Newspaper Page Text
-. A' Surrey, Runabout and Top Buggy or Stan,
hope/ If bought " of vi, alwaya lives rup to tht
price."- We carry.-, the 'best that's made. , Lei
b^ld Harness Company. 211, Larkln street. ,•/;'
Hunt Loses in Tennis Doubles.
SALT. LAKE, • Aug. 10.— Reuben G.
"Hunt, the tennis champion, , met defeat
to-day with his partner, in' - the .semi
finals for the iritermouhtaln^chq.iripionship
in doubles. Scores;^6-4;."j(>-673..,
Hunt still rem&in3 v ,in the singles. He
has reached the semi-finals' and plays to
morrow with Jamef>SaUsbury,%who won
the championship,; In j singles", at Cornell
last season. Huntvstands-a;'gc>'pd ..chance
to win the . championship^^ in' v singles,
which carries a; silver cvp i jyalued^ at $500,'
donated by Samuel iNewhbuse,'' the mil
lionaire'mine owned 7 . ; .". " .:."\u25a0'\u25a0''
To Conquer More Russian Territory.
TOKIO, Aug. 10. — Rear Admiral Ka
taoka reports that he has dispatched
one 'naval squadron to Kamchatka and
another to Okhotsk, and that they are
now engaged in carrying out their in
structions in regard to the work to be
performed at their respective destina
tions. * \u25ba•'
ists who were holding a meeting In a
forest near here to-day were surround
ed by soldiers. The majority of them
were arrested and many of them were
wounded while attempting to escape.
The military commander has sen
tenced the Chief of Police and the
Burgomaster to one week's imprison
ment for disobedience of military or
Ynchtft to Knee 'tit Coronndo.
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 10. — The race
for the Challenge. cup presented by Sir
Thomas Lipton for the; competition of
yachts on the Pacific will be com
menced at San Diego on the 28th. and
will be continued dally uhtilone of the
competitors has won three races. The
course lies off the big Coronado Hotel
and under the lee of, Point Loma. On
the first day the yachts .will sail a
windward and leeward course of twelve
miles, and if this be completed the next
day's races will be on a triangular
ceurse of twelve miles. In this way the
course will alternate each day until the
course be finished.
Golf at the Garden City.
SAN JOSE, Aug. 10.— The members of
the Linda Vista Golf Club are making
arrangements to entertain the mem
ber*, of the Northern California
Women's Golf Club. . which will hold jl
tournament in this. city' next. Wednes
day.- The play will be a bogey : match;
of - 'eighteen; holes.'- nine holes- ;to. be
played before . luncheon and nine" after;
There are about * thirty .'clubst in " the
northern, association and it is 'expected .
about 100 golfers will come to the- city.'
The second of a series of golf tourna-!
ments was decided on the links yester
day,-afternoon. .The event, a - .bogey!
handicap, was won by Mrs. Ralph W. ;
Hersey, her score being seven down.
The' first tournament was won by Mi^s
Florence Ives of San Francisco. Those;
playing in yesterday's tournament
were: Miss Minnie 18. Houghton \u25a0:\u25a0 and
Miss Florence Ives: of San Francisco,'
Mrs. Hersey, Miss Florence. Clayton,'
Miss Bessie Henry, Miss Rita Dinsmore/
Miss Tennant Smith,' Miss Morrison,'
Miss Edwards. Mm. ' Joseph H. Rucker,
Miss .- IiOllta" McGeoghegran, Mrs. - Pick-
Bton,- Mrs. Edward . Carey.v Miss .Julia'
Morrison and : Miss Edith Barnhisel. \u25a0; •'?'
Mexican Llvlnsr Near Scene of Holdup
Is Taken Into Custody by
BAKERSFIELD, Aug. 10. — One of the
most brutal highway robberies that has
ever been perpetrated in this city came
to light this evening when it was made
public through an arrest that some
time Sunday morning last Antonio
Chumino. a Mexican laborer living near
the car barns on Nineteenth street, was
assaulted and nearly killed by 'footpads
in a vacant lot just east of the Half
way House. He was robbed of $30 and
left lying for dead. John Monroy, a
Mexican living in the vicinity, was ar
rested this afternoon by Marshal Davis,
who says that he has strong evidence
The Injured man is not yet- out of
danger. He is still unconscious from
an ugly wound in the back of the head.
All-Mar Team to Race at Reno.
RENO, Aug. 10. — The Reno •Wheel
smen's team, which captured the. cham
pionship for fifty-mile relay' races in a
contest with Sari Jose a' few weeTcs ago,
has made all arrangements for a race
with a team to be known' as the All-
Coast relay team, composed of the fast
est riders on the. Pacific Coast. The race
is scheduled, to .take placo.. inVthis city
on the first Sunday in September. Mcl
Moffltt of Oakland is- organizing the
All-Coa3t team, Uames Hart; '.trainer
for the local riders, is confident of vic
tory and says he will turn out the fast
est group of riders ever seen on the
I track here. " •*"' ;
BAKERSFIELD MAX IS BADLY
BEATEN' BY A HIGHWAYMAN*
".'NEW" YORK, Aug. 10. — Robert A.
Irving, publisher of the New Yorker,
was arrested to-day, charged with
criminal libel. . Irving was, taken at
once to the Courthouse, arraigned be
fore Magistrate Breen, and, in default
of. $1000 bail, was locked up in ; the
Tombs. . . ' .
The ; complainant . is Congressman
Rhinock.. of Covington, Ky., * who 'sev
eral months ago caused the arrest of
Robert W. Criswell, editor of the New.
Yorker, on a similar charge. ; Criswell
subsequently met with a tragic death
beneath a : subway train. The charge
against Irving grows out of the same
article. \u25a0 . .
Robert Irving Sued by Con
gressman Rhinock of
NEW YORK PUBLISHER
J AILED FOR LIBEL
Goes to Seliua to' Have Wound Urewed
and Is Taken Into Custody . \u25a0*
by the Police. ." \u0084' "'
SELMA. Aug. 10.— H. G. Zovich, a
prominent young Armenian fruit buyer,
was arrested here to-day and accused
of being the "Peeping Tom" who fright
ened two women in Fresno last night
by peering into their bedrooms. The
intruder was shot in the shoulder
while" escaping from the place. Zovich
came to Selma to have a wound in his
shoulder attended to and when arrested
denied his identity. When confronted
by Fresno officers, however, he ac
knowledged that he was the man that
was wanted, but could offer no excuse
for his strange conduct. He was at
one time engaged in the real estate
business in Fresno.
FRESNO'S "PEEPING TOM"
IS SHOT IN THE SHOULDER
GoMack* Uo Not Take Kindly to a
UtniZPTJFJUJZ. Manchuria, Aug.' 10. —
Nothing but petty skirmishing has oc
curred recently along the Russo-Jap
anese frontier.' The weather is fine and
the roads are drying out. The Japanese
several timer, on the approach of Rus
sian reconnoiterlng parties, left the
shelter ot the breastworks unarmed,
and, throwing their cap? to the air,
shouted. ''Peace! Peace!" The Cossacks
generally replied with volleys and con
tinued their reconnoissance. _
Many Agitator* Wounded While TLt
temnting; 1« Make Escape.
TROOI'S SllirniSE SOCIALISTS.-" '
XfODZ, Ayg. 10. — A thousand Soclal-
I'OL.MSYS ANS\Vi:it "PEACE" CRY.
Golferx Out for Championship.
CHICAGO Aug. 10.— With the national
golf championship narrowed down to the
third match round, which will be played
to-moirow morning, only eight players
Sensational golf marked the play to
day 1 , resulting In the removal of both of
Canada's representatives, the return of
W. J. Travis to his old time form in the
afternoon and his defeat of gold medalist
D. P.' Fredericks, Oil City, by the score
of 2 up and 1 to play. Another feature
of the morning play was the. defeat of D.
Travers of Nassau, who has twice beaten
Travis, by E. M. Byers of Pittsburgh The
iatter made a run. .winning .6 up and 5
to play. The following is 'the .card in
the Egan -and Carr match:" I !
Egan, out 42; in. 77." Carr, out 41; in 80.
The summaries for the second round
match play: W. C. Fownes defeated
Percy Pyne^ 4 up and 3 to play. W. J.
Travis dereated FredericKs, 2 up and 1
to play. • D. E. Sawyer -defeated F. R.
Martin, 4 up and 2 to piayi^.A. L.. White
defeated R. D. Bpndum Jr.; '3 up and 2
to play. F. Herreshoff defeated O. W.
Potter Jr.. 4 up and 2 to play. H. C.
Egan defeated S. Carr, 3 up and 2 to play.
E. M. Byers defeated .Hugh, Campbell. 3
up and 2 to play. H. Weber defeated
Harold Bend, 1 up and -19 holes. - .
Border With Troops.
Preparations Being: Made to Patrol
AUSTIN, Texas, Aug. 10. — State
Health Officer Tabor came here this
afternoon for the purpose of consulting
with the Governor and the adjutant
general. It is said that Tabor considers
the situation confronting Texas critical
and that he is here for the purpose of
securing the consent of the Governor
; to hold all the Texas troops in readi
ness to be placed at his disposal to
patrol the Louisiana border if it is
found necessary'to do so. '.
ALARM FELT IN TEXAS.
SAX JOSE, Aug. 10.— Santa Clara Val
ley will have a weather bureau in opera
tion by September 1. Quarters are now
being -fitted up in the Dougherty build
ing oh South Second street, near San
Fernando.'. Offices will be located on the
•fourth floor, and the instruments will be
placed oh' top of the building. The build
ing is ihe highest In town. Maurice Con
nril, an- observer who has been stationed
at Marysville. has been placed in charge
of- the station. •
'The- opening of a weather station in
thisVclity will be a big help to orchard
ists, ; as a forecast made at San Fran
cisco does not always meet the climatic
conditions here. Establishment of the
bureau was secured through the efforts
of the- people of this and adjoinnig coun
ties "by petition.
1 :if.';;Moa of De Maartens Kroin the
Conference Caunrx MiiHi IV«"Hng;.
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 11, 3 a. m. —
Russia is probably now in possession
Of Japan's terms for ending the war.
Long cipher dispatches were received
late to-night by the Foreign Office and
the Russinn Government is awaiting
tne morrow before deliberating on and
discussing the Japanese Emperor's
Special dispatches from the Russian
correspondents at Portsmouth. N. H..
gave not the slightest intimation as to
t:i<=- contents of the Japanese communi
cation, or its enV-ot on the members of
the Russian mission. The principal
point on which they dwelt was the ex~
clusion of Professor de M-aartens from
the conference. The plenipotentiaries"
dispatch details the insistence of the
Japanese on this point with consider
Special Dispatch to The Call
nnllroad Hurd Pressed for Oil.
BAKERSFIELD, ' Aug. 10.~It was
learned this afternoon from reliable au
thority that the Santa Fe Railroad Com
pany is hard pressed for fuel oil. The
cause is said to be the fact that a : large
percentage of rthe wells belonging to the
company-- are \u25a0 now delivering -water in
stead of oil through the pumps.
. PORTSMOUTH. England, Aug. 10.—
Scenes unprecedented in a British naval
port were .witnessed here to-day. The
French sailors for hours fraternized
with the British tars; the sailors of the
:two nations .. parading' streets arm in
arm, singing: the French and British
RUSSIAS ENVOYS INDIGNANT.
-Volo," Wn© Fell While Looping the
Loop, Passes Away In
:\u25a0&&, Jlntte. - ti -
BUTTE. Mont.. Aug. 10.-Thomas But
ler, known as "Volo." who did a dare
devil'bicycle act of the "loop the. loop
character, died at Mlssonla to-day from
the effects of a fall at He * n V^t\v and
While in the air. he tamed slighUyand
struck the receiving stand on the cd P e.
I -Station Will -Be Ready for
; Occupancy by First of 1
UIRIN'G BICYCXE RIDER
SUCCIMBS TO INJURIES
.." "r^peclal Dispatch to -the Call.
LQS "'ANGELES/ Aug.'ty- The Los An
geles . Western Mining Stock Eehange.
which a few months ago began business
in elaborately furnished quarters in the
Hellman building and for a time essayed
to become a recognizt-d mart for mining
securities, has suspended business:- Cus-.
tomers who appeared at the place, this
morning found a notice on the door stat
ing that the exchange had closed for a
time but would soon reopen. The sus. T
pension of the exchange, while osten
sibly temporary, is said to be practic :
ally permanent. Business may be . transr.
acted there from time to time for a few
days but there will be no r more daily
sessions and the sumptuous quarters
will be sublet during the- term of ;th.e
lease from the owners of the bulldingl
I>os Angeles !s not a gambling com
munity, and to that fact is due the: clos
ing of the exchange. Whether V&&\ in-
Ftitution had any real basis such .' as
would invite the confidence of any staid
business man cannot be stated, but the
people here never took kindly to it. The
expense? from the first were almost as
large as the receipt? and when the re
ceipts decreased and epenses increased
the exchange saw its finish and quit busi
nes« It is stated on reliable authority
that the institution will pay in full all
that it owes. ' .
SAN JOSE TO HAVE
A WEATHER' BUREAU
Los Angeles Stock Mart Is
to Be Abandoned; by
31 IN1XG EXCHANGE
Resignation of Vice President E. S.
Peter* Id Demanded.
ATLANTA, Ga., Aug. 10. — Harvey
Jordan, president of the Southern Cot
ton Association, to-day telegrahped
Colonel E. S. Peters, vice president of
the association, demanding his resig
nation. President Jordan said:
I have wired Vice President Peters demand
ing his resignation and have suspended him as
an officer of the association. The imbllc ut
terances of Colonel Peters and his actions in
Washington clearly indicate that he is not in
harmony with the present efforts of the as
sociation concerning: the full and complete in
vestigation of the Bureau of Cotton Statistics
and other divisions of the Department of Ag
WAR IX COTTOX ASSOCIATION*.
LOUISVILLE, Aug. 10.— A lease was
filed in the County Clerk's office to-day
whereby J. J. Dcfuglas transfers to J.
Lum Simons Douglas Trotting Park, lo
cated south- of ' the. city, near Churchill
Downs, for five years for $3000 a year.
The filing of this lease means that the
Western - Jockey Club intends to enter
the field and will hereafter conduct races
here in opposition to the American Turf
Colonel Lum Simons refused to-night to
either affirm or deny the report. He said
he had acquired the track and would use
it, but- he -would go no further. Karly
this spring the Wester*, jockey Club
split and the American Turf Association
was organized in opposition to the older
.body. The Louisville Jockey Club allied
Itself with the new orgar.rzatlon. The
Adlei-Cella syndicate, which has been a
prominent factor in Western turf affairs
for years and is allied with the Western
Jockey Club, is said to be Interested in
the new project. ; .
19OMB THROWER* ACTIVE.
Three I'ullrrmrn Killed on the Mreet*
WARSAW. Aug. lrt. — The police were
busy this afternoon lilling the jails
with Jewish Socialists. They captured
J6O. armed with revolvers and daggers.
In a synagogue on Xovolipie street.
Fifteen others were arrested by a pa
trol on Francis Sekauska street after
."ii exchange of shots. A bomb was
<2isehargvd on a street this morning
and t!ir*-e policemen were killed.
TJiere are also disturbances in the
£ urroundlng; districts. Gangs of revo
lutionists, armed with revolvers and
bosbs, attacked the Government treas
urers in three district town's of Opatow,
Lub&rtow and \Wngrow, resulting: in
stiff fighting- with the polite, several of
whom were killed or wonnded.
Peasants destroyed the place of
Count Krasansk at Tykocin, near Bye
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Western Jockey . Cub Will
Race in Opposition to
COKRIGAN INVADES .
CITY OF LOUISVILLE
. SALT LAKE,. Aug. 10.— Samuel Grice, a
convicted burglar, who won the Victoria
cross by his bravery in going to the as
sistance of Lord Roberts during an ac
tion in Afghanistan in 1877, to-day began
to serve a twelve-year sentence in the
Utah State prison. Grice has lived in
Salt Lake' for several years and has be
come notorious for his petty crimes and
for his skill in evading punishment. - He
has often received jail sentences, but
until now has not been convicted of a
crime that would justify a long impris
Grice enlisted in the British army in
1867 and served seventeen years. He saw
sfrvice in India, South Africa and Egypt,
where he was woutided during the Soudan
campaign. He won the cross in 1877 by
hurrying to the aid of Lord Roberts, who
had been unhorsed and slightly wounded
in the action at Khost. With the assist
ance of a soldier from another regiment.
Grice succeeded in taking the general to
Grice also served under Colonel Ed
mund Rogers Coker of the British army,
who was decorated for service at Gin
ni?, during which action Grice received
his only -wound. Grjce. is . now almost
sixty years old and does not expect to
live out his sentence.
NEW YOJtly, Aug. 10. -At. the Sandy.
Hook proving grour.ds there was to-day
fired a futile shot — one -which cost the
Government ' all of $20,(HXt. Tne shell
known as the Isham wrecked itself on
the face of the target and at the same
time wrecked all the hopes of the in
ventor, who. despite the discouragements
of ordnance experts and. the difficulties
of gaining "an official tfst in face of
such disapproval, kept doggedly at Con
gress and finally gained an appropria
tion that was sufficient for the trial.
Ordnance experts would have none of
the Isham theory of a shell, for the
reason that it represented nothing more
than a discredited one— thai a shell
charged with high explosives and burst
ing by Impact against armor. would exert
greater destructive effect than an armor
piercing missile, which cuts through such
restetaace and carries ii» explosive effect
into the interior. . \u25a0
Man With Victoria
Cross Is Sentenced
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Single Futile Shot Costs
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Small Strike Occurs Among
. die Employes Who Are En
gaged in Cleaning Up the
Stricken Southern City
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 10. — The offi
cial report up to -6 o'clock p. m. on the
yellow fever situation is as follows:
Xew casts, 68; "total to date, 747.
Deaths, 5; total to date, 124. New sub
foci. 21; total to date, 151. ,\ Cases under
With the death-rate remaining lower
than in previous visitations of the fe
ver, the .feeling here both among the
health authorities and the laity con
tinues hopeful. The fever has been
prevalent long enough to have assumed
a virulent form, but instead, it is ap
parently less malignant than it was
when it first appeared.
Many of the cases which are now
being reported, except among the Ital
ians, are mild in character and readily
respond to the treatment given them.
Dr. White said to-day that while the
work of organizing his forces is rapid
ly crystallizing, he will not be able to
make any announcement of the details
of the campaign until Sunday. One of
of the details of the plan, it is under
stood, will be an Inspection, not only
of every house, but of every room in
the city. In connection with. his work,
Dr. White took occasion to-day to say
that he had encountered less interfer
ence from politicians in New 'Orleans
than he had ever met with before.
One of the curious incidents of the
day was an incipient strike . of em-,
ployes of the Citizens' Sanitary De
partment. It occurred in the Thir
teenth Ward. Heretofore there have
been as "many men applying for jobs
as could, be taken care of. They were
glad to work for $150 a day. The
Thirteenth Ward force, however, be
lieved if was entitled, to a raise. The
employes struck for $:>. The citizen's'
\u25a0pommittee- refused to pay more and a
new force was engaged.
\ The City. Council at its meeting to
?day authorized Mayor -Behrman to bor
row $60,000 from financial agents to
assist in meeting the present emer
gency. Ten thousand dollars is to be
used in carrying on the "street cleaning
work, in which the city is engaged, and
the $50,000 is to go to the fund asked
by'the Government. Though not quite
$250,000 has been raised, air the money
Is available that can be' used, by v Dr.
and his force for six- weeks.
Owing to the difficulties: it has met
.with at Mobile after being,. forced to
divert its ships from New Orleans, the
United ' Fruit Company, \it is learned,
has decided temporarily to discontinue
Its business. Two more steamships are
now completing cargoes there and will
bring them to New Orleans.
- There are twenty-seven cases of fever
at Patterson, La., but nearly all of them
\u25a0have been"previously announced. Bon
Ami, La., reports two cases in a nearby
seven names: adijed ',
to the death list
-. -PARIS, Aug. 10. — The statement that
German bankers have advanced a per
sonal loan of $2,500,000 to the Sultan of
Morocco, although not confirmed of
ficially, is arousing indignant comment,
coming after assurances that the status
quo was to remain unaffected until the
holding of the international conference.
It is pointed put that the legality of
the loan is contestable, the position of
the Sultan since the last International
conference being similar to that of the
Khedive of Egypt (who reigned- from
1563 to 1879) at the period when the
powers Intervened for the regulation
of Egyptian finances, in order' to pre
vent the personal extravagance of the
Khedive. : ; ii •...-
Meanwhile, Germany has not yet re
plied to the last. French note regarding
the conference. This delay is believed
to be due to Germany submitting the
French proposals to the Sultan before
responding to them.
According to semi-official advises the
Sultan is showing more and more a
marked opposition to the proposed con
ference "and to any consideration ot
WASHINGTON*, ! Au?, 101— Prof essor
W. L. Moore, chief of the . weather
bureau, to-day issued a signed state
ment denying' allegations of graft in
the management of the weather bureau
station in the Blue Ridge Mountains,
near Blue Mountain; disclaiming the
existence of any irregularities in the
administration of his office and offer
ing full opportunity for the investiga
tion of any specific charges by any
person. He says:
A few days ago a statement was published
in Washington to the ettect that it was re
ported ujiotticially that the Stcrtt Service had
dispatched agents to the mountain station
< Mount Weather of the United States Weather
Bureau),, wh=re the sleuths tor the past two
days nave been nosinc around.
According to the report, these sleuths dis
covered that the Weather Bureau was pay
ing $3 per day for unskilled labor, which is
twice the amount paid laborers In th« city
of Washington, and that there is a complaint
on the part of the employers adjacent who
only pay "3 cents to $1.
It is a fact that the Weather Bureau has
never paid $3 a day to *ny laborer employed
at Mount Wtather or at any other place, and
If the reporter who wrote that statement had
taken the trouble to ask for the privilege of
examining the pay rolls of the Weather Bu
reau h-e would have saved his readers the op
portunity of reading secretly secured scandal
instead o£ openly procured news. I would
like to have the entire pay rolls of Mount
Weather, or of any other portion of the Weath
er Bureau, published, so that the public may
know whether there is an extravagant man
agement inside of the bureau or any falsi
I do not doubt that T have disturbed the
labor market In the vicinity of Mount Weather
and I am proud of the fact, for I was told
of men working from sunrise to sunset for
50 cents per day and board, or 75 cents per
day and board themselves. I believe that such
hours of labor and such wages do not con
tribute to the betterment of American citizen
ship or the welfare of the State and so far
as I have the power, as the chief of a largs
Government bureau. I shall ever strive to alter
Having gained important concessions
from the riouthi-rn i'acilic Company la
the- way of an interchange of truttio
privileges in Southern California, me
San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lak«
road is now preparing to obtain similar
privilege* f rom the Santa Fe roud ia
the same territory. Yesterday the offi
cials of the Wanta Fe Company received
a formal request from the otfici.ila of
the Salt Lake road for v conference
here next weeK, at which the question
of an interchange of traffic will be
As yet the exact date for the cor.fer
ence has not been decided, but the traf
fic Oifieial3 of the Santa Fe have an
nounced their willingness to confer and
left the date of the meeting to the repre
sentatives of the other road. Upon what
basis the Salt Lake road officials hope
to secure an agreement with the Santa
Fe for interchange of traffic In South
ern California is not known hero, but it
is presumed that they will ask th^ priv
ilege of reaching direct all the indus
trial points on the Santa Fe line in the
lower section of the State. A conces
sion of this character will largely de
terinin»} on what kind of reciprocity the *
Salt Lake road proposes to offer. It is
doubtful, however, if any trouble will
ensue over the question, for the two
roads are very friendly.
United States Senator Clark is a good
patron of the Santa Fe road. He has a
coal mine at Gallup that contributes
largely to the freight income ot the Santa
Fe Company, and still more important
business is done with the company at Je
rome, where his big United Verde cop
per properties consign their product to
the cars of the Santa Fe for shipment to
the markets. Naturally, in view of thes»e
friendly relations, the officials of the
Santa Fe are anxious to be extremely
fair with the Salt Lake people, and
will ' most likedy agree upon an inter
change of freight if the Clark people
can give some reasonable assurance that
whatever sacrifice ia made by the Santa.
Fe will be met with a liberal concession
of privileges along the line of the Salt
The Santa Fe now enjoys trackage
privileges over the Salt Lake Company's
line between Pasadena and San Pedro,
which it secured several years a?o.
when that portion of the Salt Lake Com
pany's tracks was owned by the Los
Angeles. Terminal Company. This agree
ment -nrill m no way be affected by tho
A FAILURE ON
IN THE UTAH
Rusftu :«ust In the end accede to the
ter:r.s of Jap En.' She cannot uo Other;
v. i.st. lir.ssia has fought until she- can
light no longer. J;ipan has gained -in
Impregnable position, and can dictate
terms. There is no escape for the
»ir course. I do not know absolutely
what Jaj.:An"sr terms will be, but I tiiink
I cai t« 11 very nearly what ray coun
try's representative* are likely to ask.
"One condition will be tht immediate
evacuation of Manchuria. Another Will
be V.it cession of the island of Sagha
lien. Vladivostok also will be de
•"Ctrtsiniy an indemnity will be ask
ed. A dvfeiitod nation is alw.iys forced
i" ray an indemnity at the "end of war.
I do not knew the amount, but I am
convinced that it will be at the very
least 51.006.f100.000, This may be re
<2u< -d, however, if peace can be brought
about In ho other way.
"It is to be exported that the Russian
envoys wiil protest against. SUCI) terms.
They 'may almost refuse to continue
resotiations; but Baron Komura and
Mr. Takahira will not be dereived by
such tactics. They will be Immovable
and In the end Russia's representatives
\u25a0rill give what is= asked.
"The Russian i>«?opio will undoubtedly
look on the terms of peace as dishonor
»/.!<•- and there will be much dissastis
facHon. Th<> Czar will quiet this by a
proclamation establishing a representa
tlve ;:K.^e!iihly. This will be simply a
travesty on representative government
and after two or three years even this
solace "will be taken away from the
people. It will, however, have served
Continued From Paice 1, Colnma 3.
Proud of Fact That He Paid
Fair Wages to Men Em
ployed on Mount Weather
Traffic Kepresentatives of
Two Lines to Meet Here
Within the Next Ten Days
Terrible Scourge Continues
to Spread/With Rapidity
in New Orleans, Thougblt
Appears in^- Lighter Form
WELCOMES AN INQUIRY
CONFERENCE IS CALLED
Terms Submitted by Baron Kcmura Are Regarded as Extremely Harsh
by the Representatives of the Czar at Portsmouth.
STATUS QUO DISTURBED
Berlin Bankers Loan to Sul
tan of- Morocco Regarded,
as a' Breach of Faith
Kaiser's Assurance of Inac
| tivity Pending Internation
% al Conference Proves False
Insists That Russia Relinquish Her Pretensions as a Naval tower in
the Waters oi East Asia and Withdraw Remaining 1 Warships.
Senator Clark Sends Track
age Privileges on South
ern 'Bails of Competitor
Chief of Weather Bureau
Disclaims the Existence of
irregularities in His Ottk-e
OVER SANTA FE
JAPAN DEMANDS CESSION OF TERRITORY
AND REIMBURSEMENT OF COSTS.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1905.
... Try the, United States Laundry. ; 1004
Market street. Telephone South 420. •
Japan Regards Snsliallon a» Her Own.
LONDON. Aug. 11.— : A Tokio dispatch
to the Times says' that, the Japanese
Government is inviting competitive
tenders for the Saghalien flsheries
rio-ht«s eoverinsr a period Including- 1 806.
'- H3VNFORD, Aug. 10.— An oil . train was
wrecked two mllw west of here last nlnht.;
rive !. car» were ditched and 250 feet of track
were \u25a0'. torn us." . " ; ', • ' .\u25a0 ; \u25a0 \u25a0 v
ggl Boys' School Suits $ 1 .95
* r r-^^C School opens this coming Monday — August 14th. If you
' \u25a0f^^^^w^. want to s et the h °y one of these $ ll ' 9S ol suits you wiU
have to buy right away.
; !ii^^^B#^^^M They are two-piece garments made from fancy mixed
cheviots/ The ages are 8 to 1 5. years. These suits are double-
' breasted style just as pictured.
With every purchase of a suit in our Juvenile Department
illiilPfiii PsH tn^ s wee^ we gi ye an excellent hardwood pen and pencil box —
one c^ e w^^ use an<^ a PP rec^ ate>
•M|Rfc|Sl^ '$w Boys' Russian blouse suits in fancy mixtures and blue
'^^S§M§Mfj^W cheviots; eton collar, knickerbocker pants, leather belt, silk
liiiPit^^^ embroidered chevron on arm, double-breasted style with brass
buttons down the front; ages 2}4 to 6 years; special now at
'WUt. Dresses $ 3.9 5
We wish to acquaint you mothers with our girls'
department, where we carry a line of swell outer gar-
ments such as coats and dresses.
. With this idea in view and school opening so; '^SX^^M^^L
near, we took some Peter Thompson sailor dresses and
reduced, them to $3.95. The former prices were
$7.50, $7.00. $6.50 and $6.00. . \u25a0'
The material is an all-wool serge in blue, dark
brown, golden brown and red; skirt lined throughout,
chevron on left sleeve; sailor collar, tie— in fact, the
dresses are just like the '\u25a0 picture. Ages 6to 1 2 years. J _flf
Above Goods on Sate at 740 Market St. Store Onty W?
Fret Concert Every Afternoon— Art Reception Room— PoTvell and Ellis Store— Ladies Cordially Invited.
I . \u25a0 *it * t£^t "*l ' *^ f \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 MSI M i^^^vk. jt^^v^k BQ^^^^. _^ 3^j^s^
l^^l^lSi^^ Manufacturers Wholesalers and Retailers of Clothing V$ illliriSljlQ'
- Two Large Stores |j||lp :
\u25a0 .^^S? 740 Market Street and Gor. Powell and Ellis
(Thas;3&cUus $r (To.
1: x c t v 5 i tr c
No Branch Shorts and Xo Agents.
FOR FALL FASHIONS
WE ARE BRIMFUL
OF EXCLUSIVE IDEAS
AKD CHOICE FABRICS
CATERED TO SATISFY,
BEING AN EXCLUSIVE SHOP
DOES THE STUNT; GET WISE.
If the clothes you've
been wearing never
brought out your person-
ality, then get next to
vis. We'll do it lor you.
rTbie is Clothes Science.