The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California on June 8, 1899 · Page 9
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The San Francisco Call from San Francisco, California · Page 9

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Thursday, June 8, 1899
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ALAMEDA COUNTY NEWS. MAYOR WILL NOT VOTE TO ELECT MILLER Hodgkins Chosen for Chief of Police. DOW WOULD FIRE BALL FRED MURDOCH PROPOSED FOR FIRE CHIEF. Evidence That There Is Not Any Prospect of Lovemaking Among the Members of the Board of Works, » Oakland Office San Francisco Call, ■ '.way. June 7. Mayor and the City Attorney each d a partial victory at the City Hall ■• 7 ":rii,g: the taking of votes on ■ propositions much suppressed 111---ng was shown am ing the three mem- Perhaps the most significant Incident of the meeting ■■ ••■ declination of th» Mayor t I re-election of Superlnti - Miller. - a choice, I tetecrh - made i Jbief of Police n was promoted to '-ap'Rii:, while Captain Morrison waa reduced t > the ranks. .\o other changes gh Sergeant Scanlan will, when Chief Fl< res on July :ed from Bergeant to patrolman. Attorney Dow sprung a resolution • k ago naming Fred Mur■he Fire Department. ■ and City Engineer Clement ition down. banges were proposed in mln. • but were all sent to the . >!e. Mr. Dow wantiint J. YV. Turner a special offi: James Brannan; also to ■te Charles nark to be a sergeant; ■ mote anoth-r Charles f'.ark to man Charles? Clark; also acant the job of Foreman John Fire Department. things went to the committee ggestive shots had been • by all three commit■ was very surprising to the Mayor and Mr. Clem* nt i-'.'ied on so man) propositions, leaving Mr. Dow in the . old. 1 that ■ not having been In-<y would not be dis. Ac Intel! ■ Mr. Dow attempted to force matters this ut he was checked. ■n it was known If Mr. Mill* r \\ ■ r« be and Mr. ntrol the Board of rfit was made of this To-daj Mr Dow Introduced a resolution Becking to lm Mr Mi! er for another i Iroitly voted iro with Mr. ('lenient, remarking that as Mr. r would hold office until his a BOr -■ was no : ■ such resol • n to r< move the lire chief produced m both the Mayor and Mr. Dow. The Ma i - fcfcl ■ :::!:, m wUli.:. . • ■ . ■ th< n mil I ■-• iif I >r,u ren mccl ing '■ d th it - ferred ibjectl but would let out of deference to Mr. I applications to be ex• the Police 1 ethat there I lition to the force next ited money. ■ I i 1 ••■iiient Cor ting to those men who had vi - i Bed as y sayraisi I -■ hopes, Mr. Clemei I ed the conversation ' Mr. him by Baying, "Call it now stand, each of the his choic e • I ■ artments. Mr Mr. Dow has Su' -rid the Mayor will hief Hodgkins. The of the past month shows that Mr. Snow has the whip Mr. Dow, even with all !. ■ force Ma) "i Snow red i I with the i rtment by siding with Ofntlj tined $:;oo for beating Con Fitzgerald, whom to be ap • .... ( igden was told of the Ma lid that he was fori ed U • • ■ ■ testimon of wit• i who appeared to him to be telling iruth. Smallpox at West Oakland •)A X LAN! >. Jun< 7 Consid< st»-n:atioji was <yt;it>'l In Wesl Oakland ,y through the discoverj by Health r Todd of a ca : !<■ x ai 1913 Magnolia street, near Thirty-third, The unfoi ctin Miss Lily ( who was removed from the M £, ♦' w , nere s h« had beon under treatment, it in claimed now that there is also smallpox at the Maclean. On. Podd and Crowley examined the patient and pronounced it a case of smallpox and immediately ordered the house 'luaramined. PRETTY AFTERNOON WEDDING. Nuptials of Miss Jessie Glascock and Alex R. Baldwin. OAKLAND, June V.— The residence of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Glascock, 529 Jackson street, was the aoene of a pretty j home wedding at 2 o'clock this afternoon, wh. >i their talented daughter Jessie wan made the bride of Alexander R. Baldwin, a popular young attorney of San Fran- CtS< o. Rev. Robert Ritchie, rector of St. | i"aul s Episcopal Church, officiated. ihe bride wae gowned In heavy white satin made en train and carried lilies of the valley. She wore the white pearls as i well as the lace her mother had worn at j her own wedding. The bridesmaids, Mlsn Holle Mhoun and Frances Baldwin, were in white organdie over white silk, with bow knots of white. They carried pink sweet peas. Alien Wright acted as best ! man. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served, and with the best wishes of the. sixty-six guests present the happy parted on thoir honeymoon, its destination being k*pt a strict secret. PARENTS TO SUE JUSTICT LARUE SEQUEL OF 'ARREST OF BOYS WHO PAID NO FARES. Oakland Office San Francisco Call. 90S Broadway, June 7. Within the next few days Justice Larue will be made defendant in three suits for the recovery of (299 in each case for false imprisonment. The suits will be filed by C. E. Kinard, as attorney for the parents of John Souza, Jesse Alameda and M. Medierqs, the boys who on May 13 last were arrested at Sather station on charges of evading the payment of faros while they were riding in an empty boxcar, bent on a trip to San Leandro to •'■ asi upon ripe cherries. The boys, each aged about 12 years, were haled Into Justice Larue's court, pleaded guilty while wholly Ignorant of the import of their so doing and were each sentenced to three days' imprisonment in the County Jail. They served their time, and now their parents declare the tables will be turned. Incidentally, the new method employed by Constables in their efforts to avoid "the rule that precludes fees for arrests without a warrant was brought out in bold relief by Kinard's investigations. Constables, it appears, now supply themselves, with a small batch of "John Doe" and '■Richard Roe" warrants each clay, making them fit any case that might'"turn up in their bailiwick during the day. Then after an arrest is made and the prisoner haled to court, his name is added to the fictitious name as an alias. "In the case of the three boys arrested for evading their fare," said Kinard today, "the warrants were made out in fictitious names. The warrants were first dated May 8. This was subsequently scratched and May 12 inserted, and on these the boys were arrested. Later, in court, their names were allased. But don't forget the arrests were really made on May 13." The suits for false imprisonment, however, will be based on section 9 of chapter 3 of the statutes of 1876, which provides: "Every person who shall fraudulently evade or attempt to evade the payment of his fare for traveling on any railroad shall be fined not less than five nor more than twenty dollars." Plainly, there is no alternative provided for imprisoning offenders of the fareevading stripe, and the parents of the three boys claim therefore that ' Justice Larue falsely Imprisoned their children, wherefore they will ask damages. ■ » ■ PRINCE PONIATOWSKI IS NOT IN A HURRY BLUE LAKE SCHEME TO COST MANY MILLIONS. Oakland Office San Francisco <'all. 908 Broadway, June 7. Prince Poniatowskl is not yet ready to; submit to Oakland bis proposition to pipe! water from Blue Lakes. Several weeks ago Mr. Cuvellier Introduced a resolution ng for a report on certain methods nging water to the city limits, the Bition being that the municipality : io,,k to the distributing system. Mr. Cuvellier stated th.it I'ririo Ponlatowakl and associates were prepared to ■ -.tit-, some such project, and the ommitt<> was Instructed to make an investigation. A few days ago some members of the committee went to Ban Francisco to Bee the Pllnce and Director Pierce of the Blue Lakes Company, but it waa discovered that the Investigation was rather premature. The Prince stated that no ultimate an be had at this time, but he sted that water might possibly he . hi here at an outlay of five or six million dollars. He said further that it >urse pay to bring water to this city exri-pt they could make cony. ith many other cities en route d the bay to Justify such a large outla In a few weeks' time the Prince has promised to supply matter to the com• upon which they can base a reel the Council. When Mr. Cuvellier first brought the, rnattt-r up Mayor Snow stated that the iry to bring Blue Lakes water to Oakland would be $17.iXm),000. but those figures were compiled a method has been found by which they can be materially reduced. U. C. PROFESSORS OFF FOR ALASKA A.N IMPORTANT EXPEDITION OP SCIENTISTS. BERKELEY, June 7.— Another group of University of California professors has cted plans for spending the greater par! of the summer vacation on a scientltfic expedition to Alaska. Professor E. w. Kitt.T of the department of zoology ami Charles A Keeler, the ornithologist, left recently vvitli the exploration party conducted by E. H. Harriman of New i'ork City. Tiny are t<. b» followed by a corps of instructors who will confine their attention exclusively to the Aleutian Islwlth the object In view of making as exhaustive a study as possible of their flora and fauna. The party is to consist of Professor William a. Betchell, h*ad of the ;»-pnrtini-nt "f botany; I" w. Lynn Jepson, intor in botany; Dr Andrew A. uawof the dt-partnit'iit of geology and l.<. rin B. Ilin.i of the civil engineering department. They will leave to-morrow morning, ; going north in one of the Alaska Commercial Company'! steamers iiS fai as Unalaska. Arrangements have been made for the scientists '<> be put ashore at the Islands. H<-i» thej will erect a camp and remain throughout the summer. An i-..-:n mail steamer will take them <>ff about the iniorl i •■ of August, so that their return to the university win be somej what later than the date nel for the opening of tho academic year. COHEN HEAVILY EINED Must Pay $360 as Punishment for an Assault Upon Ivy L. Borden. OAKLAND. June 7. -Attorney Alfre.l H. Cohen whs sentenced by Superior JudK<» Hall to-day to pay a fine of $:wi on conviction "f simple assault upon ivy L. Borden, superintendent of the Artesian Water Worka of Alameda. Cohen has been given until to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock to pay the tine, with the alternative of going I to jail at the rate of one day for every U I of the fine. .Judge Hall expressed his regret to sit in ' iudgment on Attorney Cohen, but said h«> i believed Cohen was the first at fault in i ! the- altercation in which Borden was i thrown from his cart, sustaining a broken ' leg The court believed also that ihe county should be remunerated for the f-x- \ pense of the prosecution. Xotwithstand- j Ing Attorney Nusbaumer pleaded for hla Client's inability to pay a stiff fine the punishment was imposed as noted. Borden Is compelled to walk with the assistance of a cane on Jiccount of hit* ; permanent injury, and now has a $20,000 I damage suit pending against Cohen. THE SAN FTCANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1899. PRETTY WIDOW TELLS HOW SHE WAS FLEECED Her Ardent Employer Proposed a Ride. ROMANCE OF THE SPRINGS ARLINGTON GREATLY FEARED ANOTHER MAN. Talked of Great Wealth and of Rich Furniture to Mrs. Minnie Smith and Then Stole Her Purse. Oakland Office San Francisco Call, 90S Broadway, June 7. Mr*. Minnie M. Smith, an attractive young widow, told Judge Qulnn this afternoon of a very interesting trin she took with a reputed wealthy miner to Piedmont Springs a few weeks ago. The reputed wealthy miner. Mr. Arlington, alias Mr. Hobbman, alias several other ! names, sat in court while the little widow | told how he had played a very smooth confidence game. Some time in April Mrs. Smith was look; ing for employment. Through a friend, | Mrs. Henn, who resides at the Hotel : Mcrritt. she was Introduced to Mr. Arlington. He is a fatherly looking old gentle| man, with hair almost white, but with ; none of that vim and attractiveness which ; might be supposed to endear him to I bright women. Yet this reputed wealthy miner has a record of which he ought not j to be proud. He has seen the Inside of ; the Alaineda County Jail, is not unacquainted with the interior of San Quentin, ' and the detectives assert that he is known elsewhere. In each instance the trouble was caused by his confidential dealings with a woman. His latest conquest and probable defeat were told with much detail and very earnestly by Mrs. Smith. "After 1 had been introduced to Mr. \ Arlington and he had been informed by , Mrs. Henn that 1 was looking for a situation, he rather startled me by his first remark. He said: 'I am a very plainspoken man. Now. let us understand each other at once. Is there any man in this case?' I told him there certainly was not; that I always acted for myself. Then if | there is no man in it,' he said, 'we will : talk business.' He told me that he had a daughter whose welfare must be the most important duty of any housekeeper he , might employ. He said he was going to furnish a house and had been recommendled to look at a flat on Hobart street. He suggested that I go with him to see the I place and help him to arrange for fur, nishing It. Money .was no object with i him. and he wanted everything nice and i convenient, both for himself and his housekeeper and daughter. We went to the house, and after satisfying ourselves that it would be very convenient we walked several blocks, when Mr. Arlington mentioned that I must be tired and that It I would be better to ride. An electric car j was passing, and after we boarded it he told me that he was not feeling very bright and that if I had no objection we would take a ride to Piedmont Springs. I agreed to go, and as soon as we arrived he saw some one to whom he wished to speak, and left me on a bench for a few minutes, sending me a glass of lemonade. When he returned he threw a bag of pea! nuts in my lap. Then he asked me if 1 ; could change $20 for him. I told him that j I could not, as 1 had not that much , change. As soon as I opened my purse ihe said, 'I will take care of that.' I pro: tested, but he said, 'I'll pay for anything that we spend out of it and will settle with you.' I made a vigorous protest, and he expressed great surprise that I should ibe auspicious of an honorable man. He said that compared to his wealth all I ', might have would be but a drop in the bucket. I demanded of him that he give ; me my purse back, but he would not do so." At this point the widow's attorneys promptly cut off her story, and when Arlington's attorneys wanted to know what transpired after the purse-snatching they were also shut off by the rules of ■ cross-examination. In several ways Attorney Aldrich wanted to know what transpired between the time her money was taken from her at the springs and the I time she swore to the warrant for the arrest of Arlington. They could make no headway against the court's rulings and this part of the mystery was not divulged. Mrs. Smith said the purse contained $214 85. of which $20") was In greenbacks. Mrs. Henn. who introduced the widow to the alleged wealthy miner, was to have been the next witness for the people, but I she did not appear and the trial of the case went over for a week. Arlington's attorneys had asked Mrs, i Smith the question, "Do you see anybody i in the courtroom that was at the springs when the incident happened?" and she replied "No." Her attorney had her recalled to ask her if she had riot seen one man In the courtroom at the springs, to which she replied, shaking her fist at Arlington "Yes, certainly; I saw that grayhaired man there, of course." AN ANGRY FATHER THREATENS KEATING YOUNG MISS BARNETT IS THE CENTRAL FIGURE. Oakland Office San Franctsro Call, 908 Broadway, June 7. Somewhat of a mystery hangs over a fraras that occurred at the Receiving: Hospital entrance la«t night. Isaac Barnett acknowledged to-night that he had bei n mixed up with W. J. Keating, warden of the insane, and said it was all over hit; daughter, but he declined to say anything further. Keating also declines to discuss the matter. Matron McDonald of the hospital heard the whole affair and gives the following version «f it: "It was the most disgraceful affair I ever witnessed at the hospital. I was busy In the kitchen, when through the window I 'saw an elderly man, Isaac BarneH. waU to the sid« entrance lo the hospital. Mr. Keating came to the door and Mr. Barnett shouted to him that he was the man iie was looking for. 'You have ruined my daughter,' said Mr. Barnett, at the sam.: time applying ;i vile epithet and mt. ring a vile oath." Then the two men went at each Other hammer and longs, and soon Mr. Barnett's son came running over from across the street to take his father's part. Then the girl, who is about 16 years old. came over, too, and appeared to take Mr. K eating's part, for the brother grabbed her by the hair and, nulling her away, slapped her. Just then Mr. Borchert came. hurrying out of the hospital and stood off young Barnett. In the meantime a great .'•rowd gathered on the sidewalk and in the. street Young Barnett tried to blow his i»oriee whistle, but Borchert prevented him. Later, after the row was all over, ( )flli-er Powers came upon the scene, but hi ai ■! -rsts were made. "I hoard the girl say that she would kill herself as she tearfully left the premises." Inventor Hoe's great story, "How I Built the First Printing Press," in next Sunday's Call. RICH MAN'S COSTLY BATHS. Executor of Streitberger Estate Sued on a $2000 iuejected Claim. OAKLAND, June 7.— D. H. Thompson this afternoon filed suit in the Superior Court against D. Burns, executor of the estate of Christopher Streitberger, deceased, for the recovery of $1000 for electrl' treatment rendered Streitberger dur- Ing two j'ears prior to his death, In July, 1898; also $500 for meals and refreshments furnished and $f>oo for travel to and from the Hammam Baths. San Francisco, and administering baths. The claim was finally rejected by the executor on March 28. 18S9, and Thompson asks judgment for $2000 with interest at 7 per cent per annum from that time. Streltberger's estate was appraised at over $2'X),000. CONGRESSMAN KAHN BACK FROM WICHITA WAS DELEGATE TO THE TRANSMISSISSSIPPI CONGRESS. Congressman Julius 8. Kahn returned to this city yesterday from Wichita. Kana., where he haa been in attendance sJt the Transmississippi Congress. Mr. Kahn represented the local Chamber of Commerce at and was prominent in the deliberations of the convention. He distinguished himself especially in his advocacy of legislation favorable to American ships being manned by American seamen. When in the course of a speech he referred to the battleships now being built in the United States and mentioned the Oregon, the whole convention rose to a man and cheered for several minutes. Mr. Kahn was also called upon to respond to the addresses of welcome of Governor William P. Stanley of Kansas, who presided at the gathering, and that of Mayor Ross, Mayor of Wichita. In his answer he spoke of the great progress made In the western half of the country during the past half century, saying that the history of California was the history of the transmississippi States. "The convention was attended by nearly 400 delegates," said Mr. Kahn when seen last evening. "Subjects of great importance to the nation were discussed and resolutions favorable to the irrigation law, merchant marine, beet sugar Industry, the Isthmian canal and other matters of general interest were passed. Condemnatory resolutions were also passed against coolie contract labor. Beneficial results are certain to be obtained by the work of the congress just closed. We were treated royally and the visit will always be a pleasurable recollection to me." ■ ♦ ■ E. W. SPAULDING IS TRACED TO LOS ANGELES The Defaulting Insurance Cashier Still Undiscovered — Belief That He Has Gone South. Since E. W. Spaulding. assistant cashier of the Fireman's Fund Insurance Comi pany, absconded the officers of the company here have made diligent Inquiry to ascertain his whereabouts. They are anxious to learn what use he made of the sum of $7500 which represented the amount of his shortage. Detectives engaged by the company traced the absconding cashier from this ' city to Los Angeles, but lost the trail at : the latter place and have not been able ! to find It. Men with whom Spaulding was ! well acquainted saw him on the owl train !en route to Los Angeles. Spaulding said 'to one of the men with whom lie con! \ ersej on the train that he was going ! sr-uth on business for the Fireman's Fund ' ar.d would be In Los Angeles for several days. It is surmised that Spaulding con-1 tniued his Journey south, but the detectives have no trace of his movements i after he arrived In Los Angeles. , H is the belief In the office of the company that Spaulding took the money to ■ help a friend out of trouble and when the person assisted failed to keep a promise o' payment the assistant cashier was bqi zed from time to time for the advancement of the additional sum in the nope that the whole amount might be recovered in the end. 1 !i- sum of $7500 13 tlie exact amount of the embezzlement. Efforts of the company to overhaul and '. bring back the fugitive will not be re-1 laxetL GRADUATES SOCIAL SESSION. The Commercial Club Holds Its First Grand Celebration. The first grand celebration of the Com! mercial Club was given at Union Square Hall last night. It was a splendid success and reflected much credit upon the ; young students of Sacred Heart College, who compose the organization. a large number of invitations had been Issued, I and when the curtain arose on the first 1 number of the programme the body of the hall was packed. The talent contributing the musical fea; tures of the evening was excellent. Matt Keefe, a promising young California ; tenor, rendered several songs and en-1 hanced the evening's enjoyment. Joe Murry, a barytone, and L. Lobe were re- i peatedly encored and displayed high vocal ; culture. \V. J. Hynes, in comic selections, won the audience, and Miss Victoria Orr's "coon" songs elicited much' ap■ plause. Miss Juliet Turpin appeared m fancy dances. Her Japanese and sailor i dances were very graceful and novel. A Cakewalk by Smith and Stetsen and selections by Professor Graeber's mandolin, banjo and guitar class closed the entertainment. At 10 o'clock dancing commenced, and several hours were whlled away in a most pleasant fashion. The following are the committees having the affair in charge: Committee of arrangements— A. Mohun, Ed- i ward Barrett, J. C. Quintan, Maurice J. Condon. Reception committee — V>~. McGulre, H. Mo- ' Dermott, A. Stealy, 11.I 1 . Mehern, J. Thomas, F. Oneto. Floor — Maurice .T. Condon. First assistant— J. C. Quinlan. Second assistant — W. Fennessey. Floor committee — A. Mohun, /.Shea, F. Kennedy, Edward Barrett, T. S. McGrath, W. M. Condon. The members of the club are all graduates from the commercial course of the college. The alumni of '90 are Ed Barrett Al Mohun, F. Oneto, R. McDermott \V Fennessey, P. Mehern, F. Farrell, G. Hughes and Joe Byrne. CHURCH AND BIBLE. Father O'Ryan Preaches Before the Catholic Truth Society. Very impressive were the religious ex- I ercises held last night at St. Mary's Cathedral under the auspices of the Catholic Truth Society. The exercises Included the Biniging of the hymns "Venl Creator " "Tantum Ergo" and "Te Deum." Solemn benediction was also celebrated. Father Philip O'Ryan preached an interesting sermon on the subject, • '.'The Church and the Bible." In the course of his remarks he said: The Bible is not merely the work of th« j church, but the work of God himself, who Ini spired Its writings. There are three things j requisite for a clear conception of the holy scripture?, namely: That the Holy Ghost Inspired and moved the writers to give utterance to the truths therm contained, He suggested the things that were written and he preserved the writers themselves from error. To properly understand the Bible a divine Interpreter Is necessary, and we have such an Interpreter In the Catholic Church, who has defended the writings from the attacks of it's enemies. The church Is the official authority of the Bible and she speaks Infallibly when once she has spoken. She teaches what' is ! scripture and what Is not,' and It Is only through her that we can arrive at a Just coni elusion regarding the sacred book. Possible Ptomaine Poisoning. Oracle Gordon, 2! yean of age, died in the lodging-houpo at 17A Sixth street la-st night under conditions which indicate ptomaine poisoning:. Miss Gordon, accompanied by her mother, took dinner in a Stockton street restaurant Tuesday : night, and amiins other things ate a dish i of mussels. On her return home she was I taken violently ill. Dr. Arlington, who was immediately called in. diagnosed the case as poisoning, and treated his patient ! for It until 9:30 last night, when she died. I The body was taken to the Morgue and an autopsy will be held to determine the exact cause of death. Captain and Mrs. Nevills Return. Captain and Mrs. W. A. Nevllls, who were victims of the recent accident on the Sierra Railway, running from Oakdale to Sonoma, returned to their home yesterday. Mrs. Nevllls was the more seriously Injured of the couple and will be confined tc her bed for an Indefinite period aa a suit of Injuries to the spine. Dr. Winslow Anderson, who is in attendance, has prescribed absolute rest. Captain Nevills fared somewhat better. No bonea were broken, though he was considerably Rhaken up. . ♦ . Story of the richest clergyman in the world, in next Sunday's Call. SPRING SPECIAL FOR ADMIRATION Track Record Lowered at Gravesend. ETHELBERT RUNS SECOND MILE AND A SIXTEENTH COVERED IN 1:46 1-4. At the Harlem Course Queen of Song, a Winner, and Mitten, a Placed Horse, Are Disqualified for Fouling. Special Dispatch to The Call. NEW YORK, June 7.— The event of the day at Grave-send was the Spring Special, in which Ethelbert was an odds-on favorite, Admiration being well backed for the place. Admiration went out to make the pace and ran a hot one. Ethelbert rated along a length and a half behind In second place. When he attempted to make up the gap Odom let out kink on Admiration and in a record-breaking finish she won by a neck in new time for the track. Results: Five and a half furlongs — Modrine won. Withers second, Pettifogger third. Time, 1:08%. Spring: special, one and a sixteenth miles — Admiration won. Ethelbert second, Tragedian third. Time, 1:46 V Six furlongs— Ben Hadad won, Danforth second, St. Clair third. Time, 1:15. Selling, mile and a furlong — The Gardener won, Kstaesi second, Handpress third. Time, 1:54%. Five and a half furlones, selling;— Belle of Orleans won, Lottie Cheville second, Innovator third. Time. 1:09. Hurdle, one and three-fourths miles — Arquebus won, Premier second. Forget third. Time, 3.19. ST. LOUIS, June Track fast. Results: Six furlongs. Belling— Chiffon won, Trust Me second, St. Augustine third. Time, 1:16. One and a quarter miles, selling — Jimp won. Basqull second. Farondelle third. Time, 2:lt)i4. One and a sixteenth miles — Meadowthorpe won. Crocket second. Lady Callahan third. Time, 1:50. Six furlongs— Kensington won, Fausturo second, Gibraltar third. Time, 1:14%. Five furlongs— Southern Girl won. Sam Phillips second, Alice Turner third. Time, 1:01%. Mile, selling— II won. Eight Hells second. Red Pirate third. Time. 1:42%. CHICAGO, June 7.— the second race at. Harlem to-day Mitten, who finished second, was disqualified for fouling. ■Queen of Song won the third event by a ■ length and was disqualified for fouling. Track fast. Results: One mile, maidens— Heroics won, Tulane second, Charlo third. Time, 1:41%. Five furlongs, selling, two-year-olds — First Past won, Maharajah second, Hilda H third. Time, l:02' 2 . Six furl Flora Louise won, Hugh Penny second, Pope Leo third. Time, 1:15. One mile, filing— Graziella won. Kings Guard second. Phidias third. Time, 1:43%. Four and a half furlongs, two-year-olds— ' Ailanto won, Inlook second, Jeff third. Time, :55%. Six furlongs— Pay the Fiddler won. Tenole second, Murat third. Time, 1:15%. CINCINNATI. June 7.— Weather fair; track fast. Results: Seven furlongs— Aureole won. Full Dress second, Jessie Jacobs third. Time, 1:28%. Five furlongs— Highland Lad won. Kilmarno<:k second, Decoy third. Time. 1:01 V 4. One and a quarter, miles, selling— H won. Countess Irma second, Elkln third. Time, 2 :<»',». ... One mile— Joe' Cirady won, Dashaway second, Vannessa third Time, 1:42. Five furlongs — John Yerkes won. Little Smoke second, P. M. Bailey third.' Time, 1:03. One mile— Albert Vale won. Guide Rock second, Sue Nell third. Time, 1:42. INTERESTS THE PEOPLE OF THE PACIFIC COAST James R. Ranlett of California Appointed to the Kiowa Indian Agency. WASHINGTON. June 7.— A postoffiee was to-day established at Jrwindale. Los Angelea County, and O. M. Kaughman was appointed postmaster. The Postofflce Department' announced to-day that on July i a sub-statioj of the Los Angeles postofflce would be established at 1452 San Fernando street. The commission appointed by the Secretary of War in pursuance of the act "i March 3 to examine the roads of Yosemite National Park has reported to the Secretary of the Interior for instructions before proceeding. James F. -Ranlett of California has been appointed by the President, as agent for the Kiowa agency in Oklahoma at a salary of $1800. Majtsr Jesse M. Lee of the Ninth United Suites Infantry will proceed from this city to San Francisco and report in per- Bon to tile commanding general of the Department of California for assignment to temporary duty. Captain John A. Daprny of the Twentythird United States Infantry is at his own request relieved from duty as acting adjutant general of militia of the District of Columbia, and will proceed to San Francisco and reDort in person to the commanding general of the Department Of California for assignment to duty. Captain Dapray, upon the completion of the duty to which he may be assigned, will proceed to join his regiment in the Philippines. Major Henry R. Brinkerhoff of the Third United States Infantry is detailed for temporary duty on general recruiting service and will report in person to the commanding general of the Department of California for assignment to take charge of the recruiting station in that city, to relieve Captain K. H. R. Loughborough of the Twenty-fifth Infantry. Private Alvin Ownbey of Battery M Third United States Artillery. Fort Stevens, Or., is transferred as a first-class private to the Signal Corps. He will be sent to San Francisco. The following enlisted men of the Hospital Corps at stations designated after their respective names will be sent to the Presidio of San Francisco: Hospital Steward Paul L. Whitmarsh, Fort Meyer Virginia; Acting Hospital Steward Herbert Sharman, Fort Huaehuca, Arizona Territory. The following enlisted men of the Presidio of San Francisco are transferred as second-class privates to the Signal Corps. United States army: Privati-s James E. McKinney and Anthony M. Leafdale, Troop A, Fourth United States Cavalry; Private Burton B. Huston, Battery O, First United States Artillery; Private Archie M. True, Third United States Artillery, unassigned. Pensions: California— Original widows etc.— Reissue— Kmma M. Garner, San Bernardino, $20. Oregon— Original widows, etc., (Special May 27)— Minor of Leonard Reinoehl Fulton, $10. Three Burglars Captured. Alfred Fenelius. Harry Sammi and Al?|on Severance, three young men ranging rom 17 to 19 years of age, are behind the prison bars of the Seventeenth-street station charged with burglary- The capture of the trio was one of considerable merit on the part of Officer T. J. Connei] of Captain Glllin's division, who while riding on a Mission-street car yesterday afternoon saw the three men driving an express wagon laden with furniture along the street. He recognized them as being thieves, and dropped off the car and followed them along, when he met Officer McShane and Imparted to him his suspicion that the property in the wagon was stolen. The officers followed after until the wagon was halted in front of a furniture store on Sixth street, where the goods were removed. Sufficient time was given for the consummation of a sale, when the officers entered the store and questioned the three men as to where they got the furniture, which consisted of three tables and a dozen chairs, such as are used in restaurants. The answers given were unsatisfactory, and the men were placed undtr arrest. It was learned that the whole consignment was disposed of for $5. and was stolen from First ;ivenue and Carl street, Sunset Valley, a place which had been used as a restaurant for railroad hands until recently. The trio broke into the place and carried off the goods. The horst- and wagon they had hired, stating that they wanted it for the purpose of hauling some wood. GIVEN KNOCKOUT DROPS. Peter Ivanoff Causes the Arrest of Frank Harrington. . Frank Harrington, well known in the tenderloin, was arrested on Market street last night on complaint of Peter Ivanoff, agent of the Vladivostok Trading Company, and locked in the tanks at the City Prison. His name was placed In the small book and he will probably be charged today. Ivanoff arrived from Vladivostok about ten days ago on business and on Monday night met Harrington. The latter made himself very agreeable and the pair had several drinks together. The rest Is mostly conjecture, but Ivanoff claims Harrington put knock-out drops in his beer and relieved him of $75. Last night Ivanoff visited the Olympia in company with a friend and a few minutes after he had taken his seat Harrington entered and t'">k a seat beside him. Ivanoff recognizeH his <iuondam acquaintance and so informed his friend. The latter advised that he have Harrington arrested, and when the hitter leff the place they followed. Just as Harrington was passing in front of the Midway Plaisance Ivanoff and his friend accosted a policeman and had the man placed under arrest. At the City Prison Harrington gave the name of F. Williams. He denied the story told by the young Russian, but Captain Spillane ordered him locked up. TO STOP THE FEUDS. Men Who Sell Toy Pistols to Boy- Bandits on Telegraph Hill to Be Arrested. Following the raid upon the boy bandits on Telegraph Hill Tuesday by the police, during which a number of toy pistols were captured, warrants were obtained yesterday by Sergeant Christiansen for the arrest of James Mearns. 1500 Powell street; C. A. Janke. I^l3 Powell street, and '"John Doe," another keeper of a variety store, for violating the law in selling toy pistols to boys. William Taylor, a salesman in Shreve's gun Btore on Kearny street, who was arrested Tuesday night for a similar offense, was yesterday fined $L'O by Judge Graham. The shooting of the boy Paul Baldaraceo by Tommy Crofton last Sunday first drew the attention of the police to the nuisance and Tuesday night Tony Barbini.-a boy living at 429 Union street, was shot in the arm by John Flynn, another boy. The boys form themselves into opposing armies of bands, Irish on the one side- and Italians on the other, and fire their toy pistols sometimes with disastrous results. The police are determine,] to exterminate the nuisance, ami the arrest of the dealers who sell tin toy pistols is the first step in that direction. Recommended Suicide. Rev. Jay William Hudson of Santa Rosa addressed Liberty Branch of the Socialist I,abor party at the Turk-street Temple last night. His subject was, "The man with the hoe and hi.s damnation." He alluded to the European peasant as the model uf Millet's greal painting, and agreed with Professor Markham that the lords and rulers are responsible for his "aching stoop.'" "Civilized individualism If aggravated barbarism." In response to the criticisms of some the speaker said that if God Is responsible Tor the man with the hoe he desires to withdraw from connection with Him. and recommended to the audience that mankind shall set a day and commit suicide. Judge Treadwell Indignant. When the cases of saloon-keepers charged with having nickel-in-the-slot machines on their premises wort- called in Judge Treadwell's court yesterday he continued the cases for a month and gavi each side fifteen days in which to file briefs. The Judge said he had been approached by friends of the defendants in the City Hall corridors and in his chambers as i" these cases, but he wished it understood that such tactics would not be tolerated by him and he would do his duty irrespective of the threats of not being elected again or anything else. To Enjoin Gray Brothers. The "West of Castro Street Improvement Club has decided to apply the legal test to Gray Brothers' rock-crushing works at Caselli avenue. At the meeting of tho club last night it was announced that a civil action would be commenced in tincourse of a few days, in which P. Rooney would figure as ;\ plaintiff. The action, while it seeks damages, also asks for an injunction. A general collection has been taken up to secure the services of an attorney who will prosecute the case to a linish". Eagles Will Not Disband. All is reported as harmonious in th>^ Fraternal Order of Eagles. A dispatch from San Jose last evening announced that the rebellious members of the San Jrse Aerie had been expelled and that riuit't had been restored. In this city tinsame course has been pursued, and the r riginal order stands firm. The trouble was the result <>f :he determination of many of the members to create another Order of Eagles on account of the reputed had character of some of the officers of the Grand Lodge. Deane Off for the Mountains. County clerk Deane left yesterday morning for Tuscan Springs, where he will spend his vacation. He will remain at the springs until about July 1, and during his absence his office will be conducted by Managing Deputy Joseph Goddard. 9 GRAPE-NUTS. •©••••©•••^•©••••••••« • POOR TEETH § 2 • 2 2 | Come from | ® Lack of Chewing. © © 0 % DENTISTS i I ENDORSE S ! GRAPE-NUTS I © 2 I THE FAMOUS FOOD. • 0 9 •••••••••••••••••••••O USE PRESERVES THE TEETH. The finest specimens of teeth are seen in animals and human beings who chew the food thoroughly. Dentists agree that teeth must be used to properly preserve them and therefore they urge people to chew their food thoroughly, but the nervous, hurried manner of eating Is altogether too common amonir Americana and when fed on soft mushes they are liable to swallow the food without chewing. Dyspepsia and bad teeth are th re- sult if this practice is continued. True, one can eat soft food without detri- ment if the necessity of chewing is re- membered. Grape-Nuts are bo crisp and brittle and withal bo pleasant to the taste that the user cannot forget to chew and thus the teeth get the necessary use and the glands of the prums ire made to give the Juices that Nnture intends Shall be mixed with th.- food before it enters the stomach. These .ire not the only reasons why those who rat Grape-Nuts look nour- ished and well fed. Price 15 cents per package. ADVERTISEMENTS. m What You" laia whether convalescing or 41 What You whether convalescing or simply run down from dSESHgBsbk overwork or other cause, £~3|fy|S-i is the right kind of tonic tacyiPl||£3 to build up and make IS BLATZ MALT-VIVINE is the right kind. A malt extract that for strength producing/ elements has no equal. Nourishes the blood and tones up the system. Non-intoxi- cant. All druggists. Awarded Mjheit Honor* it Traos-Mlsslsslppi and luternatioaa! exposition, IX9«. VAL BLATZ BREWING CO. MILWAUKEE, L. S. A. LOUIS CAHEN & SON, WHOLESALE DEALERS, 416 and 418 Saoramento St. Tel. Main 416. ; /^\^ Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary, SFfJrx^k ln 1554 for the treatment of Private a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary, <>"5 KEABKY NT. Established | in 1554 for the treatment of Private Disriiser, Lost Manhood. Debility or j disease wearingon botlyand mindana «^BeHsmUj9 Skin Diseases. The doctor cures when s*SBBEta™Bi others fail. Try him. Charges low SSmHßQSbl CnrrKcniiriintrrd. Callorwrite. j>r. J- I'- uIBBOK, Box 1957. Sat: Francisco BAY AND BIVEB STEAMEBS. STOCKTON EXCURSIONS. THE STEAMER H. J. CORCORAN. I Will leave Washington street wharf at 8 a. m. i dally, returning from Stockton at 6 p. m. ' daily (Saturday excepted). Regular steamers i leave Washington street wharf at 6 p. m. i dally (excepting. Sunday). CALIFORNIA NAY. AND IMP. CO. Telephone Main 805. ■ FOB U. S. NAVY-YARD AND VALLEJQ. '. Steamer "Montlcello." MON., Tues.. Wed.. Thurs. and Sat. at 9:45 ; a. m., 3:15, 8:30 p. m. (ex. Thurs. night); Fri- i days, 1 p. m. and 8:30; Sundays, 10:30 a. m., 8 p. m. Landing and office. Mission street Dock, Pier No. 2. Telephone Main 1508. ' . FAR! ~ oOc DB. KILMER'S REMEDIES. LIFE SAVED BY SWAMP-ROOT. The Wonderful New Discovery in Medical Science. SAMPLE BOTTLE SENT FREE BY MAIL. Swamp-Root, discovered by the emi- nent kidney and bladder specialist, is wonderfully successful in promptly cur- ing kidney, bladder and uric acid trou- bles. Some of the early symptoms of weak kidneys are pain or dull ache in the back, rheumatism, dizziness, headache, nervousness, catarrh of the bladder, gravel or calculi, bloating, sallow com- plexion, puffy or dark circles under the eyes, suppression of urine or compelled to pass water often day and night. The mild and extraordinary effect of the famous new discovery. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, is soon realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in fifty cent and one dollar sizes. You may have a sample bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- Root and a pamphlet that tells all about it in- cluding many of the thotisands of let- ters received from sufferers cured, both sent free by mail. Write Dr. Kilmer «fe Co., Binghamton, N. V.. and please mention that you read this generous offer in the San Francisco Call. AUCTION SALES. PLANING MILL MACHINERY FOR SALE AT AUCTION ON THE PREMISES THURSDAY, June 29. at 10 O'clock A. M.. One steam engine, 16x42, recent make, Union Iron Works, with pumps, valves, heater, steam and feed pipes. One Band re-Saw. 5 feet wheels, 6-inch blade, will saw 36-Inch stuff S Inches on one side of the blade and 10 inches on the other. One Gray & Wood planer. Will plane 24 by 24 inches and will raise to 30 Inches. ; One 30-inch and one 24-inch surfacers. and one S-inch buzz planer. Five stickers or molding machines with knives and tools. One heavy swing cut-off saw. Two strong rip saws with counter shafts and belting:. One stave crozer and one tank bottom (hampering ma- chine. Two boring machines, three punches. One wood turning shop complete, four lathes, cut-off and rip saws, band and Jig saws, shaper. shafting, belting, tools, etc. One bolt-cutting machine with full sets of right and left hand taps and dies. One Blacksmith shoo outfit. Large amount of shafting and belting. Large stock of moldings, etc. WELLS. Rt'PPKT T &■ CO.. Mechanics' Mills, Cur yig.or.Ti and Frptnont sty.. P. V. OCEAN TRA\EL. Pacific Coast Steamship Co. L^ Steamers leave Broadway ■ ¥?bc»w_ wharf. San Francisco: i rHWIfTSfc or Alaskan ports. 10 a. m,. ■ i iwvw®Sk June 5 - 10 ' 15 ' M - 25 ' 30; July 3 ' ESkKSUfti^ change at Seattle. i BaSsR f|| For Victoria, Vancouver (B. HK^HbI C). Port T.iwnsend. Seattle. l^^^^dwfll Tacoma. Everett, Anacorte* and New Whatcom (Wash.). 10 a. m., June 5. 10, IS, 20. 25. 30: July 6, and every fifth day thereafter: change at Seattle to this company's steamers for Alaska and G. N. Ry.: at Tacoma to N. P. Ry. : at Vancouver to C. P. Ry. For Eureka (Humboldt Bav\ 2 p. m.. June 3. 8, 13. 18, 23. 28; July 3, and every fifth day thereafter. For Santa Cruz. Monterey, San Simeon. Cayucoe, Port Harford (San Luis Oblspo). Gavlota. Santa Barbara. Ventura, Hueneme. San Pedro. East San Pedro (Los Angeles) and Newport, 9 a. m., June 1. 5. 9. 13. 17. 21, 25. tii July 3, and every fourth day thereafter. For San Diego, stopping only at Port Har- ford (San Luis Oblsno). Santa Barbara, Port ' Los Angeles and Redondo (Log Angeles). 11 a. m.. June 8. 7. 11. 15. 19. 23. 27; July 1. and every fourth day thereafter. For Ensenada. Magdalena Bay, San Jose del Cabo, Mazatlan, Altata. La Par.. Santa Rosalia and Guaymas (Mex.). 10 a. m.. 7th of each month. • For further Information "Main folder. The company reserves th* right to change without previous notice steamers, sailing dates arM hours of saline. TICKET OFFICE —4 New Montgomery street (Palace Hotel). GOODALL. PERKTNf? * CO.. Gen. Agti.. 10 Market St.. Pan Francisco. m 0. R. ft. IH. on. DISPATCH FAST STEAMERS TO PORTLAND From Spear-street Wharf at 10 a. m. CADE *• - First class including lierth» iMnL <;<? Second C 1:,..* and Meal«. Columbia sails June 12. 22; July 2. 12. 22. State of California sails June 7. 17,-27; July 7, 17, 27. 'Short line to Walla Walla, Spokane, Butte, Helena and nil points In the Northwest. Through tickets to all points Eeast. E. C. WARD. General Agent. 63n Market street. GOODALL. PERKINS & CO., Superintendent. . AMERICAN LINE. jfSW TORS. SOUTHAMPTON. LONDON. PARTI Stopping at Cherbourg, westbound. From New York Every Wednesday, 10 a. m. St. Paul June 7 St. Paul .Time 2% St. Louis June 14 St. Louis July i New York June 21 New York July 12 RED *>TAR I INE. --„. Vo-v ..-^ ?ntw-T From New York Every Wednesday, 12 noon. Noordland June 7 Westernland ...June Friesland June 14 1 Kensington July 5 Southwark ..June 21 Noordland July 13 EMPIRe LINK. 6e»ttU. St. Ml;hasf. Dawm-. Ci«-». ! For full information regarding freight and pas- sage apply to INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION COMPANY, 30 Montgomery st., or any of its agencies. TOYO KISEN KAMA. STEAMERS WILL, LEAVE WHARF, COR- ner First and Brannan streets. 1 p. m., for YOKOHAMA and HONGKONG, calling at Kobe (Hiog-o), Nagasaki and Shanghai, and connecting at Hongkong with steamers for India, etc. No cargo received on board on day of sailing. NIPPON MARK v Tuesday, June 27 AMERICA MARK Saturday, July 22 HONGKONG MAR!" Thursday, August IV Round-trip tickets at reduced rates. For ! freight and passage apply at company's office, ■ 421 Market St.. corner First. W. B. CURTIS. General Agent. PHVMIMI S - s - Alameda sails IEHHIL vla Honolulu and •C "<» Auckland for Sydney M™ ■* . Wednesday. June 14, rsis^ I • at 10 p. m. i^mMllfW The S. S. Australia C)lUllll.)IIIU c - / Ba u g for Honolulu mfflß3l7LJ~ Wednesday, June 28, Favorite Line Round the World, via Hawaii. Samoa. New Zealand, Australia, India. Suez, England, etc.: $610 first class. I. D. SPRECKELS & BROS. CO.. Agts.. '14 Montgomery Pier 7, Foot Pacific St. Freight Office. 327 Market St. ! COMPA&NIK GENERALS TRANSATLANTIQUE. i DIRECT LINE to HAVRE-PARIS. -»-£-rw : Sailing every Saturday, at 10 a. m. ■*U£jJjE?» i from Pier 42. North River, foot of •»■.■ "JUl^Sk j Morton st. LA BRETAGNE, June 17; LA i TOURAINE June 24: LA GASCOGNE, July 1; LA NORMANDIE, July 8; LA CHAMPAGNE. I July 15. First-class to Havre, $65 and upward. I 5 per cent reduction on round trip. Second-class to Havre. $4.v. 10 per cent reduction on round trip. GENERAL AGENCY FOR UNITED ! STATES AND CANADA, 3 Bowling Green. ! New York. J. F. FUGA7JI & CO., Pacific Coast Agents, 5 Montgomery aye., San Francisco. i HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE. NEW YORK-ROTTERDAM, VIA BOU- logne. The Short Route to Paris. ' NEW Twin-Screw Steamers ROTTERDAM I (8300). STATENDAM <10,600). First Cabin, «50 ! upward; Second Cabin. $37. Saloon Steamers MAASDAM, SPAARNDAM. etc.. $37. Send for Illustrated Handbook and Sailings to THOS. COOK A SON. Pacific Coast Passenger Agents. 621 Market Street. San Francisco. HAMBURG-AMERICAN TWIN-SCREW EXPRESS LINE. NEW YORK— PARIS— LONDON— HAMBURO. TWIN-SCREW PASSENGER SERVICE. NEW YORK— LONDON— PARIS— HAMBURG. Also NEW YORK-HAMBURG Direct. For sailings, etc.. apply to HAMBURG- AMERICAN LINE, 87 Broadway, New York. HERZOQ & CO., Gen. Agents Pacific Coast. 401 CALIFORNIA ST.. cor. Sai^ome. and .U-'Tw 118 Montgomery st.. San Francisco. .. > ;; Weekly Call, $1 per Year

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