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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 01, 1903, Image 1

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VOLU31E XCIII— 1ZQ*y 152.
Continued on Page 2, Column 3.
Continued on . Pagej 2, Column - 1.
SPRINGFIELD, III., April 3>. -The JmX>
miners, In the ninth sub-district of Illi
nois to-day struck because the operator*
refused to come to an agreement by
which the differences existing could bo
settled la a Joint convention, . OR
Illinois Miner3 Go Out on Strike.
"V WASHINGTON, April SO.— George Lorll
•lard.-son of the late Pierre, Lorillartl, has
bVen; appointed second secretary: of the
legation at Havana.. In place of Henry P.
F^etc^er of Pennsylvania,- who; has : beeh
transferred tio {Peking t^cplace
E! Balnbridge, ;who ; has ¦resigned; to* act
as United-Estates » arbitrator* in-' the." ap-
Vroacbina;" Caracas- arbitration, '",'^,^-JV J
Lorillard Will Go to'Havana;
BOUNCING BABY BOY
AT THE MARTIN HOME
Twelve-Pound Heir to Millions Is
Born at the Newport
Villa.
NEWPORT. R. I., April SO.-The stork
«ii£hicd at the villa of Mr. and Mrs.
Peter li.. Martin last night, leaving a
bouncing baby boy. "who will be heir to
ki lu.Ai'n millions.
Martin was Miss Lily Oelrichs,
cau^hter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles m!
Oelrichs. The arrival .of this twelve
l»uund heir to the Martin and Oelrichs for-
Hinei will be most welcome to both fam
i'.ich. Mr. and Mrs. Martin were married
Wro last July, fend the wedding was a
tupcib function. |
_; — il» — j
Spanish "War Service Medals.
WAHIINCTON; April 3O.-The War De-
I'srurait hav decided to issue service
niedalB to all. the officers and men of the
tcfcular army who participated in tho
Sr«T*.!r h f.ar, the Philippine insurrection
or t!ie Chinese- campaign. About 25,000
«»*-dal£ viii le required.
#¦.-¦. . • -
! The tW; front sections of ; the - auditori
um proper were o'ecupied by the Govern- ;
ors of States and,their. staffs, the;Nation
al World's Fair. Commlssloners.'.thc' Unit
cil -.States Government; board, United
States i Senators" s and Congressmen who
were not . members '- of ; the Congressional
•¦;/-.,:¦ ?,¦ ••¦' ¦ ¦ ¦ . .
President Roosevelt. ex-President Cleve
land, ' President Francis of -the exposi
tion company! 'President Carter of -the
World's' Fair •Commissicn. members --of
the Cabinet and the . Supreme Court had
seats in the center of the platform. At
the President's right sat the visiting dip
lomats.^ distinguished looking contin
gent, which attracted much attention!": In
this section 5 also. were" other distinguished
foreigners and- , representatives of .* ; ttie
State Department In' Washington, headed
by Assistant Secretary of State -Loom's.
To the; left rfthe President sat the ; joint
delegation of ' Senators and. Representa
tives" representing Congress, tho! foreign
commissioners ;to.' trie fair and .General
Miles, Adjutant General Corbin and^Gen
eral John C. Bates, with many j others
scarcely less distinguished. . ; . . .. ., v
\i&U-'> building to-day with all the dignity
and; splendor, befitting such an occasion;
Sixty-, thousand persons crowded ' into the
big auditorium;' where. In the presence of
the official representatives of all civilized
nations* of. the^world, the words of dedi
cation were spoken by the ¦ President.of
the United States. V :-*.;. ; ;
g^T. LOUIS, April 3O.-The .rites
* which present the Louisiana Pur
« .¦¦ chase Exposition to the world
r~* were performed In the Liberal. Arts
LONDON, April SO.— At ths night ses
sion of the London Diocesan Conference
yesterday the Bishop of London, night
Rev. Arthur F. Ingram, made a state
ment to the effect that he had thrice sent
for an explanation, from Rev. Mr. Had
den regarding the Vandcrbllt-Rutherturd
wedding and that none had been received.
The galleries and the floor of the little
churchhouse In the shadow of Westmin
ster Abbey were crowded In anticipation
of ,the Bishop's announcement. Arising
amid Intense ' silence, the prelate salt! he
had hoped to present to the conference an
explanation from the officiating cliryy
man'ln the matter of the. "grave scandal
which recently ba"U occurred in the dio
cese." He could only surmise that a fam
ily bereavement, the death of a child, was
responsible for ' Mr. Hadden' a ' havin? en
tirely ign/red the Bishop's letters ami
messages. The Bishop characterized the
use of St. Mark's Church for the per
formance of the ceremony as constituting
a "grave moral scandal." and expre3acd
his determination not to enter the church
until due reparation had been made.
The Bishops remarks were vigorously
applauded, and the session ended with
the passage of a vote of thanks, moved
by the suffragan Bishop of London.
Rev. Mr. Hadden Neglects to Send
Explanation Regarding the
• Vanderbilt Wedding.
MESSAGES OF THE BISHOP
BRING FORTH NO REPLY
Big Arts Building
Holds Army of
Auditors.
! There were 11.000 men. in line— 3100 regu
lars^and 7900 of the National Guard, New-
York being represented by 1000 officers and
men; Illinois, '1000: Iowa/ 963; Missouri,"
SOOO;, Oklahoma, 200; Ohio, 1000.
"The 'formation' throughout was in col
umn of platoons/of 'all, arms, at half dis
tance, .the; infantry marching, sixteen flies
and -the .cavalry twelve "troopers front.
The . regular,, army division was ordered
by General CorbSn to be in position on the
main drive of Forest Park at 8:15 o'clock.
Ifwas there _ to the- minute. ,
--While the : regulars and National Guard
MANY;. REGULARS 'IN LINE.
tacle of the' dedicatory ceremon
ies, 'proved -to be'rall ' that Its pro
moters could wish and all "that the regu
lar army officers' who controlled it could
hope for. ... • - »a ; •¦•
, The, sight of the marching thousands
from the point "occupied * by ' President
Roosevelt's reviewing stand- was one long
to be u remembered. ;: For a half mile to
the left and for an equal distance to the
right the" winding column was in com
plete view. The President .watched the
march past with, eager- attention. Every
well set ; rank, : accurate . formation
elicited his hearty, commendation. From
end to end of the. line of march the cheers
of, the Immense crowd were as cordial as
President Roosevelt's ; - approval. The pa
rade in* all features was a most beautiful
and Imposing inaugural of the ceremon
ies. . .. > _
Although'- Adjutant General Henry' C.
Corbin was the- grand, marshal and all
things done received : his sanction, the
active work of organizing the columns
and managing; the parade was done by
Brigadier. General' John A. 1 - Johnston. U.
S.; A... and Lieutenant^ Colonel E. A. God
win, Ninth; United , States Cavalry, Gen
eral : Corbin' s chief « of staff.
• . J^T.LOUIS," April 30.— The great mU-
K ¦' Hary' parade which was designed
|yB -.' to be; distinctively, the show spec-
COLD AFFECTS SPEAKERS. '
Condyfons in the LibcrarArts building,
where^the dedication ceremonies proper
were held, were little better. There was
no wind, but there were manifold drafts,
which added to the dampness Inseparable
from ncv.iy erected" buildings produced a
penetrating chill. that Was uncomfortable
tn a degree. , The. effect. of this was;evi
dent In all of the speeches, as the sneaky
cts, commencing, in clear . ! tones, wtre
without exception given over to catarrhal
Inflections as they finished.
Despite thl3 heavy handica'p. hon r av<.r,
the ceremonies proper "were ,>plcn'l|ajy
handled. and thr proRrammo' was carried
out to the letter,. _Tbe; police i work »wa»
JT. LOUIS. April 30.— The buildings
of the Louisiana Purchase Exposi
tion were to-day, formally. ' dedi
cated to. their -.purpose with all
possible pomp and ceremony. In every
way save one the exercises were asucc«ss,
and this one circumstance was the weath
er. It would .be difficult to Imagine,, a
more disagreeable : day. 'The wind blew
fiercely from,; the. west, t sending t great
clouds of dust whirling into the faces, of
the troops as-they marched past the' Pres-'
Ident,' and at times so-ncarlybllnding^ihe
President that It was well : nigh, lmpossl-i
ble for him to see across the, street'_on
which the troops were marching. - v v ,
Added to the discomfort of the .wind
and dust was a" temperature- which sought
for the marrow, and; generally. reached it;
The ladies, ; who; on the; strength of'the (
warm weather of yesterday came in sum
mer dresses" to the 'reviewing stand, suf-
fered keenly, and but. for the thoughtful
ness of officers; commanding the guard
thrown around the reviewing stand, who
provided them with blankets,, many of
them would have been compelled to leave
the place. Both President Roosevelt. ami
former President Cleveland remained in
the reviewing stand T cxposed Vo the Icy
wind uhUl the end of, the parade, al
thcugh their faces were blue and. their
limbs stiffened by the cold.
LEADING PARTICIPANTS IN
THE DEDICATORY CEREMO-
Great Gathering
of Notable
Men.
Troops March on
Wind-Swept
Streets.
Following this ex-United States Senator.
Thomas H. Carter of -the National Com
mission,* who acted . as of the
day, ' was introduced. 'After the rendition
of "The: Heavens Proclaiming^,. by the
chorus of 2000 j voices, • David -R. : Francis,
president of the fair association, delivered
the* address presenting, the of
theTfair. At; its conclusion terrific cheers
broke .forth in 'greeting to" President
Roosevelt.- who delivered -the, dedication
'address. .Then the chorus rendered "Un
fold, ; .Ye" Portals.". \
Former President Grover Cleveland, was
Introduced "and delivered an ,address;and
the exercises closed with , a ' benediction
pronounced ' - by. Bishop Potter of New-
Yorker ' • ¦, '<¦
SPEAKERS OF THE DAY.
-Back of these* rose' tier on' 'tier . .the
thousands commonly - spoken of - as. the
"general public." .Those in . the rear -of
this contingent had difficulty in hearing
the speakers, lor the hall is a long 'one,
and the i miles of. bunting. and flags, ex
hibiting the ; mingled .. colors ./of ,.' Spain,
France and the United States, impaired
the '.acoustic properties of the . building.
Besides President Roosevelt, other par
ticipants, in the ceremony were Cardinal
Gibbons, Bishops E. R. ,J£endrix' and
Henry C.'Potter,-former;Presldent Cleve
land, Thomas H. Carter/ president of. the
day, and. David R. Francis. "
.¦¦At .the conclusion of ,the.speeches,"to
day being the one hundredth anniversary
of the signing of the treaty, which trans
ferred the Louisiana --purchase - fr rn
France to the United- States, a cent'.-fiial
salute of 100 aerial guns. was fired."
-The doors of the Liberal "Arts building
were opened >• at 1 : o'clock and: at- 2:15
o'clock, when President Roosevelt entered
the building, he' was greeted .by the cheers
of 60,000 persons.' Ten. minutes later,; when
the assembly was called to order by Pres
ident Francis, the noise was :so- great
that his voice could not'be heard twenty
feet ; from ' the 'rostrum. . He introduced
Cardinal Gibbons, who delivered the in
vocation. .. , v „•• r \'.\
THOUSANDS OF COMMONERS.
jolntidelegatlon .and other r guests. Across
the aisle:wns,a brilliantly, gowned^assern
b]age.'of'womcn/,lncluding*/ivi\;cs or guests
: of the men connected- with , the, ceremon
ies,, and the. board', of lady managers. /
The important- ceremonies' In the' Lib
eral Arts building were handled with all
possible 1 dispatch. From first jto /last the
events* on*. the programme succeeded each
The crowd, inside the tent- was dense
when the President, with the^secret ser
vice men and Adjutant General Corblri
acting as '.'interferer," forced his way to
the ; counter,, lie was so closely pressed
that- when he .attempted to move* his arm
his elbow disturbed a cup of coffee' held 1 by
General Corbin/ With- some difficulty the
officers -forced -the crowd -to- allow the
distinguished- guest elbow room, but it
would allow .him nothing, more. This'
maneuver forced the adjutant general out
of range of the sandwiches, but the Presi
dent devoted .one hand to passing food to'
his escort. while; the other was devoted to
his jown advantage. Owing to his advan
tageous position the President soon felt
called upon to help other friends, and he
was- kept 'busy- passing plates, a service
which .he^ performed : with alacrity and
che'erf ulness.' The manner of the Presi
dent taking luncheon Was sufficiently un
conventional .'to excite curiosity, and prob-,
ably 75 per. cent of the people -who con
gested/the".'tent' were- present merely to
witness. the'ehief executive of the nation
eatingfat'the democratic level of a clerk in
a j quick-lunch . restaurant. . ;
CROWD {APPROPRIATES CHAIRS
Some' of "the' diplomatists 'and more St
other distinguished \ visitors ; mounted the
reviewing, stand to -find that there were
no chairs for them..:It developed that the
chairs ¦ had' been cheerfully appropriated
by unofficial- guests who had arrived early
on 'the, scene.". I With some ' difficulty, other
chairs/were procured^, but they were - little
used, as' the. visitors^ found they could
keep off :the. chill more . effectively by
standing. • - -• • - ¦¦ ,'¦¦'¦ . . . . , >
The parade, which took ' place in the
morning, was somewhat longer in passage
before the President than' had been ex
pected,, but .for., all ..that ho. was but.flf
teen,minutes behind the scheduled time
when he was "escorted by the committee
to the Liberal Arts bulldinp.
PRESIDENT'S 'HURRIED MEAL.
In order to arrive even as crarly as that
he was compelled to. take his noonday
meal under, somewhat uncomfortable cir
cumstances.,; During the luncheon which
he took at the conclusion of the parade
he was shoved' helter-skelter by, half the
people who had , been* in the grand- stand.
The food was placed on" a rectangular
counter and the .PresidenC like everybody
else, "helped himself."
excellent,' and the 'p'atrolllng of avenues
and passageways by the First Missouri
Infantry was. ably/done, and all possible
consideration -was : shown to the great
crowd, which , numbered 1n round figures
1*5,000.. .\,;f ¦ .
LONDON, Arril SO.— Lord Cranborne,
the Under Foreign Secretary, replying to
a number cf questions of the House of
Commons to-day, said that negotiations
on the subject of Manchuria were «till pro
ceeding between the power* concerned.
His Majesty's Government, however, had
received from a trustworthy source con
firmation of the statement that Russia
had announced that she had no knowl
edge of the reported convention, and that
•he disclaimed any intention of seeking
exclusive privileges or departing from her
previous assurances regarding Manchuria.
Answering a suggestion that the Gov
ernment should propose that Russia refer
the Manchurian, Persian and similar dif
ferences to The Hague Arbitration Tribu
nal. Premier Balfour said that, while de
sirous of using to the utmost the advan
tages offered by The Hague Tribunal, the
Government did not think that the ques
tions pending between Great Britain and
Russia could be submitted thereto.
Prince Ching, the Grand Secretary, pur
poses urgently to request Russia to pro
ceed with the restoration of the Govern
ment cf Manchuria to China, according to
agreement.
PEKING, April 30.— The denial from St.
Petersburg of the authenticity of the Rus
sian demands on China previous to the
evacuaflon of Manchuria has created
comment among the members of the in
terested legations. It is said that on the
day the denial was Issued M. Plancon, the
Russian Charge d'Affaires admitted to
his colleagues that their information on
the subject was correct.
ARE STILL SUSPICIOUS
OF RUSSIA'S MOTIVES
Foreign Legations in Peking Com
ment Upon Statement Made
"by Plancon.
I&liv Wea ifieM the
One Marring .
Feature:
Crowd Elbows the
President at
Luncheon.
VIENNA, April 30.— Telegrams received
here from Sofia declare the Mitallene
Bank at Sofia also has been burned.
The outrage at Salonica, following two
attempts to destroy the raltway in the
neighborhood of that city with dynamite,
has again caused anxiety, regarding th«
Balkan crisis. All accounts of the out
rages concur in stating that the aggres
sors were employed by the Macedonian
committee and it is believed that the at
tack on the bank was intended to provoka
severe reprisals by Turk3 and thereby
cause European intervention. It is re
marked that the present occurrence bears
an ominous resemblance to the Armenian
attack upon the— Ottoman Bank in Con
stantinople on August 26, 1536. which was
immediately followed by the Moslem pop
ulace massacreing 5000 Armenians In the
streets and by similar slaughters In the
provinces.
The Neue Freie Prcsse says the fight
ing reported from Sofia. Bulgaria, yester
day between Turkish trocps and a large
band of insurgents near the frontier of
Bulgaria,' in Macedonia, occurred last
Tuesday. The insurgents lost v efchty
three men killed and the Turks thirteen
killed or wounded.
In an encounter with Turkish troops
yesterday at Nevrokop. European Tur
key, eighteen Bulgarians were killed and
fourteen were made prisoners. There also
was a serious. encounter near Djumbala.
where a band of more than 100 Insurgents
was annihilated.
The destruction of the Fr**chj steamer
Guadalquivir by an explosion while leav
ing this port en Tuesday ovfd«nt!y was
caused by a bomb. A Bulgarian has been
arrested in connection wi'h the outrage.
through the principal streets of the city
throwing, bombs into the 1 cafes. After
ward a bomb 1 was thrown into the rail
road station and . some locomotive* were
damaged.
-In addition to the two bands -which at
tacked the Lank, a number of men rushed
SALONICA. European Turkey, April 30.
—The Ottoman Bank hers was destroyed
by dynamite to-day. The Turkish post
office- and other buildings also were at
tacked, resulting in a panic during which
two men were killed and two wera In
jured. A detachment of 2000 additional
troops has since arrived here from
Smyrna.
The attack on the bank was carried out
by two bands of men. Oi-a of them at
tacked the guard on duty at the bank
and the other hurled the bombs. It is
believed that the strong room resisted the
explosion. Several of the men who took
part in the attack have been arrested.
in which the blackmailing ha<l taken
I'lace. The couple then left. . Though
wesk, Mr. Brosseau forced open a door
and went immediately to Chief Carpenter
oi the detective bureau.
According to * detectives thjs man and^
v oroan "havt-'had *everaT*£.Stam*fent' men
it! Montreal in her apartments and it Is
bettered each was blackmailed in turn,
li is also said by detectives that a man
*md r.oman, supposed to be the same as
thost under arrest here, plied their trade
euccesEfully on a Winnipeg citizen, from
wl.om they got $2000.
Mr. Brosseau is very ill as a result of
hi* experience.
The penalty in Canada for the crime of
trfcfch the man and woman are accused is
imprisonment for life.
lied husband. He sat all Monday, night
with the handcuffs on his wrists. As
soon as his "confession" was signed the
woman locked all doors of the apartment
Bro&seau was handcuffed and gagged
and threatened with a knife by the, al-
In f<-a; of death he finally signed a
check and note* aggregating $13,000 and
also a statement that he was sorry that
he had been too intimate with the wife
«_>! the man who made the demand.
MONTREAL* Quebec, ; April 3O.-Hand
cuffed, ragged,,with a knife wound in his
leg and threatened with death If he did
not gi\t $5t>,OO0 in blackmail. Delphise Ca
t£.iilc Brosseau, a millionaire, fought for
iwenty-Sve hours before . he yielded to a
ir.an and a woman/
Fp~-lil Dif patch to The Call.
Sultan's Soldiers Annihilate
. Insurgent Band on the
Frontier.
Man and Woman Wanted
for a Bold Grime in
.,' Montreal.
Postoffice and Other
>
Turkish Buildings'
Attacked.
Gagged and in Captiv
ity for Twenty
five Hours,
Submits to Black
mail to Save
His Life.
Destroy tfie Otto
man Bank in
Salonica.
MILLIONAIRE
IS TORTURED
FOR MONEY
MACEDONIAN
REBELS USE
DYNAMITE
LOUISIANA PURCHASE EXPOSITION IS DEDICATED
WITH ODD BLENDING OF POMP AND DEMOCRACY
SAN-FKAjSTCISCO^ -F^tDA^Y- MAY V;\ 1903;
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
The San Francisco Call.

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