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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 26, 1901, Image 1

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¦'-.". BIEMINGHAM, Ala., Aug.
25.— A private; telegram ''from
Charlbttesyille, Va., announces
the death of Miss Maude Cole
man Woods in that city. Miss
Woods was .pronounced the
most ; beautiful /woman ' in
America by < a' committee from
the Pan-American -Exposition)
and ; her profile adorns all
medals issued by the board of
awards."-'. :' : '-J. :}''¦¦¦¦ '?"- ':'¦>'¦'. ¦¦ '' -
PARIS,', Aug. ¦ 23.— The. sugar bounties
having ., occasioned a deficit of 14.000,000
francs, the Minister of Finance has issued
a . decree reducing them by 55 per etnt,
with a view of covering the deficit.
Sugar Bounties Cause a Deficit.
Bev. T. Brown's Advice to His
Colored Brethren.
The Rev. *T. Brown, pastor of the
African Methodist Episcopal Zion
Church, took as the subject of his ser
inon last night "X Plea! for the Protec-
LONDON. Aug. 26.— Lord. Strathcona
and "Mountroyal. the Dally Chronicle be
lieves, will be appointed successor to the
late . Lord Hereschell as head of the dele
gation, representing . British Interests In
the Joint High Commission.
Lord HereschelTs Successor.
MACON. Ga., Aug. 25.— It is. possible
that Henry Stewart, a negro hackman of
this city, has been lynched. Stewart, it is
ezid. went into one of the suburbs and
offered an insult to a young white wo
man. Some of the men In the neighbor
hood got after him and it Is said they
were seen at a. late hour to-night, ¦with
the negro bound, going in the direction of
the swamps.
Negro Probably Lynched.
"Young men," he said, "stop trying: to
pay for dance. halls and saloons. Invest
your I time and money in night schools
and you'll give the colored race a stand
ing which will , uv Itself . be the greatest
protection that I can suggest ct you con
trive." .'.-.' ":*.. •:'-': '¦:-,¦' '.'-Wr^H
CHICAGO, Aug. 25.— Kirk B. Armour,
head of the extensive Armour enter
prises In Kansas City, and who was re
cently stricken with a critical illness at
Watkins Glen, N. Y., passed through
Chicago to-day, en route to his Kansas
City home. He was In a private car and
was attended by a physician and trained
nurses. Dr. Griffith stated that Armour
was resting comfortably.
tlon of the American Negro From the
Disgrace of the Stake." "What the con
gregation lacked in numbers the pastor
made up In earnestness. The future of
the negro in America lay, with the negTo,
he said. He advised them- to stand to
gether, as their surest protection lay in
the strength this unity would give them.
He exhorted his people to get education,
to fit themselves by study to take an
honorable place in the world and above
all he laid stress on the necessity for the
development of character. -He advised
the girls "to leave, their heels alone and
give • their heads a chance" 'and sug
gested that if they would properly equip
themselves the country, was full of op
portunities whereby they could better
their condition in life and gain for their
race the respect to which it was en
titled. " . ¦
Armour's Condition Improved.
Mayor Hicks of this "city ha3 started a
relief fund, and has already" sent' a small
sum of money ts Laredo to be used in
buying food for the sufferers. Relief work
will be. continued here. Nothing has been
heard here from the War; Department In
answer ¦ to a request for rations sent by
Congressman Kleberg.
ports to-day from Zapata County
confirm the news that the poorer classes
there are facing starvation. They - must
have Immediate help in the way of food,
or the results will be terrible. Range
water has failed and cattle are too weak
tof travel and are dying rapidly.' The
country is literally burned up by drought.
There Is not a green thing to be seen ex
cept cactus plants. Zapata County Is
fifty miles from the nearest railroad and
whatever In the way of food is sent to the
farmers in the famine-3tricken place must
be hauled from Laredo, a two days' trip
at best. . ¦¦¦•"¦ • »• - • I
Steps Taken to Give Immediate Re
lief to the People of Za
pata CJounty.
*j Several days after Mrs. Lyons reached
New York and while' she was atthedock
she saw J. the * steamer on • which : she had
returned pulling s into the stream for the
return trip : and on ~ board was her hus
band. It was too late for him to re
turn, and she. was- unable' to join "him.
There remained, nothing for, her to do but
to ; return ,to Tacoma and Walt her hus
band.'. ; He" has cabled 'that he -will start
back very .soon./ - - . :
TACOMA. Aug. 25.— Mrs. J. F. Lyons
of Tacoma' returned from Scotland this
week after- an aggravating experience.
As : the S time approached . for j her j return
she resolved as a surprise to return a
few weeks in r advance of ; the time . her
husband -was- expecting her. " At the
same^tlme Mr. .Lyons .-: resolved to go to
Scotland ' to meet ¦ his wife as a' surprise
to her. • . ' : '''^''< ; 'i • "¦ ' ¦'. ¦
Husband ' Misses " Wife and .Wife
; Misses Husband While Seeking
. r Early Reunion. _ ; ; . .
Evans .had been entertaining Senators
Fairbanks of Indiana, Quarles of Wiscon
sin and Clapp of Minnesota the past week,
and in a runaway accident eight days ago.
Senator Fairbanks and Evans 'were badly
bruised and shaken. .•
His wife died four months ago and.it is
believed by his closest friends that this
loss hastened his death?" , .'.:..
Evans was 47 years of age. [ He was a
prominent candidate last winter Ito suc
ceed Senator C. K. Davis In , the United
States Senate, and -his physician believe?
that- his death was due more than any
thing, else to overwork in that campaign.
' MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 25.^-Robert G.
Evans, United States District Attorney
for Minnesota, died suddenly to-day from
heart disease, on the balcony of his hema
on Queen avenue, Kenwood. He had bt,en
apparently In the best of health.. . . ;"
Physicians .Believe That His Life
Wis Shortened ! by Overwork in
: a Senatorial Campaign., ...
Then she realized that her voice had re
turned, and from sheer happiness over
this she sat down In the dentist's chair
once more and had him extract the oth
ers. She can now [ talk as. well as ever.
"You mean man," she exclaimed. "I'll
never have another tooth pulled If they
kill me."
Last Wednesday Mrs. Ferris, accom
panied by a friend, came to this place to
have some teeth extracted. The first one
was removed without any episode, but
when the second one came out Mrs. Fer
ris could stand it no loneer.
BATH, N. Y., Aug. 25.— Mrs. George
Ferris, who lives on the old Ferris place
at Harrisburg Hollow, near here, rejoices
In the restoration of her voice, which left
her In a peculiar manner some time ago.
A dinner horn that was hung on a. peg In
the kitchen of the Ferris home for years
became mute twelve months ago and Mrs.
Ferris had to use her voice to summon
the help to meals'. As the place Is a large
one, she was forced to strain her voice
to do it. and one day early In May she
called so loudly that something In her
throat gave way and her voice sank to a
whisper and then disappeared altogether.
Shock Accompanying Loss of a Molar
Restores Speech to a Bath
. (N. Y.) Woman. '
friendship between Germany and Turkey
— it is felt In London, despite considerable
satisfaction over the outcome, that there
Is '"" a - grave doubt as to whether France
has achieved more 'than a paper victory. „¦
The British theory Is that M. Constans
really wished to force Turkey to purchase
quays, which are notoriously unremunera-
The' Sultan has avoided 'this,' thus
securing the practical results, while- giv
ing to M. Constans the empty congratula
tion. '' "-: • • '
Methodist Church, where' the .services
were held at 3 o'clock... The column was"
led . by the Templars of De Molay and
Louisville commanderies of thls'clty and
the entire body formed an escort for the
grand master of the Grand Encampment,
Reuben H. Lloyd, 'and the ' other / grand
officers. : v ' ' - - . '•'
The ground floor of the church was. re
served for Knights Templars in :full.uni
form. The gTound .floor, of the Sunday
school room was reserved for ladies "of
visiting Knights and for Knights In uni
form accompanied by laldes. r - ¦- ' :¦ ' '
The form of service had been, prepared
by Sir Knight^. the Right Rev^ Thomas
U. Dudley, Episcopal Bishop of;- Ken
tucky. With a few changes it - was ; trie
form of worship used by the Grand Com—
mandrfry of Kentucky. . The services open
ed with a special musical programme. "At
the opening of the anthem" the Knights
arose and stood while it was being sung
LOUISVILLE. Ky., Aug. 25.—Com
manderies of • Knights Templar poured
into Louisville to-day and .to-night from
the four corners of the United Stales. The
city Is rapidly filling with Its • plumed
guests, although the triennial conclave
proper does not begin until the grand pa
tade starts Tuesday, morning.
; Imposing religious exercises were held
this afternoon. and this was the only for-_
mal event to-day. At 1 o'clock the Knights
assembled at their various commanderies
and at 2 o'clock marched "to, • the Gait
House, where the .general formation, was
made for the march to the .^Broadway
Methodist Church.
Knights Hold Services, in a Louisville
Moore, Drill j Corps Commandant William
Edwards, ; ex-Commander Robert McMil
lan and Captain General R.,B. Campbell.'
'BOSTON, Aug. 25.— To swim from Bos
ton Ito New .York is the feat" that • Peter
McNally .'.will atempt, making the - start
next Sunday, the "entire distance \ to be
"covered' within thirty-days.' ':':
: ¦ - - . ...
• LONDON, /Aug. 26.— The "report issued
by. the Admiralty .¦regarding the boiler
.testing race between the British cruiser
Hyaclnthe, fitted -¦¦ with -water I tube j boil
ers, .: and, , the' cruiser. Minerva, having
'cylindrical, f or Scotch boilers, la ' the
theme ' of < extensive comment. It Is-gen
erally, .'admitted^ that' the contest, was riot
under -conditions that would enable the
formation, of a« decisive opinion. : Con
siderable'doubt is again thrown upon the
speed' superiority of- the tube boiler. It is
urged that even If the superiority of .this
boiler should be established, the delicacy
of the. mechanism accompanying -the
Belleville creates a' liability to -' serious
derangement.- ¦ ; - - - ....
: , On .the whole the'. press considers that
the Admiralty, was- ¦overhasty' In adopt
ing .the Belleville boiler .-without 'further
experiments of an < exhaustive character.
it, Is Generally Admitted That a De
. y:\cisiye Opinion Cannot Be Formed
From the Contest. ' .-,.', ':.*.
and while Grand Prelate J. C. W. Coxe of
the Washington (Iowa) Commandery de
livered the ritual exhortation. This was
followed by prayers, the "Gloria" and
"Te Deum Laudamus," and the reading
of Bible passages.
The most striking part of , the ¦ service
then came, when the grand prelate deliv
ered the faith of the Knights; who,. with
swords uplifted, recited with him , the
Apostles' Creed. After the t coronation
hymn Grand Prelate Coxe delivered his
sermon, his text being "What Think Ye
of Chirst?" . • . •¦ - :
After the taking of a collection, . to be
delivered to the almoners of the Louis
ville commanderies for distribution to the
poor, the hymn, "St.' Hilda," was sung,
and after, prayers'the service closed with
the benediction. * ' .'
To 7 morrow wlil be taken up with the re
ception and escorting" to ,,their quarters
of .arriving commanderies. From S p. m.
.to 12 p. m"." the Grand Commandery and
the subordinate commanderies of Ken
tucky will hold a reception at Kentucky
headquarters at the custom-house in hon
or of the officers- and -members— of— the
Grand -Encampment and their, ladies.. . .
• ,Hon..-W." C. P. Breckenrldge of Lexlng
.ton, Ky.\ will deliver Kentucky's welcome
to • the Knights Templar at' the opening
."meeting of "the Grand ' -Encampment on
Tuesday, afternoon. '¦, ' .'.',"
Honolulu Commandery No.' 1 of Hono
lulu, H..T., is represented at. the Triennial
Conclave by Grand Commander Archibald
F. Gilflllan, Past Grand Confmander H. H.
Williams and Standard Bearer B. T. King.
These Knights , have' traveled -more, than
.4000 miles for. the purpose of attending the
grand.: encampment : in Louisville. Their
commandery was organized in 1S70, "and
now boasts sixty-six members, twelve 'of
whom' are natives. Mr. Gilfillan is a mem
ber of the Hawaiian Legislature. ¦ -
Special Bearing the Califojrhians Arrives in St. Louis
After a fecbrd=Bre^
"• T. LOUIS, Aug. 25.— Golden Gate
i (CL Commandery, Templar,
¦^j) of San Francisco, will, go Into
Louisville to-morrow noon £ in
style. The city's finest band will
meet the special train at. North Vernon,
Ind., to-morrow morning- and there don
the habiliments of the California Com
rnandery.. This band. will be on. hand dur
ing the conclave, al the exclusive service
of the San Franciscans.
I Sir 'Knight 'Theodore Reichert. who
went to Louisville in advance,' wired to
night that the. California . .Commandery
would meet Golden Gate Commandery at
the depot 'and escort it to the Gait Houbc,
where both are- quartered. The weather
at the conclave " city is reported to bo
- The Golden Gate special arrived at St.
Joseph at noon after a. .run through Ne
braska. An hour -was spent In seeing- the
town this afternoon. The Burlington
crew put the train through In fast time,
through the beautiful- rural, region -.of
Northern Missouri. At; times a speed 'of
sixty-eight miles an hour was maintained.
Hannibal was reached on time? at- S
o'clock, a'nd the way then led down the.
west bank of the Mississippi to St. Louis.
Here the train goes on to the Baltimore
and Ohio Southwestern tracks for Louis
ville. Peter Harvey has come all the way
from San Francisco to see that the special
and Its passengers go safely over the
Baltimore and Ohio. .
Colonel W. D. Sanborn of the Burling
ton route, who is in charge of the special,
hag won praise for getting the train
through exactly on schedule time from
Oakland to its destination. ,
Eminent Commander J. C. Long of Los
Angeles. Commandery No. 9 gave a ban
quet this evening In trie dining "car to
Grand Commander McKee, Grand Secre
tary Davles, Acting : Commander R. B."
Ultimatum From the French Embas
sador That Brought Quick Re
sponse by; Turkey." • ¦ .
CONSTANTINOPLE. Aug., 25.— M. .Con
stans, the • French Embassador, " sent, a
note to the Porte last ; Thursday to the
effect that he would leave Constantinople
on August 26 unless the French claims
were settled. Thereupon Tewfik Pasha,
the Turkish Minister of Foreign Affairs,;
called at the French Embassy and In
formed M. Constans that the Porte had
abandoned the idea of purchasing the
quays, I first, because convinced that_the
purchase would be a bad speculation for
Turkey, and second, on ' account of . the
financial 'difficulty Involved, as the Otto
man Government had no hope that the
Paris market would take up a loan to
cover the purchase.,,
¦ M. Constans then' gave the Ottoman
Government- until Monday (to-morrow)
to Issue an irade granting the quays com
pany full rights and indemnity for : the
two years during which the company had
been deprived of .these; rights. ¦ ':
A LONDON, | Aug. 26. — Although ; the
French papers hah Turkey's yielding. as a*
"great triumph for France— more especially
as'-it was largely' believed that the Sul
tan's .obduracy was due to the supposed
Mr. Williams is a farmer, well to do,
and* one of the most prominent residents
of his section of Franklin County. The
dead woman was a member of one of the
oldest families In the country.
. Lying on the floor of the family
room, Charles Williams found his
wife on Friday afternoon when he
returned from marketing his wheat in
the little town of Maxwell. A bullet had
gone through her head, life was extinct
and her two baby children were crying
alone In their grief and fear. The oldest
boy, aged 5, told what had occurred. The
young mother had been shot and killed by
Henry Noles, a negro hand on the Wil
liams' place. As the mortally wounded
woman sank to the floor Noles shot at
the boy. the bullet grazing the child's
head. Then he fled to the woods. The mo
tive. It is believed, was robbery, and $20
was obtained by the assailant.
Crime of Mob's Victim.
At 1:40 o'clock a match was applied and
instantly the quivering body was en
veloped In flames. Fence rails were plied
about the burning body and soon life was
extinct. The negro made no outcry at
any time and died as stolidly as a stoic.
There •were no disorderly scenes about
the burning body. At least 6000 per
eons witnessed the horrible fate of the
negro. Many remained until nightfall,
augmenting the blaze until the body was
entirely consumed. Then they departed
for their homes quietly.
He finished his statement at 1:35 o'clock.
He was taken from the stump, carried to
a tree near by. bound to the tree by
chains and oil was poured upon his body.
Meets Death Stoically.
He was then asked as to whether any
one else was Implicated in the crime.
Noles said emphatically that no one was
implicated but himself.
"Why did you kill Mrs. Williams?" he
¦was asked. .
"I just done that because I had noth
ing else to do."
"Tell all my sisters and brothers to
meet me in glory- I am going to make
that my home. Tell my mother to meet
me where parting will be no more."
The mcb was orderly, but determined.
It seemed that the whole population ' for
miles around had turned out to see the
fate of. the wretch. A procession three
miles in length -followed the mob to the
Williams home. Arriving at a point In
sight of the scene of the crime the negro
¦was placed upon a stump and given a
chance to make a statement. He mounted
the 6tump stolidly and. laughed as he be
gan his statement. He said:
No sooner had these appeals been made
than several hundred citizens from the
neighborhood where the crime was com
mitted augmented the crowd to thou
sands. They fwpt forward, upon the jail,
overpowered the Sheriff and his deputies^
took the prisoner and started- for . the
scene of the crime, twelve miles distant,
at 10:15 o'clock.
Mob Overpowers the Sheriff.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.. Aug. 25.—
Henry Noles, the negro who assaulted
and shot to death Mrs*. Charles Williams,
•wife of a prominent farmer near Win
chester. Tenn., last Friday, was captured
early this morning at a water tank near
Coan, Tenn. He was taken to Winches
ter by his captors and placed In the
County JalL Sheriff Stewart made haste
.to try to barricade the Jail and protect
the prisoner. Soon a mob of several hun
dred men gathered about Assistant At
'torney General M- X. Whittaker, who ap
peared and made a speech to the crowd.
He appealed to it to assist him In allay
ing excitement and upholding the majesty
of the law. He promised to reconvene the
Grand Jury to-morrow to promptly indict
the negro and have him speedily tried at
the present term of court, assuring the
crowd that* his conviction and legal exe
cution were a foregone conclusion. This
appeal was supplemented by Judge
Lynch. Captain Tolley. J. M. Llttelton
and others.
Special rfepatch to The Call.
•Mr. Harahan denied - that the Illinois
Central would establish a line of steam
ers f rcm New Orleans to South American
ports. He said that' the steamship lines
already connecting South Atlantic States
with South America had proved them
selves thoroughly capable of handling the
trade between New Orleans and ports in
South America. •
"I succeeded in completing this arrange
ment by guaranteeing the Radcliffe peo
ple rates on trade, between New' Orleans
and Rotterdam which are satisfactory.
This new traffic deal will aid greatly In
establishing direct trade with Europe for
the cotton ' shippers of the Central South.
New Orleans being a great cotton center,
it has always been' the hopeTof the ship
pers there to" secure- traffic arrangements
between the railroads and some. line of
steamers direct to Europe."
"I will not be president of the Southern
Pacific Railway. The position has not
been offered to me. I am , comfortably
situated as it is and am 'not seeking on
my own part such offices. I have been
abroad a month and a half 'partly on
business and partly on pleasure. It is my
custom to spend the summer or as much
of it as possible abroad. This year I
wanted to complete the working arrange
ment between the Illinois Central and the
Radcliffe line of steamers between New
Orleans and Rotterdam.
NEW YORK. Aug. 25.— P. Harahan.
vice president of the Illinois Central, who
returned from a trip to Europe on the
St. Paul on Saturday, denied to-night
that he would become president of the
Southern Pacific. Mr. Harahan was seen
at the Waldorf-Astoria by The Call cor
respondent and said:
Special Diepatch to The Call.
"While it is believed that some Nlcara
guans have been participating in guer
rilla operations on .the isthmus, It Is not
now believed here that they are supported
by the. Nlcaraguan Government, the latest
information received at the various lega
tions seeming to Indicate that the Niea
raguan Government. Is holding aloof. Nica
ragua Is evidently afraid "of becoming in
volved, with, the United States and docs
not propose to allow Castro] to use her to
pull his chestnuts out of the fire.
The arrival of the Machlas at Colon to
morrow-will put this- Government- in a
position to speak- with', authority In re
gard to the Isthmian situation and- it is
believed that her mere presence, with the
knowledge that the battleship Iowa- and
the gunboat Ranger are rapidly nearlng
Panama, will be all' that will be necessary.
As long as this line : is': not closely de
fined President Castro and all others wlil
be disposed to move slowly, as they can
not know- what step may. bring them face
to face with the United State3..
If peace is' maintained it will be largely
due to the influence of the' United States.
The strength of the position of this coun
try lies largely in the fact that the admin
istration has not given a hard and fast
definition of the policy, which it will pur-
Vue under the treaty of 1846, , by which It
is bound to maintain the sovereignty of
Colombia over the Isthmus of- Panama.?
'Thle'^Governmenta; of ': Venezuela, Nicara
gua,. Ecuador, and of those European na
'tloris' which: aro,^l«oklng^anxiously' for an
opportunity to meddle ¦in South' and, v Cex£
tfal^American affaifs'kli, know, that; the
Government at Washington is. keeping a
close watch on the situation and that
there Is a line somewhere that cannot be
crossed without bringing ' from Washing
ton a- vigorous -command to halt, -backed
up. if need be. by the'entire power of the.
United States, i • , - * • -
Bpeclal Dispatch to The Call.
W., WASHINGTON, Aug. 25.—Informa
tion \ received , in Washington indicates
that President Castro hesitates to plunge
his country into a war with .Colombia, the
'outcome of 'which no one can see. It. Is
believed here that there has been a slight
'Improvement in the South American situ
ation within the past few days, and It Is
hoped that war .between Colombia and
her' neighbors may be averted. There is
reason to' believe that ' President Castro
has been much disappointed in his expect
ations of support from -Nicaragua and
Ecuador and that he will pause before
taking a step In which he would not have
the united support of Venezuela- and In
which he -might, encounter the opposition
of the United States.
PHOENIX, Ariz.. Aug. . 25.— The arrest
here -yesterday of William M. Koey, cus
toms collector at Nogales, and that at
Tucson of B. F. Josey. Chinese Inspector,
charged with implication In the schema
for' smuggling Chinese from Mexico into
the United States, continues to eyeate a
tremendous sensation. For ; a long time
it has been known that secret service men
under orders of the Treasury Department
were Investigating wholesale smuggling
of Orientals, but Hoey and Josey appar
ently have been the most active In the
efforts to slop the practice. It is charged
that they had an arrangement with sev
eral Chinee to let contraband Celestials
come over the border at a rate rangmj?
from $50 to $500 each. The highest price
was paid fcr girls, who were provided for
sale to wealthy Chinese. Several girls had
been captured recently, but It Is believed
that hundreds of them have been 3ecretly
fcrought in. • - .
Recently, as a means of decreasing the
Influx of Chinese from Mexico, the depart
l.ient has refused to allow Chinese bound
for 1 that country to land at San Fran
cisco and other ports and go overland* to
Mexico* unles's absolutely satisfied that
they intended to remain In Mexico. None
of those who passed through the United
States In transit to Mexico stopped off
before crossing the border. The railroads
carrying \ them were compelled to give
bend, and In consequence every train
carrying Chinese . to Mexico carried
guards, and the Chinese were always de
livered on the Mexican side of the fron
tier. Most- of. them speedily got hack Into
the United States, however.
It Is hoped by Treasury officials that the
unearthing of this conspiracy will pat a
stop to most of the smuggling of Chinese
across the Mexican border which has been
going: on for several years. . The depart
mejit. : ,has, knpwii, that Chinese were get
ting across, but it was not supposed that
the ..very men relied upon to keep them
out were helping them to come'lnV- It was
supposed that. they eluded; the officials
along the long, and thinly settled frontier.
W., WASHINGTON. Ausr. 23.— Further
arrests on account of the smuggling of
Chinese across the Mexican 'border are
expected to be made to-morrow. Secret
service officers who are at work on the
case report that they expect to have evi
dence sufficient to justify the arrest of
several more officers of the Chinese In
spection service, but the Treasury Depart
ment will not give the names of the sus
pected officers • In advance of the arrests
being made. In the case of at least" one
high' official, secret service men report
that they are fully satisfied that he Is
Implicated, \ but they have not yet
obtained evidence that would justify them
in making his arrest. The conspiracy In
volved men not only along the Mexican
border but also along the line of railway
from Nogales clear Into California.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Says He Is Comfortably Situated
Where He Is and Is Not Going
Out of His Way to Seek
Another Position.
'Dying Wretch "Utters No Outcry as
the names Kise About Him
and He Writhes in
Awful Torture.
Government Will Act Promptly
:... . on the Arrival of Its Fleet of
- . , Warships ' at the
Hopes to Break Up Gang That Has
- ; for. Years Been Smuggling Ori- j
en tals Across the Mexican
* Boundary. ,'" '.
Throw Oil Upon Their Vic
tim Before Applying
the Match. '
Government ; . Has Evidence
Implicating Men in High
Fear That the United States
Would at .Once Command
. a Halt.
Hat Not Been Offered Post
as Head of the Southern
Tennesseeans Avenge
the Murder of a
Further Arrests of Chi
nese Inspectors to
Be Made. %
Vice President of Illinois
Central Denies Ru
The Repub
. lies Afraid to Open
The San Francisco Call.

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