captain
The interment will be In the National
Cemetery at the Rresidio.
R. M. Damon. Minister of Finance In
the Hawaiian Cabinet, vafl among the
passengers on the Rio from Honolulu
yesterday. Information comes from the
islands that Mr. Damon is going to Italy
on a mission of great importance to the
prosperity of the Islands and one in
WhlCh the planters and other large prop
erty owners are especially Interested.
His object is to secure, if possible, a re
vision or modification of thei order re
cently made by the Ttalian Government
in relation to the emigration of the
peasantry of Northern Italy to the
Islands under labor contracts with trie
planters Mr Damon, when questioned
regarding the' foregoing, asserted that he
is not on his way to Italy and that he is
not taking an active interest in the immi
gration problem. •
Alatau T. Atkinson, special agent of
the Pension Bureau, also came up on the
Klo He is golnp to Washington to con
sult with Ex-Governor Merriam of Min
nesota, director of the twelfth census, in
rekara to the needs and methods of the
census in the islands. Mr. Damon and
Mr. Atkinson are both registered at the
Stabbed With a Pocket Knife.
Fred Roscher was stabbed last night
with a penknife at 312 Howard street by
John Cunnlnghnm. who resides on Minna
street, near Second. Both are boys and
vere in Play at the time the affair hap
pened. The"injured boy was taken to the
Harbor Receiving Hospital, where his in
juries were treated by I>rs. McLaren ana
Robinson. At lir-U it was believed that
the cut was serious, hut it was found that
the knife ha/1 penetrated the back only a
sllKht distance. Roscher was removed to
his home and was resting easily last
Farren Kicked His Wife.
James Farren, a laundryman residing
at 141 Erie street, was arrested last night
and charged at the Seventeenth station
with assault on his wife. He is charged
with having kicked her in the abdomen
causing internal hemorrhage. The woman
was brought to the Receiving Hospital h
a precarious condition. She is 2S years of
age and the mother or five children
Farren will not be released until the ex
tent of his wife's injuries Is known,
South America Greatly
« .
Newspapers of the Southern Coun
tries Warn the People Against
Absorption by the United
Special Dispatch to The Call.
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 10.— Private ad
vices received from Brazil show that the
Government* here has been greatly In
fluenced by the accounts regarding the
alleged secret understanding between the
Holiviun and the United States Govern
ments by which the latter power was to
take over the territory on the upper
Amazon claimed by Bolivia, a region rich
in rubber. It is alleged In Rio de Janeiro
that American naval officers have recon
noitered and roughly surveyed the re
gion and sent their secret reports to
Washington. It is first charged that Mr.
Bryan, United States Minister to Brazil,
was a party to the agreement with Bo
livia, but it is now said that the Bolivian
secret agent, named Uthoff, made the
agreement with the United States Consul
at Para. There is some doubt about this,
but such is the belief of the Brazilian
newspapers and people, and the Argen
tine press has begun, instigated by Euro
pean residents, to set up the cry that the
colossus of the north is moving south
ward and intends to control and ulti
mately annex all South America, and so
diligent has been the propaganda of this
story that the newspapers in Mexico of
the clerical stripe have taken it up edi
torially, predicting the absorption of all
this hemisphere by the greedy and land
hungry Americans, who are acquiring j
lands in Brazil and Peru, and who will
BOon be able to afford the Washington j
Government a pretext for attempting to i
overthrow the South American Govern
The Buenos Ayres Standard, controlled !
l# British subjects, asserts that Presi
dent Roea's visit to Brazil was to consult
with the President of that country with ;
a view to, mutual defense against the j
Yankees. There is no doubt that the
Spanish and European Governments gen
erally have given their organs in Latin-
America the hint to publish articles de
signed to embitter South and Central
America against the United States and j
Its people and break up the growing senti- \
ment in favor of Pan-Americanism, which !
l.s greatly dreaded by European commer- j
cial interests so strongly intrenched In
South America, where American inter- j
ests have few newspaper champions and j
defenders. It is shrewdly calculated that
by persistent newspaper attacks on the j
United States that the Americans can be
got into high disfavor, and that con
cessions will be refused them.
The journey of William McElroy Cur
tis, formerly of the Bureau of American |
Republics, to Peru and Bolivia is report
ed to be in the nature of a secret mission
for his Government. There is a profound- j
ly suspicious sentiment developing In
Latin-American circles regarding the de- I
signs of the United States, whose power j
is dreaded and whose administration is i
accused of cherishing imperialistic pro
jects on this continent. Ihe remarkable j
unanimity of the Mexican clerical sheets i
and the "South American journals of all
Classes in dealing with this matter makes ;
it clear that it is a prearranged cam- j
paign with a' view to exciting ill-will
against the Americans of the great repub- j
lie of North America.
To 'aer-THE s %
'■' r ■'#"•■, : :
i% NAME.V-
3Ocfe a pouna
Adjoining- the famous section 20. Coalinga Dis-
trict, T'- v "re big wells now producing about 4000
bbls dally; limited amount stock will be start-
ed; $3 share for developing purposes; parties
buying now will reap all advances:. For pros-
pectus write or phone JOE D. BIDDLE, Gen-
eral Agent. 20 Montgomery 54.. Burk's ticket
office, phone Black 3304: al»o A. HALEY, sec-
retary, office Ran Francisco Savings Union,
fifth floor, phone Main 757.
I visit DR. JORDAN'S great A
A Q) i::iJii.EKT:T.tcvC'.is7ti.G.r.ci:, A
T t^r The Largest Anatomical Museum in the \'
I ' e*^3rSe?± w "»ld. \Veaknes«s or any contracted m
KS 2&& disease pe>ilivrljrmredhy the oldest W
m) JGSja| ipetialiitcn the Coast list. 36 year?. 0
\ I^cß^B < -'' < ullati ° free ant! strictly prWate \
Q X YSwH Trtitment rf""n»"y rr by letter. A d
Afi ll lift W,, tc Cure in every case undertaken. . i
BIT I HIP w ritefr>r Bnok.PRILONUrBYcr^
» J! I «*n«l*Gli, MAILED FREE. (AT
X (I y, valuable book for mm) V
f OK. JUKI* AX A «■«>.. 10.M Market St.. S. F. f
MPRXAIT S\ mt9rtt viTAu-ri
1 yjS.. vB ■. /f^ LOST VIGOR,
j&Sj&jh "* ■• AND MANHOOD
t&ST'* I Cures Impotcncv Night Emission: and wasting
MU3fl discuses, all effects of tclf-abust, or ezcc» «o?
.V« ; *S\ tndiicretioa A nenre'tonic and Mood-builder,
IV W Bring* the pink glow to («]« ti«i» and re*
tt. fc>«^ry stores the tire of vcuth. By moil 600 per
Wftjj^SJL bet, 6 boxes for $2.50; with a written
sih3>3\ guarantee to cure or refund the money.
»«r»»a mcdlta, Cc, CHnten a Jackton $t«. Cljlca?}.
E. L. Baldwin & Co.. Druggists, 8 Market, 6.F.
Dad way's
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Cause
perfe t digestion, complete absorption and
healthful regularity.
For the cure or all disorders a! th? Stomach,
Liver, Bowel*, Kidneys, Hlad.ler. Female Ir-,
regularities, Kick Headache. Biliousness, Con-
stipation, Plies and all derangements of th«
Internal Vlecera. »c a box. At Prurgift*.
1 or by mall. RAD WAT & CO.. New Tork.
$5 Per Share I
A record heretofore unprecedented B
in the annals of industrial stocks. El
We are sure to reach par value, Eg
$lo per share, by January, and h
when we strike oil, which may be Eg
almost any day after October I, H
this stock will jump into the hun- II
dreds. H
All applications received now "l
will be filled at $4.50 per share. I
Price goes to $5.00 when the pres-
ent 1000 shares are taken up.
Prospectus free, giving |
Union Consolidated Oil and Trans- 1
portation Co., ;
322-323 Parrott Bldg., San Francisco. |
Oakland Office, 460 Tenth st. §
Open from Ba.m.to 8 p. m. daily. 1
day of December, A. D. IS9S, and for th»
year ending: on that day. as made to the In-
surance Commissioner of the State of Califor-
nia, pursuant to the provisions of sections 613
and 611 of the Political Code, condensed as per
blank furnished by the Commissioner.
Amount of Capital Stock, paid up in
Cash '
Real Estate owned by Company....,
Loans on Bonds and Mortgages
Cash market value of all stocks and
bonds owned by company $627,082 SO
Amount of Loans secured by pledge
of Bonds. Stocks and other mar-
ketable securities as collateral '
Cash in company's office « 2,237 29
Cash in banks 61,737 83
Certificates of deposits in hands of
United States Trustees 16,432 70 ,
Interest due and accrued on bonds
and stocks 10.007 98
Premiums in due course of collection.. 74,013 43
Bills receivable, not Matured, taken
for Fire and Marine Risks
Rents due and accrued
Due from other Companies for re-
insurance on losses already paid...
Total assets $751.5«1 73
Losses adjusted and unpaid ...$ 1.82S 58
Losses in process of adjustment or In
suspense 50.421 03
Losses resisted. Including expenses — 6.512 50
Gross premiums on fire risks running
one year or less. $377,919 99; rein-
surance 50 per cent 155.960 00
Gross premiums on fire risks running
. more than one year, $212,339 43; re-
insurance pro rata 125,271 4t»
Gross premiums on Marine and In-
land Navigation Risks, $ '.
reinsurance 100 per cent
Gross premiums on.. Marine Time
Risks, $ ' ; reinsurance 50
per cent
Total liabilities ....$372.293 54
Net cash actually received for "re
premiums .....$049,..Z Oil
Net Cash actually received for
Marine premiums ■•
Received for Interest on Bonds ana
Mortgages ..'.....
Received for interest and dividends on
bonds, stocks, loans, and from all *
other sources • ♦}'*« i-
Received from all other sources 21.305 4.. .
Total income ......$590.29571
XS I> S?V«»«« for commission ot^^^
brokerage salaries.' « l CeM " " and r 'other
charges for °f"cer 8 . clerks, .etc. .... 31,453 15
Pa!d for Sta.e. national and local *
AX other payments and expenditures. . <MB9 88
Total expenditures..... .sjtO.9o2_oB
' LOMM incurred during the year. f1r«..529.523_40
Risks an! Premiums. Fire Risks. I Premiums.
Net amount of risks | /
, tlll ... llUrlnr .. t th". h " $65,608.66* $71».04577
I Net amount of risks
"^r 1 <lllrin *.. the 64.240,511 720.454 79
nt S l."ls 9 S°. r . C . e 80.716.12 a I 590.259 42
ADOLFII LOEB. U. S. Manager.
Subscribed and sworn to befort mi th.i 26tti
day of Agkg^^QJg puouc.
MARK A. TOOTS. Nnaiy Public.
H. DANKER, Assent Manager.

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