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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 22, 1895, Page 8, Image 8',
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MISS WALLACE'S DEBUT
National Guard Kail the Scene of
a Brilliant Social Gath
WAS AN UNQUALIFIED SUCCESS.
The Wealth, Culture and Beauty of
San Francisco Assemble to
Dance and Feast.
Judge and Mrs. William T. Wallace
opened the dancing season with their ball
last evening given in honor of their daugh
ter, Miss Romie Wallace, at National
Guard Hall, 815 Ellis street, near Van
Ness avenue, and it was, as all other func
tions given by them, a splendid social and
artistic success. There were gathered the
intelligence, the wealth and the beauty of
San Francisco, and it is doubtful if, in all
the social history of San Francisco, there
has ever been held an event of a similar
kind, the appointments, the surroundings
and the personnel of which blended and
harmonized so well and so happily, insur
iug entire and unqualified success.
For weeks not only the debutante, but i
the married and older women as well, have '
been looking forward to this affair as one ;
of great pleasure and unusual interest.
The first ball of the season 13 the one at
which many young women make their
debut, and many a beautiful gown was j
worn for the first time last evening.
As the hour of 10 o'clock approached,
the neighborhood of Van Ness avenue and
Eilis street for blocks was a mass of fash- '
ionable vehicles not to mention the crowd
of onlookers who stood near the entrance
and pressed to the awning that reached
from the street to the door, eager to catch
a sight of those going to the hall.
"Stand aside!" was heard every few
minutes from the policemen who guarded
the entrance as some over-anxious-to-sec
urchin came too close to the carriage
doors. Inside the hail all was animation
and expectancy. Electric lights, shaded
by tinted pink globes gave asoft and be
coming clow to all the rooms. Polite
attendants showed the ladies to their
dressing-rooms, and the men were shown
to theirs the same way. From evening
■wraps to full ball costume was the work of
a few moments, when entrance to the ball
room was made. There the scene was a
beautiful one. Exquisite gowns and
jewels were seen to the best advantage
under pink lights that illuminated the
A full orchestra under the leadership of j
Valentine Huber was placed on the stage \
behind a bank of tall, graceful palms and
chrysanthemums, that nearly concealed !
the musicians, but did not interfere with
the bright, catchy music, many pieces of
which only arrived from the East yester- i
daj-. Among the numbers were the popu- \
lar waltzes from the opera "Princess i
Bonnie," a greet favorite in the East, i
"The Birth of the Kose" was another
The two-step marches from "His
VIEW OF THE BALLECCH AT NATIONAL OUAKD HALL.
[Sketched by a " Call " artUL]
Majesty" and "Prince Ananias," lately
played at the Columbia Theater by the
ever popular Bostonians, and selections
from "Our Shop Girls" and other popular
plays now running in the East.
Plants were also placed along the sides
and corners of the room, and small ever
green trees, with palms and other greenery,
formed two lines on the stairway leading
to the ballroom, supper- rooms and gallery.
The rest of the building was thrown open
to the guests, the supper-room being es
pecially attractive, with its furnishings of
gold and blue drapery and hanging bas
kets of ferns. Before the ball began the
ballroom was in comparative darkness,
only a few of the electric lights burning.
Mr. and Mrs. Sprapue and Judge Wal
lace received with the debutante in the
center of the hall. Miss fSprague wore a
handsome Doucet gown, heavily embroid
ered with pearls, and Miss Cooper was in
white moire tulle, elbow sleeves with long
white gloves. The hall, an attractive one,
had been made particularly so by the skilled
handiwork of the florist, and the scene,
when filled with handsomely attired ladies
and their escorts, was a brilliant one. The
stage was a perfect mass of ferns and
chrysanthemums of varied hues. In front,
and dependent from the high ceiling was
a canopy of heavy festoons of smilax, and
in the center was a very large basket of
pink chrysanthemums* from which
dropped graceful sprays of smilax.
The entire gallery '.was a massof ferns,
among which were several cozy bowers,
which were used by the dancers and spec
tators as Jounging-piaces during the even
ing. The stationary seats of the hall were
folded up, and along the sides were
banks of ferns and potted plants.
Easy -chairs were placed in front for the
use of the dancers and on-lookers. Pen
dent from the front of the gallery were
Jarge baskets of chrysanthemums, grad
uated from the dark red in the center to
the pale hues at the ends.
The reception-rooms* of the hall were
draped with smilax and roses, and several
large parlor lamps with bright-colored
shades perfected the scene.
Clasping ncr neck was a string of pearls.
Supper was announced at midnight and
was served in the lower haii, which was
most beautifully decorated, and the ar
rangements were so perfect that all the
guests were comfortably seated at the tete
a-tete tabies. Nothing could be suggested
in the matter of decorations. The large
rooms were draped in gauze of light colors
and bunches of ferns and chrysanthemums
finished the adornments. The repast was
wan in keeping with all the other details,
as will be seen from a perusal of the menu,
which was as follows:
California Oysters, Half-Shell.
Sandwiches a la i'ocahontas.
Tlmbal of Eerevissos. Frogs ala roulette.
Terrapin a. la Maryland.
Snipe en Canope. l'resh Mushrooms.
Breast of Teal Duck. Celerj Salad.
Pudding a la Nessehode.
Cakes. Soiree Cakes.
Marron Glace. Fruit Glace.
An hour was spent at the supper table,
and then the guests returned to the main
hall, where the festivities were continued
with unabated interest until after '1
o'clock, when adieus were said, and the
waiting carriages conveyed the tired but
happy participants to their respective
A grand concert and ball will be given at
I T nion-square Hall Thursday evening,
December 5, by the Mozart Ladies' Orches
tra, the Mandolin3ta Club, the Juvenile
Violin Club, Professor.!. B. Francis, Pro
fessor Ix>uis Merki and pupils, assisted by
excellent nmsical talent.
Dr. and Mrs. Bickson will give a bal
poudreat the Occidental Hotel Monday
evening to the Daughters of the Revolu
tion in honor of their daughter Thema.
The protrrammo arranged for the concert in
aid of £t.~ Paul's Episcopal Church in Golden
tiate Hall Friday evening includes the names
of Mrs. Frances B. Edgerton, Mi6s Ada Weigel,
.Miss Jeannette Wileox. Noah Israndt, Frank
Coffin ,T. EL Fleming and the Plymouth Quartet.
Miss Mamie Byrne has returned after a suc
cessful concert tour in the East. She will re
ceive second and fourth Thursdays.
The fifteenth evening dress party given by
the Mystics luesaay evening last "at Union
square Hall was undoubtedly one of the most
successful and enjoyable affairs yet given by
this popular club. The decoration of bunting,
flags, palms, etc.. were exceedingly artistic and
l>eautiful, while over the stage was hung
"Mystic Greeting" in gold letters. The
grand march, entirely novel, was led by W. W.
Sale, president of the club, accompanied by
Mi-s Lillian Coleman. By special request Miss
Coleman sang "The Love Light of Her Eyes,"
which was delightfully rendered, and for an
encore sang "Ben Bolt.''
It was entirely through the efforts of the
following gentlemen that the afl'afr terminated
so successfully : W. W. Sale, floor director: K.
Mathison, assistant floor director: H. G. Milier
and M. L. Reynolds, reception committee.
Dancing was indulged in until midnight.
Louis Q. Stevenson, son of Vice-President
Stevenson of the United States, left on the last
China steamer for a visit to that country, and
will also mnfce a tour through Japan and India.
He spent several weeks in this City, and was
the recipient of many social courtesies, a not
able event being the dinner given by Mr. and
Mrs. S. J. Ruddell. Mr. Stevenson recipro
cated, as far as possible, by entertaining his
friends at dinner at the California hotel, Mon
Eight members of the middle class of the
Girls' High School gave an icecream party
Tuesday last in the school building in honor
of the "birthday anniversary of one of their
classmates, Miss Frances Schuern. Besides
the guest of honor were present: Mi:-* May
Riley, Miss Elsie Morrison, Miss Delia Kaysef,
Miss" Bella McManus, Miss Amy Weller, Miss
Lily Kane, Miss Ruth Haminerscblag and Miss
Mr. Fred Magee entertained a few friends at
dinner las'; week at the Beta Fraternity Hou.-e
in Berkeley. A charming evening was spent.
Among the ladies present were Miss Myra
Prather, Miss Glascoek an~l Miss M'hoon.
Last Tuesday evening Mrs. C. O. <J. Miller
gave a dinner at her residence in Oakland, at
which all the guests were young married
A concert will be given on Thursday even
ing of next week at Calvary Presbyterian
Church in aid of the church funds. A care
fully prepared and interesting programme has
been prepared and is now under rehearsal.
Mrs. M. H. tie Young is preparing a novel
and entertaining kettledrum and tea, to be
held at her residence Tuesday ior the benerit
of the Polyclinic. The features of the evening
will be a continuous performance in the theater,
tableaux vivants, vocal selections by several
clever local artists who have volunteered their
I services, a performance on the tombola, a
: grand raffle in which the prizes have been
i donated by some generous friends and consist
j thus far of a bicycle, a case of champagne and
I a handsome lamp, and various other interest
j ing attractions. The refreshments will be
! served by several well-known society ladies,
i attired in fancy costumes. The Polyclinic will
I doubtless realize a handsome sum through the
energy of the hostess.
Next Thursday at noon the wedding of
Thomas Carleton Kesling and Miss Daisy .7.
i Britton will take place at the residence of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Britton, 911>
Palm street, San Jose.
Miss Nan fiibley of Chicago i 8 spending the
winter with her aunt, Mrs. Frank C. Eelfridge,
2438 Jackson street.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Scott left Sunday last
for a flying trip to New York. They will re
turn the latter part of next month.
Colonel and Mrs. E. E. Eyre, Miss Eyre and
Robert M. Eyre will clOße their residence at
Menlo Park December 1 and go to the Palace
Hotel for a month or two.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Eyre have moved from
j their former residence and are now residing at
i 2312 Clay street.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Girvin have closed their
I country home and taken the residence 2220
Clay street for the winter season.
The wedding of MissKatherine A. Adams and
Thomas w. Itivers was solemnized Wednes
day morning, November 20, at 10 o'clock, at
the Sacred Heart Church. A reception followed
at the home of the mother, Mrs. E. Galvin.
Last year's experience in giving a horse show
will be taken advantage of by the managers of
I the second annual exhibition, beginning Tues
day, December 3. The comfort of the patrons
of the show will be one of the greatest innova
tions, especially in the boxes and reserved
seats, where everything will be done to make a
visit to San Francisco's great horse festival a
pleasure, free from all the Inconvenience and
discomfort usually attending big society and
The private boxes facing the grand prome
nade will be lower this year, making It conven
ient for the occupants to converse with their
friends, and it will give those who occupy the
reserved seats a much better view. Reliable
ushers in large numbers, under the direction
of a responsible director, will look to ihe seat
ing and keep the aisles from being blockaded,
while maids' in sufficient numbers will be in
attendance to look after the comfort of the
The Sorosis Club held a reception Monday
afternoon at the residence of Mrs. J. O. ritubbs
on Pacific avenue, which was largely attended
by the members. Miss Lillinn O'Conneil's ren
dition of the "Relief of t^ucknow" was one of
the most attractive features of the entertain
A coaching party under the guidance of
Pctor Donahue left Uurlinpar.ie Sunday morn
ing bound for Mr. Donahue's country residence
in Santa Clara County. The partY reached
tbeir destination by 2 o'clock in the afternoon,
where they found lunch awaiting them. The
night was sneiu there and the party returned
to Burlingame the following day. Mr. Dona
hue s guests were 11. 11. Hiushaw", Peter Marten
and Cantain A. F. Wainwright.
Lunt's Hall was attractively and profusely
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1895.
decorated Tuesday evening last lor the sixth
anniversary recepiion of the X. S. L. K. Club,
which was attended by at least 150 guests.
The stage was a mass of foliage and flowers, iv
the midst of which was stationed the band.
The grand march commenced at !♦ o'clock, led
by the floor director, Robert F. Haight, and
Miss Clara Byington, in the mazes oi which
the floor was transformed into a scene of
kaleidoscopic beauty. Mr. Haight was ably
supported by Herman A. Herzer, Clarence C.
Musto, Charles \Y. Spalding, Sanford G. Lewald
and Henry A. Whitney in his onerous duties.
Among those present "were:
Wallace Alexander, Miss Frances Burton,
Miss Marie Babin, Miss Kate Oyington, Theo
dore Blake, Dr. E. R. Bryant," J. E. Bigelow,
Miss Lauretta Cook, Miss li. E. Cudworth, Miss
Nettie Creighton, William C. Corbett, J. A.
Christie, J. H. Desmond, A. J. Fritz, Miss Mac
Folsom, Dr. T. J. Fraser, Miss Charlotte Gruen
hagen, Miss Alhesta Gruenhagen, Miss M.
Green. Miss Nellie Guisti, Will C. Grej;g, Miss
Mac Hoesch, Miss Emily Herzer, Frank J.
Ilillebrand, Dr. E. P. Halstead, Fred O.
Heydenfeldt, O. A. Hasslinwer, O. M.
Howard, Herman 11. Herzer. Miss Keegan,
William Kelley, Miss Sadie Ludlow, Dr.
W. P. Lawton, L. W. Lovojoy. James T. Ludlow,
Walter S. Lyon, Miss Lotta "Musto, F. Martens,
Arthur Meiissdorffer, Miss Blanche Normand,
Edward A. Xis, L. E. Phillips, Miss Maud Rice,
Miss Camilla Redmond, Miss Bessie Roden.
Gaston Koussy, Miss A. Sbarboro, Donald R.
Smith, Charles W. Spaulding, W. 11. Thomp
son, J. H. Wheeler, Kenneth Watson, J. A.
Wadsworth, J. Proctor Whitney and Miss Leah
The Western Addition Literary and Social
Club gave another of its pleasant entertain
ments and dance at Odd Fellows' Hall Wednes
day evening. The attendance was large as
usual and the programme an excellent one,
well rendered and well received. Dancing fol
lowed and was continued until a lute hour.
The Misses Hush of Oakland entertained a
few of their friends at an informal luncheon
last week, which proved an enjoyable affair.
Miss Mary Hamey and Mrs. Louise Harney
have arrived iv iSan" Francisco alter an extend
ed trip through the Southern States.
Mrs. I. C. Moore and family are expected to
arrive this week. They have been making a
very extended tour abroad, having been away
forfour years. They will probably reside at
the Cahfo'rnia Hotel.
Mrs. George Loomis of Menlo Park and Mrs.
William Kohl oi Han Mateo leave in a few
days for the East for an indefinite stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Austin Tubbs will shortly move
into their new home.
BIGAMIST AND FORGER
F. R. G. Mitchell Treweek Finds
Himself in an Awk
Stormy Scene Between Him and His
First Wife in the City Prison
A pretty little woman called at police
headquarters yesterday and introduced
herself as Mrs. Treweek, 613 Ash avenue.
She said she had read an account in The
Call of the arrest of Fred Mitchell, alias
T. J. Kowe, on suspicion of having passed
a forged check for $75 on Hackmeier's
Hotel, and thought he might be her hus
Detective Seymour took her to the City
Prison, and for the first time in eight
months husband and wife looked into
each other's faces. There was a scene for
a few minutes which made Treweek, or
Mitchell, feel very uncomfortable. Mrs.
Trewet.'k insisting upon an explanation of
why he was livinc with another woman
whom he called his wife. Treweek tried
to evade a direct reply, and the angry
little woman left him with the threat that
she would learn the truth herself. And
She saw the other woman at Hack
meier's Hotel and learned from her that
her name was Violet Beck and she was
married to Treweek under the name of V.
G. Mitchell October 30 by Judge C. V.
Gottschalk, San Andreas, Calaveras
County. In confirmation of that statement
she produced a certificate of the marriage
signed by Judge Gottschalk.
Mrs. TreweeK returned to police head-
Juarters and swore out a warrant in Judge
oachimsen's court against her husband
on the charge of bigamy. They were mar
ried September 25, 1803, by Rev. J. 8.
Fisher, M. 8. church. San Rafael, and she
produced her marriage certificate. Her
maiden name was May Madeline Fair
banks and his name F. R. G. Mitchell Tre
week. He left her about eight months ago
and she had not seen or heard of him since.
The warrant was served upou Treweek by
Detective Seymour in the City Prison and
he was booked on the charge.
The police have not yet received a reply
from Joel Rowe, superintendent of the
Eureka Mill and Lumber Company, West
Point, Calaveras County, whose name was
forged to the check for $75. and until they
do so they will not charge Treweek with
Under the name of Fred Mitchell Tre
week was sentenced in the Superior Court
here on October 4, 1890, to rive years in
San Quentin for forgery. On January 23,
1892, he was granted a new trial and
"beat" the case on a technicality.
Still at Largo, Although the Police Are
on Their Trail.
The murderers of Alfred Neville, the
carpenter, are still at iarge, but the police
are hourly in the expectation of laying
their hands upon them.
The two men are known, but they have
so far managed^ to secrete themselves.
They are believed to be in the City, and
detectives and outsiders are hot on* their
Chief Crowley yesterday handed over
the case to Captain Lees on his arrival
from Hacramento, and the captain spent
all last night with the Chief in making
himself conversant with the details of the
crime and mapping out plans for the cap
ture of the two murderers. He is hopeful
that they will not be at large many hours
In 1500 cattle were worried by dogs
before killing to tender the flesh.
THE ECLECTICS ADJOURN.
Officers of the State Society
Elected for the Ensu
BANQUETED IN THE EVENING.
Visiting Physicians Were Received
by Retiring President M.
H. Logan, M.D.
The twenty-second annual meeting of
the Eclectic Medical Society of the State
of California, which has been in session at
the California Medical College in this
City since Wednesday morning, adjourned
yesterday afternoon, and was followed in
the evening by a reception and banquet
given by President M. H. Logan, M.D., at
his residence, corner of Oak and Stciner
Subjects of interest and practical im
portance were presented to the society by
specialists and active pract itioners in the
various branches of medicine and surgery.
Many of the topics introduced were clin
ically represented and a number of valu
able pathological specimens exhibited.
Among the most highly apnreciated sub
jects presented to the yociety were the pa
pers of Dr. E. H. Mattner upon "Mem
branous Laryngitis" and Dr. G. H. Derrick
upon "Latent Cancer of Uie Cervix," which
were followed by an able discussion by Dr.
B. Stetson upon "External Treasure After
Duiinj? the session highly interesting pa
pers were read by the followinc-named
physicians: I). Maclean, H. T. Webster,
J. W. Hamilton, L. F. Herrick. W. B.
Church, H. B. Mehrmann, V. A. Derrick,
A. E. Scott, George G. Gere, H. W. Hun
saker, 11. P. Kirk, O. L. Jones and L. T.
During the election of officers for the
ensuing term the hull took on a National
Convention appearance. Arguments were
freely indulged in between the old and
young blood of the society, but after many
exciting debates ace and experience finally
conquered, and the following named
physicians were fleeted:
D. Maclean, M.1)., dean of the California
Medical College, was chosen as president;
L. F. Herrick as first vice-president; E. H.
Mattner. second vice-president; B. Stetson,
recording secretary: H. B. Mehrmann,
corresponding secretary; and W. H.
The following were elected on the hoard
of censors: H. Kylberg, M.D. ; J.C. Bain
bridge, M.D.; and' Dr. G. H. Derrick. .
The following named physicians were
elected as the board of examiners: D
Maclean (president), G. G. Gere (secre
tary), F. Cornwall, C. N. Miller, H. W.
Hunsaker, M. H. Logan and A. E. Scott.
The banquet which was held in the even
ing at the residence of Dr. M. H. Logan in
honor of the visiting members of the Ec
lectic Medical Society was a pleasant
affair. The banquet-hall was elegantly
decorated. An orchestra bidden in a
flovyery bower rendered appropriate music,
adding greatly to the already pleasant sur
After an address of welcome by the host,
Dr. M. 11. Logan, the following toasts,
under the direction of the master of cere
monies. Dr. \V. N. Miller, were responded
to by the following gentlemen:
"Our Cause," J. W. Hamilton, N. 1) .; "Our
College," D. Maclean, M.D.; "Our Hospital,"
L. F. Ilcrrick, M.D.; "Our Alumni," O. L.
Jones, M.1).; "Our Journal," W. K. Miller,
M.D. ; "Tlie Sta'o Society," 11. B. Mehrmann,
M.1).: "The National Society," H. E. Curry.
M.D. ; "The La<lies," J. C. Kainbridge, M.D. ;
"The Press," Hon. Wells Drury; "Our Coun
try," M. C. Hasst'tt, Esq.
A REPORTED SALE.
Story That the Evening Font Has Passed
Into Other Hands.
There was a rumor last night that a
&UTTEK-ST&iiET POWEB-HOUSE, IHxi X SHOWING WHEBE Tx±E
BODY WAS FOUND.
Washington journalist had bought the
Evening Post. A. D. Remington, who for
a long time has been interested in that
property, arrived here recently, and it was
stated in advance that when he came a
change in ownership would probably take
It was said that as many as three differ
ent Dersons were figuring on the purchase.
one of whom was the Scripps' league of
papers. This league is composed of the
Scripps brothers and others, owning the
Cleveland Penny Press, the Detroit News,
St. Louis Chronicle, Los Angeles Record
and other 1-cent evening papers.
The story about the Post could not be
traced to an absolutely authentic source,
but according to one phase of it Mr.
Hume would still be connected with the
paper. The Post's circulation is said to
have considerable increased during the
past year or two.
STORM FLAGS UP.
The Signal Office Heralds a Cold Sharp
Wave Passing Down the Con
"The sharp and sudden cold wave is
filling the great plateau lying between the
Sierras and the Rockies," said the weather
signal wires last night, and the climate
bureau has been giving warning.
Yesterday the Idaho thermometers took
a tumble to the big change, and the mer
cury marked a point close to zero. The
wave passed on south, and Utah felt the
chill of its presence. Then it reached
Arizona, where probably a light snow is
Between the Rocky Mountains and the
Missouri River the weather glasses are
showing the proximity of the dreaded
blizzard. If a favorable change does not
quickly take place the present high wind,
cold and lignt snow now appearing in
Nebraska. Kansas and other places where
those climatic characteristics combine for
M. H. LOGAN, M.D.
business, will be taking their customary
The cold wave will touch the eastern
ptrt of this State with a light frost, and in
the southern portion it will probably be
accompanied by slight rain. At Winne
mucca, >'cv., yesterday the barometer
dropped six-tenths of an inch, and in this
City about two-tenths. There will be 30
degrees of lower temperature, with a
cooler strong wind from the northwest.
"I do not anticipate an immediate in
crease of cold weather here," said Official
Observer McAdie last night, "as there
are no indications of a change and the
land is now about as cool as the sea. There
may be a slight frost to-night, but there is
no rain in sight and there will probably be
none for a week. But the falling barome
ters and thermometers east of the State in
dicate storm and cold."
WILSON'S AWFUL DEATH
Crushed in the Machinery of the
He Was Caught Up by a Cable and
Whirled Around Among the
John Wilson, an employe of the Sutter
street Cable Railway Company, met with
a horrible death at the power-house, corner
of Poik and Slitter streets, yesterday
He was engaged as a cable-splicer, and
while occupied about the machinery his
clothes became entangled, and before Chief
Engineer Frank E. Mason could reverse
the engine he was caught up by the cable
and whirled around the wheel.
His head and lees were almost torn from
his body and his trunk was fearfully man
gle I and lacerated.
Wilson was a splicer and repairer of
/cables for a great many years. He was a
very quick and cool man, as ho had to be
in his kind of work, for it was necessary
to u,o among moving wheels and cables,
and frequently he went very close to the
In the morning he was splicing a cable,
which had become considerably worn,
and another cable caught his coat and
dragged him up on the drum and between
the winder and the rope. After his ter
ribly lacerated and torn remains had
passed over the winder it was with some
difficulty that the machinery could be re
versed. His remains fell into the pit,
fifteen feet deep, below.
Robert A.uld, an oiler, and Charles "Wei-
Jiaus, another employe, besides Engineer
Mason, witnessed his death, or, rather
they noticed the remains of the man
whining around when it was too late to
render any assistance, so sudden was his
Ifr-V 1 the ra l>idly revolving machinery
Wilson was about 40 years of age a
native of Norway and married. He lived
at 1027 a Post street. He was in the service
of the com Dan v for several years.
LANE UNDER MORE BONDS
Judge Campbell Adds $15,000 to
the Sum of $40,000 Already
HE WILL DEFEND WOMEN.
Six Months in Jail for Any Court
Vagrant Who Insults the
Teter F. Lane will have to produce
$15,000 bail in addition to the $-40,000 al
ready insisted upon by the court in the
cases of the littie girls who allege they
had been abused by him.
Judge Campbell had little trouble yester
day in arriving at a conclusion. The wit
nesses told their stories in a straight-for
ward way, and the attorneys for the de
fendant, Lane, did not interpose objections
so frequently as before. The prosecuting
witness was Emma Bradhoff.
Augustina Parritt also testified and sub
stantially corroborated the evidence of the
"Do you know the defendant, Lane?"
asked Judge Campbell.
"Yes, that's him," pointing to the de
Lane dropped hi 3 head and covered his
ice with his hand.
The witness said she had cried:
"Shame! shame!" at him.
Certain testimony was admitted by
stipulation as applying to the case, and
the Judge was very careful to so word the
stipulation that no advantage could be
taken by the lawyers.
The other case will be taken up this
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Judge Campbell proposes to defend the
women who attend the trial cf Captain
Lane from insult by loafers who assemble
there to hear the sickening evidence in the
Every day two or more ladies, members
of the W. C. T. TJ., are in court. These at
tendants are occasionally subjected to un
complimentary remarks, and one, a promi
nent worker on sociai purity, has been
singled out by hangers-on as a special ob
ject of indecent comment. She has borne
the annoyance uncomplainingly for several
days, but at the close of court she told her
trouble to the Judge.
"I have wanted to slap him," she said,
"but did not know what the penalty
would be. It" my temper gets the better of
me some day will you send me to jail?"
"Send you to jail, madam!" said the
Judge. "I would stop court proceedings
to give three cheers. Then I would send
the fellow up for six months. Point him
out next time and I'll show you what I
The lady promised if the well-dressed
fellow repeat his insult he will nnd Judge
Campbell a gallant defender of the women.
Just then Captain O'Rourke passed the
group, which comprised a detective be
sides the ladies, and said to the former:
"If Mrs. Fr;-nch and these ladies will
be of any service to you in your search
-.yon may take them with you."
Evidently the detective thought their
services would be invaluable, for he was
accompanied in his official "beating of the
brush" about Telegraph Hill last evening
by three well-known ladies.
Mrs. French is daily in receipt of letters
calling her attention to numerous cases
similar to those that have recently roused
Mrs. Henrietta E. Brown is in receipt of
an invitation from the Stockton W. C. T.
U. to give an address at the Methodist
Church of that town a week from Sunday.
It is probable that she and Mrs. French
will present tbe need of further prose
cution of reform work on social lines at
It is expected that there will be a large
audience at the women's mass-meeting at
the Y. M. C. A. auditorium at 3 o'clock
this afternoon, when plans for permanent
organization will be discussed.
THE NICARAGUA CANAL.
Mayor Sutro "Will Ask the Supervisors to
Memorialize Congress uu the
Mayor Sutro received a communication
from Captain W. L. Merry yesterday, ac
cepting the appointment of delegate to the
Trans-Mississippi Congress, and stating
th it he had prepared a paper to read be
fore that body on the Nicaragua canal.
He also r quested that the Mayor pre
sent the following to the Board of Super
visors and ur^e its adoption :
To the Honorable Senate and House of Repre- \
fentntires in Congress assembled: Your me
morialist, the Board of Supervisors of the City
aml County of San Francisco, Cal., respectfully :
but urgently request thatthe Fifty-fourth Con- ;
gress will not fail to enact such wise and con- i
servative legislation as will secure the speedy >
construction ot the Nicaragua canal, and under '
the control of our Government and for the '
benefit of our whole country, under such con
ditions as will secure low tolls without dis- •
crimination and free from the abuses which
have attended franchises granted to inland
The commercial interests of our country de
mand this beneficent work, its political situa
tion makes it a necessity and Congress will dis
regard our military safety if it permits its con
trol by any European power. Confident that
we do not appeal in vain to the wisdom and '<
patriotism ot your auenst body we have the ;
honor to subscribe ourselves your fellow-eiti- 1
zens, the Eoard of Supervisors ol the City and i
County of San Francisco.
Tbe matter will be presented to the
board at next Monday's meeting.
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MUNYON'S Vitalize! restores lost pow-
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Personal letters to Prof. Munyon. 3505
Arch st., Philadelphia, Pa., answered with
| free medical advice for any disease.
.*«.RS FA/ t
737 Market St.. San Franeise.), Cal.
Opposite Examiner Office.
This learned specialist, .well known by his
long residence and successful practice on tha '
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cure of every case he undertakes. Thousands ol
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FREE TREATMENT &'£? £S* W
office on Friday afternoons.
VPII^If 1 MCM if y<> n are troubled with
IUUiIU mCi™ night emissions, exhausting
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MIDDLE-AGED AND OLD MEN &KS
of you troubled with weak, aching backs and <
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Many die of this difficulty, ignorant of trie
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DO l AT C diseases— Gonorrhea , In-
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PAT A6D LI which poisons the Breath, Stora-
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BLCOD AND SKIN Diseases, Sores, Spots,'
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I Hnii'"sl if you are suffering from persistent
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l&fnlTr your troubles if living away from
II ill I the city. Thousands cured at home'
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OFFICE HOMIS: 8 till 12 a, m. and 2 till
6 and 7 till 8 p.m. Sundays, 10 till 12 only.i
Address F. L. SWEANY, M D.,
787 Market Street, San Francisco, CaJLi
mil & FINGX GO.
Power Horse- Clipping Machines $37.50
Challenge Hand Clippers Si.sO
Newmarket Hand Clippers $2.00
Frown & Sharp© Hand Clippers $3-00
Clark's Hand C1ipper5........... * 3 -50
Grinding and Repairing of All Rinds
818-820 Market St.,
Ptieian lllock. _
' — ~ ■— ~~~""T~"~
1895 -TMES -1835
■VTOTICE IS : HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
'-*•? first installment of Heal Estate Taxes, and all
unpaid Personal Property Taxes, Including balance -
doe from those who have already paid the Assessor,
will he delinquent and 15 per cent added on MuX-
DAY, November 23, at G o'clock p. m.
Iso checks received after Saturday, November 18.
In paying by check please ; send with your bills a
list of amounts.
, Oilice open Thursday, Friday and Saturday
evenings, November 21. '22 and 23, from 7 to 9
JAMES N. BLOCK,
Tax Collector of the City and County of San Fran-
cisco. " ' • "
TH ASI , A - lax *^j™ tre s w .ng'iw"
v in Bis nil very agreeable to take
nnomo « mb . lit'inosThoKls, bile,
I3«U I SI B\l i«"esiinal iroubica and
"; ™ "' headache arising