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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 23, 1903, Image 9

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TOPEKA. Kans.. Sept. 22.— The Smith
County officers have not yet eucee'eded In ap
prehending Thomas Madison, the supposed
murderer of three women In that county last
Tuesday night.
The tackling o'f criminals calls for many
qualities, but it is after the arrest of a
suspected criminal, says T. P.'s Weekly,
that the most subtle part of the French
detective's art is called into play. The
French authorities do not consider a case
against an accused man complete, unless
he has actually confessed his guilt, and it
is to the agents of the Surete that the
magistrates look to obtain this conclusive
proof. A detective makes' friends with the
prisoner, pretends to sympathize with him
In his* trouble and tells him that it .will
certainly ease his mind if he makes a
clean breast of the whole affair. Or he
works on his feelings by kindness. It is
usual at the Surete to give the prisoner a
good lunch and to take advantage of his
resultant expanslveness to get him to
talk. It may be remarked that though
prisoners are led to believe that their
confession will be taken into account by
the Judges and Jury in apportioning sen
tence, In practice the contrary is the case.
The man who confesses is lost. This fact
prompted' a notorious murderer named
Avinain to address to the public at his
execution this supreme recommendation,
"Gentlemen, never confess!" — Baltimore
Herald.
Criminals' Confessions in France.
UNIVERSITY EVENTS
BERKELEY, Sept. 22.— The senior election
will be held to-morrow, when the following
candidates will be voted upen: For president.
Miss Virginia Whttehead and Miss Tallulah
Le Conte; for first vice president, Miss Frances
French; second vice president. Miss M. W.
Leale: secretary. Q. 8. Young; sergeant at
arms, H. GreensfelderA R. Thelen, P. Thelen
and Philip M. Carey. I
Fred L. Johnston. '04, has teen elected
editor of the California Journal of Technolory,
to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Robert Slbley, '03.
The Most Rev. George Montgomery," co
adjutor to tho > Archbishop of San Francisco,
and Ben Greet, . manager of the English com
pany of players that,, presented "Everyman,"
will be the speakers at the university meeting
Friday morning. The meeting will be held
In the amphitheater.
The directors of « the Boating Association
have called a meeting for 4 o'clock to-mor
row afternoon In room 15,. North Hall, when
matters of importance in connection with boat,
ing will be discussed. :;',
I/ate Shipping Intelligence.
SAILED.
Tuesday, September 22.
Stmr Cella, Norberg, Mendoclno.
DOMESTIC PORT.
PORT BLAKELY— Arrived Sept 22— Fr ship
Mcidel.ilne. from Seattle; schr Inca, from Nome.
PLYMOUTH— Arrived Sept 22— Stmr Pre
toria, from New York, for Cherbourg and Ham
burg, and proceeded.
BTJUiDER RECEIVES FATAL
INJURIES FROM A FAZX
Thomas Barret Meets With Accident
Which Will Result in His
Death.
At the building at Ninth and Market
streets now in process of construction
Thomas Barret, the contractor, fell from
the second story to the cellar yesterday
afternoon. In falling he struck against
the supports of the lower floor and * re
ceived injuries that will prove fatal.
Barret was taken to the Central Emer
gency Hospital, where he was treated by
Drs. Stone and Hartley. They gave no
hope for his recovery. The injured man
was about to quit work for the day when
the accident occurred.
Deaf Mutes to Marry.
William H. Tripp, a deaf mute, secured,
a marriage license yesterday to marry
Isabella Hennessey, who Is also a deaf
mute.. The marriage will take, place at
St. Peter's Catholic Church. Tripp was
accompanied by his brother, who gave
the prospective , groom's residence as
Stockton, and that of Miss Hennessey aa
3024 Twenty-fifth street, this city. i'.^f
STEUBENVILLE. Ohio, Sept. 22.— In the
Sixteenth District Republican Congressional
Convention to-day Caleb L. Weems of Belmont
County was nominated to succeed Congress
man J. J. GUI.
NEW YORK, Sept. 22.-For the first
time in twenty-one years a general strike
has been decided on by the Piano and Or
gan Makers' International Union of
America in the piano factories of Stein
way Sons, in Steinway, L. I.; Astoria,"
L. I., and New York, to compel the firm
to employ only union men.
Piano Makers May Strike.
PITTSBURG, Pa., aept. &.— it waa
learned to-night from an authentic
source that charges have been preferred
by Iron City Lodge of Pittsburg against
President T. J. Shaffer of the Amalgamat
ed Association of Iron, Steel and . Tin
Workers. He will be tried in the near
future. Shaffer declines to dlscusa the
matter.
Charges Against Shaffer.
Marriage Licenses.
OAKLAND. ; Sept. 22.— The following
marriage licenses were issued by the
County Clerk to-day: Julius R. Bailey,
aged 52 years, San Jose, and Leoline Hop
kins, 36, San Francisco; Charles Neuman,
over 21, and Ella Powers, over 18. both
of Oakland: Herman Friedberg, 43, and
Johanna Peterson. 39, both of Oakland;
Frank S. Gordo. 33, and Sarah Du Pont,
28, both of Oakland; Edmund Herczel, 36,
and Annie Wolf, 34, both of San Fran
cisco: William A. Blare, 26, and Florence
M. Hambleton, 21, both of Oakland; David
Greenberg, 25. and Matilda Rothstein. 22.
both of Oakland; Daniel W. Cooper, 27,
and Alpha L. Jenkins, 23, both of Chico.
New Physical Director Arrives.
OAKLAND, Sept. 22.— E. E. Bliss of
Cleveland. Ohio, arrived last evening to
assume the direction of the physical cul
ture class of the Toung Men's Christian
Association. He succeeds W. Q. Lennert,
who recently resigned.
A pedestrian at the corner ran after
the automobile and told the young lady
of her danger. The chauffeur stopped the
vehicle, took off his coat and. throwing
It around Miss Lawton. smothered the
flames. After some clever manipulating
in rearranging her burnt garment the
actress proceeded on her way to dinner.
Eugenie Thais Lawton. leading lady at
the Central Theater, while riding in an
automobile yesterday afternoon, narrowly
escaped being seriously burned.
Miss Lawton was on her way to a
downtown restaurant with her escort.
When near the corner of Mason and Mar
ket streets a spark from the engine fell
on her dress and in a moment the gar
ment was afire.
Eugenie Thais Lawton, Leading Lady
at Central Theater, Meets With
Peculiar Accident.
SPARK FROM AUTO SETS
FIRE TO RIDER'S DRESS
Takes Opium Into Jail.
OAKLAND. Sept. 22.— Lee Bang, a Chi
nese, was caught in the act of smuggling
opium done up in cigar wrappers to some
of his countrymen in the County Jail
here to-day by Sheriff Bishop and Jailer
Harry Clark and will be prosecuted for
Infraction of the statute which forbids
the smuggling of drugs into a prison.
Mrs. Denobra Dismisses Suit.
OAKLAND, Sept. 22.— Mrs. Mabel Deno
bra to-day dismissed a complaint in a
divorce suit she had begun against Jo
seph Denobra. The County Clerk found
her waiting on the steps of the court
house when he opened the doors for busi
ness this morning, so anxious was she to
have the action discontinued.
Purse and Coin Stolen.
OAKLAND, Sept. 22.— L. Warnecke,
one of the proprietors of the Overland
House. C01 Broadway, has complained to
the police that $C0 in a purse was stolen
from his restaurant counter to-day.
ST. PAUL, Sept. 22.— Edward J. Hodgson,
president of the Security Trust Company, who
had been a prominent resident of St; Paul for
thirty yearn, died last night after an illness
of several months.
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.. Sept. 22.-At the
Republican ward caucuses held here to
night resolutions were adopted expressing
confidence in the integrity of State Sena
tor George E. Greene, recently indicted
at Washington for alleged complicity in
postal department irauas. Senator
Greene was elected County Committee
man from the Eleventh Ward.
Confidence in Senator Greene.
The card party given this evening by the
Misses Oliver, complimentary to Miss Maude
Cheek, a bride-to-be, was one of the very
pretty affairs of the season. Tho decorations
were extremely artistic, tiger lilies adorning
tho drawing room, while the library and din
lngr room were in yellow. In the hall wero
great red dahlias and huckleberry foliage and
wherever on artistic taste could suggest were
hung graceful hanging baskets.
Five-handed eucher was played. About one
hundred and twenty-flve guests were present.
The home of the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs.
O. J. Backus, on Monte Vista avenue, was the
scene of the other wedding. About eighty
guests witnessed the ceremony, at which the
Rev, E. R. Dill?, pastor of the First Metho
dist Church, officiated. The bride waa attend
ed by Miss Emma Finch and her brother, Oa
car Backus, was best man. After a tour of
the State Mr. and Mrs. Hell will reside In
Los Angeles, where the Broom Is engaged In
business. ¦
Dr. Gtlson Is a graduate of the University of
California and ia successful in his profession
of dentistry.
Dr. and Mrs. OlUon will reside in Oakland
after a brief honeymoon.
OAKLAND, Sept. 22.— Two weddings of
much interest to Oaklanders were solemnized
this eVenin*, one being that of MI33 Harrie
Borland and Dr. Ray E. Gllson; the other brr
ing- the nuptials of Bliss Helen Backus and
Charles F. Hell, of Los Angeles. " acttua ana
The marriage of Mies Borland and Dr Gllson
was a very simple home affair, only families
and most intimate friends being present. The
Rev. E. E. Baker of the First Presbyterian
Church, of which both young people are promi
nent members, was the officiating clergyman
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs"
D. C Borland of this city- and is well known In
club and church circles.
EVENTS IN SOCIETY
It Is Practically Settled That General
Guineces Will Be the Next
Premier.
BELGRADE, Servia, Sept. 22.— The elec
tions yesterday to the Skupshtina result
ed in victories for the extreme Radicals,
of whom sixty-five were elected. The
House otherwise is composed of seventy
eight Radicals, fifteen Liberals and two
Socialists. All the party leaders were
elected.
The Skupshtina will meet in extraor
dinary session September 27, when the
Ministry will resign. It is practically
settled that General Guineces will be the
next Premier.
SERVIAN RADICALS WIN
SKTJPSHTINA ELECTIONS
cused of Starting.
Antonio Gularte was neld to answer be
fore the Superior Court by Police Judge
Fritz yesterday on a charge of arson in
$3000 bonds. He is accused of having: set
fire to his barber shop at 415% Powell
street on the morning of September 12.
Flames were discovered in two separate
rooms and there was evidence that coal
oil had been plentifully utilized.
The Judge in holding the defendant said:
"It was mv intention at first to make
the bonds $10,000, but I think $5000 is
enough. The crime is a flagrant one, as
the defendant must have known that the
chances were that sixteen lives might
have been sacrificed by his act, that num
ber of people having been asleep at the
time in the lodging-house above his shop.
Besides, as the buildings In that block
are all built close together there is no
saying what the damage might have been
if the fire had not been discovered in
time."
Sacrificed in Blaze He Is Ac-
Sixteen Lives Might Have Been
BARBER, GULARTE HELD
ON CHARGE OF ARSON
Byrd Demands Freedom.
OAKLAXD. Sept. 22.— A writ of habeas
corpus has been petitioned for by W. B.
Rinehart on behalf of Whitely B. Byrd,
who is detained by Chief of Police Hodg
glns on a telecram from San Antonio,
Tex. It is claimed that Byrd is wanted
tbere on a. charge of aggravated assault.
The petition states that he has been taken
before no magistrate and that he is be
ing illegally held. The petition for the
¦writ will be heard in the morning. Byrd
states that the charge was trumped up
by his wife, from whom he has separated.
Jury Says It Was Accident.
BERKELEY. Sept. 22.— The jury acting
at the Inquest into the death of Clarence
Tweedy, who was killed by his own gun
last Sunday, rendered a verdict of acci
dental c--ith to-day at the Curran ranch
in Contra Costa County, where it con
vened. The witnesses were the dead boy's
father. J. J- Tweedy; Joseph Longuville,
w ho was his companion, and Mrs. Har
riet W. Hoffman, who assisted him.
Endeavorers Elect Officers.
BERKELEY. Sept. 22.— The Christian
Endeavor Society of the First Congrega
tional Church elected the following new
officers at the s^mi-annual meeting last
night in the church parlors: President.
Loring Barker; vice president. Miss E. E.
Eggleston; recording secretary. Miss
Robinson: treasurer. J. C. Black; assist
ant treasurer. Miss Louise Xutting; cor
responding secretary. Miss M. A. Fisher.
Boy Convicted of Criminal Assault.
OAKLAND. Sept. 22.— George Mello was
to-day convicted by a Jury of criminal
assault on Mary Silva. The trial of the
case has been going on for several days.
Mello is 16 years of age, while the girl
is but 13. They are both residents of San
Lcandro.
Tbe track which is being laid extends
from Twenty-f;fth avenue to Twenty-sec
ond, along East Twelfth street.
OAKLAND. Sept. S.— The Western Pa
cific Railroad, commonly known as the
Third-street line. In order to hold its fran
chise, has again begun the work of lay
ing its track along East Twelfth street,
near Twenty-third avenue. This has been
installed and the completion of the track
awaits the arrival of the rails from the
East.
Third-Street Railroad Recommences
"Work, en East Twelfth Street
to Hold Franchise.
WESTERN PACIFIC LINE
AGAIN BUILDING TRACK
DENVER, Cold., Sept. 22.— A special to
the Republican from Telluride says tho
miners at the Butterfly mine, near Ophlr
Loop, are determined not to strike, and
that a guard is maintained about the
property to prevent union officials calling
them out. It Is said a committee of min
ers in Telluride had a conference with the
Citizens' Alliance looking to an arrange
ment whereby the miners of the district
shall organize a new union Independent of
the Western Federation of Miners and re
sume work in the mines.
Telluride Miners to Secede.
ALAMEDA. Sept. 22.— With all the dls
'¦ cussions of the railroad franchises at cau
: cuses, conferences, meetings and mass
meetings, there are still those who be
lieve that certain phases of the agitation
have not yet been brought out and among
the residents holding that view are a
number of the Park street business men
not affiliated with the Board of Trade.
Twelve of these to-day issued the fol
lowing call for a meeting of the mer
chants and tradesmen of Alameda:
We, the undersigned merchants and trades
men in the city of Alameda, believing that an
erroneous impression prevails among our fel
low-citizens respecting our attitude on tha
questions before our City Trustees at this
time, and desiring to correct said false Im
pression as soon as possible, hereby request
the merchants and tradesmen of our city to
meet in Eureka Hall, in the Masonic Temple,
corner of Park street and Alameda avenue, on
Thursday, the 24th inat.. at 8 o'clock p. "m.
J. J. Konlgshofer, F. Binder. H. SI liram
ttian. L Durein. A. O. Gott, Olson & Co.. A.
.Victors. E. D. Judd. J. E. Baker, J. W. Hew,
G. Schaeffer. J. B. Vosburgh Company.
In the notice the "questions before our
City Trustees" means the two applica
tions for franchises for local steam roads
filed by the Southen Pacific Company with
the municipal legislators. The signers of
the call feel that much has been said
and done in their name during the agi
tation that they were not responsible for
and in no way approved. Their purpose
is to dispel the general Impression that
a majority of the merchants of Alameda
are in accord with the tactics adopted by
the Board of Trade in its fight against
the granting of the franchises to the
Southern Pacific Company and with the
treatment of the City Trustees by that
organization. ,
It was Professor Frank Soule's turn to
stand the grill of an attorney's cross
examination into his private affairs to
day. In the hearine of his petition to
be relieved of paying $75 a month ali
mony it has been his former wife, so far,
who has been on the stand in an en
deavor to resist his plea that she is in no
need of the money.
In answer to questions Professor Soule
stated that his salary is $275 a month,
and that since ISM $75 a month of this
has pone toward the support of his chil
dren. He bought a house for $4500 ajid
still owes $1500 on it. He said he has
had to economize to live on $200; that he
has to limit himself in the purchase of
books he needs in connection with his
profession. He denied that part of the
answer to his petition where the attor
ney for Mrs. Soule stated that he had
agreed to pay his wife $75 a month ali
mony for tho remainder of her life in
consideration cf her relinquishing her
right to certain property claimed by both
of them. He said that the first he had
heard of such an agreement was when
he read it in the answer to his petition.
He said that the $75 a month had come
voluntarily from him at the suggestion
of his attorney, who told him he ought
to do somethinc for his children, but
that there never had been any agree
ment to this effect and that he had never
talked to any one on the subject except
his attorny.
Professor Soule was subjected to a rigid
cross-examination on this point, but this
part of the testimony the attorney for
Mrs. Soule was unable to change.
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
111S Broadway. Sept. 22.
Professor Frank Soule
Tells How Alimony
Was Paid.
Business Men Disagree
With Its Franchise
Policy.
The morninp session opened at 10:30
o'clock and was mainly devoted to the
business portion of the convention. After
luncheon papers, under the head of "The
Anatomy of Home Missions," were read
by Mrs. Preutzman on "Brain Power."
by Mrs. Barry on "Nerve Force" and by
Mrs. Rice on "Sinew and Muscle." , Miss
Nellie McGraw gave an interesting talk
on "Some Indian Children 1 have Seen."
The attendance was large— Delegates
were, present from the twelve different
churches here. The women's work of this
church is divided into three different
branches, the synodlcal, presbyterial and
auxiliary, all working under the Women's
Board of New York.
The semi-annual meeting of the Home
Presbyterial Society was held yesterday
in the parlors of the First Presbyterian
Church.
PRESBYTERIAN SOCIETY
HOLDS LARGE MEETING
Interesting Talks Are Given Upon
the Subjects of the Anatomy
of Home Missions.
The Orthodox Congregation of Beth
Jacob held fitting services for the new
year yesterday and to-day.
The Jewish New Year, or Rosh Ho
shana, the observance of which was be
gun last night, was continued this morn
ing by special devotional services at the
First Hebrew Congregation. . '
Rabbi M. Kriedlander delivered a ser
mon on "Tho Kingdom of God."
The rabbi described the ancient cus
tcms cf the Hebrew .race and dwelt at
length upon the history of the people and
the persecutions which have been heaped
upon them by the races of the earth.
In brief he said:
• The highest and grfatest significance of Ju
daism ia the acknowledgment of the kingdom
of God. The new year to the Jew is a declara
tion and expression of his faith. In celebrat
ing this day the .Jew declares that God is su
preme sovereign of the universe, tho heaven
above and the earth below. He acknowledges
C!cd as the father, ruler end guiding power of
mail's destiny.
In that which is symbolized by the new
year rests the entire doctrine of Judaism. Th>s
Jew's btllet is in God. He denies the philos
ophy of the eternity of matter. He believes In
the design and purpose of the Supreme Being,
In fatherhood and brotherhood. He declares
his belief in the harmony of purpose of nature
and history.
In connection with the exercises an im
pressive musical service was given under
the direction of Miss Virgrinie de
Fremery.
The choir which furnished the music to
day was composed of: Sopranos, Miss
Mary C. Williams, Mrs. Carrie Brown
Dexter; altos. Mrs. Grace Carroll Elliott,
Miss Feldheim; tenors: E. D. Crandall,
Mr. Evans; bassos, Clement Rowlands,
John Williams.
This choir will be retained during the
holidays. Three days hence comes the
feast of guedaliah. when the orthodox
Jew abstains from food and water. Other
days of importance during the festival
season are the feast of the tabernacles
on the fifteenth day and the rejoicing of
the law on the twenty-first day.
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
1118 Broadway, Sept. J2.
Hebrew New Year Fit
tingly Observed by
Services.
Whereas The present strike on the Great
Lakea F<»ehia to be without cause or Justifi
cation; and
Whereas. It is important for the future car
rying: trade on the Great Lakea that the own
eru of the vessels should unite In all proper
manner and insure the successful continuation
of their busines without vexatious interrup
tions; now be It
Resolved That the owners here assembled
pledge one' another to united action, even to
the extent of laying up their boats if nec
essary: and be it further
Resolved That a committee of five to devis*
ways and means be appointed by the qhair.
All of the leading vessel owners attend
ed the meeting.
CLEVELAND. Ohio. Sept 22.— At ¦ a
largely attended meeting of the Cleve
land vessel owners to-day to discuss the
war between the Masters' and Pilots' As
sociation and the Pittsburg Steamship
Company, the following resolutions were
adopted:
Will Besist Striking , Unions on the
Great Lakes.
VESSEL OWN EltS COMBINE.
The office tenants complained to the
water company two days ago of the un
pleasant taste of the fluid that came from
the faucets. An examination then made
failed to reveal the cause of the trouble.
Lost evening C. F. Fieher, a plumber,
found the cause cf the unpleasant water
and stoppage in the pipe to be the re
mains of a. sirpent.
ALAMEDA, Sept. 22.-Visions of ser
pents end fears of fevers are haunting
three of the office tenants in the Bank
of Alamefla building:— Herbert D. Clark,
Dr. E. W. Christer.sen and Judge R. B.
Tappan — ar.d all because these gentlemen
drank water from faucets connected with
a pine that had become clogged by the
body cf a. snake nearly four feet lone:.
How the reptile got into the main is
a mystery, but Clark, Tappan and Chris
tenten are not trying to solve that now.
They are keepir-c in close touch with
their family physicians and awaiting de
velopments while drinking double dis
tilled water.
Creepy Sensations.
Dead Serpent Chokes Slain and
Causes Three Men. to Save
DBXETK SNAKY WATER
"WITHOUT KNOWING IT
SAYS HE GAVE
CHILDREN MONEY
The strikers on the California North
western Railway Company made a mild
demonstration at Tiburon yesterday. A
email river steamer came alongside the
wharf with a load of 700 sacks of wheat
intended for shipment to interior points
over the railroad. As soon as the strik
ers learned of the situation they waited
on the stevedores on the steamer and
after some argument got them to refuse
to unload the cargo. The affair was con
ducted in a very quiet manner.
Prevent Steamer From Unloading.
ST. PAUL, Sept. 22.— Negotiations be
tween the officials of tho Great Northern
and the firemen and engineers are prac
tically at a standstill, as the officials of
tho road have denied the requests of the
men and rescinded grants made at pre
vious meetings. Grand Master Hanrahan
of the Locomotive Firemen and J. J.
Stone, grand chief of the Brotherhood of
Engineers, held a conference this after
noon with the railroad officials. The
meeting between the labor leaders and
the general manager and general super
intendent of the Great Northern did not
develop any marked change in the situa
tion. None of those taking part in the
negotiations would make any formal
statement as to the status of affairs fur
ther than to say that there would be a
resumption of negotiations to-morrow
morning. 1$ is understood, however, from
authoritative sources that the prospects
for a peaceful settlement are much bright
er to-night than they were considered be
fore this afternoon's conference. The ac
tion of the company officials in with
drawing their assent to the amendments
to the rules previously granted at the
request of the grievance committee an
gered tha men and some of them were
in favor of taking an immediate poll of
the locals on the auestion of a strike.
The presence of the grand officers, how
ever, served to relieve the tension and
negotiations were resumed, and it is said
a disposition is shown to reach a peaceful
compromise.
No detailed statement of what the men
ask could be obtained either from the
company officials or from the men them
selves. Their demands comprise, how
ever, both a new wage schedule and sev
eral changes in the working rules.
In conclusion, he writes that he hopes
to retain the confidence of his constituents
at the general election which "cannot be
far distant"
Regarding retaliation and fiscal free
dom, Elliot agrees with Premier Balfour's
pamphlet that the Government should be
free to consider cases as they arise on
their merits and take such action as it
considers right, subject to the approval of
Parliament.
LONDON, Sept. 22.— Premier Balfour Is
apparently meeting considerable difficulty
in the task of reconstructing his Cabinet.
It is said that Wyndham has been offered
the choice of several portfolios, but has
decided to remain Chief Secretary for
Ireland. ,
- Owing' to the decision that the Fifth
and Sixth Army Corps of War Secretary
Brodrick's scheme shall not be constitut
ed, because of the lack of necessary re
cruits, it is reported that General Hunter,
who was nominated for the command of
the Sixth Corps, Is to be transferred to
India, to command either the Bombay or
Madras district. This has led to renewed
rumors that General Hunter will succeed
Lord Kitchener as 'commander in chief
in India and that the latter will be called
home to succeed Brodrick as. Secretary of
War.
All this, however. Is merly speculation.
Much public feeling has been displayed
against appointing Brodrick to the India
office and it is believed the difficulty cen
ters in providing a Secretary for War
and a Secretary for India.
Arthur D. Elliot, who has just resigned
the Financial Secretaryship of the Treas
ury because of his disagreement with
Premier Balfour's finance views, writing
to one of his constituents in Durham
City, says he is in complete agreement
with the free trade views of ex-Chancel
lor of the Exchequer Ritchie, who found
it impossible to. hold office any longer in
a Government which is tending steadily
toward a policy of protection. He could
not remain in office, he says, without an
entire loss of self-respect. The time has
arrived, he continues, when the electors
must decide for or against the policy of
taxing imports of food which, though de
ferred for the moment, will be the ulti
mate issue.
ROSH H0SHANA
KEPT BY JEWS
Colonel Morley wa3 about fifty years of
age and had a wife and six children, one
of whom, a son, is attending college at
Chester, Pa. Morley came to Buena Vista
in 1849. slnee which time he has been
prominently identified with the smelter
and mining industries In the district.
From the position of the bodies when
found it appeared that Abrahamson had
been carrying Morley after he lost con
sciousness and had made a desperate
struggle to reach fresh air with his hu
man load. In all probability .Abrahamson
could have saved himself had ho not made
this heroic effort to rescue his companion.
BUENA VISTA, Colo., Sept. 22.— Colonel
B. F. Morley, manager of the Buena Vista
smelter and of the Mary Murphy mine
at Romley, and Adolph Abrahamson,
superintendent of the mine.- were killed
by foul air when making an inspection of
the mine workings last night. Their
bodies were recovered to-day.
It is supposed that the air In the mine
had been vitiated by powder gas. The
property is not operated at night and
there were no other men in the mine when
Morley and Abrahamson were making
their tour of inspection which resulted
fatally.
WILL DENOUNCE
BOARD OF TRADE
"The Jews are a poor people in spite of
the popular idea to the contrary, but from
far and near are coming contributions
to the fund for redeeming the land of
their fathers.
"If Christ should come again." said Dr.
Levine, "the Jews would certainly not ac
cept him. Dr. Hirsch of Chicago is mis
taken, because the Jewish world would
look upon Jesus in the flesh to-day Just
as they did In old Judea nineteen hundred
years ago. Wo are a conservative peo
ple and always have been. Moses was
stoned and only received by the people
of Palestine after many protestations. If
we found it hard to accept Moses, how ut
terly Impossible would Jesus be, for he
did not represent Judaism. 1 -
"The amalgamation of the races and
the acceptance of a common creed 13
a fine theory, but it is chimerical, even
fantastic. The Jewish church is not grow
ing—except in America by immigration.
We do not proselyte and we do not wel
come converts. The Semitic and Aryan
races are apart and can never fuse. Cen
turies of persecution have only strength
ened the people of Israel in their faith
and they will never accept a union with
their oppressors. i
"The Zionist movement Is a popular
demonstration of the feeling which per
vades the Jews ' everywhere. We want
some spot upon the earth which we can
own and govern— some refuge for our
persecuted and oppressed. Palestine Is
our home, the best of all lands to us, and
we are going in the end to possess it as
we did in the days of old.
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 22.-In an Inter
view the Rev. Dr. David Levine. a rabbi
of New York, took emphatic exception
to the recently published statement of
Dr. Hirsch of Chicago, who said that the
Jews to-day would accept Christ were he
to return to earth.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
On notion of Mr. Elliott the protest
waa referred to the License Committee
tor report
Some time ago C. II. Kucks, who was
for years the proprietor or the place, lost
hla license, but the saloon was reopened
toon efter in the name of Felix Wirbser.
Regarding the place. Dr. Dille said:
•"Our first grounds for objection are that
women ar.d girls— young girls— are al
lowed to freauent this resort Former
Chief of Police Crowley of San Francisco
one* told me that the young girls who
frequent these resorts are the recruits of
the gTeat army of wayward women. They
are taken into these places.- plied with
liquor and sometimes drugged and in time
fall Into paths cf vice.
"The resort is on a thoroughfare trav
eled by pupils of the High School and
the congregations of some of our leading
churches, and this pretest is 6lgned by a
majority of the property owners in that
block. For these reasons we ask that the
resort be closed."
The protest presented last night by Dr.
Dille bears the names of most cf the
property owners ar.d tenants in the block
In which the resort Is located.
The Rev. E. R. DIHe, pastor of the
First Methodist Church, has filed a pro
test with the City Council against the re
eort on Twelfth street, rear Broadway,
known ts tha Cafe Bohemia, charging
that" it Is frequented by women and young
girls.
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
111S Broadway, Sept 22.
Professor Magee was awakened at the
very darkest hour this morning by a
nole« in the yard just beneath his win
dow. Securing hla pistol, he hurried to
the window and looked down upon two
men sitting on the fence. The fence was
near a kitchen window and it was evident
the fellows were about to force their way
into the house. But they didn't get that
far. for Just then Professor Magee leveled
his pistol at them and called upon them
to explain their presence. The men re
plied that they had got into the wrong
place by mistake and without any unnec
essary waste of time slunk off into the
gloom.
The would-be burglars are supposed to
be the same who have been robbing resi
dences and business houses around town
lately.
Professor Walter B. Magee, director of
physical culture at the yniverslty of Cali
fornia, had a bloodless encounter with
burglars this morning at his residence,
1730 Haste street He did not get near
enough to grapple with them or take any
chances with ma own life, but he stood
by with a big pistol and aent the burglars
into flight with etcntorian words of com
mand. #
Berkeley Offic* Ban Francisco Call,
2148 Center Street. Sept. 22.
Prospect Brighter for Final
Agreement Upon Dis
puted Rules.
Two Men Are Overcome by
Foul Air While on Tour
of Inspection.
Says Jews Would Not Ac
cept Christ Should He
Come Again. /
Rumor That Kitchener Will
Succeed Brodrick Is
Revived.
Charges That Women and
Young Girls Frequent
the Resort.
Levels Pistol at Intruders,
Who Slink Away Into
the Gloom.
Balfour Finds the Task
of Reconstruction
Difficult.
Mine Superintendent
Dies in Trying to
Save Manager.
Rev. E. R. Dille Files
Protest With City
Council.
Dr. David Levine of New
York Makes a
Statement.
Hold a Conference With
Officials of the Great
. Northern.
Professor Walter Magee
Surprises Burglars
at Work.
WOULD CLOSE
CAFE BOHEMIA
LABOR LEADERS
DELAY A STRIKE
CABINET PLACES
NOT IN DEMAND
DECLARES RABBI
IN CHICAGO ERRS
GIVES HIS LIFE
FOR COMPANION
FRIGHTENS OFF
NIGHT PROWLERS
... , . x . . . ¦ •
THE SAN FKANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1903.
Attaches Manufacturing Company
A writ of attachment for 12760 was
served on the Nonpareil Manufacturing
Company by the Sheriff's deputies yester
day at the Instance of the Commercial
Bank and Trust Company. The attach
ment is to cover money advanced by the
last named company on the stock of tha
manufacturing concern.
William Hale Thompson, president of
tho Chicago Athletic Club and a mem
ber of other clubs of that city, who rtgj
ures quite prominently In yachting af
fairs on the lakes and was recently men
tioned as a possible opponent to Carter
B. Harrison in the Mayoralty race In the
Windy City, has come to the city with
his wife on a visit and is staying at the
Palace.
Captain H. R. Robertson of Portland,
who brought the big log raft safely Into
port yesterday, is staying at the Occi
dental with hia wife.
Alfred Gaskell and Edward Block of the
Agricultural Department In Washington
arrived from the East yesterday and are
registered at the Occidental.
"William G. Gardiner, assistant to the
passenger traffic manager of the Southern
Pacific Company, and his wlfo leave for
the Yosemite Valley to-night.
Frederick W. Stevenson, Assistant
Chancellor of the State of New Jersey
and recognized as one of the ablest law
yers in the East, arrived here two days
ago with tola wife and is registered at the
Palace.
C. B. Gillson, a mining: man of Xapa. is
at the Grand.
E. W. Trietos. a mining man of San
Jose, is at the Russ.
D. S. Fisher, a business man of Han
ford. 13 at the Grand.
H. G. Dilllngham, a merchant of Hono
lulu, is at the Occidental.
Edgar Halstead. a business man of Hon
olulu, is at the Occidental.
S. N. Grlmn, a capitalist of Fresno, and
wife axe registered at the Palace.
PERSONAL MENTION.
Mrs. Crawley as Viola was fully as
fascinating as in the title role in "Every
man." Her resonant voice soeirhded to
good advantage In the difficult double
part of Viola and Catsario. Her counter
part, Sebastian, brother of Viola, was
cleverly acted by Mrs. C. Arthur Collins.
Ben Greet, however, was the favorite with
the audience. His portrayal of the pomp
ous conceit of Malvollo drew forth rounds
of merited applause. Scarcely second to
the hit made by Ben Greet was the suc
cess scored by Robert Smiley as Sir Toby
Belch.
Two scenes In the play stood out most
prominently for their eleven: execution.
The first was that in Olivia's home, when
Sir Tobv and Sir Andrew, deep in their
cups, disturbed the household and brought
forth Malvollo clad in night attire. The
second was at the gathering of the mirth
ful conspirators after the ruse with the
forged letter had been successfully work
ed on Malvollo. The Joy and laughter
of the players in the latter scene proved
so contagious that the laughter and ap
plause of the audience quite drowned the
mock mirth of the actors. The cast of
characters was as follows:
Duke Orslne, John Sayer Crawley: Sebastian.
Beatrice "Whitney; Antonio, Cllve- Currlo; Val
entine. Mildred Jones; Curao. Cecilia Griffith:
Blr Toby Belch. Robert Smiley; Sir Andrew
Agruecheek, Robert Halrord Forster: Malvollo.
Ben Greet; Fabian, C. Arthur Collins; Feste,
a clown. Dallas Anderson; a priest, 8. H.
Goodwyn; Olivia. Alys Rees; Viola. Constance
Crawley; Maria. Margaret Bucklln.
At the completion of the play the audi
ence rose and applauded continuously un
til the players reappeared. Ben Greet in
thanking the assemblage said:
"I want to thank you heartily on be
half of myself, my company and Mr.
Frohman for the royal welcome extended
us, and I commend Stanford University
in its endeavor to foster the drama."
This was the first production on tne
coast of "Twelfth Night" by ths Proh
man company. "Twelfth Night" was
given In Its entirety as written by Shake
speare, and the Idea of the Elizabethan
stage was carried out to the letter. The
action was continuous; at no time did
the curtain intervene to show the change
of scene. The orchestra, dressed In
Elizabethan costumes, and stationed In
tho balcony, filled In the breaks ta the
action with music in keeping with tho
staging of the play.
The stage Itself appeared the same in
the foreground as In "Everyman," but In
the back tapestries of ancient pattern
supplanted the monastery walls used in
the morality play. Two "Beef-eaters." as
they are called, dressed in red and carry
ing battle-axes, stood guard at the end
of tho stage.
STAFFORD UNIVERSITY. Sept. 72.—
In striking contrast to the solemnity of
laA night's production of "Everyman" by
Ben Greet's company was the lightness of
"Twelfth Night," presented by the tame
players in Assembly Hall to-night.
Though the attendance was perhaps
smaller than at tho presentation of
"Everyman," yet the reception accorded
"Twelfth Night" was fully as enthusias
tic as that given to the morality play and
was evidenced by the full measure of
laughter and applause that the comedy
drew forth.
Special Dispatch to Th« Call.
Ideas of Elizabethan Times
parried Out to the
Letter.
Comedy Wins Abundant
Applause on Stan
ford Stage.
"TWELFTH NIGHT"
COMPELS PRAISE
9
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ADVERTISEMENTS.
ADVEETISEMENTS.

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