LOS ANGELES, June 12.— The" latest of.H.
E. Huntington's electric i railway "corporations,
the . Los Angeles Interurban; Railway: Company,
has organized. with the following officers: • Epcs
Randolph. ; president ; S.' ',_ <?. , Baxter, ' secretary ;
I...W. . Hellman. treasurer. • No ', vice - president
has been selected.'. ';. . " ' " .'
" Company -A, First Infantry, • N. G. «C.i
will > celebrate the eighth anniversary of
Its Institution by a' grand . military/ ball In
Native Sons'- Hall this "evening. The com
mittee - In charge Is Lieutenant 1 J. H.- G.
Stahl,' ' Sergeant James Reilly. ~ Corporal
William Herbst, - Musician William Wil
liams and Private Philip Bendettl.
General Heywood Visits Mare Island.
VALLEJO, June 12.— Brigadier General
Charles wood/ commandant ; of the
United States Marine Corps, . visited the
Mare" Island station •¦, to-day, and was (re
ceived with a salute: General Heywood is
accompanied by/Mrs. Heywood. .. .
. v ¦¦-'-. : •'• - ' ¦ - r " - . . . ' ¦¦
. VALLEJO, June ¦ 12.— Morris Fenton,
quartermaster, of the receiving ship Inde
pendence, who died a few days ago, left
$6000 ; on : deposit in - Jocal banks. * Fenton
was connected. with. the naval service for
twenty-Tilne years. -flfteen-.of which were
spent on; the Pacific Coast.;
Leaves a Valuable Estate.
The Polytechnic High School Alumni
gave a dance at Golden Gate Hall last
night. There' was a large attendance and
the dance proved .to be a most enjoyable
affair. The members of the various com
mittees were: Floor manager, . Sidney
Phillips; assistant , floor manager, ;MIss
Amy, E. Jackson: floor committee, Robert
Schleuter.- Herbert Hauser. Monroe M.
Green. Miss Mollie Skelley. Miss Emilie
Barthels and Miss Tessie : M. i Davmson.
Reception. committee, Louis ,Dorr; (chair
man)/ Edmund Goldman,- John Marshall,
Miss 'Bernice Beeney, ; Miss % Winifred Lll
lon and Herman .Wertsch. ". s .
Alumni Enjoys Dance.
PRESCOTT, Ariz., June 12.— Francisco
Rentzlarand. Eligio. .Hidalgo, Mexicans,
who killed Charles Goddard and Frank
Cox at Goddard Station last > February,
were convicted to-day. 1 of murder In the
first . degree. The) jury fixed the penalty
Mexican Murderers Are Convicted.
YOKOHAMA. June 12. — General Karopatktn.
the Russian Minister of War. arrived at Tokio
to-day and is the guest of the Emperor. Th«
pre«3 aujrnrs well of his Ylslt. . } ,
CALLS ON FBESIDENT.
Count Cassini - Discusses Kishenev
Atrocities With Boosevelt.
WASHINGTON, June 12.— Count Cas
sini, the Russian Embassador, had almost
an hour's ¦ talk with"the President : this
afternoon. He called at the White House
at 3 o'clock by appointment and was re
ceived by the President In the latter's pri
vate office adjoining the- Cabinet room.
Ostensibly" the -purpose of the Embassa
dor's call was to take his ' formal farewell
of the President, as fie Is leaving for Rus
sia on the 23d in accordance with his cus
tom of. spending his - annual vacation at
home. •: r The ; Embassador's call, however,
lasted, more than forty minutes, and It Is
known that i his entire time was consumed
In a" review; of the; situation ;I in V Russia
growing - out ¦• of ; the , recent Jewish atroci
ties at; Kishenev. Though no statenient
concerning the .conference could bo ob
tained,^ eltrier.; at ; the . White' House or at
the* Russian' Embassy,' it was learned Jto
nightUbat: the discussion 1 was general In
character."- President Roosevelt," It* can ; be
stated,^ Is :WeenlyJ interested in;the;repret
sentatlons which have' been made to ; this
Government i regarding the treatment ¦ of
the* Jews ¦ In. Russia,' but. he, is also keenly
alive t to, the ¦ friendship which
the Governmentof * Russia has shown ; for
the United 'States. .", V
; . SANYANDREAS. June 12.— ThV Payne Lalna
gold : mine,".- formerly I the .Gum ' Boot.-; on ; Indian
Creek.-; near.' here, 1^, closed down to-day. to make
extensive '¦ improvements.',,; San' Francisco : par
ties ! have' the ; property bonded ; for $35,000 and
have 3 found > quarts V to 1 warrant J the * erection
of a' mill ami • to Install i snf Orient machinery
to continue development work ; and > make ¦ the
mln« r a: producer <»jfCffiBH
Jensen Is the driver of a delivery wa
gon and yesterday afternoon at 5:45 he
hitched his horse to a hydrant at the
corner of Sutter and StocKton streets.
The animal took fright and ran away. It
wcnt\ at a mad' pace down Stockton to
Geary^street. where a rig oelonging to the
Spring Valley Water Company was upset.
The animal continued Its flight - and
rounded the corner of O'Farrell street.
There the frightened horse ran into the
buggy of Dr. A. S. Leonard. Leonard
Jumped just in time to save himself, for
his horse started at the sight of the other
animal and made a rush down O'Farrell
street. Miss Mackey was crossing the
street at the time and she was knocked
down. She received several bad bruises
and Internal inlurles which may result
seriously. She refused -. to «-' : go .. to the
Emergency. Hospital and was removed' to
her home in Alameda.
Two runaway horses created much ex
citement on Stockton, Geary and Sutter
streets and Grant avenue yesterday. In
the wild scamper to get away Miss Jessie
Mackey, a young lady from Alameda,
was run over and severely Injured by one
of the frightened steeds. S. H. Jensen,
the driver of one of the horses/' was ar
rested and booked on a charge of hitching
a horse to a fire hydrant.
BUNA WAY HOBSES CBEATE
EXCITEMENT ON STBEETS
Miss Jessie Mackcy Is Knocked
Down and Badly Hurt. by In
PORTLAND. Or.. June 12.— A special to
the Oregonian from Lakeview . says:
News reacKed here to-day that fire de
stroyed the residence, barn and black
smith shop ofNhe Warner Valley Stock
Company In Warner Valley. AU the
household goods and a large stock of sup
plies were lost. The fire was undoubtedly
of incendiary origin, as two saddles and
all the horses were taken out of the
barn. The parties who set the fire are
under suspicion and will likely be appre
Incendiary Fire in Warner Valley.
SEATTLE. Wash., June 12.— J. ¦ B.
Treadwell.' representing the Southern Pa
cific Company, has Just purchased the
steamer' Albion with the object of pros
pecting for oil along the Southeastern
Alaskan coast. -As soon as the boat can
be made ready the- party will start for
Kayak. Alaska, where considerable oil
discoveries have already been made.
There will be eight members in the party
and their stay in. the north will depend
on what they find.
Will Prospect for Oil in Alaska.
The Fostofflce Department to-day announced:
Postof flees established: Washington — Paradise
Lake, King County. William Campbell postmas
ter. Alonzo D. Dennis appointed substitute let
ter carrier at Marysville, Cal.: John R. Flock
eneteln. appointed rural carrier .and Ed*ar V.
Haley substitute at Sacramento: Charles W.
PiKttett. aDpolnted postmaster, (fourth *:1as?> *t
Pedro. Polk County, Oregon, Vice Josephine P.g
WASHINGTON*. June 12. — Navy orders an
nounce that Captain .XT. H. Whiting is to >
commandant of the naval training station at
Captain Whiting Named as Com
mandant of Naval Train
OF INTEBEST TO PEOPLE
OF THE PACIFIC COAST
- HAVANA. June 12.— While Signor Vla
glo TorriollI, the Italian Charge d'Af
faires, was sitting in -his' office* this after
noon an • Italian .named Pletro Allieney
entered and asked if he "was the Italian
Consul. Torriolli replied that he was.
whereupon Allieney drew a revolver and
shot at him, the bullet grazing his head.
Torriolli jumped at Allieney. who turn
ed and ran out of the office. On the land
ing he 'met some English sailors, who
were waiting outside the British consu
late, which' is. in the same building and
on the same 1 floor as the Italian consulate.
Allieney brandished his revolver and ran
down the stairs, followed^y the sailors
and several employes of the British con
sulate. The Italian fired again Jus> be
fore reaching the ,; street, but his shot
missed. The sailors caught him and held
him down until the police arrived.
Allieney is a' recent arrival from the
Italian quarter of New York. He says he
was • compelled to shoot ¦ by a superior
Special Cable to The Call and New York
Herald. Copyright. 1903. by the New York
Herald Publishing Company.
"As an evidence, there are now more
than 500 of the Kishenev rioters in prison
and the guilty ones will be severely pun
ished. W'e do not desire the - Jews to
leave Russia: • Those who remain will be
cared for. We do not want to see pillage
and carnage any more thanyou do.- I in
sist that the action of the Russian Gov
ernment, from the moment it became ac
quainted with the facts of 'the unfortu
nate occurrences at Kishenev, has been
all that Its severest critics could ask for."
WASHINGTON. June 12.— "It is absurd
to put me down as, an enemy of the
Jews." said Count Cassini, the -Russian
Embassador. in a conversation with a
visitor at the embassy. *i have many
warm friends among the Jews, both here
and in Europe. There are a great many
commendable people among the Jews in
Russia. In Hamburg, where I was sta
tioned-for many years. I became ac
quainted with a number of prominent
Jewish citizens and found them to be ex
emplary people. 'In Paris my family phy
sician was a Jew. The public meetings
that have been held in the United States,
the resolutions that have, been adopted,
will be ineffective In my country. Russia
will not be Influenced in her internal pol r
Icy by outside pressure. Five millions of
Jews, resident there, are but a small mi
nority and they can and will be pro
WOODLAND, June 12.— Miss Martha
Fisher of this city and AngU9 Clark. of
Fresno were married at the residence of
the bride's sister, Mrs. B. M. Miller, last
night. It was an elaborate ceremony and
was witnessed by a brilliant company.
The bride is the daughter of the late
Judge Fisher, and an attorney. Sh»
passed a brilliant examination before ths
Supreme Court. ' The groom is a. promi
nent and Influential business man of Fres
no. Mr. and, Mrs. Clark left this morning
for Fresno. After their honeymoon they
will take up their residence in Fresno.
Society Wedding at Woodland.
Italian Charge d* Affaires
at 'Havana Barely
Embassador Says Amer
ican Protests Will
ENMITY TO JEWS
BULLET AT CONSUL
Speaking of the future of the valley the
Governor was quite optimistic, predicting
better transportation and larger hotel fa
cilities for the rapidly increasing travel.
Governor Pardee will spend two or three
days at his home .in Oakland, afterward
leaving for Sacramento, where he will
spend two weeks cleaning up official busi
ness that* has accumulated in his two
weeks' stay in the Yosemite.
YOSEMITE VALLEY, June 12.— The
State, Park Commissioners closed their
meeting in the valley ; to-day and have
left on the various 'stages over the South
ern Pacific and Santa Fe lines.
Governor Pardee and wife, departed on
the Wawona line limited in care of the
veteran driver Charley Forbes, to make a
quick run to Raymond, a Pullman
Is waiting to get them into San Francisco
to-morrow morning. >'V"*'
Will Beturn to Sacramento After a
Short Stay at HisOak-^ :
GOVERNOB ENJOYS. HIS
VISIT TO THE YOSEMITE
firm been entirely withdrawn from the
Dixon establishment over which he pre
sides, but that the Dixon house is also
a creditor of Eppinger & Co.
The grain book cf the warehouse at
Port Costa Is needed to fix, -if possible,
the ownership of the 4050 tons of grain
now remaining in the warehouse at Port
Costa. The warehouse receipts describe
the location where the pledged grain is
located. The grain book contains in
formation about the ownership that can
not. In the present condition of affairs,
be derived from any other source. As
the banks are hot competitors to take
possession of the visible grain assets that
have not been removed the grain book
is important." It Is denied by the at
torneys for the banks tbat the grain book
Is desired by them In connection with any
It Is reported that a customs broker
In this city paid duties last Wednesday
amounting to $13,00) on a larse lot of
sacks in bonded warehouse, the sacks
having been brought from India and con
signed to Eppinger & Co. The sacks, so
the report goes, were taken cut of the
warehouse as soon as the duty had been
paid. The- George W. Elder brought in
2S0 bale3 of sacks to "E. & Co." :.v? }
Late yesterday afternoon a conference
took place in. the rooms of- the law firm
of Naphtaly.- Freidenrich : & , Ackerman,
which Aas attended by .the attorneys
making up the committee of. three, name
ly Messrs.- Freldenrich, Bayne and-Sutro.
They prepared- a report to be submitted
to : the committee of five representing, the
bankers who have been losers.' "A'discus
sion also took place concerning: the, way
to ; attend to the Interests of^the banker
creditors ? In the -outside ? - warehouses;, in
the interior towns of •California and also
the warehouses at Portland and on Puget
Bound. Eppinger &' Co./ in 'common 5 with
other large -dealers 'in "grain In this 'city,
stored wheat and barley at Portland and
on'Puget Sound, and Eppinger & Co. still
have ¦ grain In " these places. . . ;
Another ; matter that > wlIL- be : looked up
arid -thoroughly investigated Is. the hv
terest • that ; Eppinger & Co» have I in the
general' merchandise, store; of • Eppinger &
Co. •at;DIxon.-;Solano County. Oscar C.
Schulzof . Dixon • asserts '. that; not. only
has~tbe "interest" of "the : San - Franclsso
The fact was established yesterday that
the partners in the concern of Eppinger
& Co. ' have not' left the city. ' They -are
still keeping away from all who might
ask any questions about' the disappear
ance of their assets. They, have sought
cover arid are keeping therein persistent
ly. Yesterday an indication of their ap
preclation^of the gravity of the situation
was afforded by. the retaining of Peter F.
Dunne as an attorney to assist Henry
Ach. Dunne Is a good man to. address a
PABTNEBS ABE. HEBE.
Messr?. Webster, Peterson and Smith
lire business men. During the next three
days the committee will interview the
creditors and expects to be ready to sub
mit a report on Tuesday. Upon its report
will depend the future action of the Grand
Jury. Many of Jhe members are in favor
of going ahead with the Investigation,
even though no creditor has seen fit to
come forward and swear to a complaint
charging the bankrupt firm with fraud.
It is very probable that the Grand Jury
will subpena witnesses and interrogate
them about the warehouse receipts.-
The man who now has the most avail
able information about the Eppinger &
Co. failure is undoubtedly Receiver Wads
worth, as he has in his custody many
books and accounts. The Grand Jury will
summon him, and also the bankers who
have lost collectively more than $1,000,000
by trusting in the good faith of Eppinger
& Co. It is a long time since the Grand
Jury could so readily pick up . so many
willing and well-informed witnesses as
are In easy reach on this occasion.
Ach. not denying that he had possession
of the coveted and very necessary ware
house, grain book, but still refraining
from producing it, pleaded for more Um^"
There were only two courses to pursue.
One was to grant more delay and the
other was to proceed at once against
Josua Eppinger for contempt of the or
der of Judge de Haven in the United
States District Court.
Ach, on behalf of Josua Eppinger, se
cured the delay that he sought and was
given until to-day to produce the book.
If he fails to deliver it the chances are
that Josua Eppinger will be haled into
court this'forenoon before Judge de Haven
for contempt. This was the principal hap
pening of the day yesterday in the busi
ness section in connection with the affairs
of Eppinger & Co. i
JURY NAMES COMMITTEE.
At the City Hall yesterday afternoon
the Grand Jury*, took up the Eppinger fail
ure, and Foreman W. J. Bryan appointed
a special committee, composed of J. S.
"Webster. Frank B. Peterson and James
B. Smith, to investigate alleged crooked
ness and report at a special meeting of
the body on Tuesday next. District At
torney Bylngton was unable to be pres
ent at the meeting, but sent Judge Rob
ert Ferral to represent him. The Grand
Jury had a large attendance.. There jvere
present J. William Goetze, J. F. Kennedy,
J. S. Webster, Charles Fisher, W. J.,
Bryan. James B. Smith, Frank B. Peter
son, Samuel Polack, E. J. Gallagher, Jo
seph I. Lawless, Adolph Unger, Wesley
Heidt, Adam L. Vercevich, James W.
Reilly. Henry Trevor and M. F. Hrubahik.
After Mr. Freidenrich of the array of
counsel for the serried banks had Joined
Receiver Wadsworth an interval of wait
in jj ensued. The receiver, famed for
urbanity,* paced ba<~k and forth with the
Impatience «,' a cag^d Hon. but etfll smil-
Sn£. ks ;is his wont. Mr. Friedenrich
grla'nced at the empty grain trays about
the office, noted the sample sacks from
cargoes of assets that have passed out
I trough tlie Golden Gate in the past year,
•when*, nearly one million of dollar* . in
-value sailed away forever from the cred
itors of "Eppinger & Co.. and kept an ap
p^-arancg of good nature that tvas re
Suddenly the outer door opened and
presently the quick and energetic tattoo
tof HenrS" XCh'm boottfeels told that he was
speeding 'toward the inner office, where
be wk* awaited, to pronounce his answer
ori behalf of Josua Eppinger. Then there
**s>s.a prolonsred conference In which no
voices were loudly raised, at which Mr.
-ACH SECTJBEK DELAY.
At noon yesterday an assembling of
parties- prominent in connection with the
broken* grain firm and its creditors took
;,!a.c«; in the old Eppinger & Co. offices on
',s.':f?rnia street, which are now occupied
«J?iJ$':by..ttae receiver, Henry Wadsworth,
stA' -Jiis -expert unraveler of snarled-up
trek- accounts, Mr. Jenkins.
.Receiver Wadsworth na<3 demanded of
u '-c«a Eppir.ger that he produce the
•warehouse grain book some hours earlier
•han-tnis'-meeting among the ghostly sur
•rouiySings of a dead firm. Josua ran to
the. attorney of the Eppingers. Henry
AcFi. and- was advised. Mr. Ach, is diplo
matic and clever. He did not say that he
'M-not have the book, did not refuse to
prodace It, but intimated that he would
g\\k an answer concerning his Intentions,
voTcing those of his client*, somewhere
b€t*-,e«?n noon and 1 o'clock.
-^•T*2 HE ttcry of the wreck of Eppln
. J . ger & Co. Jacks only one thing to
Ml-. * rnake. it complete and haxmonl
'•*•• cus. • Had the warehouse grain
"=••.. book at Pert Costa been used as
£ v>cb «o- ?et fire to the warehouse and
CotfteSxti and had this deefl been followed
u? t*- th* -collection of the insurance
irsorij-. the narrative would include every
't.ii.^jr t^£t is necessary to render it con
slktcgSi jrem start to finish.
•.Tb* warehouse frrain book contains an
BtecSmtlag of. all the transactions of the
hrm«of fipp'ing'er & Co. in connection with
t'^V-.ovipg of grain into and out of the
¦warehouse. Therein, if anywhere in the
r'coTris accounts of Eppinger & Co..
:s the -story told in the most concise form
abour the disposition of the thousands of
vanish^ grain sacks for which half a
score 5 cf barks hold the receipts and for
•¦fcich a battalion of wise attorneys is
ITALIAN PREMIER AND TWO MEMBERS OF CABINET. THE PRO
POSED RESIGNATION OF WHICH ON ACCOUNT OF LEGISLATIVE
CRITICISM. HAS BEEN DEFERRED AT THE KING'S REQUEST.
V '^COMMITTEE THAT WAS SELECTED BY THE GRAND JURY TO INQUIRE INTO THE TRANSACTIONS OF
| '.-' • £PPINGER & CO. IN CONNECTION WITH THE DISAPPEARANCE FROM. WAREHOUSES OF GREAt
I "• QUANTITIES OF GRAIN THAT WAS PLEDGED TO BANKS. \
The proprietors have agreed to submit
nearly every point at issue to arbitration,
but to this the union will not consent.
The union insists upon the absolute recog
nition of the union. To this latter demand
the proprietors say they will never agree*
so long as the strikers maintain their
present attitude. The union also demands
that' the members of the Hotelkeepers*
Association come to the officers of the
employes as individuals, and not as mem
bers of- any association. 'tjJSij
CHICAGO, June 12.— The strike In the
hotels of Chicago materially increased to
day, and twenty-five of the leading" hotels
of Chicago are to-night badly crippled In
all departments. All of the hotels are
running, however, and the proprietors de
clare that the establishments will remain
open for business at any co3t.
The first call to the employes of the
hotels to go on strike was made by th©
walking delegates at 9 o'clock this morn
ing, and atr'day the delegates have been
visiting the different hotels represented
in the Hotelkeepers' Association and
calling out the help. In several places the
walklng'delegates were-.refpsed admission
and were compelled to signal to the em
ployes from the outside. In others ths
strike leaders were met with the Informa
tion that there was no need to make a
call on the men to* go out. the hotel pro
prietors telling the help It would be neces
sary to go out and stay out until the
trouble was over.
Proprietors Say Their Establish
ments Will Be Kept Open
at Any Cost.
EMPLOYES OF CHICAGO
HOTEXS GO ON STBIKE
Jack Conant. the father, believes the
assailants of his son were the robbers.
He left for the this evening and
will go on a hunt for the men.
REDDING, June 12.— Sam Ccnant, the
nineteen-year-old son of Jack Conant, . a
well-known miner, had a battle with two
unknown men last nisht and he is con
fident his would-be murderers were. none
other than the highwaymen who held up
and robbed the Redding and YVeavervllle
stage Tuesday evening. Conant and his
father have a mine on Brandy Creek,
about three miles southeast of Whisky
town. They are doing the development
work and "keeping \house" in a ; cabin
along the banks of that sparkling stream.
Jack Conant came to Redding yesterday
morning to buy provisions and young
Sam remained at the mine to carry on the
work. Just as young Conant was making
preparations to retire for the night he
heard a voice calling him to open the
door. Believing It to be some friend or
neighboring miner Conant opened the
door. He 3aw no one and stepped just
over the threshold. As he did so some
one standing about forty feet away in
the shadow of a pine' tree exclaimed:
"Now we've got you," and four bullets
whizzed in proximity to his head.
Conant 1 sprang back into the cabin,
grabbed a rifle that" stood against . the
wall and ran outside. He says he plainly
saw tv.-o men advancing toward the cabin.
Each had a rifle and when they saw him
they each fired a shot. One bullet struck
the door just to the left of him. Young
Conant says he returned the fire and sent
thrte bullets after his would-be assassins,
who at the first shot turned and fled,
firing as they ran. When. Conant Wad
recovered from his surprise he made, a
tour of Investigation. tie ,f*und some
empty shells, but could find no clew as
to who his assailants were.
It Is believed here < that the men are
'the ones who held up [the stage, but why
they should attempt to murder Conant is
notknown. Young Conant was one of the
first to arrive at the scene of the hold-up
of the stage Tuesday evening, but why
that should be used as a reason for the
robbers wishing to kill him is difficult
to conjecture. Conant went to Whisky
town after the shooting and notified the
Special Dispatch to The Call,
Judge Rhodes took a similar view and
declared the law null and void and grant
ed an absolute divorce. He intimated
that he would shortly file an opinion In
the case. BEcAC
SAN JOSE, June 12.— Judge Rhodes of
the Superior Court to-day declared the
divorce law passed/uy the last Legislature
void and ineffective. The matter came up
in the suit of Ignacio Munoz' against
Rosa Munoz and the plaintiff was granted
an absolute divorce on the ground of de
sertion. The decision is in accordance
with the old law, and totally Ignores the
new law, which simply gives an Interloc
utory decree and requires the parties to
wait an additional year before the final
decree is entered.
Attorney*Clark in support of his motion
for an absolute decree argued that the
new law should be disregarded, as it is
without precedent, absurd, unreasonable
and oppressive, and is a violation of pro
cedure and practice in force in the courts
of the State. It was also suggested that
the new law was .defective and open to
the same objections upon which the Su
preme Court held jas invalid the amend
ments to the codes of IDOL
Special Dispatch to Tba Call.
Intended Victim Believes That His
Assailants "Were the Desperadoes
\ Who Bobbed Bedding and
Weaverville Stage. •
Holds That the Provisions of the New
Measure Are Unreasonable and
| in Violation of All
* d Procedure. -
¦ ¦ ¦ . - < • •• ¦ -¦
Call Him to the Door of His
Cabin and Then Open
Fire on Him.
Grants an Absolute Decree
to the Flaintiff in the
Unknown Men Attempt
to Assassinate Young
San Jose Jurist Nulli
fies Act Passed by
Jpsua- Eppinger May. Be Compelled to Reveal Where
¦^/abouts of Missing Book That Is Wanted by Re)
c.*,6eiver Wadsworth -for Benefit of the Creditors
Threatened .Withdrawal of the Ministers, Due
/to Deputies' Criticism of the Navy Depart
ment, Is Temporarily Averted by the King
ROME, June 12.— The Cabinet Min
isters decided to announce their
resignation in the Chamber to
day." Although there was a Min
isterial majority of forty, the
Chamber of Deputies' vote on Wednesday
against a parliamentary inquiry into the
conduct of the Navy Department, in
which 'Signor Giolitti. the Minister of
the Interior, was a leading figure, caused
the Cabinet to decide to resign on the
ground that there was no further reason
for Its existence.
The King later in the day summoned
Slgnor Giolitti to the Quirinal in order
to Induce him to withdraw his resigna
tion. Therefore the proposed official con
firmation of the Ministerial crisis was
TO BE VOID
TO HIS HEAD
GRAND JURY NAMES MEMBERS TO PRY
INTO GRAVE FRAUDS OF GRAIN FIRM
ITALIAN CABINET IS INDUCED
TO RECONSIDER RESIGNATION
; -¦ . .-./-,;¦•',. " ¦ ¦,. ¦¦ ¦ . - - ¦ •- .
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, .SATURDAY, JUNE .13, 1903.
Back ; numbers ¦ of £ the , Sun-
day - Call ' containing art. sup-
plements will • be forwarded
from thiarof flee to any address
in the United States,, Canada,
Mexico/ Philippine Islands;
Hawaiian \ Islands and • Guam
upon receipt of 5 cents.
; " . A'PVEBTISEMSNTS.
is common sense
applied to foods
in your finding!
ADVEBTISElirENTS. _ ; ... li' .}..
|^ 'The full firm name ."
lliljsik \JfiL ' n sures genuineness
'^IQB^g^ REFUSE SUBSTITUTES
All Reputable Dealers
;\^j§p Pacific Slope Distributers
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