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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 16, 1898, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1898-01-16/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
SATSUMA MADE
A GREAT RUN
Defeated Colonel Wheeler
for the McLaughlin
Selling Stake.
Clayton's Stirrups Broke and
Caspar Easily Downed
Rubicon.
Gray's Poor Ride Astride Buck Masste
Gavo the Owners' Handicap
to May W.
The inclemency of the weather did
not keep people away from the races
yesterday. The card was a gilt-edged
one. and almost as many turf patrons
Journeyed over the bay to Oakland
track as have been seen there under |
more propitious circumstances. An
owners' handicap and two stake events j
were the special attractions. Dr. Row
ell's more than useful chestnut horse.
Satsuma, took the McLaughlin selling
stake in very fast time, and Caspar, the j
fast son of St. Andrew, defeated Kubi- ;
con for the Reliance Club Handicap.;
A broken stirrup possibly contributed I
to the latter's downfall. The owners' j
handicap wont to the fast Montana
mare. May W, with the Eastern crack, j
Buck Massie. at her heels. Three fa- !
vorites reached the wire in front.
Of the six starters for the McLaugh
lin selling stake, at one mile and a six
teenth, Colonel Wheeler, with 104
pounds, and Thorpe in the saddle, was
considered the most eligible, and was
a consistent 3-to-2 choice throughout j
the betting. Just before post time
there was a stiff play on Satsuma,
against which throes were obtainable.
Garland Barr. King William. Tom
Cromwell and Buckwa were considered
outclassed in the going. Oarland Barr j
undoubtedly worked the defeat of the
favorite. Chasing out in front with
him he had the Colonel a trit'.e groggy
something over a furlong from the
wire. Jones then made his ride with
Satsuma, and Conley. astride Garland
Barr, very condescendingly let him r-x
tricate himself from the pocket he was'
in. and. although Thorpe made a dcs- j
perate effort to hold the lead, was beat
en somewhat handily by a npck. in the j
f.ipt time of 1:48%. The value of the:
stake to th>- winner was 1950.
It was a very slim fiVM that went to :
the post in the Reliance Club Handi- i
cap. over seven furlongs, worth $700 to
the first horse. Rubicon was asked to j
pick up 1-4 pounds, and everybody was ,
congratulating Tommy Griffin on hit- j
ting up with such soft company. The
big chestnut horse, with Lonny Clay
ton in the saddle, was backed down 6 to !
R to 4 to r>. Caspar and Colonel Dan,
the Burrs <ft Waterhouse pair, receded !
in the hettinpr from 3 to 5 to evens. It
was a two-horse race to the head of the
stretch, Caspar and Rubicon running;
head and head. Turning the her.d for j
home, Rubicon made a very wide turn, j
loßir.s: several lentrths, and, hugging the
rail, Caspar won as he pleased. Col. |
Dan even came along, beating the fa
vorite for the place.
The cause of the first choice's miser
able ending was quickly made appar- !
ent. At the h<=>ad of the stretch nnc of
Clayton's stirrups hroke. and as h<> was
pulling up the other one served him
likewise.
J. X. Murphy's Buck Massie opened
an 8 to 5 favorite for the owners' hand
icap with his 88 pounds up. but the
supply was more than adequate to the
demand and 11 to 5 was procurable
later on. Th« big play was mad» on
May W, forcing her odds down from
threes to 9 to n. The Montana mare
took a commanding load at the first
turn and though Buck was coming fast
at the end, ho was beaten a scant
length. Double Quick ran w«=ll to the
etreteh, where he tired badly.
The 2 to 1 favorite, Colonial Dame. In i
the opening five and a half furlong ;
scramble was pounds the best of the
eleven starters, and though O'Connor
could not assist her much, she came on i
In the stretch and led out El Morn and |
Elldad at the wire. The former made '
most of the running and appears to |
fancy the heavy going. La Maroma '
"THE CALL'S" RACING CHART.
CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB — Oakland Track — Slxtv-slxth day
of the Winter Meeting. Saturday. January 15. 1898. Weather
rainy. Track very muddy.
0.
FIRST RACE— Five and a half furlongs; three- year-olds; purse. PMl
Torses.
:. !:
no.
417 Colonial Dame 107' <!
417 Kl Moro 112! 4
2S2 Klirin<1 1121 l
(429) I>a Maroma 107! S
... Chihuahua 10?! 7
399 Prince Tyrant 1121 5
... Scintillate K'7'io
379 Oui»en HIazes 167 1
417 Miss Alice 107! 9
307 Toto 107!ll
431 Dr. Bernaya 991 2
7 h
1 1
2 14
I 1
F. 14
I '1
S 1
9 2
4 h
10 1
11
5 2
1 2
2 h
3 4
7 4
4 Vi
5 14
9 2
6 I
10 4
11
1 h 'O'Connor .... 3
2 4 iMorse 6
5 ? |rv>nley 4
4 2 iHennessy .... I 3
6 2 Thorpe 3
6 1 C. Sloan 10
7 h <;ray 8
8 4 Spencer 12
9 2 McNIchols ... 10
10 2 .McDonald ... 15
11 I.T. Woods .... 30
2
12
8
9-2
C
6
20
20
20
15
60
Time, 1:10.
ing.
Winner, D. Gideon's b. f. by Faverdale-Stately. Good ■tart
Won drlv-
441.
SECOND RA' K -Six furlongs; selling; three-year-olds; purse. JVC.
..i
%m.
384 Good Friend 105 2
(410) Sorrow 105 1
413 Catawba 107 j
(417) Al Koran 110 4
417 Lee Kylo 1071 6
411 Castake 1051 5
429 Ballister lor, 8
424 Tenrlca 108! 7
1 4 .
2 m
6 1
4 7
7 h
8 '4 ■
«254
8 :
1 2
3 1%
6 8
4 8%
7 1
2 4
« 4
8
12*
8 1%
5 S
4 2
6 24
2 h
8
7%
1 n jConley
2 2 Thorpe
5 n IMcNichols ...
4 8 ISpencer
6 2 I McDonald ...
6 20 ! Stevens
7 114 'O'Connor
s H. Brown ...
4 9-2
4-5 9-10
7 6
10 7
60 30
20 20
30 60
40 60
1
Time. 1:16. Winner. J. Whltten's
•. f. by Eolus-Ruth.
Good start.
Won driving.
442.
THIRD RACE— One mile; owners' handicap; three-year-olds and upward; purse,
'oraefl.
.m.
(419) May W. 4 H ?,
168 Buck MaRBie. 6 88i 1
418 Double Quirk, 6.... t " 2
421 Sir Dilkp. E S-; 1 4
41s Pajil Qrlggs. 4 . .
1 3
2 2
.3 34
4 h
5
1 24
3 8
2 h
6
4 4
1 34
3 10
2 n
5
4 14
1 34
2 n
3 12
I
4 n
1 1
2 15
a 10
4 6
6
J. Woods ....
Gray
' O'Connor ....
Downs
Holmea
3 2
8-5 11-5
2 13-5
10 v.,
12 15
;ne. 1:42. 1
Inner, i>.
start.
all out.
A.A*\ FOURTH RACE— One and a sixteenth
T"t"O» Stakes; purse. $1250.
• Index. Hordes. Weight. St. V*xa.. Vita. %r
miles;
m. Str
all
r.
ages;
Fin. I
Mclaughlin
Jockeys. JC
Selling
Op. CI.
414 Satsuma. « Ill] 3
(414> Colonel Wheeler, 4.104! 4
(42K) Garland Barr. 5 V<3 2
432 King William. 6.... 103 1
3M Tom Cromwell, t>...V v .i i
<p>7) Burkwa. a !■.. g
8 8
1 h
2 4
4 2
6
8 24
1 h
2 14
4 8
6
5 h
3 24
2 I
1 h
. 4 (5
6 6%
6
s 24
2 2
1 h
4 (
I 3
6
In IK. Jones
2 4 Thorpe
3 15 IConley
4 25 IH. Brown ...
6 3 C. Sloan
8^ IClayton
S 8
3-1! 8-2
10 8
20 60
8 25
Time, 1:48%. Winrvr, Dr. H. E. Rowell's ch. h. by MacDuff- Albertha. Fair start. Won
AA± fifth
ages; the Reliance Club Handicap; purse.
... CasparT 4 110! 1
425 Colonel Dan. 3 K 3
f418) Rubicon, a 1*4 2
428 Paso Tempo. S N 4
1 tt
3 1%
2 4
4
35*
3 5
i h ;
i
2 8
3 8
1 ns
4
1 h
3 10
2 7
4
1 2 Thorpe
2 1 Woods
3 100 Clayton
4 [McKlchols ...
8-5 1
• •
«-B 4-5
20 100
• Coupled with Caspar.
Tim£ 1:29. Winner. Burns & Waterhouse-s b. h. by Imp. 6t. Andrew-Culslne. Good
44J» SIXTH RAi'E-One and a sixteenth miles; BeuingTlhTe^year-oTds and upward-
; Belling;
420 O»rlc II. 4 106) 3
430 Song and Dance, a.l'T6' 6
<391) Yankee Doodle, 5..109| 2
366 Elano, 6 ps 5
433 t*na Colorado, a 98i 1
388 MlB3 Ruth. 8 861 4
1 n
6 iib
2%
6
4 4
3 2%
11
5 1
2 2
4 h
3 h
6
1 1
2 ns
4 4
»*:
6 2
6
1 2
3 1%
4 1%
2 h
5 2
I
1 S
2 2
3 4
4 S
6 n
6
9
?r ,
3 2
5 5
2 3
10 8
3 4
30 20
hols'!.'!!
1:61. Winner. Burns tt Waterhouse's *>- h by B«n All-Shasta. Good star*
Wan
finished a good fourth.
Tom Ryan cut one loose in the slx
| furlong sprint. He started the Eolus
! filly. Good Friend, and with 9 to 2 about
i her In the betting led throughout, beat
i Ing the 9 to 10 favorite. Sorrow. haJf
! a length. The weakly ridden Al Ko-
I ran was headed out the last Jump for
I the show by Catawba. The latter, in
terfered with at the start, ran a spank
ing good race.
The final mile and a sixteenth run
decided under selling conditions, was
:an easy thing for Osrlc 11, backed
; down from threes to 2 to 1 favoritism.
He was In front from the first jump
and headed Song and Dance past the
judges by eight lengths. Yankee Doo
dle, a contender most of the route, fln-
I ished in the show.
IN RICHMOND DISTRICT.
The Improvement Club Elects
Officers and Passes Reso
lutions.
The Richmond District Improvement
Association elected the following officers
at Its meeting Wednesday evening, Jan
uary 12: President. Charles 11. Hubbs (re
elected), for one year: vice presidents,
S. I*. Dnrbee. E. P. E. Troy. Charles Su
tro: secretary, J. G. Maloney (re-elected
eighth consecutive term); treasurer. E.
If. Van Frank; sergeant at arms. 11. V.
t'ase; executive committee, C. H. Hubbs,
(Jeorge Semken, E. P. E. Troy. Dr. F. B.
Petrie. S. D. Darbee, Charles F. Mueller,
James Fitzgerald, \V. Somers, J. T. Mel
nert and J. G. Maloney; delegates to As
mciated Improvement Clubs, Charles H.
Hubbs, E. P. E. Troy, J. T. Meinert,
James Fitzgerald, J. G. Maloney; com
mittee or, charter, etc.. J. G. Maloney, E.
P. E. Troy, James Fitzgerald.
The executive committee reported that
the district west ot Central avenue and
Laurel Hill Cemetery and north of Point:
Lobos avenue has Btarted t.h»- year with
splendid promise, and among the actual
improvements :i.«w going on are the fol
lowing: California Btreet, from Central
avenue to First, will soon be completed, |
paved, etc.. and will certainly be the main ;
artery to Richmond, and will soon have
an electric railroad. The property be
tween Lake street and the Presidio on
the heights lately occupied as> a vegeta
ble garden is being graded, streets laid
out. "macadamized, etc. This is one of
the most beautiful building sites in th-»
district. Preparation* for building a |
block of residences on Sixth avenue, be- I
tween California and Lake streets, are,
completed, and work begun. On Second, i
Third and all avenues parallel new '
houses are to be built immediately, as !
the contracts have been let. As the dts
trict Is well lighted good fire and police |
protection has been furnished. Its fu- j
ture is assured, and the coming boom in j
property is already being felt. The open- j
in? up "of California street and its fine!
grrade and location will make it the great
business street of Richmond.
The following resolutions were passed: '
Whereas. The Board of Supervisors of this
city and county did. on June S. ISS7. by reso
lution declare that as the City Cemetery
burials were dangerous to life and detrimental
to the public health, that the same be pro
hibited, and notice was given through the pub
lic press, and that from and after Jan. 1. IS9R.
all burials in that cemetery should cease; and.
Whereas. Ample time for procuring new sites
has been given to the Chinese and others,
who now ask for a continuance In the matter
of rinsing: the same, that they may still lonirer
on public property '•ontlnue their bone-scraping
and dlsease-spreadlner rites to the detriment
of improvements and Imperiling the health of
our citizens; be it
Resolved, That we petition the Honorable
the Board of Supervisors to refuse any con
tinuance, as under the law they have the
power, and ask them to assist us in this matter
and discontinue the buryine In said cemetery
and abate this nuisance. "That the pretense
of the Chinese and others ar<» frivolous," and
done merely to further use thfs city property
for gain, and to the menace of our citizens.
A TEST CASE.
Can a Chlrjese Merchant Turn La
borer ar)d Remain In This
Country?
Kg Pak Tan fame to this port from
China a short time ago on a "merchant's
certificate" and wns allowed to land. He
has been gathered in again and ■will run
the risk of being deported, for he has been
found by Federal officers performing
manual labor as a fisherman at a Chi
nese fishinp camp on the bay shore be
tween MHlbrae and Burlingame. Thmc
other Chinese were found without regis
tration certificates, but they said that the
papers were in their rooms in this city.
They were detained ponding an investi
gation.
There Is a question whether a Chinese
merchant admitted to this country aa
such, who afterward becomes a laborer,
is er.titlr-d to remain here, and It is tho
intention of the Federal officials to test
the matter in the courts.
Federal lnforrr>atlons.
United States Attorney Foot* filed yo!«
terday in the United States District
Court Informations agralnst Sam Lee and
Hong On, chnrglnj? them with receiving
cigars on which the tax was unpaid.
One Dose Will Stop a Cough.
Dr. Parker's Cough Cure never falls;
try it; 25c. For sale by all druggists. •
THE SAX FRAXCISCO CALL, STTSTDAY, JANUARY 16, 1898.
HIGH SCHOOL
EDUCATION
Professor Brown Speaks
of Its History and
Problems.
The First of a Series of Studies
in Secondary Educa
tion.
Will Be the Field of a Great Ed
ucational Reorgani
zation.
BERKELEY, Jan. 15.— Professor El
mer E. Brown of the department of
pedagogy of the State University be
gan to-day a series of "Studies in Sec
ondary Education," which will be given
on Saturday mornings during the com
ing term. Two regular recitation pe
riods, from 10:20 to 11:15, and from 11:15
to 12:10 will be devoted to the course.
Professor Brown proposes to devote the i
first hour to the history of secondary j
education and the closing hour to the '
study of practical problems. In his
opening remarks this morning Profes- j
Bor Brown Baid:
B ndary education occupies a some
what critical position in education in:
■ il. The difficulties that are se.-:i
in California are difficulties which have \
appeared before and elsewhere, but we
have in California ;i comparatively
■ educational system— a respon
body of teachers and a public
which la perfectly willing to give edu
nal experiments a fair trial.
re are narrow views on secondary
education and there are broad views—
there are narrow views which nrn
broad and there are broad views which
are superficial, a reorganisation is
coming in secondary education, and in
this reorganisation the university must
take a prominent part.
When we have in California a truly
ted form of secondary education
we will have, l think, a perfected form
ication In general, bo closely does
education come in contact
with primary education "ii th»- one hand
and university education <>n the other.
A study of the Bubjeci of secondary
ition should Include, broadly, two
ts— a history iry educa
tion in America and a Study of hi^h
school curricula ami discussion of
the more important questions sup.
od. As a basis of study of the latter
subject the famous "Report of the Com
mittee of Ten." mad- in 1893, will be
•■' ith sonn- car»'.
hist< ry of secondary education
divides naturally Into three j.. riods:
The "grammar sch ;. h.-gin
ning with the early days of colonisation
and earning down to the R I nary
War; the academy period, lasting from
the tlm«' of the Revolution down to
about 1840; in this period come the plo
reformers, Horace
. Edward Barnard and t li • - i r eon
id lastly the high school
1, which extends from !M-i down
• ■ lent Tim.-. The names applted
■ed upon the
iary schools which
then flourished- the old "grammar
the academy and the pr-
high schools.
Th- - I the Atlantic seaboard
alone witnessed the rise and develop
"f tt..- "grammar" school; th.>
my flourished in that part of
the United Bts of the Missis
sippi >R1 vex; w.-st of the Mississippi the
hlph school h;is i.. . n the prevailing
type. The "grammar school" is now
forever gone. The academy, while no
ir the prevailing type, holds s
and will hoid a permanent p
in education: th.- high school, however,
a( present occupies by far the most Im
portant pla
"grammar schools" of England
mate successors of the
la of the monasteries and
drals. The grammar schools ..f
the Tudor period had the medieval
.Mic characteristics plus the im
: t Influence of the te
st. Paul's School in London, « stab
lished by Collet, is of especial Interest
type of th- early English "gram
mar" school. "Charge the malsters
that they teach always that is best,"
< oiiot's instruction In regard to
the curriculum of the school, and if in
the srand plan for the new University
Hfornia provision Is mad- f.,r the
•-tment of pedagogy, T would have
words of Collet graven above the
entrance.
Passing to a consideration of modern
questions of secondary education. Pro
fessor Brown dwelt ui>r.:i the various
views taken of the «ulijeot of educa
tion. "The modern educational or ped
apoeical view," he said, "is comins to
he. In addition to a psychological view,
a social view as weU. It adapts edu
cation not to the mere requirements of
the various branches of study, but to
the needs of the student of many and
various subjects."
FRIENDS OF THE CHILDREN.
TY)e Annual Election of the Call-
forr)ia Society.
The annual election of t !ir> vice-presi
dents and directors of the California Bo
dety for the Prevention of Cruel!
Children was h.-id Wednesday at the
rooms of the organization, a 1 ?2?. Powell
street. Previous to the election 6
tary ParneU made his report, which
shows the work of the society for the
past twelve months. The magnitude of
the work can op.lv be appreciated from
the following facts and figures:
Complaints received. 1235: Investigated, 1070
number of children Involved. 21G6: prosecutions'
119; convictions, 67; dismissals. 52; children re
lieved. 1035; placed In institutions, 354; placed
In families, IS6; returned to parents or guar
dlans, 326; people to whom advice or informa
tion -was given not Included in above. M
persons and families visited In making inves
tigations, 1293; visits to the Superior Court
156; to Police Court. 71: to City Prison, 120
citations served, 107; subpoenas served, IS6
petitions for appointment of guardian filed
64; wards of the society heard from. 123; vis-
NEW TO-DAY.
••EUREKA— have found it!"
2** D ow Ridiculous !
L v^r^^^w^ ' s see a business man fumbling
J /^vi^l' among his papers with a cigar or
f */^ Cw&P X.. tobacco in his mouth. He cannot
-y^. *• -v, \tfgr > siJTlßßi^^^L see - ne cannot hear, he can-
iF&ml ilSi not thuik - 'He is stunned
JW'R y nicotine anJ nis cental
Ml SIImiP ed? 65 are slowly blunting
ffliill JSiyillfl: wn '' e he nervously sucks
JEfk MJHiSiHi or chews away! the sit-
■^wßWmm JBlw^w ation would be laughable
l*dl|M«Pwy^ if it were not pitiful. His
j^^t j jH©^ /^"^^ business capital— health
hVu^u^>^ yf^J^ r j an d money are slowly Jf^f^T
oozingaway and clearer r?^«ffl
A „ o t ing the advantage. ■EJBgjK
But Don't Stop TobaCCO SUDDENLY and wrench W^^!-|
the nerves, permanently injuring them, take iSiilP!
An absolute and kindly vegetable cure for the ;p>gc»M^fejggg&Tn %^^^t
tobacco habit, a kindly antidote for tobacco U WJLf flf Ww T*§*jßff|
poison. Use the tobacco you require and 1 lyfl fml SI ilfs3§|?|a
take BACOCURO.it will notify you when to j. wJL " L%.JjB
stop by removing the desire. IT GENTLY Mj^JgWnPWl V^ST
»!•• a MrltlMi Oaar«otop to tarr prmurallj any lvi jS fajt ji f4 I ran JS^&f
with tbrrit l^iirt. orrt-iand tl>» near?. SUc. or f1 i In, HJI \ipl I I HkliTOl ±J£h£?r
three boxn (puarantrrd carr) (1.(0. Drsf^ltts, ar jj£WS|Lg4.j Vr
KCUnx CHUIUL AXD BSTO. CO.t LA CEOSSt. Wl*. ■■^■^^■■■^^■ B
Ited. 86: called at office, 54; cases referred to
Associated Charities, 78; other benevolent so
cieties, 66.
Children were placed In the following Insti
tutions: St. Joseph's Youths' Directory. 35;
Boys' and Girls Aid Society, 22; Roman
catholic Orphan Asylum. 4; St. Joseph's Infant
Asylum, 28; Protestant Orphan Asylum. 2;
Sheltering Home (Oakland). 3; Ijadles' Pro
tection and Relief Society, 51; Bishop Armi
tage, 14 Whittier, 5: Home for Feeble- Minded.
4; Children's Hospital. 20; Indus-trial School
(Macdalen Asylum), 34: Girls' Training Home.
JO; Girls' Directory. 16; Maria Kip Orphanage,
i; Boys' Training Home. 14: Florence Critten
ton Home. 3; County Hospital, 7; Infant's Shel
ter, 13; other asylums, 57.
The election resulted In selecting the
following for vice-presidents and board
of directors:
Vice Presidents— A. B. McCreary. Lloyd
Tevls. James B. Haggin. Alvlnza Hay ward.
D. O. Mills. Oliver Eldrldge. William F.
Whittle--. P. B. Cornwall. Hy 1.. Dodge, F. A.
Hihn. George C. Perkins, John P. Jackson.
Alexander Boyd. Lev! Strauss, John D. Thorn
son, Thomas Mage«, I. H. Bwe*ney, W. B.
Bourne, William M. Pierson, John R. Spring.
Hoard of Directors— Charles Sonntag, Gilbert
Palache. George a. Newhall, B. I*. Flint, I. T.
MlUiken, A. Roman, J. K. Bhoobert, John F.
Merrill, L. F. Monteagle and C. M. Volkman.
On next Tuesday the new directors
will meet and elect their president and
appoint the secretary and assistant sec
retary for the ensuing year. In all prob
ability Charles Sonntag will be re-elected
to the presidency and Colonel Parnell
and Mrs. Prescott will be reappointed
to th..' places they have filled so well
during their incumbency.
THRE MOON DOES IT.
The Chinese New Year a Day
Fixed by an Unerring
Time Keeper.
According to the Chinese calendar,
which is regulated by the moon, there
is no such thing as a difference of opin
ion by the Mongolians regarding the
date of the first of the year, save and
except what is now thrown in by the
newly appointed Consul who has taken
it upon himself to change the date. At
this interference with time and tide the
wis- ones in Chinatown simply laugh.
They point to the fact that the new
moon, which governs their months,
comes on the 21st of this month, and
nothing that the Consul or any other
man may say or do can change that
event. Consequently the New Year
will be celebrated on that day. By
the Chinese way of computing time
they have, as we have, sixty-two moons
every five years. This gives them an
extra month every three years and a
little over which they divide to suit
their new years, always making it a
point to have the year commence on
the birth of the moon. This year the
birth of the twelfth moon is down on
the calendar for the 21st, and that set
tles It. Next year, however, will be
a long one with them and their n> -w
year will run into the middle of Feb
ruary.
The Chinese months vary from
twenty-nine to thirty days, hut never
more or less.
They laugh at the Consul's way of
reckoning dates, and Pimply say that
If he be correct th<- Chinese New Year
In China commences by right on the
2fHh. Inasmuch as the Eastern time is
ahead of the San Francisco time by at
least one day. Consequently Friday.
the 21st, will see Chinatown painted
red, unless the Chief of Police wills it
otherwise.
SAYS HE STRUCK HIM.
Joseph Gumpcr Mak.es Serious
Charges Against Policeroar)
Hutchins.
Joseph Gumpor. a janitor, visited police
headquarters last night and made a com
plaint against Officer Hutchins. whom he
accused of assaulting him without provo
cation. According to Gumper's story he
Wta standing In a grocery store at A'al
lejo and Kearny struts, last night, when
b >■•> :-.k woman who had made Home
slanderous remarks about him entered.
Ho proceeded to "call her down." as he
Bed it, and finally threatened to
"slap her face" if she continued to slan
der him.
Sh>- at once left the place, and notified
Hutchins. A few minutes lat<-r !.
the Store, and walking: up t<> Gum
per, s'ruck him in the face with h;
hand.
•inp furt her violence at his hands,
Gumper left the store and subsequently
went • dquarters, wh< :•
gave his vefsion <>f th>- assault. H.
claims that the police officer is prejudiced
t him and that li> never ml ISC I
an opportunity to annoy him.
Last Friday nieht, he claims, Hutchins
M'»m<l him up <>n Kearny ptreet anil
searched him for a revolver. He intends
t<> Die written charpes apainst the officer
at the next meeting of the Police Com
missioners.
CONVICTS SENT TO PRISON.
Several Burglars ar)d a Would-Be
Murderer Sent Across the
Bay.
Harry Baldwin, who made a murderous
assault upon Nat If. Wall, a barkeeper
la William Abbott's Grant-avenue saloon,
a short time ajro. was sentenced to two
years' Imprisonment in Fotsom by Judge
Cook vc Bterday morning. In passing sen
tence the court remarked that If it wore
m>t fur such places aa Abbott's, Depart
ment l- i if the Superior Court would be
allowed considerably more leisure.
ll< nry Jameson, who forced an entrance
house at IT. Minna street and was
found pin'ity <>i" burglary in thf tirst
. «;i^ sentenced to (If teen years In
Ban Quentin by Judge Dunne. John Cul
len, convicted <>f burglary In the second
degree, was sentenced to San Quentin for
eighteen months. James I-. Sheehan, con
■ .11 two charges of burglary, was
sentenced t.. spend thf next ten years of
his life in San Quentin. L»are Tick was
placed away In the County Jail for
ninety days for an assnult.
Insolvent Business Men.
John T. Powers, a restaurant-keeper,
has been declared Insolvent. His liabill
mount to $1218, and his assets $500.
J. E. Gabriel, who conducted a confec
tionery store at 104 Eddy street, has been
adjudged Insolvent. His liabilities amount
to about $400.
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A sample of Soiodont and Sozoderma Soap
Jj3 for the postage, three cents. .ftj
84 CANCERS CURED
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f^^^_ C sr^^County of San Fran-
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V I ]P^flM^P^t-ir<v'^ ket -street personally
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a 75-page book on cancers and tumors cured
Without knife or pain. No pay until cured.
S. P.. CIIAMLEY, M. D.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 31st i
day of December. 1837. A. J. HENRY.
! Notary Public.
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731 MARKET STREET.
i These Eminent Specialists have devoted half
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Dr. Meyers & Co. have bo much confidence In ;
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city write for symptom list and private book
for men. All correspondence confidential.
08. MEYERS & CO.
Specialists for Men of the
ENGLISH AND GERMAN EXPERT SPECIALISTS
Hours— Evenings. 7-S; Sundays, 9-11.
An Instrument of Torture.
Is a truss made on the plan of the above, with
a heavy steel or iron band, as you well know
if you have been in the habit of wearing one.
Throw it away!
Why will you continue wearing such an In-
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DAY ?
As for CURES, "DR. PIERCE' B PATENT
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M \;>ETIC ELASTIC TRUSS COMPANY,
701 Sacramento St.. cor. Kearny. San Francisco.
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DOC MARKET ST.. OPP. PALACE
UOO Hotel. Telephone 670. Residence 903
Valencia street. Telephone. "Church" 15.
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Weak Men and Women
SHOULD USE DAMIANA BITTERS, THE
(Treat Mexican Remedy; gives health and
I strength to the sexual organs.
NEW TO-DAY.
AUDITOR'S QUARTERLY REPORT
Office of the City and County Auditor,
San Francisco. December 31, 1897.
To the Honorable the Board of Supervisors.
Gentlemen: I have the honor to submit. In
accordance with law, my quarterly report for
the fiscal year 1597-98. quarter ending the 31st
day of December. 1897. Very respectfully,
WM. BRODERICK, Auditor.
DEMANDS AUDITED.
GENERAL FUND.
Advertising $1,361 55
Almshouse expenses 29.13617
Assessment and military roll 8,14r25
Burial of indigent dead 952 00
City and County Attorney's contin-
gent expenses 91 45
City Receiving Hospital 3,480 12
Coroner's expenses 724 85
County Jail No. 2 13.647 46
County Jail No. 3 .... v 10.596 45
Examining insane persons 1.280 00
Expert Street Committee 600 00
Finance Committee's expenses
(Board of Supervisors) 1,404 50
Fire alarm and police telegraph
(extension and repairs) 2.52000
Fire alarm apparatus (reconstruc-
tion and repairs) 2,523 73
Fire Department apparatus 36,926 42
Fire Department material 9.780 25
Fire Department, running expenses. 5,035 85
Fire Department, relief of disabled
firemen 175 00
Fire Department, leave of absence.. 4,33$ 65
Fire Department, pensions 2,802 50
Fish and Game Warden 661 65
Gas Inspector's expenses 608 75
Grand Jury expenses 564 95
Health Department expenses 23,325 13
Health Department, smallpox hos-
pital 1,014 16
Health Department, expenses Jails
and prisons 44102
Health Department, quarantine ex-
penses 1,890 32
Hospital expenses 30,566 68
Horse keeping (sheriff's van) 250 00
Interment of deceased ex-Union sol-
, diers 750 00
Judgments 4,042 25
Justice's clerk and assistant ......... 1,660 00
Jury and witness fees 12,446 00
Jury expenses in criminal cases 276 00
Law library expenses 1,200 75
I License Collector's blanks, tags and ,
numbers 882 15
Mayor's contingent expenses 600 00
Mayor's typewriter 240 00
Money raid in error and refunded 975 00
, Police Department, rents and repairs
» of stations 2,454 14
Police, mounted 1,63. > 86
Police patrol expenses 10,629 91
Police telegraph 1,857 42
Prisoners, subsistence of 13.584 60
Public buildings, fuel 2 289 95
Public buildings, furniture and re-
pairs 277 31
Public buildings, lighting 14.728 47
Recorder* 8 newspapers 200
; Registration and election expenses.. 9,331 69
Repairs to County Jail No. 1 367 90
Special counsel 1.000 00
Urgent necessity 7,071 31
Water for municipal purposes 9&889 79
Witnesses' expenses 1,56110
j Salaries of city and county officers 185,075 57
; Salaries of Police Department 176,393 26
Salaries of Fire Department 98,182 10
| Salaries of fire alarm and police tele-
! graph 2,025 00
Court orders, miscellaneous 394 00
J Court orders, paid by Treasurer.... 14 935 87
1 . I
Total $569,100 26 !
SCHOOL FUND.
Advertising j 5003
Apparatus 544 63
goo, 1 " 7,556 10!
* uel • 1,909 40
Furniture 11,920 38
Incidentals 753 .-.-
Lights , .... , 2,506 92
Manual training 849 62 i
Mission High School 18,381 88
Permanent improvements 9143 90'
I/^ trl^" ' 58 08
Printing 1.398 20
! ™ enta , 1,409 50
Repairs 26,304 OS
Salaries of teachers 24! 186 96
Salaries of officers 2,497 60
Salaries of janitors ' 13*.662 00
Salaries of shops I*Bo7 -„
Stationery 2*. 438 73
Supplies 6,980 77
Telegraph service 139 43 ;
Water ;;;;;;;;; 3150
Total $353,560 60
SPECIAL FEE FUND.
City and cpunty officers' salaries $18 249 93
Printing transcripts on appeal • '774 00
Publishing law and motion calendar 600 00
I Stationery, printing, blanks, etc.... 7.97139
Bookbinding 85 50
Total t 27 6SO 8'
STREET DEPARTMENT FUND '
Accepted streets . - $59.383 95
Cleaning streets and sewers 49,441 25 !
Public squares and Improvements.. 14462 59
Repairs of streets In front of city
property 1,896 43
Repairs of county roads 6 479 66 1
Sweeping and cleaning streets 47*715 41 :
Total $179,379 29!
SUNDRY FUNDS.
Pisinterment fund $ 600 00
Duplicate tax fund 204 S7
Exempt firemen's relief fund 2.992 00
Library fund 7 554 62
New City Hall fund 26*134 95
Overpayment personal property
taxes fund 1,896 83
Park improvement fund 66,327 75
Police contingent fund 1.040 05
Police relief and pension fund 7 749 27
Pound fee fund 3CO 00
Public building fund 21 130 75
Street light fund 133 627 41
Teachers' Institute fund ' 335 30
Unapportioned fee fund 425 00
Interest Accounts
Dupont street widening bonds $20.895 00
Park Improvement bonds 7,380 00
Sinking funds —
Park improvement bonds, 1*72-73 $50.000 00
Dupont street widening bonds 1,000 0
Total $339,584 00
RECAPITULATION OF DEMANDS AUD-
ITED.
General fund $869 100 26
School fund ' 353.560 60
I Special fee fund 27,680 Si
Street Department fund 179,379 29
Sundry funds 339)554 00
Total $1,769.304 97
DEMANDS OUTSTANDING DECEMBER
31, 1897.
General fund $283,662 28
l>isinterment fund 200 00
Duplicate tax fund 77 18
Exempt firemen's relief fund 896 00
Free Public Library fund 44 7.".
New City Hall fund 92S 42
' Nineteenth street extension fund 6 87
Park improvement fund 8,797 09
Police relief and pension fund 119 50
I School fund, ($3,026 77: less demand
No. 3732. canceled Nov. 4, 1597,
i $125) 2.90177
Public building fund 250 00
Special fee fund 6,649 70
Street Department fund 1,496 15
Street light fund . 26,892 09
Teachers' Institute fund 303 00
Total $333,324 80
PROOF.
i Demands outstanding Sept. 30. 1597.. $481,859 SO
Demands audited during quarter 1,769,304 97
Total ; $2,251,164 77
Demands paid during quarter $1,917.714 97
Demands outstanding Deo. 31, 1897.. 333,324 SO
Demand on School fund No. 3732,
canceled Nov. 4, 1897 125 00
Total $2,251,164 77
TREASURER'S ACCOUNT.
Receipts during quarter ending December 31
1897, at credit of the following funds and ac-
counts:
... GENERAL FUND.
From. taxes $1,520,870 16
Fines and forfeitures. Police Court,
Department No. 1 • 1.412 25
Fines and forfeitures, Police Court,
Department No. 2 1522 60
Fines and forfeitures. Police Court,
Department No. 3 .' 3 29125
Fines and forfeitures. Police Court,
Department No. 4 1495 no
Fines and forfeitures, Superior Court '562 00
Health Office receipts 88 50
Licenses, city and county 95 569 00
Licenses, municipal 2**039 00
Quarantine fees ."..". '3-3 50
Rents of city and county property..'. **65 CO
Sale of property by the Mayor 65 73
Sheriff, for subsistence of U. S. pris-
oners • E44 00
From City and County .Attorney,
costs for satisfaction of Judgment.. 10 00
Total $1,647,606 91
SPECIAL FEE FUND.
From Auditor ...'. $ 14 00
Clerk of Justices' Court 6 661 75
Coroner ' 130
County Clerk 13.954 75
License Collector 8,58100
Recorder s 110 SO
Sheriff 2,400 47
Tax Collector 217 g§
Total $39.942 03
' DISINTERMENT FUND.
From removal permits • 1.740 00
LIBRARY FUND.
From taxes $35.24135
Fines 275 00
Total $32.516 35
NEW CITY HALL FUND.
From taxes $ 24 97
PARK IMPROVEMENT FUND.
From taxes . $126. 40
Proceeds of children quarters 250 00
Rent of boat hSuse 150 00
Sale of old material 259 15
Park and Ocean Railroad Co 100 00
Fines 75 00
Total $127 671 55
POLICE RELIEF AND PENSION FUND.
From contribution of officers $ 3*354 00
Fines of officers . 210 00
Fines and forfeitures in Police
COUrtS /.. . 105500
Money refunded 12976
Total $ 4,748 70
NEW TO-DAY.
ROBINSON BEQUEST INTEREST FUND.
From interest received ♦ l,o?o 00
SCHOOL FUND.
From taxes • * 3 ?°' ( 99
Rents Lincoln School lots 11,491 10
Rents sundry school lots ...". 2.990 00
Tuition fees of non-resident pupiis.. 43» 00
To a i -... $335,554 09
STREET DEPARTMENT FUND.
From taxes $308.679 9$
Licenses on vehicles , 5.156 25
Two per cent gross earnings on
street railways ,i>? »
Sale of old material 12 1 »3
From Superintendent of Streets, cer- _
tified copy of assessments ° oo
Total • $315,07129
STREET LIGHT FUND.
From taxes $185,722 20
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE FUND.
From fees '. $ 76 00
INTEREST ACCOUNTS.
City Hall construction bonds, from
taxes .X ••• $ 3.628 97
Park improvement bonds, from taxes 9.820 43
Total '..... 13,449 40
SINKING FUNDS.
Park improvement bonds, 1872-73,
from taxes 1 OS
Park improvement bonds, ' 1874-75,
from taxes 336 29
Interest received 7125
City Hall construction bonds, from
taxes . 17,93175
Total $23,340 47
STATE OF CALIFORNIA.
From taxes $1,089.037 43
Poll taxes 1,595 10
City and county, for Whittier Re- .
form School 1,310 40
Ci*y and county, for Preston School
of Industry 1.464 48
Collateral inheritance tax 26,854 53
Redemption of property sold to State 3,373 61
Total * $1,123,635 55
RECAPITULATION OF RECEIPTS.
General fund $1,647.606 91
Special fee fund 39,942 03
School fund 335.554 09
Street Department fund 315,071 29
Sundry funds 390. 64
State of California $1,123,635 55.
Total $3,852.697 51
Payments during quarter ending December
31, 1897, at debit of the following funds and ac«
counts:
Disinterment fund $ 600 00
Duplicate tax fund 189 92
Exempt firemen's relief fund 3,028 50
General fund 1.000,216 81
Library fund 8.319 64
New City Hall fund 26,134 95.
Park improvement fund 74.864 OS
Police contingent fund 1,040 05
Police relief and pension fund 7,839 27
Pound fee fund 300 00
Public building fund 20,880 75
School fund 353,488 59
Street light fund 106,735 33
Special fee fund 27,633 43
Street Department fund 204,314 34
Teachers' Institute fund 22 50
TTnepportioned fee fund .♦ 875 00
Overpayment personal property
taxes fund 1,896 83
State of California 1,279,756 02
Interest Accounts —
Dupont street widening bonds 20,895 00
Park improvement bonds 7.350 00
Sinking funds —
Dur-ont street widening bonds 1.000 00
Park improvement bonds, 1872-73.... 50,000 00
Total $3,197,470 99
Cash on hand December 31, 1897, at credit
of the following funds and accounts:
General fund $643,507 98
Special fee fund 11,399 SS
School fund , 122,347 93
Public building fund 59.60118
Street Department fund 163.023 49
Park improvement fund 075 23
New City Hall fund 69,107 05
Library fund 35,62174
Street light fund 100,169 89
Police contingent fund 669 73
Police relief and pension fund 11.577 08
Pound fee fund 225 00
Disinterment fund 2',SftO 00
Exempt firemen's relief fund 2,018 45
Teachers' Institute fund 2,390 99
Duplicate tax fund 11,157 77
Potrero avenue extension fund 37192
Nineteenth street extension fund 246 77
Overpayment personal property
taxes fund , 6,621 11
1 Robinson bequest fund 50 00
Robinson bequest interest fund 1,595 00
Pacific Railroad Interest tax account 35 00
Coupons, school bonds 1874 30 00
: Coupons, park improvement bonds... 6,816 91
! Coupons, House of Correction bonds 35 00
Coupons, City Hall construction
; bonds 6,193 80
Coupons, Dupont St. widening bonds 46,759 13
Sinking fund, park improvement
bonds. 1872-73 2,750 08
Sinking fund. park Improvement . . ■•
bonds. 1874-75..'.....: ' 9,514 65
Sinking fund. City Hall construe-
. tion bonds 28,628 19
I Slnkine fund, Dupont street widen-
ing bonds 13,060 43
State of California T62 43
| Total $1,398,278 85
i Balance — Cash on hand Sept. 30, 1897 $743,052 33
Receipts during quarter 3,852,697 51
\ Total $4,595,749 84
Payments during quarter 3.197,47 99
| Cash on hand Dec. 31, 1597 1,398,278 85
j Total J $4,595,749 84
LOANS FROM SINKING FUNDS OUT-
STANDING.
I Sinking fund, park improvement
bonds, 1874-75 $ 72.900
TRANSFERS.
! From General Fund
To account with Assessor $83,087 68
I To exempt firemen's relief fund... 4.000 00
To police relief and pension fund.. 5,738 75
To pound fee fund 300 00
i From Unapportloned Fee Fund
To general fund 97 00
To special fee fund 10,425 53
To disinterment fund 50 00
From Park Improvement Fund —
To account with Assessor 7,488 14
From Police Relief and Pension Fund —
To general fund ; 12,000 00
From Disinterment Fund—
To general fund 2,300 03
From Account with Assessor
To school fund 84,166 25
To Street Department fund 32,892 41
To library fund 3,434 83
To duplicate tax fund 35 43
To street light fund 19,790 04
To coupons, park improvement
bonds 1,046 37
To coupons. City Hail construc-
tion bonds 886 "ft
To sinking fund, park improve-
ment bonds, 1574-75 568 63)
To sinking fund. City Hall con-
struction bonds ;.... ' 1.910 78
To State of California 116,010 uS
From Sinking Fund, Park Improve-
ment Bonds, 1874-75 —
To school fund 100,000 OH
From Special Fee Fund —
To general fund 15,000 00;
! From State of California—
To account with Assessor 10 68.
STATE OF CALIFORNIA.
Cash on hand Sept. 30, 1897 $40,883 03
! Taxes received during quarter: From
| Tax Collector, 51.059.037 42; from
Assessor, $116,010 5S 1,205, 04S 00
Poll taxes received during quarter.. 1,595 10
' Maintenance of juveniles at Whittier
Reform School 1,310 40
Maintenance of Juveniles at Preston
School of Industry 1.484 48
Collateral inheritance tax 26,854 58
Redemptions of property sold to
State 8,373 61
Total $1,280,529 18
Amount Transferred —
To account of Assessor, $10 66; paid
State Treasurer, $1,279,756 02 1.279,766 88
Balance on hand December 31. 1897 $ 762 43
****************************
I PERFECTION . : .PREVAILS s
! CUISINE 1 SERVICE I
* —IN THE— *
I LADIES' GRILL*
! %* PALACE. %
* Direct Entrance from Market Street. *
a-**************************.*,
UNITED STATES
LAUNDRY, •
/ OFFICE.
1004 Market '1,
"I Sear Powell.
j Telephone, Sou.tli 4 SO.
s. YOUNG, OLD OR MIDDLE-AGED MEN
Suffering from the effects of youthful errors or
premature decay should send ■ £„;• my book of
100 pages, . which explains all the P«cr6ta.
Mailed free securely sealed In plain wrapper.
Address 320 N. Isth st., Phlla.Pa. j
DR. LOBB, 320 N. 15th st., Phlla, Pa.

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