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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 02, 1900, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1900-01-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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A Nerve Builder
J^tT^. It is said that a
j^s*%&™£>%s?\ P ure stimulant is
Malt Whiskey
is absolutely pure. Made expressly for
medicinal use. -No fusel oil.. Over 7,00 c
leading physicians prescribe it.
WTien the ner\'es are unstrung:, the bod)
weakened, the energies relaxed, when th«
bad cold has a strong hold upon you, yo!
need a pure :and sure stimulant. Taken
chances. Use Duffy's Pure Malt Whiske>
Gorernment (tamp marks the ccimlnt. Druggist* niually
sell it. If your* does not. a bottle will be sent y«u. prepaid.
<or fit fix foe $5. Write for interest ir.3; book.
DUFFY MALT WHISKEY CO., Rochester, N. Y.
ADVEBTTSEMENTS. ; :
The station ag«rt is on daty. On his
exact oaxrrmcrricstLcHV 'of tndn ewders
depends Ihocsuids of 'Byes, and imllicns
ol dollars in property, each dar. In his
baste be tess oat ia tic raia or the rcc^y
ttatlrsa end -scpmccJiod. -Then ccicc3
tbu rscjed — box*. •'-• ,:'__.' :''.'.'
cbltlt. croc*?r *oc*? i ¦ >?>//? > // '~' 1 *?&f' l '%
other Clssztz of v /Q&i^^^&^Jtyjj/i
d* rooiratcrr or- j 1 ' X£*i&* S^a
gsaa. Tlr? xaoot \WSBBH! WS
for brcacbial or I \\ '^^^S^y^^*'
Golden Medical \\^&sjfjL*&f*^/ f
all rrrasirea prp- \ J^k/r!*^ J " '•
flccibed for each A^\ "^Y^*v //^
QfTgyjn Of S*')J? UP 1 %} a > // f
factioa. "Golden \\ s&&'//! ( W>
lldical Biscor- 'V x^^jߣ[f\3r Ivi
erv 11 contirica " jtf^&2^"&jf:
ztcT alcohol. 1+ &f*&£W£'&'
ttopo csjcg'ua by J&JZj^TYxWi
curing timr cinse. r^'^JtA. "k^/Vs^
It heale Treat S^^^iw('fif
irsficd tiasnc-T, aid r^^^^M^fW I
pror^olra the £» 't££ '£sfi&Eri (if
"hrnhh of erenr or- fegggj^flßa SI///
gsn of th« body. !^^^BsJ[i
asy=L, w write* I. B.
ftfcptca, fiaq.. cf Sarcisy, O«*g* Cocnty, Eans., ,
«c&d iota yeazs ego rsj wrk keepisg tne in a
'warm roam *ad rtrr^ping oct frequently into
the coid air gare ffic wcntMO*, wtilch became
dixocic and ictp «ttted. Doctor* feilrd to
Trach sycasc mod. adTiaed tne to try a hisrher
tar, but, iartca^tcly for rar. a frirnd «drieea me
to try Dr. PJerce** stdidnrn. I ccmtaenced
tikirLS yocr 'Go'.&ca Idt&icml IMjoovery ' end
try the •h-ir I Uad 4 xl:cti the first bottle I was
¦bctier, ap<l iftcr ukiac focr bottlca my cough
¦was eatlrely geme.- 1 1-avo lotind no necessity
far »oe*±ag atuJihcr ciinutie." - :'
Dr. Pierce* Pleasant Pellets regulate
the stontflrii, liver and bowela.
White House Entrance South Front.
OVERLAND'S WILD RUN
WITHOUT AN ENGINEER
.' Train : .Ghoe*' Pif ty ..Miles ; ; Before' /the:
• • .iireiaaa Discovers /That- His :- ' '•
O *V-V>/;.V; - llate Is ULißsing.- "¦//:>/.
CEDAR . RAPIDS/. .lowa. Jan. * 1,--rThe
overland ¦' limited : ¦ on- ./the - : Northwe«tern-
Rail way : ran: fif l v rriles. last njght without
an enginfier.;. N-o "one ; on ''the- train- -was
cor.scio'js cf-fh<'''Jar.ger: until, .the flr«na.n
brought the train to a etands.Ull at Btr-
Near Mechanicsvlllfi "/Engineer/' E.'-J..
FlEke- in 6on)e unknown rnan.aer fell from
the cab. and the. Sremari". did- not- notice
his absence .until the ; -' train had .. whirled
over f.ftr miles. ¦¦¦FSpke'. was plck#d up tia-.
consclouß a few hours later and died In a
hospital' here to-day. -;¦- •• - ' ' •¦' • • ¦•.'..•
T'T 7 ASHijfGTON. ;.Jari. :L--Beneatb :
A ".' A ¦ / a ' eky ; a» ". bright as . : that;, above
I I\ /Cuba and in a' wind. -as cold aa
>Uy the Arctic, more than 2000 clti-,
'-.**; zens etoodin' line, at the White
> : , . House gates to-day, waiting to
pay .their reepects- to the President of the
United States after- the brilliant -official
reception which, ushered In the New; Year
and irark'^i .the 'opening, of : the social
eeaeon 'In 'Washington.. '. ¦ • .: ¦¦': . ¦'¦'¦'.¦
/.There have been larger crowds In the
past at the White House New Year gath
erings, but few functions of the sort have
been more brilliant and In none have the
crowds been " better handled, with less
confusion or iess of feminine heartaches
and resentment for dainty toilets dis
arranged .in the crush. Beginning
.promptly at ila. m.. the ceremony waa
concluded at 1:15, at w*ilch time S3si
guests hqd passed down the line.
Mrs. McKinley waa present in spite of
her feeble health. She remained in the
Blue parlor only through the official sec
tion, of the programme, retiring then, aa
had been previously arranged. With the
flush of excitement on her usually pale
face ehe looked bright and happy as 6he,
with the President, led the Cabinet pro
cession down the corridor to the Blue
room. The brilliant lights reflected from
the crystal chandeliers overhead, the
twinkle of tiny electric globes through the
heavy draperies of Bmilax and the Jungle
of palms and foliage plants that walled
the red-carpeted corridor made an excel
lent etage setting for the official proces
sion as.lt moved down the stairs and
through to the Blue parlor, where the
receiving; party wa» about to take its
stand. Mis. McKinley bowed and smiled
to the little. crowd of favored spectators
who flliedihe end Of ; the corridor to wit
ness-the opening act of the day's cere
monies. As sEe turned into, the Blue room
she klesed the- -tips of. her white-gloved
fingers to some of the children who waved
their .hands to her : f rorri a point of vantage
near the door;
. The troublesome question of precedence
between the army and navy was settled in
favor of the former. General Miles lead-
Ing the military contingent, with Adjutant
General Corbin at his left Bide. ..After the.
army had ; . passed in review, • .Admiral
Dewey i with the venerable Admiral. -MeU
vilie on his arm, Jed the naval line. . Mrs. ; .
Dewey was with -the receiving/party and
waa. escorted in on the arm of. Secretary
of the Navy Long.: ?: '¦:¦'..'¦. '. . ¦'¦ ./;••
Th& diplomatic corpsj- which headed the.
list of guests, was as always the show featr
ure of the reception.: Lord Pauncefote,
the British Embaßsador and dean :of the
corps, led the way. The display of . uni?
forms was brilliant, the Turkish fez, the
gilded orders of Continental • powers,, the
lur-trlmmed tunics and high polished
boots of the Russians, the queers sage
green, gold encrusted uniforms of the Jap
anese and the ¦ ermine-trimmed silken
robts of the Korean and Chinese all com
bined to form. a picture of unusual brtl^
llancy. ¦ : " .'¦¦"•.¦¦•"•:¦. .':¦:¦. -'..:. -'••".•.:
"Following the American officials, Judges
of' the "Suprerrie" Court, senators and Rep
resentatives, department chiefs and the
like made a longer if less : striking pror.
crssion: The reception to the general pub-,
lie concluded the function. • . ... " ' ¦ •'¦'
A review of the whole winter calendar
up to date could hardly have found a day
br-:tc-r fltte-d for. the New. Year functions. 1
The snow that has grown a trifle grimy
during the past week was covered over
with -a fresh fall, scarcely, ah inch thick;
The broad swwp of the- White House
drive had been quickly cleared of this,
but the lawns w*re covered, with the
fresh, white mantle, and the bare' black
limbs of the trees were outlined In silver,
dust. The sun was bright, but the air
was crisp and frosty. At an early hour
the streets beyond the White House
grounds began to fill with the crowd that
surged back and forth, eager for a place
in the public line that was to follow the
reception of the various eections of the
day's pageant.
The decorations of the Executive Man-
Bicn were not so elaborate as they have
been on some former occasions, still there
was a profusion of palms, ferns, smllax,
holly and other greens everywhere
throughout the state dining-room, the
blue, red and green parlors and the east
room. The mantels were banked high
with foliage plants and the window re
cesses were .filled with tall, graceful palms
and plants. The green of the foliage was
relieved by scarlet poineettia and other
flowering plants. The light of the bril
liant winter day' was excluded, and the
rooms were flooded with electric lights
from thousands of tiny bulbs in the ceil
ings and the sparkling chandeliers add
ing to the brilliancy of the decorations.
The glittering gold- and silver trappings
of the members of the diplomatic corps
and the full-dress uniforms of. the army
and navy contrasted strongly with th*
modest black of the Jurists, statesmen
and civilian officials of the Government aa
they moved, through the mazy throng.
The President and Mrs. McKinley re
ceived in the Blue parlor,. assisted by the
members of the Cabinet and their wives,
and "behind the line" were about fifty of
the wives and daughters of Senators,
Representatives, prominent army and
r.:ivy officers and others high in the social
and official circle*.
The members of the Marine band. In
their red uniforms, were stationed at the
head of the* corridor opposite the state
dining-room, and throughout th« recep
tion played patriotic airs.
The Hew Year's reception approaches
ADVERTISEMENTS.
CUBANS RIOTOUS
AT CIENFUEGDS
C h i ef •of Pol ice F I red
';';¦ Upon Fivf? Times.
E^clipl -.;'b'l«p«teji:" t^Tte ;CHI-
• ILA-VANA,: Jan. L— The new: year; : waa
cshered in with: ai.torchUsht procession,
which, fertning bffore xoid night and pre
ceded by: a" band, left the- Lower Prado
aad made th* .circuit .<?f.;; the principal
sxrects. AlrapsV;th.e bzlr, tune played was
the Cuban- -"iia-tSpnal: hymn.:. -'.t.verj-body
peenied.tb.be awake and: ..awaiting t he ad
vent :.of ¦-S'jO.'v'' Tk.e..'.s.tralhs;:-of ; .the popular
hyrna ; dre w ; • '; tiie • jpooplo "• '« veryw.here ] . to
wladows.- and", ioorwaiyh ¦ zni: the proces
eit>a was grefet-ea .wltli the. wildest enthu-
KtMMOZ ¦ ' liuiuinerab'.e i' (small h.oya kept up a
I.recmcker 'JsiVlaut -yongite^eiiure -line
<t n:2.rch.. Ail the:, prominent Cuban
cenersJs -.wieire cheered., although the \ivas
were usually for : "Cuba . Libre.". ;Presi
<ient SJcK&bey and General W ood came in
for a r.teraJ share :-of popular applause.
Tte ' xroc^esron -Raving returned to the
Prado and tte • band having . once again
flayed in* '¦•¦ " Cuban.", national" hymn, eosne"
Americans present cabled for the "Star
fcpcLT.pi^d aar.ner/' "- The band iiamediate
iy .complied srad; the crowd ; cheered lu«t-
V tSeaeWiW ilaso; : Rabi*i.: and : lira,
•who are hei-e to attind' General Wood'»
council -a'-' r*;>re?"hia.ti v^ :) Cubane/: .-.were.
;^j6slr.p -rhrou^h-C;t-r.ru.»-sr'S. they were es
corted $rem : &m : *i*eme& to the .hbte.l, where
a b^nq"j^t. was ;.teaci>r«d. th';ra.- : .M!feanwbile
a larg'c cnjwd of colored, .people ha 4. gath
ered to CiizriB.Ti<i from the-.;authorttjes that
the remains- c? Dloni^so .Gil-;: the : colored
brtcafiur pi-'nefai-m. the Cul>aa army. who.
hajd bc^n.chbt and kU'.e^ the previous day
by the pciicfc; . 'after ..he . : .had : shot .and.
wctyided two. policemen : .who;wer.e in ..the
of arresting him, -lEhtJUld-be.exbumed
an<i. burled • with -proper.:: fcpnors. '. -; : The
deTnonstratbr* marched through the town,
unfurled : a black €.SLg-\ArA: raised riotous:
cries against: -the anthontles."-. The:.',C ; hief
of Police was £red at five times. General
;jato £.r.a Maj-or. AJenan addressed the
crowd. : . which at first would -not : disperse.
EvenfjaliT. however, the police succeeded
in' restoring -order . asil cairaing.the peo
ple. . •:-•••-.-: - ; '"'. ;•' ¦ •¦'• ¦¦-¦, : :- ; -:; --, ?••":,'? {>;-. \: : . : , ':.¦:,
' The" Jockey Club races to-day were
larrely attended, Cuban • society-", wai .-out
in. Jorce.a large number. Of , persons "being
¦In carriage*.;:' Havana "¦virtually : deserted
the Prado:for, the races.' Eighty per; tent:
cf the- Americaß colony were .-.present;'" in-;
cluilng General Wood.-. General v.ljee.v.Gen-"
eral Oifaffee; • acd 'General; Ludlpw', 'vwitti'
Th»-lr faniilles-.";: ".{.¦.-."•"."•. ¦^¦-¦• :: -:.. '¦¦y. : . : .-jy---r.'-'-\^-^\
The Vfcew.Jy -iarpolnted cabinet.-will. hold
its.iirtt incoming to-morrow",:" when/the fol
loyring. eecretarte* .-.will: ,:meetVG?"^ral
Wood::' : Secretary '-iof :'"Govern.n:est:--.S« "nor.
jy^tro Tzz^zyo, Secretary of Flr.ar.Cß.Sen-
C)T Jose Enrique- Varoaa.' Secretarypf JusV
•'•.t:c« Senor .LuiS:- =Estev« •/;• Secretary, .of
Public Wprks .Sehor Jose R&ia<in ytUalon;
Secretary-' -of: Education Senor Juan Herv
randez.: Barreiro'i-''--'"S*'cfet-ary of -AgricvU
: ture. Iniustrj' and Cornnjerce Senor Ruis
Itlvera. : ".v.' ¦ ¦":/' '. ¦¦ '•-.'¦=•"¦¦ -.¦:.:.-:¦'. -'¦./'¦:.: - :.:,-.:
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Building Totally Destroyed by Ure.
Tho alarm from box 8-t. shortly b«fora
midnight last evening, was for a fire at
the northeast corner of Hermann and Va-
lencia streets. A two-story frame build-
l"S. owned by E. L. Reese and occupied
on the lower fioor by J. W. WlnteTbot-
tom as a saloon, was totally destroyed.
The flra is said to have been caused . by
the carelessness of two your.gr men who
occupied a room on the second floor. It
ls thought they threw a: lighted cigarette
among some . loose papers and left th©
place. Their names could not be ascer-
tained, but the Fira Marshal will make
an Investigation. ¦ • : ••¦•' .• . • .'"•: ' .-." ¦ .
Chinese In their green and purple, the
Japanese in gold and black and the
diminutive Koreans, with their strange
headgear, attracted much attention.
Several of the wives and daughters of
foreign Embassadors and Ministers were
Invited behind the line. Among those to
whom' this honor was accorded wers Lady
and the Misses Pauncefote, Madamoiselle
Casslni and Madame Hengel-Muller.
After leaving the ' receiving parlor the
diplomats. passed on Into the east room,
where they lingered until Joined by the
other distinguished callers.-.
Following the diplomatic corps came
Chief. Justice Fuller, and the ; Associate
Justices of the Supreme Court and other
members of-, the judiciary, former mem
bers fpf the Cabinet.: including. ex-Secre
tary. Foster; and V exrPostmaster General
Gary;'/f •¦¦¦?:••;¦.-•¦ -\. '"'.;:¦..¦"¦' : ' : -': .:': -¦: : --:' :
•;At' 11:25. the" Senators,'. Representatives
and' delegates ot- .. Congress, members of
the District government .and members'of
the District judiciary. appeared in the
<;rder 'namedV, The: number . of Senators
and ¦.Representatives who .attended- • was
Uriusuallvs.mall-.'.;.-" •¦.""•"..'•. • '" ¦.¦•":.;".'•••.
Following this flight of statesmen and
civil. officials came : the officers ..of the army
".and- '• nayy :' in. . their ¦ full-dress- uniforms,
massive' golden .epaulets, i and '%' gold-em
broidered Chapeaus. : In . accordance Tv-ith
custom, the. army, had precedence. Major
General Miles, who headed the line, was
accompanied by Adjutant General Corbin.
The latter, however; ¦•"gave".. way. as they
approached the receiving line, and General
Miles first greeted the President and Mrs.
McKinley... ; ; \.w : ¦; \. "":-.¦ '¦¦ ..
The line of naval officers which fol
lowed, headed by Admiral Dowey, was
much longer than that of the army. The
admiral's small,: well-knit figure was In
striking contrast to the large frame of
the venerable Rear Admiral Melville, the
famous Arctic explorer. They were fol
lowed by Rear Admirals Hlchborn and
Bradford and some of the fighting heroes,
among whom were "Fighting Bob" Ev
ans, Captain Sigsbee,. Lieutenant Com
mander wain wright and Lieutenant Ha««
ler. ¦ .- ¦'¦.'-¦'•¦ ••• •. .•¦•¦•¦ ¦¦:'... '' .
' ..The Hnff" of naval officers was followed
by Brigadier General Hey wood, command
er of the Marine Corps, and all of the
officers, of. the corps now in and around
Washington. Then came the officers: of
the District militia and the Naval Re
serves. Professor Alexander Graham Bell
and Professor Samuel P. Langley- of fly-
Ing machine fame led the Regents of the
Smithsonian Institution, who were fol
lowed by the heads of the various depart
ments, assistant secretaries, chiefs of bu
reaus, heads of bureaus, etc.
When this point was reached Mrs. Mc-
Kinley withdrew, the ordeal being a try
ing one for her. -' : .':-?~, : . ''¦'¦' '-' '¦¦- '¦¦":. '. ¦'¦
. Following came the Veterans of the wars
In which the country has engaged. Pre
cedence was given to the few remaining
veterans of the Mexican war. • Those of
the. civil war included the Grand Army
posts. Loyal Legion, Union Veterans' Le
gion and Union Veterans. Then came the
veterans of the Spanish-American war,
about 200 in number. . • . ;.;.-.
The "Oldest Inhabitant Association" of
the District of Columbia was the last or
ganization in line.
. The general public was then admitted,
and for an hour and a half a constant
stream of humanity flowed through the
White House portals. Meantime practi
cally all the distingushed callers had de
parted and many of the ladies in receiv
ing had left. At 1:15 the last of the public
passed throtiph the parlors. In all 2354
persons attended the reception.
The Secretary of State and Mrs. Hay
entertained the members of the diplo
matic corps at breakfast at noon at their
handsome residence on Lafayette square
-Most of the wives and near relatives of
the several Cabinet officers were receiving
during the day, being assisted by the
wives of those officials of high rank in
the various departments. Mrs. Gage had
"with her Mrs..- Casslni, niece, of the Rus
slon Embassador. The admiral of the
•navy and Mrs. Dewey received a large
number of callers. Mrs. Miles, wife of
the commanding general of the army, was
assisted by the wives "" of a number of
army officers. The Chief Justice and Mrs
Fuller, as well aa the Other ¦members
of the Supreme Court, received at their
several residences.
nearer to a court function than any other
of the social affairs of the President, and
the official programme, with its order of
precedence, is rigidly adhered to. The
President and Mrs. McKinley met the
members of the Cabinet in the west cor
ridor on the second floor shortly before
11 o'clock, while the members of the dip
lomatic corps in their, brilliant court
dresses were gathering In.' the state din
ing-room, ad.joinirig. • the Red parlor.
Promptly at 11 o'clock the bugles. Bounded
the assembly -and- the red^.Coated Marine
band struck up the strains of ."Hail to
the Chief." .To this .accompaniment, the
.procession, '¦" headed', by -President -.^icKin-
ley arid 'M.rs....'McKih}ey; : moved. 1 dpw.ti.. the
broad, stairway arid took.' places \iri : . tjie.
Blue jjarior, adjoirlihg the -Red > parlor.;
Mrs. : McKinley wore an - elaborate go^wr*
:bt brocaaed : white satin." Owing.. to, heiTr
feeble health she .received ¦seated:. :; Next
to her stood Mrs. May. wife, of: the Bee-,
retary of State: Mrs.. Gage, wife of the
.Secretary.-: of i- the « Treasury; Mrs; Root,
wife of the ' Secretary, -of War; ;Mrs.
Griggs, • wife .of 1. the Attorney- General;.
:Mrs. " Shiith, wife' of the Postmaster. Gen
eral ; 'Mrs. ..Lorigv -.wife. 'of the 'Secretary : of
:the' Interior; --Mrs'.-. Hitchcock '.V and- Miss
Wilson; daughter of the Secretary of Ag
riculjure,.all: brilUahtly' gowned. ;. •:" .{-; .
¦ .Behind the line gathered . the young
ladles of -the Cabinet;' the wivei . and
daughter's-, -of ' Senators and. Ttepresenta
tive3.' and other .distinguished officials
who had been -Invited- to: assist: They In
cluded the following:'. .-. ¦-¦¦••;.¦; .•".•"
• The" Mlwes'-'H'ay,' Mlsi . Root* the Mlgs«s
GrlK^s, .th* MUsea Long, the Misses Hitchcock,
Mles Grace : McKinley, ¦ Miss Sarah. Duncan,
Mrs. John. Addlson -Porter,- Mrs. L.. A. Bing
hara. Mr». David % Hill, Mrs. Fuller. Miss
Fuller,. Mrs. Harla'n. -the -Misses' 'H&rlan.- Mr».
Grs-y. Mrs.- White-, : Mlss' Brewer, ¦ Mr». Brown,
the.Mlsiee Wood "Mrs. Shlras Mrs. Peckham,
Mrs.'. McKehna,. the Misses McKenna, Mrs. Au
b*rj-",..Mr5.-Pierce. Mrs. WUTlam P^ Frye, Mrs.
M.'-A. Hah-na.- Mrs. J. C. Currovrs, Mrs. Shelby
M:, CulLom.- Mr?,. Rldplejr; Mlsa Rldgley. Miss
Fisher, . Mrs. John V\V. ; Daiilpl, . Mrs. G. K.
Uavl»,. Mrs. . S3. B. Elkiiis, Mrs;. C. -W;-.-Falr
.r.ks ¦•Mr'B'..'-jt.'.C : ' ( '-ijaAte;- Mrs.'- James Mc-
Millan Miss McMillan, the Misses : Morgan,
Mm.O. H. Plfttl; Mrs. T. D. Platt,. Mrs, Ued
field .Proctor, Miss Proctor, .Mrs. "..Henry' M.
Teller," Mrs. {"ampbf 11. Miss Campbell,. Mrs:
J.-. B. " Foraker,- the Mtsses Foraker, -Mrs. "Wil-
Itatn' B, Bate, Mrs, D. B. Henderson, Miss
HendTson, Mrs. John Dalzell. Miss Kltzmiller,
Mrs. -Charles. H. Großvenor, . Mrs. .G. -B. Mc-
Clellan,' Mrs. : S. ' E. Payne, Mrs. George W.
Ptcele. Mrs; R. R. Hitt. Mrs. Kelson A. Miles.
Miss .Miles. Mm. John M. Wilson, Miss Waller,
the Misses Bates, • Mrs^- Persons, Mrs. George
Dcwey. Mrs. Charles H. Allen. Mrs. P. M.
Rlxey. Mrs. Rand. Mrs. U. S. Grant, .Mrs.
James G. Blame. Mrs. H. S. Beale. . Mrs. Phil
Sheridan, - ; the ; Misses : Sheridan, Mrs, Harriet
Lane Johnston, Mlns Kennedy, Mrs. Daniel
Manning, Mrs. Charles G. Dawes. Mrs. .M.
B. D«we»; Miss Dawes, Mrs. Swllors, the
Misses : Sartorls, Mrs. Stanley Brown,'. Mrs.
Buckingham, Mrs. Fabyan. Miss Phelps, Miss
Sargent. Mrs;. A. H, Matthews. .... . .
As soon as all had taken their places
the doors of the. Red parlor were thrown
open and the Emb'assadors and Ministers
of the foreign Governments and tholr
suites, resplendent in their lull donrt
dress, headed by Lord fauncefote. the
British Embassador, the dean of the dip
lomatic corps, moved into the Blue par
lor to pay their respects to the President
and Mrs. McKinley and their receiving
party. . ¦ ¦ : . • -
The scene In the Blue parlor to-day has
peldom been surpassed; in brilliancy, as
the diplomats passed through in their
gorgeous uniforms, v.'ith their gold and
silver court swords dangling from their
eides. Especially gorgeous were the Rus
sian Ernoassador and his suite, glittering
with gold braid; the German Embassador
and his ataches In their, wnite and ailver.
and the Austrian Embassador In his
sable-trimmed cape of. purple. ¦ ¦ . .
Especial Interest centered in the ap
peamnce of the Duke d'Arcos, the Spanish
Minister, and his beautiful .American
wife. It was the first White House reeep^
tion at which Spain has been represented
since the close of hostilities, and the grow
ings accorded them were, especially cor
dial. Mr. C. N. E. Eliott. second secre
tary of the British Embassy, also receiv
ed especial attention, as his name appear
ed in the New year s list of honors con
ferred by Queen Victoria as K. B. C. M.
G. The Orientals, In their bright silks, the
Pjrograpby outfits, eklr.s asd a gjea.t
number of new thlngrs la wood and leather
for burning. Artlata' material depart-
ment. Sanborn. Va!l & Co., 741 Markat »t- #
DARING CRUISE IN
TINY CRAFT ENDED
Sloop Xora, Captain McCord,. With
Two 2len and a Boy for Crew, .
•* 'Beaches Sen Diego." " : .'¦, .¦.""•
PAN DIEGO. Jan. .I.— The little ten-ton
ploop Xcra. Captain McCord. from Callac.
Peru, came into port to-<iay. The rartr
on board, beside* the captain, comprised
two other men and a boy. They left Vic
toria, B. C. som?thir.g less than a year
eeo to cruise arotrr.d. tne world, but upon
arrival at Callao guve up the darinar at
tempt and the boat was turned north
ward, arriving ' her* after having sailed
something over IT.OX) miles in. their tiny
craft. They had «one perilous adventures
en the trip up. runnir.g *hort of provisions
and losing their reckoning. A Britlnh vt«
661. however, can* to their aid, furnished
them food s.ni gave them their bearings.
Butte Dam Case Dismissed
ALBUQUJTRgrE. >'. M.. Jam L— JuSge
W. F-'ParVer of the Third Judicial pis
tricVwho Is In thls ; city, to-day mailed to
the clerk' of : the court" at- Laj> Cruces-his
decision in. the Elephant Butte dam case.
He. -dismisses the, complaint and dissolves
the Injection Otf. lh«:. ground that there
Is Tio evidence that ~ the. proppped dani
would Interfere /with. na\-lgatlQn oh the
lower Rio Grand*?. .It Is. thought the Gov
ernment .will appeal the ca**e to the Su
preme Court of ¦ the .Terrltorj'f' '•' • ¦. ¦••': •¦¦ ¦' \.
''.'¦< '•'. '¦"''•. . •' * ' . — *-•• ¦¦' • ¦ •• '¦¦ . -
Very Fast Torpedo Boat.
PGHTLAJCD. Jan. I.— The torpedo boat
GoldEborough. was given a second' bulldr
ers' Trial by the WoltT & Zwlcker Iron
Works. The machinery worked perfectly
and "iurir.g an olght-minute run' she
eteam^ii at the rate of thirty-two miles
p*r hrtur apair.rt a two-mil*' current. .
HUNGERBUHLER ENDED LIFE.
BANTA ROSA. Jan. L— Th* funeral of
Ulrich Hungerbuhler, . the well Y- known
rancher of Laguna . District, .who was
found dead yesterday near hlshome,. 00-"
curred here this afternoon. Mr. Hunger
buhler was to have been married to-day,
but In' a' letter, written before his death he
asserted that certain persons had inter
fered and caused the breaking off of the
engagement. It is believed this preyed
upon his mind and that he committed tul
cide by some means.
Hill Buys Two Railroads.
SIOUX CITY. lowa. Jan. L— Jamet J.
Hill to-day acquired the Sioux City and
Northern and the Sioux City and West
ern railroads. The properties have been
turned over to the Wlilraar and Bloux
Fail* Railroad Company, and Vice Presi
dent James N. Hill of the latter company
has been designated to operate the ac
quired lines. President W. P. Clough an
nounces that the Une from Wlllrnar t?
Sioux City will b« th« main line, with the
line from Garretson through Sioux Fail.?
to Taakton as a branch, and that ti^*
name of the corporation will b« changed
to correspond with th* •xpaaslon of tha
Byt^ra.
books treating on scientific: subiects. ; H»
was said to be the originator of psychol
ogy and one of the founders of -the Eclec
tic School of Medicine. He was a native
of Frankfort. Ky.. and So years of age.
SERVIAN'S KING TO WED
Aleiander Betrothed to Archduchess
Marie- Christine.-^-:-- ¦ '¦¦; ::^.-': :^.-' ¦''
Special: Cab!* to The C»li and t!i» K«w : York
. . -Herald.. ¦;Ccipyrlslit,:: ; l3'^).. by Jaae» Oor>
¦';v : : fion Bennett. * *:¦¦'¦¦'¦ :') : - ¦' ;v- ;; ": :V--.'-' ¦¦¦ ¦". ;."'; ."'
; BERLIN, Jan. -U— A dispatch ':fronj
Budapest to the Berliner Tageblatt. 'an
nounces the engagement of Kinff Alex
ander of Senia to 'Archduchess Maria
Christine, daughter .of iArchduke- Fred
erlck.;-- -. ; -'.;Jv/-.::\... ; V-.':i;.;:::V,.' : -"^ ; -;.--v-:V. '-.'¦
HUNTINGTON NOT TO
SELL HIS SHIPYARD
Rumors That the ¦ Government^ Is '_• ta
..Get the Newport News; Plants : ; ;V
;' '_-'•.. Are Denied^ : :':' ¦'¦:¦''¦¦/;:''¦ Vr
NEWPORT NEWS. Va., Jan. L— The
stories sent out from Washington Inti
mating that negotiations were on foot
looking to the sale of the shipyard hers
to the Government were wholly without
foundation. :G. 'E.. Miles, the magnate's
private secretary, speaking for Mr. Hunt
ington, to-day denied the report, branding
it as ridiculous. This rumor, Which haa
been started bafore, was doubtless colored
by the visit of a Congressional party, four
members of which are on the Naval Com
mittees of the Senate and House. Some
time ago when it was reported that Mr.
Huntlngton contemplated disposing of his
plant to an English tfrm he said that if ne
ever saw fit "to sell his yard the Lnlttd
States Government ought to be the pur-
It can be stated that there 1» nothing
whatever in the rumors. This will b« wel
come news to the local public, as everr
one realizes that should the shipyard pass
into the bands of the Government only
warships would be built here, and the
main support of the city would not be the
important plant that it is to-day, owned
by Collls P. Huntington.
Mr. Huntington declined to talS on
trusts when the subject was broached to
day. This afternoon he addressed tne stu
dent* at Hampton Normal Institute,
where many colored young men and wom
en and a number of Indians ar» being
educated- It is expected that the Hunt-
Ington party will remain here until
Wednesday or Thursday. Mrs. Hunting
ton and H. E. Huntington, besides Mr.
Miles, are with the magnate.
UNIVERSITY FARMERS'
CLUB CONVENTION
About One Hundred and Fifty Dele
gates From All Parts of the
State in Attendance.
PASADENA. Jan. L— This afternoon the
University Farmers' Club convention
opened In the Auditorium Hall with about
150 delegate* present from all section* of
Southern California. The convention Is
being conducted by Professor A. J. Cook
of Pomona College, the University repre
sentative in Southern California. The
convention will close January *•_,„.„
President C. A. Day of the Pasadena
Farmers' Club delivered the address of
welcome Conductor Cook, in dealing with
flrrnsTurged in a general way the benefits
to be derived from organization and meet-
In sr once a year. He urged talcing up co-
Krative marketing and* co-operative in
surance and transportation a» the best
means of securing the best resulta to
fa A m p S ' Griffith of ¦•'the Azusa Club «aid
there should be a club organ among the
papers which should thoroughly represent
the farmers In general and farmers' clubs
of Southern California in particular. It
should be an authority for the utterances
of the clubs. .
A strong paper was read by Mr*. M. D.
Withlnston of the Escondido Club on
"Nature Studies in Our Schools for In
struction in Horticulture." She said pu
pils should be shown plants. Insects and
scale in order that they might tell how
they grow, etc They should b« given a
half-hour to see a given thing and to
study it and then a half-hour to describe
The following committees were appoint
ed: C. H. Sessions, chairman on club
topics; Professor 8. M. Woodberge, on
questions; D. C. Smith on club organ; A.
R. Sprague, on resolutions.
BLOWN TO DEATH
BY GIANT POWDER
Horrible Accident Occurring to Ben
jamin F. Crandall, a Native of
Enterprise.
OROVTLL.E, Jan. L— Benjamin F. Cran
dall. a miner, aged 27 years and a native
of Enterprise. Butte County, was blown
to death by giant powder yesterday after
noon at 4 o'clock. He wa9 working in the
Bloomer Hill mine; sixteen miles above
Oroville, when he attempted to thaw out
come giant powder in a blacksmith forge.
He was alone in the shop, but his felk>wr
workmen heard an explosion and running
to the spot found the forge blown to
pieces and CrandaU in a dying condition
alongside of it. He was unable to speak
and died In thirty minutes after the ac
cident. He left a widow and five young
children. •; - ¦ -.•:,,¦•!. . '
AUDITOR OF IOWA
VERY ILL IN THIS CITY
Frank F. Merriam, Visiting the
Coast on a Business Trip, Said .
to Have Typhoid. ; .
DES MOINES, lowa. Jan. 2.— Frank F.
Merriam, State Auditor of lowa, is dan
gerously ill at San Francisco, and fears
are entertained for . his recovery. He
left lowa ten days ago on a business trip
to the coast and before arriving in San
Francisco waa taken ill. . He is said to
be : suffering from, typhoid fever.
NOTED PSYCHOLOGIST DEAD.
Said to Have Been Originator of the
Science.
SAN JOSE, Jan. 1.-^-The body of Dr.
Joseph ' Rhodes Buchanan, ' the noted
psychologist, who died Jn this city a week
ago, was cremated at ¦ Cypress Lawn
Cemetery, San Francisco, to-day. Mrs.
Buchanan, who was in Denver at the time
of her husband's death, arrived yester
day. Although the deceased was a lead-
Ing light among Spiritualists, .no services
were held over the remains and no dele
gation escorted the remains to the crema
tory.
Dr. Buchanan was the author of over 100
REFUSE TO DEPORT
CONTRACT LABORERS
Agents of the Government : Defied by
:¦: ¦ ;. German Lloyd Steamship / v •; .
'¦¦'¦;;¦ :. ;"... ; -. i Officials.- ;:.". ..;¦¦¦¦¦¦¦. :.'< y .,.:
: : (>ALVESTbN.: Texas, Jan^i.-^The first
instance of a refusal on the part of a
steamship company to deport immlgrantß
found by the United.; States Immigration
Bureau to be. contract' laborers, occurred
here to-day- : " About two weeks ago Im
migration Inspector .Levy brought fifteen
Slavonians here from Mississippi, charged
with having been brought--. here on a
German L.loyd ship in violation of immi
gration laws. To-day he tendered them to
the captain of the steamship Roland of
that line and they were refused. War
rants were Issued for S. G. Spencer, agent
of the company, and for the captain. The
ship sailed without service of the warrant
on the captain, but Spencer was arrested.
Spencer .claimed the men bad not been
tendered to him. and If they were tend
ered to the snip without tickets from his
office, the purser, waa obliged to decline
to receive them. • ¦: ..: ; .. .-:
Inspector Levy says the men were tend
ered to the oompany on December 13 by the
collector of customs and the company ac
cepted them and assumed responsibility
for their board.
It is understood that the immigration
bureau has information of some 1500 al
leged contract laborers, which it purposes
Xo deport and that the steamship com
panies intend to resist the orders. Most
of these Immigrants came through Balti
more and many through New York. Un
der the act of IS9I the penalty for not re
turning contract laborers ls a fine of not
less than $300 in each case, and the clear
ance of vessels may be withheld pending
payment of the fine.
WILL STRIKE A BLOW
AT THE TRUST EVIL
Chairman Lockwood Outlines the
Aims of the Conference to Be
Held in Chicago.
CHICAGO, Jan. I.— Members of the ex
ecutive committee of the National Anti-
Trust Conference, to be held in Central
Music Hall on February 12, held a short
conference, to-day at the Sherman House.
M. L. Lockwood of Pennsylvania, chair
man of the committee, afterward issued
a statement in which he said:
Every day the anti-trust sentiment through
out the country ls becoming intensified and
everywhera the cry i» going up: "What can
be done to save the country from the oppres-
sion of the trusts T' The mission of th» con
ference is to answer this cry. To th» political
economists and statesmen of the conference,
rather than to the politicians, will the people
look for utterance which lead to their deliver
ance. ¦ '••¦¦•• . ¦'
¦ The: ax should be laid to the root of the tre«
of special privlleees. The plan is to treat the
causes. ¦ rather than the effect, to strike at
special ' privileges hardest and first. In gov
ernment ownership, only can railway favoritism
be rrevented. Government control under cor
porate, ownership has proved a failure. In or.
der to destroy the trusts we must take from
them the special advantages which have created
them and they will wither of their own weight
as they meet the energetic competitive capacity
of the. American people. ¦ ' •'.. . :
It Is the plan. to organize all who are op
. posed to. trusts, with the view of uniting the
friends of- freedom in every State, county and
school district, until that concentrated action
Is reached which alone can prove effective.
FAMOUS INDIAN
CHIEF PASSES AWAY
TAGOMA, Jan. I.— The most famous In
dian:', chief of Washington passed away
Saturday night! when "Old" Slgo died at
Port Washington. He was 105 years of
age, having been a contemporary of Chief
Seattle. '. During the Indian wars in. the
'50's he led a large body of Indians againat
the whites and took command aiter
Leschi, his. colleague, was captured and
hanged; He was a large powerful man
and ruled, with an iron hand until the
authority of the Indian agents superseded
his. For several' years, he has been blind
and unable to stand, finally dying of
senility. To his sagacity is largely due
the fact that the Western Washington
Indian reservations comprise the choicest
land; in the- State. Slgo was buried ; to
day. ' • ; -; '-*'¦ . _ -. i
Narrowly Escaped Drowning.
SAN RAFAEL, Jan. I.— Virglllo Garcia,
a rancher living near Cazadero, tried to
ford Austin Creek, near Cazadero, with a
two-horse team to-day and lost one horse
by drowning, narrowly escaping with his
life. The late heavy rains have swollen
the. streams of Marin so that many of
them are dangerous to ford.
JL JL Xi. xJ' A
DRY GOODS COMPANY.
LINGERIE
(SECOND FtOOfl
REDUC TION OLE ARA NCE
Ladies' Underwear
15 ODD BIEEB ASD BEOSZX LIXS3. ' ' ' -
COMMENCING TUESDAY.
LADIES' DRAWERS-Odd sizes, formerly sold at $ r, Jr. 25 and $1.50.
During the sals wllJ br M .........^......~.50c, 7oc and §1 Each
LADIES' CHEMISE— Broken lines, always soli at Ji.^Si^s^ndSi^o.
Are now selling at.... ..._._ v...»...50c,v ...»...50c, 75c
LADIES' GOWNS— Various styles, soli generally at **fi}*£s^s&l%
Will be changed to ....................SOc; 73c and Sitach
LADIES' CORSET COVERS— Different shapes, regularly "-'sir, $1. 2> anl
$1.50. Will be cleared out at.. .....................50c, 7oc and $1 tach ;
LADIES' SKIRTS— In various shapes and plain and fancy styjes^/^il be
closed out at.............~............ 75c. $I, $1,25 and 6LOO Ea=H
;./¦ •"/¦¦ '¦¦¦¦.';. COUNTRY ORDERS ; STRICTLY;/ATTE|fb£p^TO^y}}-/-:^ ; /^
CITY OF PARIS DRY GOODS COMPANY,
. > v Sa Cernor 6*117" and Stockton Streets,' ' San ¥nndsc^;yy;}^j ±(:\'-^
¦:;-" : .:./;' : '' : -;;:- ; '..'/'.' ;./ : ':-- : UNION SQUARE. _¦¦ •--'"! ¦"'..
Brilliant Gathering of Foreign Embassadors and
M at the Home of the
Nation's President.
NEW YEAR'S GREETING TO
MR. AND MRS. McKINLEY
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL', TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1900.
LIFE LOST IN
NEW YORK FIRE
Heroic Rescue Work
Done by Bellboy.
- ? ¦¦
Sr«clal Dispatch to Th» Call
XETV YORK, Jan. 2.— Three alarms
were sent in for a fire in a flve-story-flit
house. 754 First avenue, early this (Tues
day) mornjng. The flames, which sud
denly belched from the building, were
discovered by men working in the
United Dressed Beef. Company's plant.
They carried out half a dozen women,
while many persons got to the street by
means of flre escapes.
The suddenness of the flre cut off the
escape of some of the tenants. On the
top floor six-months-old Loretta Lennert
was found In bed dead. She had been
smothered by the smoke.. The child's
father, Edward Lennert, a butcher, was
taken to the Flower Hospital burned
about the hands and face. The child's
mother, Margaret,- was carried down a
ladder and taken to Bellevu© Hospital
suffering from the shock.
Joseph Lennert, brother of the dead
child. Jumped from a window to one of
the lower floors. He was seriously in
jured and was taken to Believua Hos
pital.
Joseph Kelleher, 19 years old, a bell boy,
rushed into the building: before the arrival
of the firemen. He rescued Lillle Powers,
a child, carrying her through the flre and
smoke. He was burned about the hands
and face and was taken to Bellevue Hos
pital.
Robert Lowe, aged IS, a companion of
Kelleher, who also went into the burning
building, was burned about the hands.
Pauline Tlchman. 63 years of age, who /
boarded with a family on the first floor.
Jumped from her window. Her back was
Injured. She was taken to Flower Hos
pital. ' . ¦•.¦•¦¦ .-¦ \-:v. ¦'-¦:. .¦•¦.' : .- •
Wild rumors got around from minute to
minute of missing persons, but each in
turn turned up. At 2:35 the fire was out
and everybody had been accounted for.
The house was gutted, entailing a loss of
$30,000. . Ten families were made home
jess. - ¦.:••¦ •; ¦ ; --' ¦¦•¦..:. :.¦¦'.
f?9j ¦¦•.. . : .. : RaT« wrtttaa
J^rW -. -.' "' ". '.. to «a.y that
t^J '".¦¦ ¦-. ' Hudyan cay*
Vji m :: . ¦ " theni streosth
cr«.» • .'-¦ ' •" '.' :. * n.a : ;perfact ;
•W-- — -7- :¦ ¦'•.¦¦'¦ rttlet--.t r o m /,
/-Q ¦¦'-' ". P '•¦' tt •". ; an4 ••¦ .
¦1 ' '¦• ¦ •¦. "weak nesses .
m : :
'*I/J \ and wl;h<a
7F'-^ T * ¦ reach of every
* i fr.£ry::?>*' V 2 f-JL H-Jdyan ha.
<i Z,""i>- M . ' I \?~~-tjsL cured thou- -.
w^^va » %^j^ • an < j!i °-* w »-
S^r^./v U t tlV -JT. not written t*
MJgEfr \ / I p^rwn ten about it.
M-\\v ff VA^Si- P al «- nervoua
* *~ " ' /¦ V V*',\- fi-t liA .J*, wonwn, who
¦ V V^^/f &k x rr*a«larltle«
LJ"t\^ "il s^%. and chronlo
'¦• V •¦^/f'w\ (*^P&5 ,No woman ¦
!¦:-¦•.'• Irit ' x> ? W.fsT^f^-s need tnSer. :
' •¦::''¦ f* % -Jlky^"Z^2SW*\ fcr Hudyaa . u- /
; iU^t I*".^1 *".^ a poslt!v«
' -iTl^^^raS^SriF troubles. Dull
o r throbbing "
. •'; ¦-. . • -.- — h*adache« <S>.-
, hotlow eyes (7), pale, wan faeea (B), choking »«n-
aallons (5). oppressed feeling (4>, palplladon of.
. heart (3). pain In back U>— all these belorj to
women who are vlcttma of female complaint.
Hudyan affords prompt relief..
Hudyan cures chronic ulceratlons nr lnSam-
| matlons, -. . mucuous . discharge (leuccrrhoea).
fair.Ju! or trrevutar periods. Uudyan estal>-
l»hes pennasent health.
fiFT HIIIiVAV F™ 111 Ton' drurrtst. 500 »
ULI l.lUlrt.l package, stx packaxes far
fZ SO. If yoor druggist does not keep tt. send dt-
rect to the HUDTAN REMEDY CO.. cor. Stock.
ton. Ellis «nd Markrt.sts.. San Francisco. Cal..
(ADVISORT DEPARTMENT FOR WOMEN—
¦" •¦-. ¦ FREE.)
CONSTIjT HUDTAN DOCTORS, f^i-r, QU
.wmxE. .¦••¦;•
DR. GROSSMAN'S
SPECIFIC MIXTURE,
FOR TUB CCRB OF . CONORRBOB*.
Gleets, Strictures and analogous caa»^"
j""'r.t» of the Organs of C_'ner»tlon.-
Price Jl a bottle. For sale by drugrtata.
, fright's Man Ve&etaile Pills
AMB ACKNOWLOCDGED UK .HOUSAVni
ot persona whx> have used them for forr>
years to cure 6ICK HEADACHE. QIDDISKaI'
CONSTIPATION.. Torpid Uw. wSS aSfc
•eta. Plrnplw sad 9*u:.j Uu blooO. . °«w^
2
AT THE PRESIDENT'S RE
CEPTION

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