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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 26, 1905, Image 1

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Forecaet mtie st Saa Francisco
i -"
for thirty % bouri endlcp mldnlsht
June 26:
£an Fraaclsco «nd Alclntty— Fair
Mcnday; fr«h vest wind.
* . G. H. 'WILI-SOX. .
LocaJ Forecaster.
The San Francisco Call.
SAN ; FRANCISCO; •\u25a0 rMO^A^iJUNE: 26;;:1005;
Grave \C barges I Against
: tke Department 'of' '"'"\u25a0[
Agriculture. -
Continued on l'njf 2, Cblamn \u25a04* <-
Continued Jon ' Pa te 3, J Colunin \, 3.
Comlnned on \u25a0 Page % Colnmn 3.
Funds , tori. the | Italian ; Army.
RO.ME," # June- 25.-^-Th'e Chamber,; of
Deputies by a' large maioritv" has" voted
the \u25a0 military budget" :-. iVi. . ;;..-- r , : ,< %.
; the f ? bankers-has faamihlUed ; suicide, i; It
'ls|3AJdihe>.lO9tf,neaviIy.Hin.' the h recent
of his ibanlrare; given -as 52.000,000. •
|TuKltlve' Froin'.JiuitlceAWlth : Many A1I
"'. '\u25a0\u25a0' v : - j " \u25a0'\u25a0* m »' : ' Arrested : In ; Disiralse K^^S. '
>'*V-:' c:-!*""i«;-^ of 'a; Laborer.", v'J,"* ,'"\u25a0'.•', '/'
j SAN IbERNARPINO;V June 1 25.-AJbert
iTarlco'ne'r,^ w.n'6l isJ.w.anted \ in'< Los
'f or j impersonating | a"i Federal + offlcer;j and'
yrho S also^.wanted '$ In | Ban ".'Francisco
on the. charge of raising bank checks, and i
who vhas. a ; half '\u25a0 dozen L aliases, .1 was .'ar
rested i here^ to^nlgh t. 1 f) He : r was /disguised
as „ a" 1 laborer. •" ." ' . -.••».
: ' : '\u25a0;, r"; " : CAPTURE iMiJCH- WANTED } MAX
Russian \ Position -< Carried ,by., Japanese
'-^\u25a0\u25a0£s\i ;i "After Stubborn Contest, f ; ; ; /\u25a0.';
:\u25a0 TOKIO,' Junei2s^The '\ followingi of
ficial . dispatch ,has % -,beenj receivedy from
the": 1 Japanese ;,'army^;.v headquarters'^ in
Manchuria:^ "_\.,> > ;<" '\u25a0*:\u25a0 •'\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0?C' : \ '^t\'. "\u25a0" -• ;v; v
; '/The j enemy 1- holdin*g. ! the\ "northwest
eminence' of ; Manchenzou : ; was'attacked
and dislodged lon . the;af terno'on'bf.i June
22,1 but ia'. portion ; of rthera';, holding Uhe
hills * to;; the ; offered ? stubborn"; re
sistance '.'.; and y-> the .;? hills " were^ finally
taken ;by.: assault. s>" Another; force' of a the
enemy^holdingthe. hills ' due", north,*", was
attacked" f rom \u25a0 the rorit \u25a0 and \ we : simul
taneously/ resorted -to >a\ turnlng/move-'
merit 'f rom -j.tbe t northeast;aintercept
ing'.'; his^-,*retreat:%*and'^'causin'g/vhim
heavy.., loss.jvlTherenemy* In
i hoisted •* the -1 Red^Cross .;; flag.'S but
"disorder. % His"; strengths in-, cavalry 4 and
infantrjvwaslsonie 3000, men rarid'several
E^-ery IX'nrklncman la. Warsaw Called
Out by Proclamation.
"WARSAW, June 25.— The . proclamation
issued yesterday by the Social -Demo
cratic party ' of Poland and ."' Libuanis,
calling out workmen as a protest against
the "Lefi2 massacre," declares that,- in
ord»r to show \u25a0 the solidarity of their
brethren and -io protest against "the#new
and incessant crimes, of the Emperor's
Government." all Warsaw must stop work
to-morrow. The proclamation orders that
not a single factory or workshop shall be
operated, and that offices," shops, restaiir-'
. ants andcoffee houses must close and all
traffic . cease. It Eays that the -red flag,
the flag of the ,worklngmen; must float
in the streets of Warsaw and calls upon
all workmen to help their brothers ar
range a general strike. ' .
- The military, is patrolling the ctreets. in
the factory and Jewish districts to-ni?ht:
In the suburb of - Praga to-day,work
men shot and wounded two policemen. J \u25a0"
m In Ogrodowa street .there - was - an'; en-
As J *a result ! of ?the| treatment! theTpp.
tlent^l Mr^siCh~aflotte^.Walker."i is *f able
to * read * the V. h eadli nes 3on *in ewspap^rs;
see [the"» hands/ of? a J.watch-' and'; pursue
the fo'rdihar™yS;vbcatiohs*6f:ilfer,- ' , " .'
to^ treatment] proves itha t j t hey |were j not
entirely, 'atrophied' |asssupposedSby|tbe
nient^ in^the J hbspitals^r^Whether> the
sight^can- be entirely restoredi.wiil;de
pend.l^ according;- toythe'riexperf mentor^
prJf.BJj S.'sWalliarii'jon'ithe (patient's; gren^
eral&condition-iaridithe Vcause : "of :**. the
trouble." . ' " : - l . : ;
NEW; YORK, June 25.— Aseries of ;ln
ray > ! cure rr f or -' bl iridnesV I:'has1 :' has 3 disclosea
that!. 1 electricity.'.: in V : th is :^ weird \p and
\u25a0strangely\\beautlful'jform\has* possibil
ities ?;bef ore jiindreamed -;of jy* Heretofore
cilll tand k j malignant ' diseased t^tlssiies«
but ; a ; new 'experiment applied' it fto \u25a0 the
optic of; a\woman ,wno;, wn0 ; had* been
prpnoVincedf Incurably^ blind *by"*Bpecial-'
ists'in.one?of the^eye'andjear; hospitals
of \ this i'ctty. 1 ::"'.'\u25a0>\u25a0•' \u25a0\u25a0.;\u25a0"'\u25a0 '"\u25a0'."•' " ;f " •_ ; - ;
-. NEW tYORK.t June ; 25.— With , Attorney
General Mayer and his deputies working
over % . the ' evidence I taken <by ? Superintend- !
ent'Hendrlcks'of the"? State. lnsurance De
partment :-< in~ ; his T; investigation >. of ' the
Kqulfable? Life x-^AssuranceiSoclety^ and
; District 7 Jerome . also • lnvestigat- ;
ingi the Equitable,^ proceedings '& against
the!raenjfwho,! SuperlntentlentiHendricks
says, v accumulatel } profits • for ' themselves !
at i the* society !s\ expense iwill ; be/ only^a j
question* of : days: . • The 'Attorney* General
arid Alexander* T.v Mason;', the* deputy. In
charge r.'of f;the"/offlce^here.) were .* in • con
sultations to-day, \ and .1 to-morrow »; Mason J
will r i begin j* the £*. actual "i drawing- of « the |
papers', against^- the'; directors. i.who, I*lt1 * It »Is
alleged. '^ profited: - f rom > ' tne> ; syndicate
transactions.',^ ";;/•;. 7 1 - '.ii ;r-v; r -v - I
,' Just^ as "the:* thief * was • preparing* to
mount v . the ;horee Mrs. Ison -emptied -the
revolver .at ' the fellow* and -from the
amount ;' v of .blood ?• he ';. shed 'must ' have
wounded him severely.*" The horse bolted,
throwing . his captor. o \...,\u25a0\ ...,\u25a0 -'r\u25a0jr \u25a0 \u25a0 • r
;•; Thej noise of ,lth©' shooting- attracted- the
whole neighborhood v and the; police. , A'
trail of -blood was . leftA which was . easily
followed : for - ' Eooev distance. r Later:?" a
handkerchief •*: saturated \ with blood; was
found, ; but | the . trail ;of •. blood ''suddenly,
ceased. Toward ithe-,hdrse-. was
found "Uninjured, but ahe- thief \ had^dis-^
appeared. . j ,;J. '. \ y . \u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0' ."\~/_ '\u25a0\u25a0 ,\.\^ '
J BAKER CiryVOr., June 25,-i-WhJle en
tertaining '.visitorsr at' her home 'late ; last
night ; Mrs/i O/ • P^lecin ' ; heard ;a , noise / in
the * barn • and x an " investigation ; revealed
a thief "saddling": her.v husband's valuable
riding horse. ; "Without alarming her
guests- Mrs* : Ison ? returned z to : the ihouse,
cecured ; -her husband's -! revolver- and* re
turned to tbe'barn; ;'. ' • . >
Mayer,* and V Jeronie Drawing
'\u25a0•*\u25a0;:^'. y "Directors.
; ?' BOSTON,: June i 23.^-The i amalgamation
of jthe ?, white « and .""colored ;; races t through
intermarriage* as t a-, solution ,- of " the • race
problem was advocated i to-day by; Charles
yv. \u25a0'-, Chestnutt,*;a'';well-k'nown^ negro ). au"i
thor i.6t if Cleveland," ;i in an ';> address '-. before
<h«^ Boston '\u25a0'' Literary, and;Historical?As
socia.tion^tChcstnutt, t who* is} here" l , to Tat-"
tend' his ' son's 1 graduation } t rom } Haryapd.
spoke on;Vßace Prejudlce,;lts a Causes;ahd
Cure.' \u25a0 ? After/ discussing ;; 4 the
between.* the : . two ; races > the . spea ker^said :
\u25a0i-'t "The^ most * dlfßcult^ of /.the Tdiff eronces
which ' holds vus * apart fJfrom'.i our > fellow
citizens Is!ouri differenceiih 'color.l;' Should
this .disappear.^ entirely^ preju
dice "and; the ; race ; problem ', would", cease vtd"
exist * 111 1 not only; believe the mixture will
in i timeTb'e an: accomplished fact,* but; that
It\wiir,be agood ithlng for aUfconcerned.'.'-
Cliarles .'CJiestiiutt Believes It
;6ffers>Spliition of Eace >
"Problem. : ; ?
LODZ, Russian-Poland, June 25.— The
most serious phase of the fighting be
tween the military- and strikers is at an
end. but there axe still Isolated attacks
in the suburbs.
At Baluty this morning Cossacks at
tacked a Jewish family of five persons
s who were driving In a cab to the rail
way station and shot and killed all. ln
, eluding the cabman.
At Pabjanlce, near Lodz, workmen at
»tacked two policemen and shot^and killed
•one and wounded the other.
There Is a general exodus from Lodz.
Two thousand persons have already left,
end *ajl trains are crowded.
JDurtog the disturbances thirty-five Gov
ernment liquor stores were destroyed by
e the mobs, which appropriated a}l the cash
and stamps found on the premises. The
csfh 3nd stamps were added to the funds
• for the Socialist party.
The workman in all the factories will
6trjke to-morrow. \u0084 ,
Some prominent citizens this morning
'^telegraphed to General Bbustow,; com
manding the troops here,'- asking for,pro
tection against, the brutality, of the
eoldiers and especially the Cossacks, who.-
In one Instance, killed and robbed the
servant of a millionaire named Rosen
blatt, who was carrying $5000 to the bank.
The general promised to punish the of
fenders, but said he t required^ witnesses
to testify against the Cossacks.
Cossacks and Workmen Add to List of
Dead in Lodz.
; With; the".' Increasing number of visitors
from -across the ..'Atlantic '.have .come a
great-number of .suspicious persons who
have kept the secret- service men busy.
An ' Inspector of . Scotland yard ; said that
he had ; been ; compelled Ito - give many of
these /American . suspects- orders to leave
England.-ibuf nevertheless reports are re
ceived .dally "of operations of confidence
men and 'card sharps. ;.;
.:. The inspector pointed out. that previous- i
ly American . burglars - had visited *- Lon
don^ during the I season, but that now
there was ;an inundation of confidence
men.-' Strange to relate, the - victims in
almost -every -case are ' Americans who. it
would be supposed, were acquainted with"
tho ''operations -'of 'sharpers from "their
own country.. 1 During : Ascot .week numer
ous cases. were reported to the police.
LONDON, \ June • 25.— During / the past
weekl the American-. invasion of London
has ? surpassed :. previous 'records. Every
hotel is crowded, and accommodations at
the principal- ones are booked far \u25a0In ad
vance.: 1 "-- : .•;.;- ',?S
The \u25a0 Novoe .Vremya *. prints .an:, inter
vlewywhich:, its' 'correspondent^ at • Paris
had ' withVa 'Japanese ; diplomat,*, who
saj-s . that,"« while 'nobody "outside of the
Emperor of Japan and his principal ad
visers <is'; yet 'in. possession "'of j Japan's
terms, jhe v believes j that 'they I are , mod
erate and'willibe Acceptable!^ He '; adds
thatVJapan : ; is , anxious Ito "\u25a0 \u25a0-&'
lasting \u25a0 peace,- brit:' that v her /attitude 'is
not , influenced •• by,* the - slightest;? doubt
as ,to j her! financial .jtb rcontiriue
the' -war.'she having antlclpated f a'much
longer.' and more" difficult peof od of hos*
tiiities^ > :\u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0;: - : . : ;;;-v ; '\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0 v - "\u25a0":\u25a0\u25a0. : \u25a0
ST. PETERSBUKG, :. ! Juhe. 25.— The
Russky .."lnvalid;' the Jarmy; ; organ,- sup-,
plies an argument': for ; p«ace- in an esti
mate { th'el-'strength"'of Japanese
armies, which< It'places. from- 550,000 to
COO.pOO 'men, including- the forcesToper
ating.'ln: Korea. ;•" In: the? five .Japanese
armies . opposing General | LJnevitch;
elusive 'of; cavalry; and? artillery,' ltves
timates \ that there I *, are' fforii; 430,000 jto
450,000 ; bayonets, /V.whiph;- • give • ; Field
Marshal Oyama a decided ; numerical , su
periority"; over; therstrenarth; usually; al
iqttedJtojlilnevUch'sjarmy.';- ; -;.;•: \u25a0
t r:,The " Japaneees forces,*; lt says, \ are dl
vldedßas ' .followsrV! General: - Kurpl^i,
116,000 : to *'120,000r;-bayoriet8; ?\u25a0 General
Oku, 110,000 \u25a0; to 'ills^oo0 l bayonets;; Gen
eral ;Nogi, : 80,000 « to'i< 90,000 f>, bayonets;
General \u25a0 Nodzu/J4s,ooo"<bay6nets;--Gen
eral ;\u25a0 Kawamura/: 73.000 .; to ;•' 80.000 4 bay
onets.' - V .\u25a0;\u25a0;\u25a0'\u25a0"••\u25a0.: ;-,'"\u25a0;>'\u25a0' •;\u25a0;'•\u25a0\u25a0 '.''\u25a0-.' : \. ! -'\u25a0/:--
of Xearly 600,000 Men.
'Japanese Armies IVo W Have a Strength
Confidence.Men From United
States Follow Tourists
"-.- Across Ocean."
.The- President's orders to the diplo
matic and consular ofiicers of this
country in China were '\u25a0'!. transmittea
through the ; State Department and are
as follows:
\u25a0 ; The White House. WaaUoctaa. T>. C, \u25a0\u25a0 June
\u25a0-t To t Acting ' Secretary ai State :.'- Jie Stat»
Department .will - imm«dlately ; tssuo ; a circu
lar to all our di-lomatlc and consular 1 repre
sentatives In Chins, setting foria the follow
ing ; facts and suiin? that It . is : Issued by
direct: order Jor ti« President: \u0084
" Under ' tl<e laws ;of the United States • and
in • accordance -wltS the . »pirtt \u25a0 of the treaties
negotiated between .the United States and
China *• all* , Chinese -of the coolie -or » laborin?
class-^-that : ls/^ali Chinese ' laSwrers.*. skilled or
unskilled — are absolutely prohibited* from com
ing to 'the United State 3, but the purpose of
ttsx Government tof ' the United . States i 3 .to
ebewithe widest and , heartHst courtesy toward
all aiercnants,'"-. teachers.: students and travelers
who may come to the United States, as well aa
toward ' eK I Chinese • officials \u25a0QC representatives
In any capacity of the Chinese Government. "AU
Individuals." oi these ..if lasses ;ar«» SalioweJ ;to
cuiiia aiut Rt»«>".U.efr,own tree wiUand accord.'.
an«^«re tuib^.slven'all tb-* Tl&h«. privilege*,-
Immunities ". atj«t . exeinpttfns ae*™!^!^^ to* citt
:»as ar.'l subjects of the most fav«»ed. nations.
"!• The President has 'issued special instructions,
thnugh t the * Secretary c ef, Commeroe ; and La- .
As a result of the Inquiry order* have
been Issued to the diplomatic and con«
solar I representatives of , the. United
States in China, by the President.him
self, that they must look closely to the
performance of their duties ! under the
exclusion law and see to It that mem
bers-of the exempt classes coming to
this country are provided with proper
certificates. " These certificates will be
accepted at any port 'of the United
States and Will guarantee the bearer
nijalust any harsh or discourteous
treatment. Such treatment, Indeed, will
be the cause of the Instant dismissal of
the oCTendlns ' official, whoever he may
; In, addition to> the President's orders
Secretary Jletcalf has Issued Instruc
tions to the immigration officers which,
it Is believed, will remedy .the . dif
ficulty heretofore complained . of by the
Chinese Government and individuals.
It is expected that the . prompt ac
tion, taken- by. the Government to meet
the objections by the Chinese will elim
inate .the possibility of serious; trada
difilculties between China and the man
ufacturers of this country. - The text of
the' official' correspondence and ;-'order3
on the" subject was made public to-day
by authority of President Roosevelt.-
Representations have been made to
the President: that, in": view of alleged
harsh treatment accorded to many Chi
nese aeeking a landing In the United
States, the commercial guilds of China
have determined to Institute a boycott
on ""American manufacturers. • These
representations, backed by the authorr
ity of .* the American Asiatic Society
and commercial bodies- throughout .the
country, induced the President to make
an * investigation of . the situation, with
a view to remedying the evils com
plained o f if they were found to exist.
The subject was discussed thoroughly
with Secretary . Metcalf ; of the Depart
ment of Commerce and Labor, who has
supervision : of ; the Immisratloii Bu
chants, travelers, students . and others
.of the exempt classes shall have the
same courtesy shown them by officers
of the Immigration Bnrean a* Is ac
corded to citizens of the most favored
nations. . \u25a0 . : .. • : y?
tion of ;Presldent;RboBevalt action has
been taken by the administration which
not only will facilitate the landing 'in
this, country of Chinese of all classes,
but also will eliminate from the Emi
gration ' Bureau such administrative
features . as have been the subject c-C
criticism by Chinese.
It Is the declared Intention of the
President to see that Chinese mer-
WASHINGTON. June 25.^ — By direc-
In certain governmental circles there
is'someregr.etiaC the. prospective sur
render of; the, concession. .'. It is realized
.that"- an* American' railway from Canton
to Hankow" would do much to assist the
development^' of ; American : trade' and
sustain and increase -American prestige.
This Is'- precisely what some people
think is one of the reasons why China
is, willing to pay_ a great : sum for. the
concession .which -she gave for noth
ing to the American company. . -
China will push. the railroad, 1 it is un
derstood," and then control it absolutely
herself/ Thjs, will probably result in a
change in the treatment of the Chinese
on > railroads controlled' by foreign ln-
terests in China.^:At present there, : ls'a
"Jim-Crow" arrangement.'y',""The- : Chi
nese are. in traveling- on* these foreign
operated ;railroad trains,, obliged \totoc
cupy other cars .than -those allotted to
Europeans and AmericanF. :
, •-. • SmcUl piepatch to The Call. -, »
WASHIKGTON. TJune . 25.— Seven niil
.lion dollars in: round. numbers has been
offered by . the ' * Chhie? e' Govern
ment for • the "surrender of \u25a0 ;the
concession for 'building the..Canton-
Harikbw Railroad, now held, by J/P.
Morgan & Co. and American and Bel
gian associates. It now remains for
the directors of the China- American
Development Company, in which Mo'rr
gan has a controlling interest, to act
upon the matter at a.meeting to be held
in New Tork early in July. .. . . :
China gave the concession to :. the
American. company in 1897. Only twen
ty-two miles of the railroad have been
built. China complains that the meth
ods of the company have caused , the
Chinese to lose faith in this -particular
enterprise. China has paid to the com
pany several millions of dollars in Chi
nese Government bonds at 90. A por
tion of these bonds were, sold; by the
company, but the majority are now held
by .Morgaji. and his associates. ', If the
deal is closed these bonds wilube de
livered to'the- Chinese Government. It
Is thought not improbable that the Bel
gian holders interested. in the company
may be- loth to" surrender- the conces
sion. • - " . -• \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0-. \u25a0:, \u25a0< . •. :
PRETORIA,, Traiisvaal," June 25.-^John
H. v ;Snodgrass, the American Consul here,
has cabled to Embassador Reid \at Lon
don 1 , in behalf of H. J.. Meyer,- who. ls in
volved -in :thc army, stores • scandal as
one. of "the contractors: Meyer requests
Jlr.^Reid . to use his } lnfluence \u25a0 to discoun
tenance the aspersions in the House of
Commons and in" th«- press pendlns in
quiry- :' He points out that- War Secre
tary " Arnold-Forster's instructions, to
withhold further contracts were.tanta
mount to condemnation -without evidence
and says -they are inflicting serious moral
and ; material damage.
X,ONt)ON, June 25.— The "following have
been appointed members ci a commission
. to,. inquire .into jthe.SoutlwAfrrcaii fanny,
stores scandal : _ Justice . Farwell . of ' the
High ; r CdiirtVof : JiisUce, ciairmari; Sir
George :Dashwood,:;Taubman' Goldie of
,the< Privy,: Council.'- Field \u25a0 Marshall Sir
George .White, : Governor of Gibraltar;
Sir; Francis Jlowatt,". a J member of 'the
ieriateof the. University of London, and
Samuel 'H. Morley.; former governor of
the Barik of England. '- -'
i Nellis i took § his ' cases to .the 'Co urt of
Claims * and the* ; claim V.-. was \u25a0 disallowed.
It V ; is \u25a0\u25a0 asserted 7 , here -^ that . if i President
Roosevelt ; should "- order,; an : Investigation
of :'•\u25a0 affairs -. in •'. the V department .by ' disin
terested \u0084 persons , it -would ? ,be \ shown that
In connection with the ? ,distribution of seedk
in* 1902 j and ; 1903 ! a* large . quantity of ; seeds
was ! purchased ; and found •' to \u25a0 be | utterly
worthless Vand;. inferior. 1. Seeds : ;" t costing
$2(',000, ,-.' lt ;/ i3 > alleged, '. .were ; burned ' or
thrown ; away.' \u25a0.-; \u25a0\u25a0:--' \u25a0';\u25a0'-. ",. - : :.
j ''Only -last, season i the -official: In. charge
of ; the : purchasing ; of '._ seeds • stated •he
would I riot? divulge S. the : source^ of
or the", prices; paid by,- the; departriYent for
seeds,: yet more- than* $200,000 -is \u25a0 annually
spent for \u25a0 this j-'tree \u25a0 graft* without' any
question being; asked." ' ; \u25a0 \u25a0 : -
WASHINGTON;; June : 2s.-rThere ls'mor*
; trouble^ in '\u25a0 store ".for "> BecretaryJ; of TAgrif
; cul ture \ -.yvn son ': •. «in'd i;. Ws "v,- depar tme ttjc,
through i which" the :*dlstrib\itlon
i of;freefseed,ls^^ndU£tfid»,.4fjr^Uelter i^teQfc
t^' President Roosevelt by ..CT* Ktf!fb€tu&
,of I Kew i.York -results tin : Presidential - ln
quirjv^ In! \u25a0\u25a0this"-, letter .'Jfelllsf-saysr^-^HV-'
\u25a0 r"Thejcoramurilcations;L|^nt you^durlng
' the; v.^sprlnir \u25a0 of . ; 1903.-; coricernirig \ charges
a gainst .} the 1 Department,' ;*Agrf culture
were, , I , believe,' air ref erre<i toT Secretary
"Wilson:' AS;he is .riot likely to investigate
his official v acts ;or \ those .. of his subordif .
nates, ;' nothing : verj*; tangible, ; I ' imagine/
was 'ever. : submitted \u25a0; tb:*you:^ At Ibest
nothing more than Va n. exTparte;. report
could , have , been made, as : the . facts, sup
ported > by, absolute -proof .in our/posses
sion, were never* called for, though ". they
were ; offered 'to [- severa 1 ] branches of "the
Government. ;,' This iihas : cropped
out'; on;- severali. occasions \ln 'the i public
press, never to be denied or. explained,' but
always to be smothered. , •'•• , > ...
. "At a hearing I held in - Boston- the Gov
ernment',, accepted \witnesses> who clearly,
swore that , they • .had >been : parties Uo > a
conspiracy.: This testimony. is suppressed
by.^being; omijttedifrom*, the ) printed" rec
ord, thus -preventing 'its; final submission
. to." the »- court; V.^J4^ -j\. . ./".\u25a0-: /; \u25a0 ;/.-.;:•'\u25a0'•;;:
' "It "is only t a matter of time when) the
truth must be : established, /and' the belief
that 1 5'ou \ are anxious \ and' willing ato ex
pose any f. wrongdoing, Vr.o , matter .where
found or when I done, causes |us to'i again
appeal to j you, i asking : that ; ; this depart
ment he I investigated : ,by ; disinterested
xuen :who are ; beyond ; Jts ; innuerice. ; . .
\u0084 : "The ; 'One 2 man i powers^would •be most
fully? illustrated 'if •.the details of the seed
distributions \wereVirivestigated." •.;
H Nellis:saidito^day:^.i; v. ; V -:x'yj .'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:'\u25a0
Special Dispatch . to ; The ; Call.
China Wants to Run
Canton-Hankow *
.'/' \u25a0-\u25a0-RWilrbad:'. *.\u25a0';;\u25a0.\u25a0•\u25a0;;
England Appoints a
Commission of
\u0084 - Inquiry;,-^..
The lack of information
any manifestation of feering on the
part of workman or St. Petereburgr.
many pt \u25a0wlio'm' *r»-tn sympathy with
social revolutionary aoctrines, "and'for
the. Fan-.e reason there is. little discus-
Fion in the clubs and cafes, anost of the
people not being aware that anything
unusual is occurring in Poland.. , {
V»'hen the details, become known, it
may be expected that the news will
create the deepest impression in all in
dustrial sections of Russia anil-bring
about disorders which v.-ould be par
ticularly unfortunate, coining just at
this juncture, when the Government is
bending every effort to induce the peo
ple to be patient and to wait the issu
ance of a ukase announcing:. the convo
catien of a . national assembly, the
proclamation regarding which cannot
be long delayed. The date for the con
vocation was some time ago tentatively
fixed for June 2S. but the final revision
of the project is taking logger than had
been expected and the ukase probably
will have to be postponed.
In Poland itself, .the c.vents at Lodz
nay initiate an era o/ open resistance
to the troops, lasting for. months. Be
rides Lodz. Warsaw, Kalish. Petrakovk
end other manufacturing centers have
been on the verge of anarchy for sev
eral months and disturbances similar
to those at Lodz, on a greater or
smaller scale, are to be feared wherever
end. whenever military conditions give
.tlie slightest encouragement
ET. PETERSBURG. June 26.— Beyond
the bare announcement that firing was
egain heard on Saturday night in the
Jewish quarter at Lodz and that the
Jews were leaving the city in .great
number?, almost nothing is known
about the situation in Lodz and the de
v«>!opm#nts of Saturday and Sunday.
Even en adequate estimate of the mag
nitude of Friday's fierce struggle- in
the streets and the extent of the cas
ualjties cannot be obtained here, as
practically all telegrams except brief
and urtsatiffeetory rnefsages to the
agencies are held up by the" Internal
censorship. The newspapers "are with
out information' and General TrepofTs
adjutant said that the Chancellorie of
Police had nothing to communicate.
Embas?3<2or Meyer also *is without
Dears, though Atnerican'Consuls are. un
der orders to telegraph immediately
occurrences of importance in their dis
| "On .the morning "of rjune 20 our cav
alry reoccupled. points, on ? the
road. \u25a0••'-\u25a0 Japanese - Infantry began -at 9
o'clock on .\u25a0 the " same ; day - a : determined
advance against .Gugichi, opening ; an ar-'
tillery fire on- our outposts. At: noon'oiir
men to 'the '-north 'withdrew and the ad-»
vance guard of the'divisionVretreated still
farther^ to the : heights north of. Schichusa.
.in. face of superior; forces," finally" falling
back'asfar as^Liaoenjao.^.Theifight'end^
. cd ' iri i the evening, the: enemy
'"some'''four 'miles-s outh ; of jthis. spot^'lt,
wasr^found, later "that; two reglmerits'; of
Japanese, infantry | and « two \ regiments ipf
cavalry, -i with Xmarfrtner^iaotintftlft » a!nd
field gun*, had advanced along the, Ma
ndarin, rp^dl- /-*;••?'. -r^**' \u25a0 ;^-^-*J'' ;^'f- ::: '.
• ";.*"To t J>.«\ i w<«t .-' three ;:bat,taiionsy;of \u25a0 in
fahtry.fa^ 'squadron "of .* cavalry"; and *- thre« ;
guns , advanced. \u25a0• We to adyande'
on ' June (20 "in.' order -stq. drive"- the I eriemyl
back 'arid- to 'enable \u2666 our \u25ba advance-guards
to recover ' their 'former » positions/:.. For
this purpose the troops selected ? began "to
move: toward 'Liaoenjao. .Scouts were
thrown Out ;and- the Japanese^retired be
fore our advance guards.:' >">•; \. . : :
. "On the evening of June 20 our advanced
troops occupied "Menchuagai and" a - pass
to'the west of. that place;: \u25a0• ; \u25a0 .' ,'. "
"Onthe morning of June 21 ' our further
advance . bega n and the enemy, . pursued
by us. retired | gradually to a position : near
Bescopingao. ; A : lively fire was opened by
degrees,, fourl Japanese batteries being
engaged. [The Japanese- showed .a dispo
sition ~to offer ) an obstinate resistance,
and | the appearance of ; our troops '• here
caused confusion \u25a0 among t them, compelling
: them', to "send if or.- reinforcements.
"The object, of our advance ' being fully^
attained. , our '.troops c were in n
the falling darkness. "the • positions ; which
the enemy > had 'occupied before our 'ad
vance 'remaining ; in \u25a0" our hands. - ; ::.
; . "A Japanese battalion of 200 cavalry ap
peared > north of •' Chajushen, . Korea, on
June" CO." . ".\u25a0'':-•'.':
"On 'June 19.: our^cavalrjv having^ been
reinforced, : met the ' Japanese
when the enemy hastily -withdrew to the
southward. < '•;;. ? ,' :. . \u25a0 : ; «•
.St. Petersburg; June .25.— The" Em-\
peror has received the following dispatch
from. General Linevitch, dated, June". 23:
"\u25a0After . the Japanese . advance . onVour
rfght flank, which I have already , report-,
ed, the enemy, advanced against our front
east of the railway, where the Cossacks,
noticing the' 'enemy's advantage; -.had
withdrawn slowly. - • \u0084.>,*-.
-, Captain Spain quietly proceeded to New
York,-, where ; he; employed ' detectives and
lawyers ' and j finally sucqeeeded in landing
Salmon in 'jail :under a . charge supported
by aileged^confesslons "which promise soon
\u25a0to j be the subjeetr of -the grayest inquiry.
\u25a0 Salmon j and Mrs.';; Spain insist j that j proof
will be . forthcoming of a conspiracy | en
gineered by a powerful Governmerital ring
in Canada : to ' ; crush; Salmon, fearing \u25a0 fur
ther exposure? at' his hands.
I r AY singular * feature vof * this : case /is i the
fact that i : the | prosecution's ;. charges : are
based to a great extent uppn<, alleged con
fessions^ procured by ; " ; Sir .'Charles %W.'
Gwynn;Sa : young -lawyer.; According to
this (Witness, " ; Salmon,' Mrs. : Spain
and <- DrC V Fulton all- confessed , their; mis
deeds' in full tov him;^Although' Captain
Salmon is still ; awaiting, action ; by ;: the"
Grarid^Jury,- Law>-er;:Gwynn'. has : sailed
for Europe , and no one knows" the date of
his'returnr'. , , ''^' " : ".."'\u25a0 C
I It now appears that, in* October, of last
year, .jCapt^n* Salmon -publicly . resigned
th 6 {post „ ofj^Canadian*- Wreck' Commis
sioner, boldly assigning as his reason that
the ; Canadian ~ : Minister^ of j Marine, * Ray
mond .Prefontaine,'* had ~* attempted to 'in
fluencethe decision- in lan important col
lision case: involving; a' big sum of money
and the responsibility for the loss of five
lives. • \u25a0 \u25a0" •-.\u25a0\u25a0 ' \u25a0 - \u25a0- \u25a0\u25a0'--•\u25a0 - :
.\ Emphatic g denial ] of g both/ charges • i«
made " by." Captain S Salmon, . Mrs." Spain
andi; Dr.* Fulton,"*, whlle'astonlshlrig; coun
ter, charges -are made :'of an alleged.con
splracy/ihatclied.' f in T the? highest', official
circles^ of ;'i to ",\u25a0 wreck and -dis
honor Salmon's 'career "and - to' blight the
reputation of : Uj£ defenseless ;wdman he
has .ventured Uo'fefriend. • ' •• •
;is content'to - remain' a
TSwo« taf- thfl \ Tombs rather . than \u25a0 make
public ! his jhiHnttiation i jby;an T appeal ;for
bail to fanyiof ;hisi aristocratic^ Canadian
friends,' all of * whom are c wondering ; what
hasi bec"ooje;«'df ~.hin>.':'He; ls:I-charged,;,uh
ddc:an-";almost''Obsolete,- section i of \ the
Peaalv CodeVCtwlthi haying i impersonated
Captain OspreyrG.-; V.; Spain.; and main
tained \u25a0\u25a0 marriage /.relations -with the "> real
; Mrs. ; Spaing in • this city. 1 / .There sis a', sec
ond charge against Captain - Salmon on
which fhe - is" held,,. together with j Dr.'; An
drew iFulton.* of Brooklyn; ; to await the
action J" of the r; Grand S Jury. ;. " ; : - : ;<<••
, ; i\This highly connected " Englishman is
the 'central- figure in^a,. complicated; and
amazing scandal .of international-prop
ortions, "involving, Hon. : Raymond'-Pre
•fontalne,., Canadian Minister of Marine;
Captain • Osprey. G. \u25a0_ P.\- Spain, J i present
Canadian Commissioner; and com
mander .'of Canadian .cruisers,." and his
wife,,- Mary Beatrice Spain, for' years
leader \ the," Government-: House- society
'in\Otfawa,and a.close;persojial friend of
Lord arid Lady. Mlnto. , - : ,'C>". f \u25a0
v Mrs.- Spain,' who months" ago left her hus
band under. a.formal'thougn,secret.agree
ment'pf.separation, is in this city, \u25a0 living
tri*. poverty s: at 1 15T,' Second ( . avenue, '.whil 3
ibra^-ely 5 cbnce'alihgjt her.' misfortunes , from :
her: distinguished friends arid family con
nections^'**^; » ":A"i ;'-.'\u25a0 • \u25a0 -': : ''-J\t-'-' ' \u25a0'
.' NEW; \yORK, ; June 25]— Captain Regi
\u25a0 11& M I Salmon, \u25a0, 'former Wreck : c., Commis
sioner'of thej Dominion of Canada, cousin
oft Vice Admiral ". Salmon, retired, of the
royal • BritishS navyU and •" nephew of Sir
Denny, 'Bart) is -a' prisoner In the
tombs. ' '\u25a0 ; \u25a0(•..»\ '\u25a0%'.---.' .: , -
By. order of the President, the
duty of enforcing the Chinese
exclusion law henceforth de
volves upon the American dip
lomatic and consular representa
tives in China. Before endorsing
certificates entitling holders to
entry at ports in the United
States they must carefully inves
tigaTe^ach case. f The certifi
cates, when properly endorsed,
will be regarded by local immi
gration officials as prima facie
evidence of the holders* right to
admission to this country, unless
there be strong reason to believe
that fraud is attempted, and
Chinese of the exempt classes
must be shown . every courtesy
jhcjsubjects * cL other .
Each Side Holds Same Line It
Occupied at* Beginning
',: of the' Combat.
Strike Will Close Wheels of
. Industry in Every Busi
ness Center.
v Sseciai 'Dispatch' to The Call.
Claims He -Is^ictiin of a Con
sp^acyjHatched by Offlr
i I \cers of the Dominion.
Populace Must Be Put
Down by Force
of Aims.
Duty of Enforcing the Law
Now Devolves Upon Con
suls-ill tlie Orient
Evidence of Eight
to Enter.
Change in Fronts
of Armies.v
Captain Reginald Sal
! mori Faces Serious
Sweeping Order Is
-Issued by the
Black Friday May
Bring on Rev
Cell Holds -a, Cana
Drive Japanese Out

The CaWfftfa&Motc News Than Any OtfSi^^^Tublished in San Francisco
ALCA2AH— VAuarer."": '
CENTRAL— "Down Mobile."
CHUTES— Vaudeville. Matinee.
; COLUMBIA— "Ranspn's Folly." * -'
[ GRANIV^'Tbe Be«t to "Win."
i SJA JESTIC-^'Dorotny Version of Had-.
' - don Hall.'; } =. •
j ORPHEUM— fVaudeville.
TIVOLI— Ccmie Opera. ;

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