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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 20, 1900, Image 2

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Those who are fond of traveling: (and who is
not) will hall with delight the news of a direct
steamship route to Tahiti. This charming land
has until now been accessible only by slow
sailing vessels, but on November 1st tbe popu
lar steamship Australia will sail direct, mak
ing- the trip in 10H days. A reduced round
trip rate has been mad* for the first trip. Call
at Cit Alarket street lor calling list. •
Papeete the Beautiful.
LONDON, Oct. : 19.— The Imperial : Lib
eral Council at Its meeting to-day, adopted
a resolution In favor of reorganizing: the
next Liberal party on the basis of social
reform 'at; home and of the consolidation
and ultimate federation of the United
Kingdom with tbe colonies.
Liberals Hay Reorganize.
SAN JUAN,' Porto Rico,. Oct. 19.—Yes
terday was the second '. anniversary of
Spain's evacuation of the island. There
were no official observances, the only In
dication that the day was remembered
being the decoration of the city buildings
In San Juan and of certain' public build
ings everywhere.
No Demonstration at San Juan.
MISSOULA, Mont.. Oct. 19.— Percy K«tn
nett, 'Stepson of ex-Governor Hauser of
Montana, accidentally shot and killed
himself at Victor, Ravalll County, last
night. •
Will Not Be Enforced.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.— The Commis
sioner of the General Land Office to-day
Issued the following: order: '"The require
ments of - the clause • In the applications
for grazing permits by which the appli-
Accidentally Shot Himself.
EL PASO, Texas, Oct. 19.— The town of
Guadalupe. Mexico, In the Rio Grande
Basin, forty miles below El Paso, was
swept away by a cloudburst "Wednesday
night. The 800 villagers lost everything
they possessed. An old man and two
children, besides many goats and cattle,
horses and fowls, were lost.
Three Lives Are Lost 'at Guadalupe
nnd Three Hundred Villagers
Are Left Destitute.
a NE-W YORK, Oct. 19.-The ( Edouard
on r the S ATle 6 r nna orchestra " arrived to-day
Strauss Orchestra Arrives.
LONDON, Oct. 19.— The steamer New-
York, which Is to sail for New York from
Southampton, will have on' board as pas
sengers, Maurice Grail, Edouard de
Reszke, Mme. Nordica. Mme. Bauer
melater and Beventy other operatic
itrtlstfl. - /, - . ¦ ..¦.-, ¦ /-
The _ steamer Campania', which will
leave Liverpool to-morrow for New York,
t n, a \t on board Mme - Melba and >Ian 7 '
cinelli, the musical director. r
The steamer -L'Aquttalne, which sails
K?! 11^ .i[ r^, to -«iorrow ¦ and the steRmer
Frlederlch der o Groaae, which sails from
Southampton Sunday, will carry the re
mainder of the GrauOpera Company.
Steamers New York and Campania
. . Will Carry the Maurice Grau
Opera Company.
Officers of Sigma Nu.
CHICAGO. Oct. 19.—The biennial meet
ing of the Grand Chapter of the SIgmaNu
fraternity came to a close here to-day
with the flection of the following officer*:
Heeent. Hamilton C. Dawes, New York;
Campos Salles. bound for Buenos Ayrcs.
to return the vipit of General Roca. Pres
ident of Argentina, who visited Rio de
Janeiro In 1S93.
Salles Will Visit Boca.
RIO JANEIRO, Oct. IS.— Three Brazilian
warships left here to-day with President
was more comfortable to-day and to
right he ts reported to be resting easily.
There has been no appreciable change in
hi* condition oxeppt. perhaps, that he 13
a trifle weaker than yesterday. The
bronchial cough from which the patient
pufTerp wap less severe 'fo-day, giving him
a chance to sleep more than usual.
Sherman Is Weaker.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 19.— John Sherman
Miley Johnson, Who Shot Conductor
Jordan, Taken From the Sheriff
and Hanged.
PLAQVEMINE. 1^., Oct. 13.-Milcy
John5on, a negro who **hot and danger
ously wounded Conductor William Jor
dan of the Texap and Pacific road
Wednesday night near Baton Rouge, was
lynched at 2 o'clock to-day. Johnson had
frt-en incarcerated temporarily at the
State Capitol.
Last night the Sheriff attempted to take
him to the jail at Port Allen. A de
termined body of nu>n overpowered the
officer, and securing the prisoner, hanged
The accident occurred between the Ex
position station on the Champs. Elysees
and the Place de la Concorde. A train
entered the Place de la Concorde sta
tion, backed out again, and the. train fol
lowing, owing to a misunderstanding of
signals, crashed Into the rear carriage.
Luckily both trains were going slowly.
Nevertheless, the shock partially smashed
the end of the car, shattering the win
dows of both trains and extinguished the
electric lights. There was great excite
ment, the darkness in the tunnel adding
to the horror. Women screamed ana
wounded • passengers appealed for • help,
while others loudly called for lights. The
railroad employes hastened to the scene
with lanterns, and the passengers pro
ceeded on foot to the Place de la Con
corde station. The wounded were prompt
ly extricated and removed to a hospital.
Traffic was Interrupted for several hours.
PARIS, Oct. 19.— The newly inaugurated
Metropolitan Underground Railroad had
its first disaster this morning. Two trains
collided and twenty-nine persons were In
jured, two of them fatally.
Twenty-Nine Persons In
jured, Two Fatally,
at Paris.
The Columbia' is a marvel of strength.
Years hence, with proper. care, she will
be Just as good as she Is to-day, but !t
rests with her builders to so Improve upon
that construction that there will be safety
under the great strain •' a modern racing
cutter Is subjected to. It also will be In
teresting to see if, with a greater area of
canvas than has yet been seen In cup de
fenders, it can be made to stand and per
form the • dervlce required. .: Tha proposi
tion, is an Interesting one and the yacht
ing world will watch the outcome with
much concern. = ' ..,.•;... -f...
NEW YORK, Oct., 19.— An officer of the
Newport Yacht Club said to-day there
would be a new boat built to defend the
America's cup and that the Herreshoffs
would be the builders.-
This is the first positive declaration that
has been made In this' important matter.
It was not told' whether the new yacht
would be owned by an Individual or a
syndicate, but an announcement Indicat
ing, the. steps taken In the proper defense
of the old trophy will probably be made
at the regular meeting of the club to be
held on the evening of Thursday, October
This will be welcome news, not only to
the yachtsmen, but to the public gener
ally. , Leading members ot/the yachting
community have hoped for the announce
ment ever since it was known that Sir
Thomas Llpton had determined to send
his second challenge; They were sure it
would be difficult to defeat the Columbia
if she had again to defend . the' cup, but
felt it would be taking chances and that
the prize should not thus be endangered
It will now be left with the Herreshoffs
to produce aboat that is faster than the
Columbia. These builders have, perhaps
reached the limit of lightnesB and safety
in the matter" of spars and rigging, but
it is to be found out If they have reached
these limits In the matter' of hull con
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Yachtsmen Are Determined
to Retain the America's
According to those who are most Inti
mately acquainted with Mr. Croker'a
financial affairs, tho Tammany, chief now
has a stake on Mr. Bryan of $120,000 at
odds varying; from 2>4 to 4 to i. He stands
to win $440,000 if Bryan is elected.
How much cash. Louis Wormser has at
stake belonging to himself no one knows.
Much of the money which he has bet on
McKinley has boen Intrusted to him by
conlldont Republicans. "In Wall street he
is credited with having wagered almost
$<y>0,000. Thi* has been plaped at odds
which will average 4 to 1.
Lively betting wafi to-day shown by the
Bryan men. The -largest amount risked
was $12,000 against S50.000 on McKinley.
Several bets were Involved in the sum,
but the names of the principals were
withheld. The sum of $50,006, Involved in
a wager between Jacob Field and "Jack"
McDonald, a bookmaker, believed to be
8oting for Richard Croker, was posted
¦with Bell & Co. to-day. Mr. Field said
he thought Mr. McDonald had made the
VHger in his own behalf.
"I am a strong believer, tn McKinley,"
said Mr. Field. So sure am I of Repub
lican success that ? will wager $300,000 at
4 to 1 that Bryan will be defeated. His
recent speeches have been so full of anar
chistic Ideas that . I think they will cost
him many votes, and this Is one of the
chief reasons why I am willing to bet
against him." ¦•¦¦q, ' ¦••<:•: '
There' was much election betting talk
In Wall street during the - day. -J. J.
Judge said he would bet even money,
with no limit, that Kings County would
go Republican.- :'-; ...
E. L. Mordecai of • 62 Broadway' an
nounced that he had $10,000 to bet on Mc-
Kinley at 4 to 1 In sums of $1000 and up
ward. He also offered to wager $500 that
McKinley carries New York State by 75,
00") plurality.
Charles K. Ross of Weber & Fields
early this morning bet Robert J. Morgan
of the Russell & Morgan Printing Com
pany of Cincinnati $1000 to . $5000 that
Bryan would be ¦ elected.
Mr. Croker denies that he ever had any
Intention of Influencing the odds and as
serts his full confidence In Democratic
NEW YORK, Oct. 19.— So shrewd a pol
itician as Richard Croker, whose knowl
edge of betting has been acquired in a
practical school, is generally believed in
Wall street to have misjudged the trend
of public opinion. He is thought to have
failed utterly in an attempt to depress the
odds on McKinley to such an extent as to
permit him to "hedge" his Bryan bets
with financial advantage to himself.
Odds Have Not Fallen as It
Is Believed He Expected
Them To,
LOURENZO MARQUES, Oct. 19.— Mr. Kruger" was secretly taken at 5 o'clock this morn
ing on board the Dutch cruiser Gelderland, on which vessel he is to sail for Holland. ' The
reason given for Mr. Kruger's hurried embarkation on the, steamer Gelderland is that he
feared the Boers here would attack him. The feeling of the refugees against Mr. Kruger for flee
ing from the country is very strong. He left the Governor's house in a hired carriage, accompa
nied by Dr. Haimann, the Governor following in a private carriage. The party drove through the
custom-house and embarked from'the customs pier instead of from the passenger jetty. It is re
ported that the Gelderland will sail to-morrow. . .
The local railroad employes have been instructed to hand over to the British all the roll
ing stock of the Netherlands Railroad Company. . ¦... . ,
DUBLIN, Oct. 12. — John J. Clancy has given notice that he will move at the next meet
ing of the corporation that the freedom of the city be conferred upon ex-President Kruger.
(From his very • latest photo published in Array and Xavy.)
4. My speech delivered at St. Louis the lath
of Sfotember on the trust question.
These documents have already been widely
published in the press of the country and the
members of your party are fully informed in
recarrt to my views on the questions covered.
In 1SS6 the money question was the question
of paramount importance, but the Republican
party.: by its disregard of the principles of our
republic and by its advocacy of policies repug
nant to the doctrines of self-government, has
left us no choice but to summoo all lovers of the
Declaration of Independence to the defense of
that sacred document and the constitution
framed in accordance with it.
Xn your letter you quote several appropriate
extracts from Lincoln's speeches. I find In a
tpeech by Lincoln in 1S53 a defense of the
Declaration of Independence, accompanied by
a fervent and patriotic appear to his country
men not to abandon the principles therein
enunciated. It is so applicable to the present
time and so in harmony with the references
you have made to Lincoln's words that I quote
the . followlns extract:
"Now, my countrymen, if you have been taught
doctrines conflicting with the great landmarks
of the Declaration of Independence, if you have
listened to suggestions which would take away
from its grandeur and mutilate the fair sym
metry of its proportions, if you have been In
clined to believe that all men are net created
e«ual in those inalienable rights enumerated
by onr chart of liberty, let me entreat you to
come back. Return to the fountain whose
waters spring close by the blood of the revolu
tion. Think nothing of me; take no thought
for the political fate of any man whomsoever,
but come back to the truths that are in the
Declaration of Independence. You may do any
thinc with me you choose If you will but heed
these sacred principles. You may not only de
feat m« for the Senate, but you may take me
and put me to death. While pretending no in
difference to earthly honors, I do claim to be
actuated in this contest by something htgher
than an anxiety for office. I charge you to
drop every paltry and insignificant thought for
any man's success. It is nothing; I am noth
ing: Judge Douglass is nothing. But do not
destroy that Immortal emblem of humanity-
the Declaration of American Independence.
How harsh th» contrast between the lofty
sentiments "expressed by Lincoln and the sor
did mercenary appeal now made to the people
by 'the Republican party. How great the
chasm between the statesmanship which would
sacrifice life itself in defense of that immortal
document which has been the model of repub
lics ever since it was promulgated and the
commercialism which woold sacrifice everr
noble and holy purpose in pursuit of new mar
kets and would indorse the doctrine that trade
can be purchased with human blood— a doc
trine advanced by those who want to give syn
dicates a chance to exploit distant colonies.
In response to the hope which you express,
permit me to assure you that my political obli
gations are due entirely to the plain people,
who ask no special privileges at the hands of
the government, but demand only equality of
rlchts and opportunity to enjoy life liberty and
the pursuit of happiness under the flag of a
republic. These people, the nation s wealth
Drodueers In time of peace and the nation s
warriors in time of war. have already done
more for me than I can i ever repay. Whether
I am elected or not, it shall be my ambition to
Drotect their rights and advance their interest*
by every means within my power. Very truly
yours, r# J* BRTAJJ.
BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 19.— The follow
ing letter, accepting the nomination of
the Silver Lincoln Republicans, wai
mailed to-day by Mr. Bryari:
BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 19. 1300.
Hon. Samuel YV. Hopkins, Chairman, and
other*, members oi the Notification Commit
tee of the Silver Lincoln Republican Party —
Gentlemen: 1 am in reaeipt or your letter for
mally notifying me of my nomination for the
Presidency by the .Silver Lincoln Republican
National Convention, held at Kansas City, July
4 lMKt. In accepting the nomination I b*g to
express my hearty appreciation of t'ae support
given our ticket by the members of your perty
In the campaign of lSUti, and of thu nlellty
shown by t!uru daring- the four years which
have glnce elapsed. The evidence of conrt'lence
anJ pood will manifested anew at the last ni
tional convention rlaces me under renftWed
obligations. There Is a consistency about tho
human mind which leads an individual to
ar:ly old principles to new conditions, and 1
was therefore not surprised to find that tho^e
who lift the Republican party in ISrfG on the
money cut'Stion are now opposed t> it on tho
trust oiiestion. which has Increased in Ira
imrtanco *ince 1S96, and upon militarism _ ana
hr.iivriijjism. the new questions which the Ke
t>ublUan party has forced upon the public
within the last two years. . •¦ •-
Your Dlatform. of which you Incl *e a copy.
Is In its <ieolaratlons so similar to th* Demo
cratic platform - adopted at Kansas City that
it Is not necessary for me to taKe up the
planks In detail. 1 inclose the following docu
ments, and make them a part of thja letter:
1. My speei-h at Indianapolis, in reply to tha
Democratic notification commitxt-e. dealing with
imperialism, militarism and the resolution ex
pressing sympathy for the Boers.
2. My letter formally accepting the Demo
cratic nomination, covering other planks of the
- 3. My speech accepting the Populist nomina
tion, dealing with those Issues upon which the
Democrats and Populists occupy eoramoa
Formally Accepts the Nomi
nation Tendered Him
by That Party.
Mr Bryan has claimed to be apainM trusts.
ret Mr Bryan's own manager. Senator Jones.
i« not only" the chief l«-iK-nciary of the cotton
bale trust but he nuibbln- about it and says
it is not a trust. Mr. Ilryan was the £U<-st of
Mr Oukor In New Tork. and if he is corr^ct-
Jv quoted, say* Mr. Croker is the great^t
nian In tbe world and Tammany Hall the
neatest organization In thr world. I>"t m* tell
vou though, that the gentleman who presided
over the Hrvan mc-tiris in New York was Ld
» H a M. Sheoard. coun*.-! for the rreat sugar
truft. one vi whose uromincnt im-mbers. l>>
the way, •>. rc;iut'd also to be among the fore
lr.o.-t promoters of the cotton bale trust.
This -ounsd for the surar trust introduces
Mr iiryan vrbOM thetis is a denunciation or
tru-ts- " Mr. Crokt-r, who is the only man
through v.hom Mr. Bryan can hope to ,. b «
elected, and who r»f the chief spirit on that
OOCUtoa teaoaaot* trusts in his pub»c ca
jacitv while in his private capacity promotes
a trust th«t in my opinion i* an iniquitous
one Kx-Ser.ator Hill, who 1* alf=o supporting
Mr Hrvan and denouncing trust*, is counsel
of the corporations endeavoring to break down
the tnacbice tax Uv.\ Mr. Bryan is intro-
Gueed and championed by these three men and
is t'lnc managed by Senator Jones.
Nov.- understand me. I do not enter Into
the merits* of these trusts. ea\e that I believe
the ice trust not only from the character of
the commodity in which it deals, but from its
connection with the lea<itn K local politicians,
can iiroiKTly »-» denounced as iniquitous. Still.
I havr no question that there are plenty of falr
ly h^net-t men who have gone into these trusts
fimply as a business matter, as they would go
into arv corporation, but what 1 want to em
t.hasizo is the utter hypocrisy of ueitur another
tru*t as a party shibboleth in the Bryanized
IVmiKTary when the prominent leaders of that
party have private ownership in the very trusts
which they ostentatiously denounce.
' Mr Bryan U maklnK even.- effort to carry
»¦»• York and he known his sole chance— a
\ery i-mall <>r>«\ gentlemen— lies in the Cr'iker
ired Democracy of that State using every
means at it* command. When Mr. Bryan al
lies himself to Mi". Crcker and Is the bene
ficiary of all for which Mr. CYoker rtaads. he
forfeit* the right to be treated as sincere in
his mgMeftlan to trusts.
We have often been told that Mr. Bryan
must be ppnloned for his crude and raw
theories of finance and economics and even for
Mf aidinr and abetting the Malay bandits
who are shooting down our Koldlers in the
Philippines, uiv.n the ground that he has good
intentions; that he is sincere in his denuncia
tion of wrong. I do not see how such a claim
can t>e uret-d by e gueFt of the Tammany
Democracy, one of the foundations of which is
b'ackmai'lr.g the protected vice and infamy
that in New Yoik City flourishes with hideous
rar.kness undrr Tammany's control.' Mr.
Croker Is trying to help Mr. Bryan to na
tional euceeys, which would mean the deepest
Ftain ur>on our financial honor at home, the
deepest stain on the honor of our flag abroad.
In return he is trying to help Mr. Croker to
brir.«r down the Ptate of New York to the level
of the coarse and vicious evil to which Xew
York City has already been reduced.
T11XTON, W\ Va., Oct. 13— Governor
J.oosevelt and party clofed their tour of
West Virginia io-night, after one of the
longest journeys in his tr:p. Starting
from Parktrfburg. on the Upper Ohio. In
the morning, he made speeches at differ
ent points alonp the Ohio River, notahly
;u i'oint Pleasant and Huntingdon, and In
the latter place started up the great
Kanswha Valley, making speeches alone
the way and going across the river at
Charleston to wltne?? a great demonstra
tion at the State Capitol and making an
address of some length at the wUJwam.
At some piae*^ in the mining regions
there was a liberal use of powder in the
cannonading as the special train arrived,
and the miners got up all sorts of dem
onstrations in honor of the Vice Presi
dential candidate. From Charleston the
special train proceeded over the Chesa
l<-ake and Ohio Railway directly across
the mountains: where the population was
not s-J <i.-ns«- as along the rich valleys
through which he passed during the daj.
Governor Roosevelt passes next into
Maryland and thence into his own State.
Governor Booserelt and party arrived
in this oily at 7:30 o'clock this evening.
Th<-v were met at the station by a crowd
of SvKL while that many more were seated
about the speaker's, stand which had been
erected in the park.
Great preparation* had boen made b>
the KepLiblJcans of this . place for the
Booeeveit meeting and a reception com
mitu-e of about 1"\) local Republicans met
the party at the train and an ovation was
given the Governor. . .
Cannon? were fired, torpedoe? exploded
and at the Chesapeake and Ohio shops
r.'-ar bv many locomotive whistles were
sounded on tlie arrival of the Vice Presi
dential train. Governor Roosevelt and
Curtis Guild made addresses.
The party left here at i*:45 o clock b>
*pec:al train for Maryland, where Gover
nor Roosevelt will speak at Baltimore and
other points in that State to-morrow.
At Charleston Governor Roosevelt said:
BERLIN. Oct. 19.— As the condition of
Dowager Empress Frederick Is tempo
rarily improved Prince and Prlnceaa
Henry of Prussia have left Homburg tor
Kiel. ¦ :;:< • ¦•••>¦ ¦/•;
Dowager Empress Improving.
"YOKOHAMA. Oct. 19.— Marquis Ito has
formed a new Cabinet. Viscount Katzou
ra Taro arid Admiral Yamagata retain
the portfolios of war and marine, respect,
ively. The other members of the Minis*
try "belong to the Preaiier'3 new party.
Ito Forms New Cabinet.
SAN JO9E, Oct. 19.— A. Desaderio. an
Italian market gardener, was held up on
Park avenue, near the narrow-gauge de
pot, at 4:30 this morning and robbed of a
sum of money and a watch. He was driv
ing leisurely along when four men stepped
ouf in front of him and commanded him
to halt. Two of the men bad pistols and
while they covered him the others went
through his pockets.
Held Up by Four Footpads.
Officials of British War Office and the
Colonial Office Both Make
LONDON*, Oct. 19.— The officials of the
British War Office deny assenting to any
contracts beJns? plven to American firms
for railroad material to be used In South
Africa. They say that if any contracts
have Rone to the United State3 the Colo
nial Office or the South African Colonial
Government Is responsible. ¦ --.' .- • ¦ •
The colonial officials deny sanctioning
the giving of any such contracts to Amer
icans, and the representatives of Cape
Colony In London say they do not know of
an order bolirjr given. Walter Peace, the
Natal agent, while saying that Xatal's or
der? had been wholly placed in Great
Britain so far, had evidently seen an
American proposal, for he warned th«
members of the British firm that If they
seek to compete successfully against
Americans they "Mil have to realize more
fully that, time is the essence of con
tracts and they will also* have to lower
their prices. . -
cant agrees that cattle and horsie* shall
rot be corralod within live hundred yards
of any running stream or iiving spring
will not be enforced."
Roosevelt Enthusiastically
Greeted in Many
BOSTON. Oct. 19.-Captaln Joseph B. N.
Adams of Lynn, past commander-in-chief
of the G. A. R., dropped dead at the State
House this afternoon. Death was due to
heart trouble. He was 59 years of age
Captain Joseph B. N. Adams.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., Oct. 19.-Rev.
Nelson A. Hollifield of Newark, the
retiring moderator of the New Jersey
Presbyterian pynod, dropped dead of
heart disease at Haddon Hall shortly be
fore midnight last night. Dr. HolfiHeld
v/&* about 60 years of age. He was ap
parently in good health up to the moment
of his death. He had attended the closing
session of the synod. Dr. Holllfleld de
livered an address of welcome and took
an active part in the proceedings.
Rev. Nelson A. Hollifield.
NEW YORK. Oct. 19.— A cable message
was received here to-night announcing the
death in London of Sir Roderick Came
ron, the well known New York financier,
aged 75 years. He had been In failing
health for the past three years. He sailed
from this city with his two daughters.
Misses Catherine and Isabel, on the steam
ship Campania on July 8 Tor a health tour
through the British Isles. He was a na
tive of Canada and never renounced Brit
ish citizenship. He was a Union volunteer
in the Seventy-ninth New York Regiment
in 1&61. He was knighted by Queen victoria
for services as Canadian Commissioner to
Australian expositions.
Sir Rhoderick Cameron.
"A party of Boers got into Jagersfonteln
on the night of October 18 and a fight en
sued In the morning. Our loss was seven
killed. The Boers' loss, their command
ant and twenty killed. Kelly-Kenny dis
patched a column under Hughes-Hallett
which should reach Jagersfontein to-day."
Jhe Day's JPead
LONDON. Oct. 19.— lxird Roberts reports
from Pretoria, under date of October 15,
as follows: •:
Burghers Their Commander
and Twenty Men.
British Lose Ssven Killed and the
GEORGETOWN, Ky., Oct. 19.—Com
monwealth's Attorney Franklin began his
speech in the Youtsey trial this' afternoon
and spoke till 7 o'clock. He scored ex-
Governor Taylor, saying if he had two
sparks of courage he would return nere
and help Youtsey out of this trouble if
any of the witnesses had lied on Youtsey;
that If Taylor had even only one spark
of manhood he would now commit- suicide
under the whip of his conscience. He said
if Arthur Goebel had told an untruth as
to what Youtsey told him then Goebel
was a worse man than the one who as
sassinated William Goebel. He . cited
many incidents as told by other witnessed
that corroborated what Youtsey told Goe
bel, and said ex-Governor Bradley's ab
.^*nce as a witness practically corrobo
rated Culton's testimony as to Youtsey,
for if Culton did not have a talk wltu
Bradley then he ought to be willing to go
a thousand miles to confound Culton and
save Youtsey from death.
There will be no verdict in the Youtsey
case to-night. Wh<m court met at 8:30
o'clock to-night the case was formally
submitted to the Jury. The Judge told them
they could use their own pleasure about
considering the case to-night or to-mor
row morning. They decided to take the
papers to their rooms to-night and re
port back at 9 o'clock to-morrow morn
ing, and they were sent to their board
ing-house with that understanding.
Youtsey's condition to-night i3 better
than yesterday. He has taken nourish
ment to-day without trouble and physi
cians eay that his temperature, pulse and
respiration are normal.
ment and His Condition Gener
ally Is Much Improved.
Accused Man Able to Take Nourish-
Morris was captured near the offices of
the Illinois Steel Company, in the Rook
try building. He was formerly in the em
ploy of Gates and maintains that the l«tT
ter owes him $50,000. •
After disarming iMorris the policeman
took him to the central station, where ho
was locked up. >. ; «
Morris acknowledged that he intended
to collect an alleged debt aggregating $50.-
WO from Gates and Brimson at the point
of his revolver. Morris declares that he
was authorized by Gatea and Brimson to
expend certain turns of money In the fur
therance of the Calumet and Blue Island
Railroad. In 18&S Morris brought suit
against Gates, but he says he withdrew
the suit on a premise of the settlement of
his el&im. The settlement, he says, has
not betn effected.
It is asserted that Morris also had de
signs upon the life of WJ J. Brimson. gen
eral manager of tbe Kansas City and i
Southern liaiiroad. whom Morris, It is al
leged, had enlicc-d to this city by means
of a telegrram purporting- to have been
signed by Gates, but which he himself
had sent. Manager Brimson arrived at
the Grand Paeiilc Hotel to-day in oonnec- I
tlon with the appointment maa«? in the tel
egram. Failing to find Mr. Gates he called
upon him in nis cilice in the Kookery .
Alter a ha^ty consultation the two men
decided that Morris originated tne scneme,
both having received ihreatenlng letters
from him.
CHICAGO, Ot. 19.-S. I. Morris, a con
tractor, was arrested to-night for an al
leged attempt upon the life of John W.
Gates', ex-president of the American Steel
and Wire- Company. When searched at
the police station two large revolvers were
found concealed In his pockets.
in Chicago.
S. I. Morris, a Contractor, Is Arrested
and H;ld on a Serious Charge
vice rpjrent, Georpo M. Cook. Vlncennes, j
Ir.d.; 'grand trcaMirer. Ferdinand Hay- j
wood, Columbus, Ohio; Brand recorder, i
Clarence Woods. Rkiimond. Ky, i
SHAMOK1N, Pa., Oct. 19.— A mass
meeting of miners was held at. IJnlomowH
to-day to form a local branch of the
United Mine Workers, with the view of
inducing," the men of tnat village to ctud
working thi- Carmror. colliery separators
which pripare daily forty toiis o: pea and
buckwncat cn a l for market. A majority
of the men joined the organization. The
strikers are determined on stepping the
colliery entirely. As u number oi deputies
fr r « iV « th K. m . me niKht and *« serious
SCHANro.N .Pa.. Oct. 1!).-It is practi
cally certain that the miners will not. be
back to work next Monday, u was ex
pected from the action of the Philadelphia
conference of operators Tuesday and
Wednesday and the Scranton conference
yesterday. '
Some of the biggest local companies are
talking at the agreement to continue the
ten ner cent . oKer In force until Aprii'. :
1901. as was demanded by the rtsomt.ons
of the miners' convention. They were
all willing enough yesterday to am^rd,
their notice-- 1 to conform to this demand !
nut to-day they seem to have undcr^ t;m I
a change of htart and only one operator |
of any prominence would say outright I
HAZI/ETON, Pa., Oct. 19.— As far as the
United Mine Workers' officials are con
cerned matters are at a standstill tn the
anthracite miners' contest with the op
erators. President Mitchell still refuse."
to talk. Much diapnointment was ox
perssed in this repion to-day recause nii
early ending of the strike was prevented
by reason of the powder grievaucf.
Coal Miners Will Not Return to Work by
Monday as Expeaed.
W1LJKKSBAKBE, Pa.. Oct. 13.— Tho
strike leaders here are growing auspicious
I innt there :.•< seme kind of an as;re«;inci:t
I among tho ccal companies by whiclt
I >h.'y txpect to break up the miners. <
The offer of the R*?adi:»s Company and
the opp«jsiti->n to the same upon the part
of other companies 1* something ihe liibor
; lea 4c; a cannot understand. At a confer
ence in Philadelphia on Wednesday the
I-ehiKh Valley agreed t» t.ie name terms
as the Reading, so far as their Lehisjn
collieries were concerned, but the com
pany refuses, so the .; tftnkers alicge. to
n:ake the .same concessions to thtir em
ployes in- the Wyoming' rciion.
The officers of the United Mine Work
ers here say there is no consistency m
that. i
The action of the Lneka-wanna.- Ontario
and Western, Pennsylvania Company ami
other large producers in combining with
the L?high Valley on the powder Qt*S»i
tion, lends to connrm ihe views enwt?
tained by the nfllcers of the miners' j'lion
that a concerted effort is to be mad* by
the corr.ranies to get the better >.l tho
union -ire! Incite a break in the ratife/: (>t
tlie strikers.
Th<» operators who paitic:pntPd i.i ffte
conference at Scranton on Thursday My
they are acting in prod faith.
that he would make the modification,
iney say it would be humiliating for
tnc-in to come out with an amendment to
tneli notices. As onr prominent' operator
ml it. "The modification would serve but
<>r>' purpose, and that is to jrratlfy a
vrWm <h John Mitchell. We don't propuao
to '.vast, any energy nowinp and scraping
••• Mr. MteheH."
Reason of the Fugitive President's Hurried Embarkation
Given as a Fear of Attack by Boers.
REBA6TOFOL* Oct. 19.— Authentic de
tail of a doej>-luid plot to assassinate the
Crar, prepared a month ago, and for com
plicity in which several perpons were ar
rested, were made public lo-day. There
is series of tunnels on the railway toe
i»wn Ix>sova and So:>ast^pol, through
which the rear and * zarlna would have
to past i:i jourr.'-ying to Spala, in the
Tlie scene chosen for the murder was
the lnt-t tunnel. I**) yards Inrtx. On the
fido tlu-r* J? a castlron pipe at
the entrance to carry off surface water.
Before their ila.iestios arrived and before
ilrtaoliniTit? of Ixooiw wore posted to
fiiu'.rd ili«- rout" .t student now spoken
ot as "JC." btlonginp to the l_"nlversity
of Moscow, was found digKlnK In the
earth close to the tunnel. A colonel of
rcndarmes suspected him and had him j
watched. AVhon the posse approached i
him "K," who Is the son of a past cap- ;
tain of the Black Sea tleot, fled. He was ;
chasetl ami caj>tured. It was then found !
ihat a section of the pipe fifty-six inches i
Ion*; had b«?on tilled with explosives. ¦
The next day this mine was exploded In I
a Held near Sevastopol, with terrific ef- ]
foots, in the presence of the police. Ex
ports nay It would have destrowed both :
the traiii and tunnel. !
Most active in the south of
Etussia and In Moscow resulted in numer- I
ous arrests. The vigilance and number i
of guards protecting the Czar are greatly !
increased and regulations governing ad- :
missions to Livadia. where their Males
ties are sojourning, are much more strin- ,
cent than ever before as a result of the
discovery of the plot.
Son of a Russian Sea Captain Caught in
Act of Planting a Mine.
Dynamite Found in a Tunnel Through
Which Royal Train Was to Pass.
Much Disappointment Is Caused by the
Powder Grievance.
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take : Laxative Bromo J Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund -the money if It fails to cure.
H. W. Orove's denature is on each box. 23c *
iWlP$& f" ""CIIE.sTEIi's K>GLIsn
Si «*" Ua * ribbon - T » k « »• •*»•*• M*r*—
pi «t *£| l>a«C«n*s f.S.tit.Uon. >ad lalt*.
I / . QT *»"••• "»T t joor DracviM. *r end *<-. <¦
lV> ff »*»**g«tter tor t««|«*» i» «*«„., brro.
-AJ\.A' «»r».MaU. lO.Ooo Txtimooitlt. S»M!>»
For the Care of Gonorrhoea, Gt«et«,
•Strictures and analogous complain t*
of ths Organs of Generation.
Price U a bottli. For sal* by drussUU.
modeled and renovated. KINO. WARD A
CO. European plan. Rooms, 50c to U 50 day;
tS to SS week; $8 to $20 month. Fre« batha;,hoc
and cold water every room: Ore crates la »»«cy
room; elevator runs all nUfct.
318 Koaraj Strwt,
6an Francisco. Cal
fall or wrlta for hook, fr«o.
In the Sunday. Call of Oc-
tober 18, > Stuart Robson tells
some interesting stories and -
reminiscences of great; player
folk of .the old day*. 7 ¦ •
For several years i^ucalyptol. Gualacot
and Hydrastin have teen recogmlzed aa
standard remedies for, catarrhal troubles,
but they have always been given separate-
ly and only very recently «n Ingenious
chemist succeeded In combining them, to-
gether with other antiseptics. Into a pleas-
ant, effective tablet.
Druggists sell the remedy under tha
name of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets and it
has met -with remarkable success In th©
cure of nasal catarrh, bronchial and
throat catarrh and In- catarrh of tho
Mr F. N. Benton, whose address Is cars
of Clark House, Troy, N. Y.. says: When
I run up against anything that Is good I
Ilka to tell people of It. 1 have be«>n
troubled with catarrh more or less for
some time. Last winter more than ever.
Tried several so-called. cures, but did not
get any benent from them. About six
weeks ago I bought a 50-cent box of
Stuart's Catarrh Tablets and I am glad
to say that they have done wonders for
me and I do not hesitate to . let' all my
friends know that Stuart's Catarrh Tab-
lets are the right thing. • -—¦¦
Mr. Geo. J. Casanova of Hotel Griffon,
West Ninth street. New York City,
writes: I have commenced using Stuart's
Catarrh Tablets and already they havo
given me better results than any catarrh
cure I have ever tried.
A leading physician of Pittsburgr advises
the use of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets la
preference to any other treatment for
catarrh of the head, throat or stomach.
He claims they are far superior to In-
halers, salves, lotions or powder, and ara
much more convenient and pleasant to
take and are so harmless that little chil-
: dren take them with benefit, as they con-
tain no opiate, cocaine or any polaonaua
All druggists sell Stuart's Catarrh Tab-
lets at 50 cents for full-sized package, and
they are probably the safest and most re-
liable euro for any form of catarrh.
idly Coming to the Front.
A New Catarrh Cure, Which Is Ray-

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