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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 10, 1899, Image 15

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OPENLY DEFY
THEIR EMPEROR
Agrarians Active in
Germany.
BERLIN. Sept. 9.— The situation in
Internal politics has been somewhat in- !
tensified this week. The dismissal of '
several Cabinet members and a number I
of higher Prussian officials is merely a
symptom of this. The Emperor, as
King of Prussia, before starting for the
man- - had lengthy conversations !
•with Prince yon Hohenlohe, the Imper
ial Chancellor and President of the
Prussian Council of Ministers, and Dr. I
Mlquel, Vice President of the Council
and Minister of Finance, In which the
difficulties of the situation were thor- i
oughly discussed. The Emperor hopes '
to see the canal bill pass when it is re- j
Introduced, with modifications, at the '
next session, notwithstanding the op- I
position of the Agrarians. In this he '
will probably be disappointed, Respite I
the methods empldyed In disciplining i
the Agrarians aid the Government of- {
facials serving as delegates to the Diet, i
The Emperor is resolved to go to the '■
length of forcing the resignation of ;
every official, be he high or low. who ;
actively sympathizes with the powerful
Agrarian Society, the Bund der Land- I
■wirthe. This, will strike many.
At a secret meeting of the Agrarian
leaders this week it was resolved to try
to checkmate the Emperor by playing
off the canal bill against the anti-strike
measure and thus render impossible
the immediate dissolution of the Diet,
lor it is argued that the Emperor can
not rely on the Agrarians and Con- !
servatives to father his pet and the
strike bill and at the same time dis
solve the Diet because the same memb
ers do not sanction another of his pet
measures.
The Agrarian leaders will do their
Utmost to impress this upon the Em- ',
peror'a mind. They also count on the \
probability of the dissolution of the 1
Reichstag on the rejection of the anti- !
strike bill, of which there is hardly a |
doubt, as the Center and the Left are j
resolved to bury the measure igno- (
mir.iously. Besides, the Agrarians be- j
lieve that they have a chance of de- j
feating the renewal of the commercial
treaties, especially the one with Rus- |
E'a. or of considerably modifying them, j
co as to render them unacceptable to i
the other governments. They will in- j
cist upon a higher tariff on Russian
cereals, which Russia will not stand.
They also strongly hope that the com- i
merciai treaty with the United States
will not be ready for presentation to
the. Reichstag at its next session and
that the failure of the other treaties
will involve that with the United j
States.
In the meantime it is reported that
the Emperor is furious with the i
Agrarians, -and the Associated Press;
representative here learns that his
Majesty has pronounced in favor of a !
rc-inliche scheindung (clear secaration) '
between the Agrarians and the Govern
■ ment. saying that such a party had no
reason to be in .--..-. where every ■
government for generations has been ;
solicitous for the country's agricultural
interests; and that this class of Doli- ■ :
tics has gone about far enough, He is : ;
particularly wroth at the way in which ;
the ' Agrarian press has handled him : '
and the Cabinet. The leading Agrarian .
journals ad many conservative organs ■ .
have been very outspoken. The ' !
Deutsche Agrar correspondent even ad- ; .
vised putting the members of the Cab- ; <
met submitting to the wishes of the j I
Emperor under parliamentary, public : !
and social ban until his Majesty should ; |
be unable to find mere creatures to do ; .
his will and should then be oblisred to , '
take men for ministers. The official or- ! :
pan of the Conservatives condemns the . '
disciplining of orficials. | j
The Deutsche Zeitung. under the cap- j '
tion "Continued in Our s-\-.' says: | .
"The executions under the present j
Cabinet. have come in sections, like a
s-r;al novel."
The Liberal papers comment various- |
: ly. Herr Eugene Richter. the Radical ■' •
leader, condemns the Government and ! .
announces that his party the Freis- '■ '.
Einige Volkspartei. will introduce some j '
Eensatlonal bills In the Reichstae and ; •
the Diet. ) .
An amusing feature nf the press cam- ; '
palgn asair.st the Emperor and the ; \
Government is that the Conservative?, I ;
■who. v.-hile enjoying the favor of the ; ■
Government, were opposed to the con- : '<
stitutlon and parliamentarism, hare ' *
become great friends of them. One ft:
the main organs of the party says: '.
"This is necessary in order to con- i (
vince the monarch that we are no : 1
!r.i?er Viia vact;a!<i Tr has hwnmo nnc ' <
- -, v " -r '^/^ i I
A . A
* Judge our prices — an d]j
jyou will trade with us. ,
9- Tr 0
a If you care to save money i
>you can do it here. a
Butter. square37ci
. Have your choice
. f Kumbbldt County or Point R»t?s. 0
. Quality gu^rau:e-d <mci y fanc-r.
w Honda-. , Tue«oay and Wednc-^.iy. w
Shrimp .can 10c^
a Packed drv — in?i-ie ol can lined a
V with parchment paper. f
f Extra Soda Crackers Q
t pn'cf SS C . r iolbbox3oc#
m ■ to low. 4
fK. C. Baking Powder. loci
- 15 oz. o-n— regular price jjc ±
UVliite Rose Flour. . 50 lb \
9 Bes fiour that Sp-rry <-<, r V Q(V-
a makes. Mnst -good, SaCK JUCi
Cottolene 5 lb can 40c.)
Healthy Restitute &r lird. '.
0 Made from pure vegetable oil. f
#Kofeko— Health Coffee 0
i Orgnal malted ilbokp-lOci
f cerra'.. A strong llupK^iVLj)
x favorite for • rople „ *' " i^tnA
9 rot usia? coffee. 2 IOCf
: rench Sugar Peas $
A Gem. imported— __- n^ T )c4
V small.sweet and select. 2CanS^OC^
'Ceylon Tea lb 35c^
0 Straight or mired with Oolong— '.his 0
price is for regular «oc customers. \
A Postum Cereal ....large 20c^
V Regular 25c. . 9
(fGhirardelli's Chocolate.... 4
A Regular 5C M l,» O r i
» h or eating or cooking v_«ajvc <j^.
Tjava and Mocha Coffee.... \
6 Straight bend. A trial of this 11, 9ft *
\ will give v.» your c trade. 1 D •>' I. , '•
fUncolored Japan Tea y
V Tea leaves, pure and perfect. 11^ OX^f j
a First import f this year's crop 1 '-' 'J'J^J ;
4 EIGHT SAVING STORES: i
A T3! Market St. 8. F. 1311 Polk St. 8. T. A
V 1060 Wwkißgtea. O»* 6h*track At. B«rk«I«7 f j
f,■ llrh k lnh At. " Tit * VTood. O»k »
of the duties of the Conservatives to
defend the constitution for the good of
the whole nation against those who in
fringe it."
The attitude of the rural population
shows no approval of the Government's
disciplinary measures. One dismissed
official. Herr yon Brockhausen. was
honored by a torchlight procession in
the Dramburg district, in which the
whole local population participated. A
number of officials intend to show their
■ :Uhy with the Agrarians by re-
Bigning. These include President yon
Puttkamer of Pomerania and President
yon Tischowa of Koenigsburg. The
situation as a whole is that of a drawn
bartie between his Majesty and the
"ians. the latter meaning to dem
ote the paramouncy of Prussia,
even when the Emperor, as Kir.g, op
poses them. All we -i persons,
irrespective of party, expect that the
Emperor will be defeated in the end.
A BIG PRESIDIO BLAZE.
Twenty Thousand Dollar Con
flagration That Destroyed
the Old Corral.
A large fire broke out at the Presidio
at 5:"» yesterday morning, completely de
stroying- the two-story frame building- ad
joining the officers' club, which has been
generally known as the "bachelors' cor
ral." The fire, which it Is supposed origi
nated !n the kitchen, was first discovered
by the sentry on guard, who promptly
sounded the alarm. Lieutenant Evans,
Fire Marshal of the post, was promptly
or. hand, lines of hose were laid and soon
sever streams of water were playing
or. the conflagration. Soon after a couple
cf engines arrived from the near-by city
stations and added their efforts to aid the
soldiers. But ail these efforts, owing to
the poverty of the water supply, proved
unavailing, and a little before noon ..A
that remained of the corral" was a heap
of smoldering ruir.s. over which two tall
chimneys stood guard. During the after- ,
noon one of the chimneys tell.
This is the thirteenth time the building
had been or. fire and the third time within
the present year. The ioss is estimated at
about 520.0». including the $5000 which
was expended in repairs after ..he last
blaze.
Those who ■were living in the house at
the time of last night's fire mar.aced to
save most of their property, though it
was considerably damaged by smoke and
water. The*' were Mrs. Nelson, wife of
Lieutenant Neiscn; Mrs. Swift, wife of
Chaplain Swift: the family of Dr. Ped'ar.
Assistant Surgeon at the Post Hospital;
the family of Chaplain Aliens worth; Lieu
tenant Gardner axd Lieutenant Brower.
PLAYER FOLK,
THROUGH THE
CRITIC'S EYE
IN this latitude neither sun nor rain
is vertical in its attacks, and ihe
critical pen seems much affected by
the climate. It starts out ink-full
of the most downright crushing inten
tions, and swerves to windward about
half way to the paper, blown thither by
the wind of justice, or what masquerades
for justice. With the thought In mind
rhat "no one is respectable who is not
just,'' the mask is too often greeted un
writtingly as the face and this should not
be. Especially is this true when high
priced productions are in review. A dol
!ar and a half presupposes a good play.
a first-class company, correct and artis
tic scenery, and :he exhaustive rehearsai
of adequate stage management. When
the foremost theater fails to keep this
faith with the public, empty benches are
and should be the result. Mr. Clement's
is at best a two-man company— himself
and Augustus Cook. Add to this draw
back one poor play and one familiar and
you have the cause of small houses. With
the popu!ar-priced theater offering co
much that is good, patronage wilt follow
only in the wake of full vaiue received.
To surround oneself with a mediocre com
pany is the most unwise thing a young
man can do, for fame will not outlast
success. And now there Is the monotony
of two closed theaters, at a time when
the world is back from the seashore and
eady to be amuse-i. But something too
nuch of this . -■••—- .-. look into
the future is the remedy. Madame Mod
jeska, "The Christian." the Bcstonians.
Nat Goodwin, Mrs. Carter in "Zaza,"
Maude Adams, the Lyceum Theater Stock
Company in "Tre'.nwny." Oiga Nether
so!e and the Kenda's are some of the
figures one .... there. Some far enough
away to appear like shapes at dusk near
the drab ecge of a forest, but with pa
tience they will be reached.
• • m
There is neither shade nor shelter from
amusement at the Gr;>heum this week,
and the audience sits with bared, unpro
tected head, not seeming to mind it in
the least. In fact, it seems to rather en
joy it — especially, if one may judge by ap
plause, the little dancers. Charley Case
and Felix Morris. I should lik*; to know
just what tiny current of agitation nils
the breasts of little Arnold and Hazel
when such big applause answers their
efforts. I wonder if they care for dolls
and ... Charley Case has been finding
out some new things about his father
and means this week to let San Francisco
Into the secrets. The Bachelor Club Quar
tet, four young men who in twenty min
utes reveal four hours of the club life of
fashionable Bohemia are billed as the
chief attraction to-night, and are said to
be clever comedians and singers. The
Crawford sisters, character change art
ists, and White and Harris, comedy
sketch people, are also new. The oil
favorites wfl] freshen their acts with nov
elties promised to please.
• • •
The oftener I listen to opera, comic and
srrand. the more thoroughly am I con
vinced' that most of the sober singers (by
this I m<--an those who are not comedians)
have •■.-.. costume to distinguish
them from the concert artist. Especially
i~ this so in solo work, for each in turn
walks straigh' to the front of the stage
v.-hf-never possible and sings confidentially
to the audience as though they were part
of the company. Could anything be
more thoroughly inartistic and ridic
ulous? ' Gesture seems a matter of time
and beat and phrase, and if there is any
intellectual significance to It, what that
significance is is caviare to the general
publci. Grand opera makes such demands
upon the voice that, save with the very
greatest, dramatic impulse must be kept
in check for the sake of smooth delivery.
Th^re are four artists on the Tlvoii stage
who rise well to the dignity of gTand
opera— Salas?a, Berthald, Avedano and
Prossnitz. Of these Salassa is the only
one who acts, and he often does so most
unwiliir.glv. The bravas of enthusiasm
are all tor the well-sung numbers, for
the import of the score is. under the cir
cumstances, about last in tte thought of
an audience.
• • •
"El Capitan" has drawn very large
houses at the Grand Opera-house and set
the tf>wn again to whistling Sousa. This
week "Fatinitza." bright in dialogue and
merry in music, as I remember it, wi!> be
sung. The stage manager promises some
novel features.
• • -■■» •■: 1 \
The Alcazar commenced its stock season
most auspiciously with "Christopher Jr.."
and follows the play this week with "The
Wages of Sin." The new leading man ha 3
been praised by every critic. This Is so
unusual that I hope It will not be the
means of his undoing. What a happy
family the Alcazarans are! From the '■
orchestra through the company to the
least of the scene shifters they are thor- ;
oughly loyal. This was so pleasantly »x- i
emplined on Miss Roberts' last night! The \
)iay was over and she was sitting quietly
in her dressing room removing stage war :
paint and feathers, when the orchestra \
stole quietly down, stood outside her door j
and played "Good-by, Sweetheart. Good- 1
by " Further up the corridor, in front of '
Mr. Whittlesey's door, they struck up •
"He's a Jolly Good Fellow" and followed
It by "An Lang Syne." There were i
more eyes wet than two.
• • •
What pleasant news, too, one hears of |
Edwin Stevens! Fmhman finds him !
worthy tne leading part in "His Excel- i
lency." Mr. Stevens speaks of it in let- i
ters as a dress suit part— bright i
comedy, and one he will enjoy playing j
He expects somewhat later to be called
back to New York to create a role in a
new play.
rWATJTnTTT TUA\(DOnv
CITY OF SEATTLE BRINGS
IN A CARGO OF GOLD
SEATTI-K. Sept. 9.— The steamer City
if Seattle arrived here from Alaska this
norr.ing with $500,000 In gold, $47 ■■
his being consigned to the Lnited States
v.-say Office by the Bank of British
Corta America.
THE SAM FEA^CISCO CALL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1599.
SKAGUAY SHAKEN
BY A TEMBLOR
The Shock Lasted Fully
Three Minutes.
Special Dispatch to The -Call.
TACOMA, Sept. 9.— Skaguay experi
enced a shock of earthquake Sunday aft
ernoon. It moved south and north, and
lasted over three minutes. Houses were
shaken and pendant articles swayed like
pendulums. The only loss so far reported
was In the Skaguay brewery, where there
are four large tanks kept full of beer to
ferment. Over a barrel of beer was
sloshed out of each tank, and fully five
barrels were lost. The floor was five or
six inches deep with beer.
As to the extent of the area where the
shock was felt, opinions differ. Some
think it was local and did not reach far
in any direction, while one Skaguay citi
zen who has visited the Hawaiian Island 3
has the temerity to prophesy that these
islands have been swallowed up by the
sea. He maintains that heretofore all
earthquakes there have had motion from
east to west, and that it has been claimed
that the Islands are so constructed that
a north to south earthquake would cer
tainly topple them into the sea.
It is known that the volcano of Ma
kushln is in eruption on Unga Island, sev
eral hundred miles to the westward of
Lynn Canal, and many believe there is
connection between these two seismic dis
turbances.
JENSEN SURROUNDED
AND EASILY CAPTURED
One of the Bandits Who Attempted
to Rob a Store in Jordan
Valley.
BOISE, Idaho. Sept. 9.— Deputy Marshal
Joseph Pinkham returned to-night from
Owyhee County with John Jensen in
- :y. The prisoner is one of two dcs
■ men who attacked Blackaby <&:
Park's store at Jordan Valley on the
evening of A - it 23, his partner, Joseph
Lawson, being killed at the time. The
I i-toffice of the town.
tered one of them
. Lt a young man who was doing up
rv.ail. T,h' rought the case
.-ai authority.
I vi Valley is in Oregon and th*» pris
bave to be sent to Portland.
was captured at South Mountain.
mped in a bunch of willow. The
rs lfarned where he was and the
c surrour. He did not
• :'ice. Jensen belongs to a des
ests that region, one
•-Ti named M r-
Icnown as "Calamity Jar.<-." This
Qcerned in the Jordan Val

She owed Biackaby & Parks some mon
ey. I - - me cattle I wn she
,Ud her debt of some S4K'
S id pi
rang iw - n and Jensen to raid
- the payment
and take the money an'i any mot£ they
might 1 lan leaked out and
1. who opened tire.
- that Law ki ■ 1-^d
md Jensen had t shot fuil of holes.
PRINCELY PERSON IS
DISMISSED BY THE POPE
Had Been Speculating Recklessly on
the Bourse and Defaulted for
a Large Sum.
ROME, Sept. 9.— Anti -clerical newspa
pers allese the Pope has just dismissed
:rom las personal service a certain prince
y personage who was proved to have been
r'nga^red in reckless specula on the
Bourse.
•He has bt-tn denounced by the Bourse
:omniittee n= a defaulter for I.'Mj.OW lire.
His name for the present is withheld by
>nh the Vatican authorities and the
Bourse commit! •
FRITZ SCHEEL SURE
TO REMAIN EAST NOW
:hosex symphony leader by
philadelphia people.
Ferdinand Stark Will Return This
Month — Bostonians Accept Miss
iloliere's Libretto.
Once more the original statement of a
certain change in musical circles has
proven correct as announced in this col
umn. Ir. The Call of August 13 it was
set forth that Fritz Scheel would remain
In Philadelphia and be the successor to
W. W. Giichrist, who had resigned. This
announcement evoked a storm of protests
amor.- certain musical people, who claim
ed that heel hid written to friends
h'rre that he would arrive on the
2^th day of this month. And now a
telegram to a:. Eastern profess. onal pa
per makes this positive assertion: "Fritz
Scheel, the brilliant musical director,
has been secured by the Symphony
Society of Philadelphia to conduct it&
concerts. A number of ... citi
zens made it possible by large subscrip
tions for the society to engage so capable
an artist. Scheel will now organize a new
orchestra and during the winter gi; - c a
series of concerts." '.■-- cannot be any
question as to the veracity of this tele
gram. A conversation with one of the di
rectors of the local symphony society
brought the supposition that this move of
Scheel'fl will deprive San Francisco of its
symphony concerts, as the Increased rate
of the musicians and a new conductor
would not prove a financial success.
Hence the Philharmonic Orchestra which
is to be reorganized under the direction
of Herman Genss will be the only body
upon which this city must depend for
good orchestral cor.c-
Ferdinand. Stark, who has made himself
so popular while playing at the Zinkand,
and who will scon conclude a successful
engagement at Colorado Springs, will re
turn to this city on September 23 and re
sume his former position on September
3u. He will begin with an enlarged or
chestra, and it is the sense of the manage
ment to have concerts equal in quality of
music to those given in the most promi
nent of Germany's "Rathskeller."
The Bostonians have accepted a libretto
by BIi3S M Here of this city. The libretto
Is intended for a three-act comic opera
and bears the title of "The Kossacks."
It deals with the siege of Moscow and pic
tures the victory over the French in Rus
sia. The music will be composed by Jacob
Minkowsky, who resided in this city for
some time last year and whose opera.
"The Smugglers of Badayez," will be pre
sented in Troy, N. V., on September 18 by
the Bostonians.
The Philharmonic Orchestra, under the
direction of James Hamilton Howe, has
commenced Its rehearsals for this season
and from all appearances It will prove a.
prominent factor In the musical life of
next season.
Harry Campbell, the energetic and pop
ular musical manager, has resumed the
position of treasurer at the Grand Opera-
House. where he will no doubt add to his
reputation as a conscientious and capable
young man.
Of utmost importance to the musical
circles is the unusually large and meaty
bill at the Tivoli next week. Never in
the history of local music were such two
works presented in one week as "Lohen
grin" and "Othello." The fact that the
cast for these operas has been care
fully selected should insure an artistic as
well as financial success. Berthald as Lo
hengrin Mertlns as Telramund and Mary
Linck as Ortrud will make a splendid
combination. The same may be said of
Avedano as Othello and Salassa as Jago.
Miss Prossnltz. whose E!sa received i
many complimentary notices abroad, will
do doubt be approved by the public here.
The musical services at the various syn- :
agogues for the Day of Atonement on :
Thursday next promise to be very elabo- j
rate arrß interesting. E. J. Stark has pre
pared a particularly artistic service for
Temple Emanu-El.
ALFRED METZGER.
'♦ ' " : - • :'.' Wv -■ *
"Car? stop here." this is the sign
The Market-st. Railway wish to define.
Pesainold Aluminum dc-es it for them;
Opposite "Call Bldg." 'tl« a gem.
■» » ■
Sad Death of a Cannery Girl.
OAKLAND, Sept. 9.— The death of little i
Slary Silva, aged 14 years, which occurred \
at her home, corner of Second and Alice
streets, last night, is particularly sad
from the fact that her great desire to help
support a large family was almost directly
the cause of her taking oft". At her own
suggestion she sought and found employ
ment in a local cannery a few weeks ago.
While she was pealing fruit with a knife
the blade supped and she sustained a cut
on her left hand. It did not bother her
much and tittle attention was paid the
wound, but it grew worse, and about a
week ago she had to quit work. Dr. Strat
ton was sumomned and soon diagnosed
her case as lockjaw, from which she died.
DISAPPEARANCE OF A
CONFIDENTIAL CLERK
OAKLAND. Sept. 9.— William Ring, a
confidential clerk in the employ of the
Theodore Gier Company, is missing and
h:s accounts show a shortage of several
hundred dollars. The matter has not been
reported to the police authorities, and the
employers are making an effort to bring
the young man back in crder that he may
be given a chance to redeem himself. It
is whispered that there is some woman in
the case, and Ring's employers say they
have no desire to prosecute him.
ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.
A Boy Wounded While Scuffling
Over a Revolver.
ALAMEDA. Sept.^9.— Harry Wilson, the
li-year-old son of C. L. Wilson, living at
1412 Paru street, had a. narrow escape
from instant death this morning. Young
Wilson and his cousin, Charlea Slater,
aged 13. were scuffling over a revolver
when the weapon was accidentally dis
charged, inflicting a painful though not
serious wound over the heart. The ball,
thirty-two caliber, entered at a point di
rectly over the heart, but striking a rib
glanced off to one side and Imbedded it
self in the flesh. Drs. Pond and Lubbock
attended the child, but as there are
no signs of internal hemorrhage the
physicians do not anticipate any seriou3
consequences.
■ ♦ «
INTERESTS THE COAST.
Pensions Granted and Civil Service
Examinations to Be Held.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.— A. H. Hiller
left Washington to-day for San Francisco,
where he •Rill prepare for holding civil
service examinations for positions in the
Census Office. Dr. B. L. Falconer will
prepare the same examinations for Ore
gon and "Washington.
Pensions— California: Original— Charles
W. Shaw. Sander. $G: James H. H
Alta, ** Supplemental— Thomas L.
Schuck, San Francisco. $2.
LAST DAY OF
THE RACES AT
SHEEPSHEAD
Mesmerist, Carrying the Top
Weight, Wins the Great
Eastern Handicap.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK. Sept. 9.— This was the last
day of the races at Sheepshead Bay, and
a large crowd gathered. The chief even:
was the Great Eastern handicap for two
year-olds, in which Mesmerist was asked
to carry the top weight of 130 pounds,
and nob'.r did he do it. Although Srst
away, he dropped Into second place as
Maribert took up the running. They ran
that way. with Gulden and Red Path
close up. as far as the stretch, wnen
O'Connor turned Mesmerist loose. He
went to the front so easily and main.
tamed his lead so well that there was
nothing- else In the race at the end. M •-.-:
bert held second place to the last fur
long, when Red Path and Gulden passed
him, and they finished in that order.
Ben Holliday was a slight favorite over
Muskadine and Bangle for the Autumn
cup at two miles, in spite of the fact that
I - had not been to the races In a long
time. At the fall of the nag Bangle and
L-atson went to the front, and passing the
stand for the first time they had a length
the best of It. the others being close up.
On the lower turn The Bachelor began to
move up and Bangle to fall back a trine.
When straightened out on the back
stretch Spencer began to urge the favor
ite and he responded grandly, passing his
field one by one on the outside until on
the upper turn he was at the throatiatch
of the leader. Rounding into the stretch
he was a half dozen lengths- in front, and
although Spencer had a steadying kuii
on him he won fighting for his head by
eight lengths, while The Bachelor was a
good bit ahead of Previous, the third
horse. The time was better by two-fifths
of a second than had been made before at
the track, and the same horse held the
record with twelve pounds less on his
back. Results:
Five furlong's, selling— Dangerous Maid "won. 1
Post Haste second. Federalist third. Time.
1:01 3-5.
Seven furlongs— Toluca won. Lady Madge
second. Lady Lindsay third. Time. 1:27 V
Great Eastern. Futurity course — Mesmerist
130 (O'Connor;. 6 to 5 and 1 to 2. won; Red
Path 110 (O'Leary), 13 to 1 and 6 to 1. second;
Gulden 123 (Odom), 10 to 1 and 3 to 1, third
Time. 1:10 2-5. Maribert. Enrin, Elfln Koenig.
Lieutenant Gibson, Toddy, Ten Candles. Rad
ford. Sarmatian. Colonel Roosevelt, David Gar
rick, Plucky and Standing also ran.
Autumn cup, two miles— Ben Holliday 125
(Spencer). 7 to 2 and 7 to 5. won: The Bache
lor US iClawson). 7 to 1 and 5 to 2, second;
Previous 120 (O'Connor), 7 to 1 and 5 to 2,
third. Time, 3:29. Latson. Box. Muskadine,
Thomas Cat. Bangle. Laverock and Knight of
the Garter also ran.
Steeplechase, full course— 'Wood Pigeon won,
Article second, Vanship third. Time, 3:23.
One and a sixteenth miles— Maximo Gomez
won, Dan Rice second, Jefferson third. Time,
1:49.
CHICAGO, Sept. Ten thousand peo
ple saw the races at Hawthorne to-day.
There was a delay of an hour and "five
minutes at the post In the second race,
±nd finally Florizar. Red Gold end Jug
gler were left at the post. Tulla Fonso
and Jolly Roger were the only winning
favorites. Results:
Six furlong*, selling — Hop Scotch won, Rus
kin second, Woodranger third. Time. 1:154. -
Seven turiongs, handicap— Tulla Fonso won, |
Montgomery second. Tar Hill third. Time, I
1:2^;.
Six furlongs. — King's Highway won,
Tenole second, Afamada third. Time, 1:13.
Short course steeplechase, handicap— Three
Forks won. Gypcelver second. Marble third.
Time. 3 •--. i
Or.c mile and seventy yards — Roger wen,
John Baker second, Hard\Knot third. Time,
I :**%.
One mile, eellir.ir— King Bermuda won. Jack
anapes second, Tappan third. Time, 1:42.
ST. AGNES CHURCH FAIR.
A fair will be given by the parishioners
or St. Aggies Church in Pioneer Hall.
Fourth street, near Market, from October
16 to October 2S inclusive. A large num-
I ber of valuable articles have been col
lected by the ladles in charge of the vari
ous booths, and the bazaar promises to be
quite an event in Catholic circles. A re
ception will be given at the residence of
Mrs. P. A. McDonald, Ashbury street,
next Wednesday evening in aid of the fair.
Following is a list of the ladles who have
charge of the various booths:
Table No. I— Presided over by Mrs. "William
Cronan, assisted by Mrs. Spencer, the Misses
R-ley Mrs. and the Misses White. Mrs. QrlCfin,
Mrs Whelm Finn. Mrs. Maxwell.
Table No 2— Presided over by Mrs. Gill and
Mrs. P. A. McDonald. assisted by Miss Mc-
Donald Vrs. and Miss Bulger, Mrs. Kingston,
Mis* Mu.-tha. Mrs. McCarthy. Mrs. Lennen.
Mrs. yd. Mrs. Garrlty. Mrs. Clarice.
Table No. 3— Presided over by Mrs. Harney,
assisted by Mrs. McFadden. Mrs. O'Brien. Mrs.
Curtaz, Mrs. Martin McKlnnon, Mrs. Whelan.
Table No. Presided over by • Mrs. Smith,
assisted, by Mrs. Worthington. Mrs. Mahoney,
Mrs. Ryan. Mrs. Moore. Miss O'Brien, the
Misses Burns. • ■ ■ ■ • - ■ ■
Table No. s— Presided over, by Mrs. Reardan.
assisted by Mrs. Caren, Mrs. Butler. Mrs. Pen
dergast. Mrs. Campbell. Mrs. Bevans, the
Misses Quigley. Schrfcke. Gallegos.
Table No. *— Presided over by Mrs. W. Rnd
dick assisted by Mrs. May, Mrs. McGuire. Mrs.
Lang. Mrs. Harris. Mrs. McEnerney, Mrs. Mc-
Grath, Mr*. English.- Mrs. Spotomo.
Mrs. McEr.emey will edit the Bazaar Journal,
with Miss Burnett as assistant editor.
Table No. .—Presided over by Mm. Berkeley,
assisted by Miss Donovan. Mrs. Holz. Mrs. J.
J. O'Brien. Mrs. Egan. Mrs. McGrovey. Mrs.
Noonan. Mrs. Puckhaber, Mrs. Horgan, the
Misses Doyle.
Table No. s— Presided over by Mrs. Sheehan.
assisted by Mrs. Walsh. Mrs. McGeough. Mrs.
Dvftey. the Misses Devlin.
Candy and Ice cream stand — Presided over by
the Mlsse* McDermott. Bumstead. Harris,
Supple.
Flower booth— Presided over by Mlsa M. Pow
er, Charles Drady. Miss Drady and assistants.
- •■,■•-'./■.■ •'.'■■
IRATE HUSBAND
ORDERED OUT AT
POINT OF PISTOL
Sensation at Charles
CahiiTs Home.
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
SOS Broadway, Sept. 9. .-
There was an exciting scene at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cahill at
Dlraond, in Upper Fruitvale. last night,
arousing the whole neighborhood, and for
a time it was thought that some one
would be most seriously damaged.
The domestic differences of the Cahills
have taken a new and serious turn, and
what will develop out of last night's
scene would be difficult to speculate upon.
It appears that Mrs. Cahlll had been at
tending a Salvation Army campmeetlng
at San Jose the past week or so and ar
rived home last night. Shortly afterward
Mr. Cahill, returning from the city, was
surprised to find his home and family In
the possesion of William Sinklostz. a Sal
vationist, who he claims has been show
ing considerable attention to his wife of
late, and who had also attended the camp
meeting at San Jose.
Sinkiostz showed no inclination to ac
knowledge the arrival and presence of the
husband, who in a fit of fury ordered him
out of his castle, but not without dire
results, for. according to Cahill, Sinkiostz
promptly rallied from a sound trouncing
given him and, still refusing to leave the
Cahill residence, turned the tables by
whipping out a revolver and at the point
of the weapon ordering Cahill to quit his
own home.
The sadly abused husband ran post
haste to the headquarters of Deputy
Sheriff Quinlan, nearly a mile away, and
briefly and almost breathlessly presented
an outline of his grievances, of Smkiostz's
trespass and his wielding a revolver in a
threatening manner. The officer accom
panied him back to his home and imme
diately placed Sinkicstz under arrest. He
was charged with battery and disturbing
the peace and spent the night in the
County Jail.
What adds to the interest of the merry
row Is the fact that Mrs. Cahill called
at the County Jail to-day and secured the
release of her Salvationist friend by put
ting up $20 bail for him in each 'case.
Sinkiostz has now retaliated by swear
ing to two similar complaints, substitut
ing for his name as accused that of Ca
hill. his erstwhile accuser. Naturally,
some vastly more interesting develop
ments are awaited.
CLIMATE OF SAN FRANCISCO.
Professors McAdie and Willson Pre
paring a Paper on the Subject.
Section Official Alexander McAdie. in
charge of the local weather bureau, and
Forecast Official G. H. Willson are prepar
ing a joint paper on the climate of San
Francisco which will be completed in
about three •weeks. It will prove very val
uable, treating as it does of the tempera
ture, humidity and wind velocity of this
section during the past fifty years.
In discussing the subject yesterday
afternoon Professor McAdie said:
"Since the bureau has been taking ob
servations at the top of Mount Tamal
pais some pertinent results have been ob
tained. For example, in the month of
June of this year there was found to be
a mean daily difference of 11.4 degrees,
or in other words, from the data obtained
by means or" this mountain station,
checked by data from Point Reyes and
Mount Hamilton, the temperature rose
at the rate of 1 degree for every 303 feet
of elevation.
"It was also noticed that periods of
rainy, or cloudy and cold weather, occur
when the surface temperatures are higher
than those of the upper level. Fogs seem
to occur when the temperature of the
2500 feet level is considerably higher than
at sea level.
"In this connection the important con
clusion to be drawn is that the summer
fog's of San Francisco result from the
chilling of the upper warm air over the
ocean by the water, particularly the cold
current close to the shore. The strong
indraft through the gate on summer
afternoons carries with it the fog. The
movement of the lower fog-laden air east
ward and into the valley is compensated
by a westward air movement at higher
levels. The great dlffei of tempera
ture between the valley and the ocean,
often 50 degrees within as many miles, is
probably trie prime factor in controlling
ih«» -,'::'ar:on_"
PRIZES AWARDED FOR
BEST STOCK SHOW
SACRAMENTO. Sen:. 9.— At the conclu
sion of the stock parade a: the track this
morning, which proved -quite a drawing
card, the judges passed 0:1 certain classes,
making the following awards:
The exhibit of sheep was a particularly
fine one, and Thomas Wait: or" Peters,
George Bennett of East Oakland and C.
P. Bailey carried oft premiums for flocks
shown. In the order mentioned.
C. P. and C. E. Bailey of San Jose car
ried off alt prizes in the Angora goat class.
Then came thoroughbred stations and
mares. For t-est four-year-old and over
stallion— Spur. well. John Mackey; second
best Jack Richelieu, T. Boyle.
Best three-year-old— Horton, Mrs. E. F.
Smith: best two-year-old, Artilleryman
T. Boyle.
Best yearling, colt by imp. Artillery, J. F.
Cavanaugh; second be^t, colt by Thorn
hill. Mrs. XV. Murry.
Best colt under one year old — Colt by
imp. Watercress, John Mackey; second
best, colt by imp. Golden Garter, John
Mackey.
Best four-year-old mare with suck
ling colt, Helen Scratch, John Mackey;
second best, Clara L. T. Boyle.
Best three-year-old and over. Torsida,
Mrs. E. F. Smith: second best, Rave
lette, Mrs. T. Boyle.
Best two-year-old. Egrette, Mrs. T.
Boyle: second best, For Freedom, Mrs. E.
F. 'Smith.
Best year-old. MoIHe Connors, T.
Boyle; second best, Lizzie Tuck, T.
Boyle.
Best colt under year old, colt by Jack
Richelieu, T. Boyle.
Stallion class, standard bred trotters:
Best four-year-old and over, Stam £».,"
Tuttle Brothers; second best, Anthorholt,
N. McDonald.
Best three-year-old. The Count, A. C.
Severance.
Best yearling, Diawood Jr., Mrs. E. W.
Callundine; second best, Dick Medium,
Tuttle Brothers.
Best* suckling colt, colt by Zombro. Tut
tie Brothers.
Best gelding. "Warrant, La Siesta ranch;
second best, Abdlne, Mrs. E. W. Callun
dine.
In class for mares, best four-year-old
and over with suckling colt, Belle Me
dium, Tuttie Brothers.
Best four-year-old and over. Wow,
La Siesta ranch; second best, Abbie
Woodnut. Mrs. E. W. Callundine.
Best two-year-old, Wllkesetter, Mrs. E.
XV. Callundine; second best, Rosalind,
Tuttle Bros. .' : *
Best one-year-old, Lady Keating. Mrs.
E. W. Callundine.
In the premiums awarded In the class for
cattle the superb herds of Durhams by
Joe Marzen of Lovelocks, Her., swept the
board, capturing all of the first prizes.
«.
BENEFIT FOR THE
BOYS OF BATTERY D
Boxes in Los Angeles Orpheum Bring
One Hundred and Twenty
Dollars Each.
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 9.— The benefit
that will be given next Friday to raise
funds to return Battery D, Heavy Artil
lery, to this city, the point of enlistment,
promises to be the most successful thea
trical event ever given at the Orpheum.
rhe programme is complete and embraces
:he following features:
Madame Modjeska and company in one
let of "Much Ado About Nothing": the
Frawley company in two acts of the
•Senator"; Felix Morris and his players,
md all the talent of the Orpheum. The
Musicians' Union has consented to the use
if every orchestra from each playhouse,
rhe other feaures will be George . Gard
md Bessie Van Buskirk. 6-year-old ar-
Ists. Boxes are selling at $120 each. All
:he clubs and prominent society people
ire purchasing the boxes.' It Is expected
.hat $3500 will be raised from this benefit.
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Continued From Page 2.
DREYFUS DICTIONARY
RIGHT UP TO DATE
THE BORDEREAU— The document
found in bits among- the waste paper at
the German Embassy, pieced together,
and attributed to Dreyfus, though un
doubtedly Esterhazy wrote it. It offers
secret information, and is, of course, un
signed and undated.
THE SECRET DOSSIER— A collection
of more or less private documents bear
ing on the case, only one of which, unless
the War Office has manufactured any
more forgeries, mentions Dreyfus by
name, and this is absolutely common
place and innocent.
THE "DIXI ' ARTlCLE— Written by
Esterhazy in the "Eclair," bitterly at
tacking Picquart on private information
illegally lent him by the War Office.
THE "BLANCHE" AND "SPERAN
ZA" TELEGRAMS — Two telegrams
forged by Dv Paty de Clam and Ester
hazy, .i.nd sent to Picquart with the ob
ject of "bluffing" him into the belief that
a lady who was in the '"plot" had given
away the "secret" that he forged the Es
terhazy "petit bleu." ;. , : '-i'
THE PETIT BLEU— A telegram found
at the German Embassy, written by Col
onel yon Schwarzkoppen, the German
Military Attache, to Esterhax; inviting
him to "call. It It was torn up, the writer
having changed his mind about sending
it This Esterhazy contends is a forgery.
THE WEYLER LETTER— A forged
letter, incriminating Dreyfus, sent to me
War Office. Author, probably, De Clam.
CE CANAILLE DE D . . .—A phrase
in one of the documents of the secret dos
-•■•. Dees not refer to Dreyfus, out to a
subordinate, whose name is said to be
known to the French War Office.
THE "DOCUMENT LIBERATEUR"—
In other words, that beginning "Cc ca
naille de D . . ."—was the famous one
which Esterhazy threatened Felix Faure
he would disclose unless protected against
Picquart. He alleged it had been stolen
by Picquart for a foreign embassy. Ester
hazy eventually returned it to the War
Office, after It had served its purpose.
LIEUTENANT COLONEL PICQUART
—Ex-head of the Intelligence Department,
took up the cause of Dreyfus on the
ground of insufficiency of evidence, ana
also produced the famous petit bleu (tele
gram), alleged to have been written to
Esterhazy by the German Attache. Colo
nel yon Schwartzkoppen,, making an
appointment, but then torn up and the
pieces thrown into the waste paper basket.
whence they were recovered by secret
agents. He was removed from the army
and imprisoned on a charge of forging the
petit bleu himself. Since liberated. The
Bayard of the "Affaire." -• : '
M. ZOLA— The novelist, published his
now famous letter of accusation ("J'Ac
cuse") against the entire French general
staff, accusing them, in point of fact, of
a gigantic conspiracy to convict Dreyfus.
Put on trial, convicted, fined and sen
tenced to imprisonment. He appealed,
and his sentence was quashed. Again
prosecuted, but on a sentence in his arti
cle which barred any reference to the
Dreyfus case. Hence he permitted judg
ment to go by default, and being con
demned, left the country, appealed and
lived in England, returning only recently
to France. His celebrated denunciation
is now proved to have been founded on
absolute truth.
COMMANDANT FORZINETTI—Direc
tor of Cherche Midi Prison, where Drey
fus was first confined. He denied the
prisoner made any confession, and event
ually, for affirming a belief in his inno
cence, fell into disgrace.
If. MATHIEU DREYFUS— brother
of the captain, was one of the pioneers of
the campaign for revision. It was he who
first denounced Esterhazy as the writer
of the bordereau,
COUNT WALSIN-ESTERHAZY— A sol
dier of fortune of the shadiest type, was
one of the chief opponents of Dreyfus. M.
Mathieu Dreyfus having denounced him
as the writer of the bordereau, he was
tried and acquitted, amid an anti-Jewish
manifestation. Subsequently arrested on
a charge of forging the "Speranza" and
"Blanche" telegrams, but liberated on a
technical point. He was, however, ex
pelled from the army, and has since gravi
tated ■ between Holland, London and
Paris, now fully admitting he wrote the
bordereau by desire, and now denying he
ever said so. There is little doubt he
did write it. With Dv Paty de Clam he
stooped to any anti-Dreyfus trick, no
matter how mean, but he played all par
ties equally false.
M. SCHEURER-KESTNER— The Sen
ator. The first public man who promi
nently took up the cause of revision (In
July, 1897). An able champion, who was
not afraid of consequences.
MAITRE FERN AND LABORl—Coun
sel of Zola and Picquart. Also now ap
pearing at Rennes.
MAITRE DEMANGE— Dreyfus' counsel
at the court-martial and during the pres
ent trial.
HAND WRITING EXPERTS— Dreyfus
Trial No. I— M. Gobert,* M. Pelletier.* M.
Charavay,*t M. Teyssonnieret and M. Ber-
•All pro-Dreyfus. M. Charavay was at
first against Dreyfus, then changed his
views. AH the witnesses at the Zola trial
considered that Esterhazy wrote the bor
dereau.
IGave It as their opinion that Dreyfus
wrote the bordereau, the three called at
the Estetazy trial affirming that they be
lieved Dreyfus traced the bordereau from
Esterhazy's handwriting in order to con
ceal his own guilt and incriminate an
other. M. Bertillon lent the comic side
to the affair, drawing up a weird design
of a fortress with defenses to indicate his
views on calligraphic differences. It was
received with shrieks of laughter at the
Zola trial, and utterly discredited his
view. None of the experts favoring
Esterhazy are men of much repute.
tlllon.t Zola trial—Xl. Paul Meyer,* M.
A. Mollnier.* M. E. Molinier,* M Celerier.*
M. L. Franck.* M. Havet,' M. Paul Mori
aud,* M. Giry,* XI. Bournon* and Dr. Heri
court.* Esterhazy trial —M. Couard.f ML
Belhommett and M. Varinard.t
GENERAL MERClEß—Minister of War
(November. 1293—January, 1595) when
Dreyfus was arrested. His bitterest foe,
and" utterly implacable. It was he who
laid secret evidence before the court
martial judges.
M. CAVAIGNAC—Minister of War (Oc
tober, IS9s—April, 1896; June, IS9S—Septem
ber, 198). announced the discovery of
Henry's forgery, but reaffirmed his belief
in the guilt of Dreyfus. He is a cousin
of De Clam.
LIEUTENANT COLONEL HENRY—
Picquart's successor in the Intelligence
Department. To supply non-existent evi
dence, forged a telegram in the secret
dossier. On discovery and arrest, he cut
his throat In Mont Valerien.
LIEUTENANT DU PATY DE CLAM—
The melodramatic villain of the piece, set
a trap to surprise ureyius r>y aictaung
m the text of the bordereau. Warm
supporter of Ea -.cted the part
of the "veiled lady," assisted in forging
telegrams to entrap Picquart, and did the
dirty w rk of the Wur i :Tice. Sine*
owned by all ar. From 1
GENERAL ZURLINDEN, War Minis
ter i January. 1896— October, 1895). Ex-
Military Governor of Paris. C:
orable for his ez] :n the Chamber
of absolute cor :' the gu:.-
Dreyfus. A fine type of the military blus-
M. DELEGORGUE president at the
Zola trial. Mad by his stock
sayir.s In favor of the War Office party:
"The q • ' put."
GENERAL BILLOT. Minister of Wax
g the time
of the Henry forgeries. To him Scheurer-
X- -v up his doubts or, the va
■ of the conviction of Dreyfus. Billot
played him faise and took his stand on
the "authority of the chose juz<=e." Mud
dled the Zola trial and stands convicted of
- - ent underhand practices.
GENERAL CHANOINE, Minister of
War (Septemb-::
A creature of Zurlinden. I i emora
ble for his stagey resignation in the
Chamber.
GENERAL ROGET. the manufacturer
of nearly all th~ War I :" ibout
Dreyfus." the revision of whose trial he
bitterly opposed. He savior of
the general staff in its most illicit mach
inations, and that was why M. Deroulede
to induce him to march on the
Elvsee.
' ; APTAINCUIGNET discovered H---r~ +
ry and was sal '
c documt:.-- I secret ti
which he collected and filed,
mistrusted.
M. HADAMARD. the father-in-'.aw of
Dreyfus. a rich Parisian merchant.
GENERAL BOISDEFFRE, chief of
the General Staff at the time of the Drey
fus p' Resigned becLi
deceived him. Was in touch with ail tne
Esterhazy trickeries. Now ill, and keep
ing in the background.
I OHMANDANT RAVART drew up the
blundering report at the time of the Ls
terhazv court-martial.
COMMANDANT BESSON D'ORME
SCHEVILLE drew up the "act of accu
sation" for the court-martial of ISM. As
sumed allegations of guilt to be gTiilt.
GENERAL GONSE was the immediate
superior of Picquart. against whom he
was. after a moment's hesitation, a con
slstentiy warm supporter of Esterhazy.
Unquestionably had doubts about Drey
fus' guilt till the influence of headquar
ters made him solid with the other
since .when he bitterly opposed re
vision.
SPEBANZA LETTER— Forged letter
to Picquart with the object of in
spiring offi - with the belief that
he was an agent of the Dreyfus .-.
cate.
COURT DE CASSATION. highest
French Court of Appeal. The body which
i the retrial of Dreyfus.
THE DOSSIER, the collection of legal
documents bearing on a case. Properly
speaking, the "er.velope" containing the
documents.
M. LEMERCIER PICARD. War Office
agent and forger of the humbler type.
Laid a trap for the Dreyfus party which
failed. He was imprisoned and hanged
himself.
GENERAL LE PELLIEUX. also on the
. staff. Supported Ester
ind used the Henry forgery in the
Zola trial as an "absolute proof" of the
guiit of Dreyfus.
COLONEL SCHWARZKOPPEN, the
German Military Attache in Paris. I >
whom the bordereau was sent, and who
wrote the petit bleu to Esterhazy.
MAJOR PANNIZARDI. the Italian
Military Attache, supposed erroneously to
have had relations with Dreyfus. Sent
the telegram to his Government on which
based his forgery.
REVISION— The hearing of a case.
COLONEL SANDHERR. member of
the General Staff and a fanatical A
Semite. I
ter the first trial, at which he played a
prominent part.
THE SYNDICATE— A figment of the
imaginatk ■:. Anti-Semites, who
came to the conclusion that a number of
wealthy ; rere financing ar.d
"working" the Dreyfus compalc
M. PALEOLOGUE. Foreign Office ex
: translator of the Pan
nizardi telegram, which H< -?d.
M BERTULUS. the- Magistrate who
made the preliminary examination of the
Esterhazy •
MME. LE BOULANCY. a relation of
Est) rhazy and an acqua ntance of Coio
nel Picquart. Esterhazv tried to drag her
into the conspiracy hatched against Pic
quart by suggesting she wrote certain
letters. It was absolul
M. BETRAND, repi
Government at Zola's second trial, and
• r of the law for the purpose uf
ig Dv Clam, the forg
M. FELIX FAURE. President of the
French Republic, and an unqualified sup
porter of the general staff against Drey
fus.
M CASIMIR-PERIER. President at
the time of the Dreyfus trial. Had the
ge to speak out to the Court of Cas
sation and announce that the prisoner
was convicted on secret evider
MME. DE PAYS, the mistress of E-
terhaxy.
M. GRIBELIN. the keeper of th» ar
and an abettor of Dv Clam.
iAPTAIN LEBRUN-RENAUD. an offi
it was at one time al
leged. Dreyfus made a confession. As a
r of fact, he did nothing of the
kind: only the War Office, by purposely
:ing the captain's report on the c:r
inces. made it appear that be
VEILED LADY was Dv Paty de Ciam,
disguised, who handed the "document
Hberateur" to Esterhazy. near the
de Triomphe. It was suggested that Es
terhazy thought the lady was inspired by
ge on Picquart.
COLONEL JOUAUST. president of the
second court-martial, which concluded its
labors at Rennes yesterday, and again
found Dreyfus guilty of high treason.
Will Reopen Ford Mine
SAN ANDREAS, Sept. Edward T.
Kane, a Utica mine superintendent who
has been In the employ of Aivinza Hay
ward for many years, has been elected
superintendent Of the Ford mine here, the
controlling Interest of which was recently
sold by D. Guttman to New York capi
talists. Work on the property will be
resumed at once, with the understanding
that the sinking shall reach a limit of at
least ISOO feet.
■♦ ■ ■
CALIFORNIANS IN WASHINGTON
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.— 8. A. Ellis
and wife of San Francisco are at the St.
James; William Marshall of San Fran
cisco, formerly of the Emporium, la via.
king relatives In Washington; H. A, Lay
ton of Oakland is at the Wellington.
15

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