Newspaper Page Text
liis Resolution Causes a
WHISKY WAS IN THE -WELL."
Scent of "Cinch" Bills at the Capitol.
A Caucus of Republican
BpCCial 10 TBI M.-RNiN.; CAUL
-.Acn.-ME_.TO. Jan. 12 —There was Quite
a runnus in tie Assembly this morning
over the referring of Seiilesinger's Kail
road Commission impeachment resolution
to the Committee on Corporations, of which
Alford of Tulare is chairman. This meas
ure provides for the appointment of a com
mittee of five by the Speaker, whose duty it
.hall be to investigate the commission, and
if a proper shewing of dereliction Is made
then impeachment proceedings are to be
c tumei .. Schlesinger is the chairman
of tbe Committee on Constitutional Amend
ments, and lie had hoped that the Speaker
w ould refer tho resolution to his committee
so that it ccuid be acted upon at once aud
reported back to the House.
Sch l. -inger told The Call correspond-
ent yesterday tliat the Speaker had prom
ised to so refer it, but that when the reso
lution had been read by the clerk Mathews
of Tehama rushed up to the Speakers desk
and iustructed Gould to send it to the com
mittee on corporations. This request was
instantly obeyed. Gould now denies that
be ever made any such promise to Schles
inger and they had some very warm words
over it to-day.
Shortly after tha Assembly convened this
morning Shanahan introduced a. resolu
tion illiug upon the Committee on Corpora
tions te report back the Schleesioger resolu
tion forthwith, without recommendation.
Price made a motion to lay the matter on
the table. During the reading of tbe Shan
aban resolution theS.eaker had worked
himself into quite a passion, and
before Price's motion was acted upon Gould
said tliat it was highly improper to cast re
flections upon the integrity of the Com
mittee on Corporations. He looked upon
Shanah-tn's resolution as an atTront to
those men. He showed considerable tem
per, and wben Shanahan attempted to
speak he called him to order by rapping
with his gavel till the chandeliers danced.
Bledsoe then rose to a question of privi
lege and said that he thought -_.iiian
had meant to cast uo reflection ob the com
mittee. He suggested that a motion be made
to have tbe committee report the resolution
back at once with whatever recommenda
tion it saw fit.
By this timeSbnnahanhad got him**?! into
fighting trim, and be arose aud attack! tlie
Speaker viciously. Ho declared tbat when
tbe resolution had been read the day before,
tbe chair, instead of saying, "Gentlemen,
you have beard the resolution read, what is
your pleasure?" bad at once referred it to a
committee. Shanaban was becoming more
and more aggressive as each succeeding
word fell from his lips, wben Bledsoe rose
to a poiut of order and rebuked Shanaban
for thus attacking the Speaker. The man
from Shasta continued to talk, however,
until G.uld ordered the Sergeant-at-Arms
tc seat him. The orator did not wait for
Hny assistance, but sat down and concealed
his rising wrath beneath a placid coun
Wben quiet had been restored Shanahan
appealed from the decision of the chair, but
he bad no following and the squabble ended
there. The matter was finally partly set
tled by the chairman of the Committee on
Corporations stating that his committee
would meet this- eveuing and report the
resolution back in tbe morning.
Even those members who .re with Schles
inger in the fight do not question the
Speaker's honesty, but they do object to his
receiving his instructions from Dr.
Mathews, whom they declare to be friendly
with the railroad company.
When quiet reigned again. Hurley, chair
man of the Committee on Attaches and
Employes, sent tip his report. Among
otiier places that were filled was that of
historian, which was given to a man named
Owen of Sacramento moved to amend by
changing the name of Norton to E. J.
Smith. He backed tip bis motion with more
eulogistic words concerning Smith's .uje
ri'r capabilities. Finlayson spoke very
highly of Smith's ability, but he believed
that no one but i Daiuocrat should have a
position. The whole matter finally went
back to the Committee on Attaches, and
shortly afterward ■ resolution was sent up
giving Smith a position as an assistant desk
clerk. The probability is that both Norton
aud Smith will be provided far, one because
he bas ability and the other because he is a
The junketing party that Is to travei
down to Oakland to Investigate the
asylum for adult blind was made up.
Bodge, Mathews of Tehama; and Mordecai
will- go from tbe Assembly and Senators
Seawell, Mahooey and Orr will join them
from tbe senate. Bledsoe is bavins a gay
time trying to suppress the "welt," the
place where liquor is sold. Bledsoe Is the
chairman of the Committee on Public
Morals md wa. placed there do doubt owing
to the zeal he displayed early in the session
to abolish the ginmill in the basement. The
• Humboldt man called his committee to
gether this morning and started his investi
gation. He subpenaed about twenty
witnesses, including the men who
conducted the we!!, but Bledsoe
failed to entice anyone of them to admit
that he had ever seen the color of whisky
r<t tiie bar in the well, ft wqs all cold tea.
Bledsoe finally adjourned lis committee
until this afternoon, when he succeeded in
discovering one newspaper man who was
frank enough to admit that he had quaffed
botb beer aud whisky In the well. This
was the only witness discovered, however,
who wa3 favorable, and Bledsoe again ad
journed until to-morrow. In the meantime
the chairman will go on a still hunt for men
with tinted noses.
The Republicans still have the shadow of
a hone .eft that they can win the Senatorial
fight The fact that they have not given up
entirely is verified by tiie presence in tbis
city of John T. Hare ana John C. Quinn,
who aie bore in the interests of Senator
Feiton. Tbey havo with them petitions and
they are impor'.. Republicans to give
their complimentary vote to Feiton. None
of then. would perhaps have any objection
to signinz if they did not have a faint sus
picion that there is a movement on foot to
try and elect Feiton. There is a belief that
Feiton Is secretly at work trying to build
up a boom ivhich at the last moment will
bring bim the Populists an) Carlson and
Burke. That would elect him. Whether
tiiis quiet work is being done is not definitely
known, but the Republicans are wary of th
petition and thus far but a few signatures
have been obtained.
It bas been the general belief here that
atV-r the awful scandal of two years ego,
the new Legislature would be shy of having
anything to do with "cinch bills." or any
thing else that would tend to bring upo_
them the disgrace that came to some of the'
leaders of two years ago. Notwithstanding
the danger that exists in a repetition of this
" kind of work, a combine in the Senate is
already in process of formation. Six men
have held a meeting, and ft seventh naj
partly agreed to .in tbem, but be is said to
be weak a3 yet They are classed as four
Democrats and three Republicans. One of
them has made exceptions, and will net
agree to stand in on everything. He will
vote for auti-railroad bills, but on county
division measures, and others of a moneyed
character, he will be found voting with the
pool. They are very quiet and guarded, but
their secret meeting has leaked out and the
knowledge of it is in the possession of more
than one Senator.
The Republican Senatorial caucus this
afternoon nominated several Senatorial at
taches. The Assembly Judiciary Commit
tee held an important meeting to-night and
decided to report back favorably House
bill 4, amendatory of au act for the punish
ment for the intimidation or defrauding of
electors, with an amendment, making il
felony instead of misdemeanor; also House
bill 11 by Shanaban, relative to reassessment
and collection of railroad taxes invalid for
any reasons since 1882; also ."scalper
bill" of last session with an amend
ment making it applicable only to
lines within the State. Bledsoe moved that
the bill be reported back unfavorably, and
this was seconded by Miller, but the motion
was lost. House bill 21, removing limita
tion of mortgages on personal property, will
be reported with verbal amendments. An
other meeting will be held at 9:30 A. M- to
The Assembly Committee on Corpora
tions met and had a general discussion on
Shanahan and Schlesinger'- railroad resolu
tions and the 13 relz insurance bill, but took
no action. It was decided that the Traffic
Association bill presented by Godchaux,
turning over to the Legislature power to fix
railroad rates, should be taken up for dis
cussion immediately after it is printed.
BEFORE THE SENATE.
Langford Wants the State Forestry
Sacramento, Jan. 12.— -The Senate to
day concurred in the Assembly joint reso
lution for the investigation of the Home for
The Senate resolution favoring the anti
option bill having been passed by the As
sembly, was sent to the Governor.
Among the bills introduced is one by
ue her to create the county of Madera;
also bills to regulate the practice of. medi
cine and surgery, aud for the appointment
of a board of medical examiner.; also to
abolish the State drainage fund, and pro
viding fur tie sworn statement of all un
claimed deposits In State banks.
Ostrom presented a joint resolution favor
ing an irrigation convention of delegates
from all States and Tenitoiies west of the
Langford introduced a bill to abolish the
State Forestry Commission and also sent up
several bills providing for improvements
at the Stockton Insane Asylum.
When the Senate reassembled at 2 o'clock
Senator Carpenter, who ha 3 been classed as
a Dana Perkins man, made a vigorous oo
position to the convention being held to
morrow. lie went Farther and declared
himself as opposed to the State nominees.
He said the entire hoard ought to be chosen
in this city. There was no sense or reason
ln selecting one man in Siskiyou and the
other i.-. .-sin Diego to act as library trus
tees- The State had to pay them mileage for
nothing. There worn any number of just ns
competent men residing right in Sacra
mento. He closed by making a motion to
amend the House resolution so ns to fix the
time of holding the joint convention for
next Wednesday. It was carried. The idea
that by concerted action the Perkins trustees
could be beaten seemed to strengthen after
the delay bad been obtained, and many of
the I.epublic.ns were in favor of enlisting
the Populists with them in the fight, and if
it became necessary to Civida the patronage
At the caucus of Senators this afternoon
a committee was appointed to confer with
members of the House relative tc prepar
ing an opposition ticket. The hopeful ones
believe that if they can secure the support
of the Populists they can get a couple of
Den. its and win the fight. At this same
Republican caucus a number of propositions
were filled. S*>rae of them were deemed
necessary, but beft-ro the caucus adjourned
there was an . Sort made to put a resolution
through, giviug to each committee-room
a sergeant-at-arms and a porter. This
wholesale plaeemaklng so disgusted some
of the Republicans tliat they left tbe room,
leaving but thirteen present. Senator Wil
liams insisted upon potting a friend in as
assistant history cleik. and his resolution
to that effect was carried.
The first bill to be reported back to the
Senate favorably came from the Hospital
Committee this evening. [1 was the biil to
create a board of funeral directors, whose
doty it shall bete pass upon the qualifica
tions of all undertakers before they shall
be allowed to go into business. The bill
passed both houses twelve year, eg but
was pocketed by the Governor.
Senator . ay is very much in earnest with
his Fire Depart went bill. lie declares tliat
tbe only ones who are opposed to it are the
politicians. It provides for a full paid de
partment aud cuts down the number of ex
tras by one-half and makes them all salaried
men receiving about S9OO a year. The en
gineer, will gel Slow). These are the rates
Fiat prevail in New York. Senator Fay is
ono who believes that men in public service
should be paid no better than men in
private pursuits. lie maintains that it is
fat salaries tbat renders politics so corrupt.
An amendment to tbe pharmacy act ha
been introduced in both houses. It pro
vides that there snail be an annua! registra
tion of all druggists, at a small fee. The
benefit of tbe alteration will be that where
druggists change from place to place there
will be an accurate record kept of their
whereabouts. Tbe income tbat will be de
rived from it will barely maintain the Board
of Pharmacy which was established two
years ago for the protection of druggists.
Leading men in the drag business indorse
IN THE ASSEMBLY.
Various Bills, Wise and Otherwise,
Sacramento, Jan. 12.— The Committee
dn Attaches reported a number of appoint
ments of clerks and employes. Approved.
Shanaban presented a resolution asking
tbat the Committee on Cornorations be
instructed to report to the Assembly im
mediately and without recommendation
Scblesinger's resolution abolishing the
A motion to lay on the table led to a
Shanahan criticized the rulings of the
Bledsoe raised a point of order, and the
Speaker called on the Sergeant-at-Arms to
seat Shanaban. The latter demanded the
roll call on the motion to table, but the
S:ea_t.r ruled the whole matter out of
order, and on ayes and noes he was sus
The Speaker appointed Mathews (D.) of
Tehama, Mordecai (D.) of Fresno and
Dodge (R.) of Alameda to .in a like com
mittee from the Senate to investigate the
Home for the Adult Blind.
Bills were then introduced. Among them
were one to create Kings County.and one by-
Bennett of Santa Clara appropriating $250,
--000 for the erection of buildings for affiliated
and other departments of the University of
Owen introduced a constitutional amend
ment, amending sections 1 and 9 and re
pealing sections 4 and. s of tfe State con
stitution relative to State taxation ; also, a
constitutional amendment relative to the
free use of school textbooks.
. A resolution providing for the appoint
ment of a committee of three each from the
Senate and Assembly to investigate the
Whlttier Reform School was presented and
A concurrent ; resolution was passed pro
viding for the holding of the joint conven
tion to-morrow for the purpose of electing a
Board of State Library Trustees. It was
carried in the 11 ■ ess by a strict party vote.
Kabn of San Francisco soon discovered
that this had been done simply to hurry
the matter through so that the Republicans
would not ay* time to caucus and nomi
nate a ticket in opposition to one indorsed
in the Democratic caucus last evening, lie
immediately stinted a caucus call for a
meeting of Republicans this evening. In
the meantime, however, he called upon
certain Senators and impressed noon them
the importance of beating th* House resolu
tion when it was presented there this after
A LIBERAL OFFER.
How Elegant Worth Patterns Can Be
Nkw York, Jan. 12.— This is a wonderful
age, and in no olher way is it better shown
than in the policy of magazines and news
paper**. It really appears as though almost
anything could be obtained by subscribing
to •-class periodicals. There have been
a series of most liberal offers, ranging from
matchsafes to musical scholarship, or even
bouses nnd lots. The publishers of the New
York Bexar have been so inundated with
Inquiries from all over the country as to
how accurate patterns of the various pat
terns figured In their colored plates could
be obtained, that they have decided to open
a new department and have just completed
arrangements for the most perfect pattern
system in America. In order to thoroughly
introduce these patterns to the public, free
of cost, they are prepared to send to the first
500 applicants who apply to the publishers
the pattern of any one or the elegant Worth
costumes portrayed in the magnificent col
ored plates issued with the February num
ber if the New York liazar, which has just
been published here.
Tti -i-M-iHi tttfm ■!■*■ i»i| i_fa iwiwi i_ilirn_TTW---l "**
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRAM FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1 SOS-EIGHT jf, "PAGES?
CRUSHED BY ICE.
Adrift in the Harbor of
COLDEST DAY ON RECORD.
Travel in the East Is Blocked and All
Shipping on the Atlantic
Fperlal to The M or vivo Oaij.
New York, Jan. 12.— 1t has been many
years since the harbor and rivers of this
city were so thoroughly blockaded by ice,
and instead of improving the situation
steadily grows worse. So dense and com
pact is the mountain of Ice wedged in the
Narrows by the ebb tide that no boats dared
force a passage through to-day. The ferry
boats run only on a go-as-you-please plan.
Long Island and. Jersey patrons of the
various ferries were delayed and harassed
in innumerable ways, and scores of them
will undoubtedly be forced to spend the
night in the city.
Hundreds of tons of freight are blockaded
on the wharves and lighters. A blinding
snowstorm, driven by a high wind, during
the day and night aggravated the discom
fort and danger by making it Impossible
for pilots to see far enough ahead to seek
out the best channels. Six boats are fast
iv the ice in the upper harbor.
The steamship Hudson, which arrived
from New Orleans this morning, reports
having had .1 Intra timo gutting up the bay
tbri nab the ice.
Tiie floe ice in the sound is unprecedented.
A number of tug schooners and barges from
the South and Last are both ice and weather
Tie British schooner Cricket, which ar
rived from St. Johns, New Brunswick, on
December .10, was crushed in the ice In
North River to-day. Iter captain and crew
had only enough time to save a few per
sonal effects before she went down.
Reports from quarantine state that Ihe
steamship Massachusetts, from London, is
dragging her anchor chains and is being
forced slowly down the b..y by the huge
cakes which hem her in M all side-*. Two
oil-tank steamers and two coal barges, torn
from their anchorage at Tompkinsville, are
also being carried down the lower bay by
Division Superintendent Hempstead of
the New York Central Railroad, said to-day
that the schedules of trains are more de
moralized than at any time since the blizzard.
All Western trams are four 1 1 six hours late.
The weather all over the country is very
cold. Yesterday was the coldest day known
for years, In the New England States,
New Jersey and Pennsylvania rivers were
froz.u over and the thermometer was below
zero. In North Carolina such weather has
not been known in fifteen years. Snow
storms are in progress in the mountains nf
Pennsylvania. Pittsburg reports all the
rivers frozen over and schools forced to
close. Blinding snowstorms arc reported
in South Dakota and traffic is Interrupted.
The Chesapeake Bay and tributaries are
covered with twelve to eighteen inches of
ice and the oyster-packing houses are
closed. The ice embargo is the heaviest
known la seventeen years. In New York
nothing has approached the condition in
the way of fee accumulation for years, bay
travel being greatly Impeded.
Pilots are unable to get their boats away
from the shore at Staten Island. During
the blinding snowstorm to-day a number of
vessels were driven ashore along the Jer
It Is estimated that 180,000,000 worth of
freight, much of it perishable, is lying on
the oiers, unable to be moved on account of
the ice blocknde.
Ottawa, Ontario. Jan. 12.— The Niagara
Falls presents a beautiful sight. A com
plete ice gorge covers what is known as the
'"Big K-tt!e," extending from about 100
feet slew the suspension bridge to within
fifty feet of the loot of tbe fills. This is
the first time in 100 yean that this has hap
Cincinnati, Jan. 12.— The ice gorge in
the Ohio River is causing serious apprehen
sion of a coal famine. The supply is the
shortest tha city has known in twenty
years. Coal is $6 and $6 50 a ton, while
directly acres the river, at Covington and
Newport, it is only 8 . a ton.
Louis ville. Ky., Jan. 12.— The river is
frozen solid from J.ffersonville bridge to
Twelve-mile Island, and m .i and boys
were walking across all May. Below heavy
gorges formed at Alton, Wolf Creek, Leav
enworth, Brandenburg and Salt River.
Smaller gorges also farmed at inteimediate
point*. The rapid falling of the river in
the harbor last sight caused many boats to
be left aground.
Camden. -V 1., Jan. 12.— The Delaware
River is frozen over solid from Coopers
Fointto this city. A number of freight
boat, are fast in the lee. There are 150
loaded freight-tars for Philadelphia stalled
at this plac*', being unable to get across the
New Uedford, Mass., Jan. 12. The ice
in tiie barber is now five inches thick, and
the crews from several imprisoned vessels
walk on the lee to Fairliaven shore.
N \\-t • i. ■ r, Mass., Jan. Nantucket
is shut off from the outside world by an ice
blockade. During the past two days the
cold snap closed un both the harbor and the
bay. The ice extends out ell mills beyond
the breakwater. With present indications
it is impossible to state when communica
tion will be open.
Ottawa, Ontario. Jan. 12— The cold
weather in this section is uuh bated in In
tensity. At Ottawa this morning the ther
mometer registered 3.) below zero: at ren
broke, 40 below; at Ironside, 32 below; at
Maniwaki, 34 below; at Kazabagaa, 35 be
low, «nd at Worth Wakefield, M low.
AFFAIRS IN VICTORIA.
The Mayor Re-elected and a French
Victoria. B. .'., Jan. 12.— The govern
ment of the French republic baa established
a consulate at Victoria and N. P. Snowden
has been appointed Consul.
E. B. Marvin & Co.'s sealer Triumph
sailed to-day, the first of the Victoria fleet
to sail fir sea. Site will hunt over old seal
ing grounds, leaving for Japan waters.
Others of the fleet will follow Immediately.
Mayor Heaven was re-elected to-day with
a maj .rlty of 293 over William Dalby.
D. W. Biggins has resigned from the man
agement of the Tramway and Lighting
Company, finding the duties too laborious
in combination with the speakership of the
Legislature. Some practical mau will be
The steamer Tacoma arrived this morn
ing, en route to the Orient, and took on a
cargo and a Chinese crew.
Death From Glanders.
Los Anoei.es.. Jan. 12.— J. Le Geir, nn
employe of the Street Department, died to
day from glanders. Deceased had been
handling horses infected with this disease.
This Is the second death within the city
from a similar cause during a short time.
There is a strong demand i.i this section
for improvement in State laws regarding
glanders, which laws in California are very
loose in comparison with other States.
Every precaution has been taken to prevent
tho disease from spreading.
Robbed an Aged Couple.
Fresno, Jan. 12.— About 12 o'clock last
night two burglars entered the bouse of an
aged couple named Schleidb, living in
Darling addition to Fresno. One .'of 'the
burglars threatened to kill the old man if
lie made an outcry, while the other choked
the old lady til! she told him where the
money was in the house. The burglars
secured $17- in gold and silver and 82 in
greenbacks. They nave not yet been caught.
: Sacramento/ Jan. 12.— Tlie Grand Jury
made a partial report to Superior Judge
Catlin at 12:30 P. M. to-day. Indictments
were found against three persons. The
most important one, and which the nubile
has been awaiting with much Interest, was
against George li. Jefferls, the locomotive
eugineer, now in jail on suspicion of having
killed Miss C. O. Ayres, the Brighton rail
road station agent. The Grand Jury finds
two counts against him. The first charges
him with the murder of Miss Ayres, and
the second indictment is for,. bigamy. in hav
ing married Miss Ayres on the Bth day of
last July, when he had a wile residing in
PETALUMA'S POULTRY FAIR.
California Pet-Stock Raisers Form an
Petaluma, Jan. 12.— The attendance at
the poultry fair to-day was much the largest
since it opened. New attractions and In
creased interest are manifested throughout
the pavilion. Many go everyday. .- To add
to the attractions to-day a large incubator
full of eggs began to hatch out, and to-mor
row and Saturday the young chicks will be
on exhibition. Five squirrels, coons, guinea
pigs and a pair of gentle prairie dogs are
among the curiosities. Many strangers are
arriving daily, and all pronounce the fair a
Last night the poultry raisers herefrom
different parts of tho State met at the Amer
ican Hotel and organized the California
Petaluma Stock and Poultry Raisers' Asso
ciation, with the following officers :' Presi
dent, C. R. Barker of San Jose; vice-presi
dent, L. Byce of Petaluma; secretary. A.
Armstrong of Petaluma; treasurer, H. T.
Marsh of San Francisco. A board of di
rectors was elected, and a constitution and
by-laws will be presented and adopted at a
meeting here next Saturday night.
An informal opinion was expressed that
the next annual fair would bo ' held in San
Francisco about one year from date.
The football game between Petaluma and
Santa Rosa high schools will be played at
Starks Park next Saturday.
'TIS NOT SENSATIONAL.
Abatement of the Smallpox at San
. San Luis Obispo, Jan. 12.— A San Fran
cisco paper having published at length a
sensational story about the terrible ravages
of smallpox in the railroad construction
camp near this city, it is but justice that the
exact facts be known. Several weeks ago
an ex-railroad laborer was taken with small
pox and removed to the county pest
house at San Luis Obispo. Since then ono
other laborer was taken sick with the same
disease, ami was, with one suspected case,
promptly placed in the pesthouse at camp
and quarantined. One case is now con
valescent and has appeared in San Luis
Obispo. The town and cimn are in an
excellent sanitary condition, "and there is
no occasion whatever for the alarming
stories Some 400 laborers are employed on
construction work, and the general health
of the men is excellent.
The starting of tlie new chrome reduction
works, building of immense brick ware
houses and .sheds for the Pacific Coast Rail
way, now sewer system and new bridges,
besides other building, has stimulated busi
ness here, which the smallpox libel is cal
culated to injure.
AGAINST A DIVISION.
Vigorous Protests Over the Proposition
to Split Fresno County.
fi;iv\pp, Jan. 12.— A meeting was held
here this evening to protest against the
division of Fresno County. Quite a number
of prominent citizens of Madera were
present, all being in favor of tho division.
They also bad many supporters. Among
local people the meeting seemed more like
one called to discuss a question than one
called for the purpose of protesting against
Thomas E. Hughes, Alexander Gordon,
W. W. Phillips of this city and Supervisor
J. Myer of Madera spoke in favor of the
division. W. I>. Grady, J. It. Keiley; J. W.
Ferguson and others opposed the division.
W. D. Grady was chairman and appointed
a committee of mauagemeot consisting of
W. li. IfcKenzlo, J. EL White and Fulton
G. Berry to oppose the bid and take all
legitimate steps to securo its defeat. With
a few more divlsionists present they might
have captured the meeting.
- , *♦■ -
GOING FOR THE GOLD.
A Rush of Placer Miners for the San
Flagstaff, Ariz.. Jan. 12.— The excite
ment regarding the • m Juan placers still
continues. Every train brings tourists for
this new Mecca of gold-seekers. Sixteen
passengers aro now awaiting tho departure
of the next stage for the mines. This
morning a train of teams heavily loaded
with supplies for the stage line stations
pulled out for the points along the route se
lected by the stage line company. The
freight consisted principally of hay, grain
and pi o visions. The stage line is under the
management of Charles Kerr of San Ja
cinto. Fa!., who is making a decided suc
cess of his venture. He bas extensive fa
cilities for handling all the business that
may come, and could send a stage daily
should the exigencies of the business fa
Ended Life at Last.
Niv.nA City, .tan. 12.— A woman for
merly known as Cora Raymond, and who
two months ago was married to W. ...
Haven, a young man from the country,
committed suicide this morning at 'A o'cl.
by shooting herself in the bead with a re
volver. She went to the room of Peter Bass,
a sporting man, with whom she has long
been enamored. He was not there, and
when he arrived a little later he found her
lifeless body in the hall close to the door.
She bad lived hem several years, and on
several former occasions attempted to kill
herself with poison and firearms. -
A Mono Murdererer Identified.
Santa Ana, Jan. 12.— M. P. Hnye. , the
-sheriff of Mono County, arrived hem t, -.] v
to get the Mexican recently arrested in this
city by Marsha. Nichols on suspicion of
being the man .wanted for the cold-blooded
murder of a ranch hand named La hey in
Mono County las' Juno. As soon as the
Sheriff saw the prisoner he pronounced him
the murderer and left to-day, taking with
him the Mexican, whose name is Frank
Bicadn. Marshal Nichols will receive the
$400 reward offered for his capture.
. «_>• —
Santa Ana, Jan. 12.— The Southern Cal
ifornia Editorial Association, which has
been in session here for the past three days,
finished its labors to-day and adjourned.
An excursion was made to Capiat runo,
where Don Marco F. rater received the edi
tors and, after treating them to a splendid
dinner, showed them all the points of in
terest in the historical old place, including
tbe Mission ban Juan. The meeting bus
been a very successful one.
Mormon Test-Oath Act.
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 12.— The Committee
on Privileges and Election of the House to
day reported favorably upon the bill for
the repeal of the Mormon test-oath act.
Tne purpose of the. bill is to remove the
retroactive feature of the law which pro
hibits any one from voting who, since Janu
ary, 188-. belonged to a church which
teaches or practices polygamy.
Both Are Satisfied.
Los Angeles, Jan. 12.— Thomas R. Nor
ris. tried a week ago for the nileged betrayal
of Rosa Doldridge of Pomona, and In whose
case the jury disagreed, was to-day dis
charged, the case not being pressed. Miss
Doldridge is a pretty girl, and through the
trial sat chewing gum and picking her teeth
with a darning-needle in a complacent, sat
Assaulted the Abbe.
Tacoma, Jan. 12.— Deputy Sheriff Crowe
and Constable Raymond have been arrested
or. a charge of assaulting with revolver
Abbe de la Croix de Castries in connection
with the search of his premises last week,
when smuggled goods were supposed to
have been found. The accused will have a
Steamers From Everett.
Tacoma, Jan. 12.— Negotiations were com
pleted to-day for the Dietiick line of steam
ers, to run regularly between Everett and
Sau Francisco. '-.
Turner Defeats Ross.
Sacramento," Jan. 12,— Charles Turn er,
colored, Sacramento whipped William C.
Ross of Denver in five hot rounds at Armory
Ball to-night for a $2M purse.
Rub the -.uni. Welt
With SOZOI-ONT when they ton nine spongy or de
tached' from the ; necks of the teeth. Let them
bleed freely and so recover tbeir tone and health.
. This WMioil is ; tho best i remedial ageut for
diseased gums and teeth. Try and learn.
WANT HIGH TARIFF.
Wool Men in Favor of
ASKED TO MOVE SLOWLY.
The McKinley Bill Has Provided a Sys
tem That Has Proven Eminently
Successful in Operation.
Special to TnE Mobxs.no CM.&
New York, Jan. 12.— Tbe National Asso
ciation of Wool Manufacturers began its
twenty-eighth annual meeting here to-day.
President Whitman declined a re-election
and Ratal S. Frost was chosen president.
S. D. N. North of Boston was chosen secre
The resolutions adopted declare the belief
of the manufacturers that the existing tariff
has proved advantageous to wool-growers,
manufacturers and consumers of woolen
goods. The proposed economic change is
not in responsu to any demand from the in
dustry represented, 80 per cent of the man
ufacturers of the country having joined in
protesting against tin* passage of tho free
wool bill now pending in Congress, and
which protest Is reaffirmed.
The attention of Congress is invited to
tho fact that woolen goods are manufactured
nearly a year in advance of the season for
whose wear they aro adapted, and in conse
quence any law simultaneously removing
the duty on wool will compel the whole
domestic production of tho soasou, manu
factured lrom duty-paid wool, to compete
in the markets with foreign goods manu
factured from free wool ; the Springer ' bill
discriminating doubly in this respect by ad
mitting at reduced rates simultaneously
with the repeal of the wool duties all for
eign goods imported prior to its passage and
field in bond.
At least a year should elapse after the
wool duties disappear before the com
pensatory duties are repealed.
The resolutions a. k at the hands of Con
gress a most careful examination of all the
conditions surrounding the Industry in this
and other countries, assert .that experience
has shown that simple ad valorem duties
are invariably accompanied by systematic
undervaluations, and urge the importance
of maintaining the specific form of duly, or
.one pait of it, in the schedule. They pro
test against any measure of tariff revision
which singles out a particular Industry like
that of the wool manufacturers' for reduc
tions of duly which are not applied impar
tially and simultaneously to all Industries.
The customs administration net of 1890 pro
vided for the first time for a uniform, im
partial and effective administration of the
tariff laws, with an expert tribunal for the
determination of disputed rates and classi
fication, and the retention of this law in
substantially its rresent form is urged.
PACIFIC MAIL WINS.
The Franchise of the Panama Road to
Be Cut Off.
New,. York. Jan. According to the
World's Washington correspondent the
three Frenchmen, Cheramy, Myron imr.us and
Boudet, who have for some time controlled
the Panama Railway, and who recently at
tempted to cut off the privileges of the Pa
cific Mail Steamship Company, have been
The article says that Secretary of State
Foster, under the direction of President
Harrison, has notified President Munez of
the (Jailed States of Colombia that it would
be distasteful to this Government to renew
the franchise to the Frenchmen, and as a
result the request of the United States Gov
ernment has been granted.
ADLAI STEVENSON ARRIVES.
With His Friends He Is a Guest of
Nashville, Jan. 12.— 80n. Adlal Stev
enson and Ewing, bis law partner, reached
Nashville litis morning accompanied by a
committee of Nashville gentlemen represent
ing the Ladles' Hermitage Association, who
bad gone to St. Louis to meet 'hem. They
were met at the depot by Colonel D. B.
Cooper and went immediately t o bis home,
here they spent the day, meeting a num
ber of prominent citizens at luncheon. To
night General Stevenson and Mr. Swing
are gnosis of the Ladies' Hermitage Asso
ciation and the guests were at the annual
Jackson ball and reception given under the
patronage of the association.
GOTHAM'S UNION LEAGUE.
Depcw Retires as President, but He
Makes a Speech.
Nkw Yoisk. Jan. 12.— The annual ..lec
tion of the Union League Club, which oc
curred this evening, was a very quiet affair.
There was only one ticket in tbo field. The
newly elected oDicers are: President,
Horace Porter; vice-presidents— Whitelaw
Raid, William H. Webb, Elisha Boot,
Alvert 11. Brown; secretary, John Van
wormer; treasurer, George Montague.
When the result was announced Chauncey
M. Depow, who had been president of the
club for seven consecutive years, delivered
an interesting valedictory.
There Is Too Much in the St. Louis
St. Louis, Jan. 12.— As a result of the
early marketing of grain by the farmers and
the light export sad shipping demand, there
is a emiti blockade in this city, with little
prospect of relief. The elevators are full
to the rods and 1500 loaded cars on the side
tracks, for which there is no storage capa
city. Some roads are refusing further ship
ments of grain for this city.
A Disastrous Fire Raging at Hastings,
Hastings. Mich.. Jan. 12.— A fire broke
out nt midnight In the Union block, a four
story biick structure, and at 3a. m. was
still raging. The Union building was de
stroyed nnd several others will go. Assist
ance lias been telegraphed for from Grand
Rapids. The loss will probably reach
£60.000 or ¥70.000. _ V .
Reducing Their Wages.
Beaver Falls. Pa., Jin. 12.— A notice
was posted in the forge department of the
American Ax and Tool Company to-day,
notifying the men in the department that a
reduction of nearly 50 per cent would take
place, beginning next Monday. The 'men
are very much dissatisfied.
— _. »• :
A Bank Robber Will Star.
New Yoke, Jan. 12.— The Northamp ton
Bant robbery has, been dramatized and will
be produced before the close of the present
season. James Dunlap, who.'af .er fourteen
years' imprisonment for complicity In the
robbery, was pardoned, will be the star.
Lynched in Daylight.
St. Louis, Jan. 12— News comes from
Gaston, Ky., that a mob took Ed and Dick
Noonan, colored, and hanged them to the
halliards of the flagstaff in : front of the
postofli.e, in broad daylight, for the mur
der of a farmer a few days ago.
■ ...♦„. — -.
An Academy Burned.
V GAi:i)Si__t,y_Jas-,, Jan. 12.— The noted
preparatory school, the Cashing Academy,
at Ashburton was burned to-day. * The loss
is ; £100,000, insurance 190.100. It will be
rebuilt at once. .-Two hundred and twenty
five students escaped. *
John Sullivan Knocked Out.
Dallas, Tex., Jan. 12.— William McGee
of 1 Galveston knocked John Sullivan of
Fort Wort-Lout in twenty-nine rounds at
the Dallas Athletic Club to-night. They
fought at 110 pounds each, and for a purse
of $500 and gate money.
Sold for Debt.
Wit hita, Kaus., Jau. 12.— The Wichita
Electrical Railway, sold to-day by the Sher
iff under a S3OOO mortgage, was bought In
by the bondholders of Eastern capitalist-.
The management will not bo changed.
No Quorum Present.
Chicago, Jan. 12. --The national board
of control of the World's Fair has been try
ing to hold j'a'.p. meeting here for -two days
past; but Was not able to secure a quorum.
ON THE TURF.
The Great Ormonde Reaches England
in Safety. J
London, Jan. 12.— The celebrated stallion
Ormonde, recently sold to William Mncdon
ough of San Francisco, who paid 8150,000
for him, arrived at Southampton to-day
from Buenos Ayres* He Is In good form.
Porter. Ormonde's old trainer, took charge
of him on his arrival.
New Orleans, Jan. 12.— The track was
Five furlongs, Palomlts won, Denver sec
ond, Ben Cable third. Time, 1 :< 4' ...
Six" furlongs C. B. Willingham won,
Buckhound second, Bonnie Byrd third.
Time, 1:18%. -;jW|fflf|Jß
Five and a half furlongs, Surged won,
Lombard second, 1 lcetwood third. Time,
Six and a half furlongs Greenleaf won,
Hoodoo second, Blaze Duke third. Time,
1:24%. -.--■ -
Handicap, mile and fifty yards. May
Hardy won, Pom fret second, General Mar
maduke third. Time, 1:48%.
PRINCE GEORGE MAY COME.
He Wants to Witness the Naval Re-
view at New York.
London, Jan. .12.— 1t is given out here
to-night on reliable authority that Prince
George of Wales is seriously contemplating
a trip to America during the coining spring
to participate in tho naval review in New
The Idea is favorably regarded by the
Queen, the Prince of Wales and the heads
or the Admiralty". If Prince George goes
he will bo escorted across the Atlantic by
several men-of-war and probably a large
squadron of battleships and cruisers will
be sent over in advance to receive him.
The Prince al<n contemplates a trip to tlie
Chicago Exposition after the festivities ln
New York are over, but nothing has yet
been definitely settled..
Spain Will Be There.
Madrid, Jan. 12.— Spanish Cabinet
decided to-day that if England should send
a squadron to Tangier to corap*.l satisfac
tion for the recent n.uidei of Englishmen
by natives of Morocco, Spain would dis
patch three warships to reach Tangier at
the same time.
A JUMP BACKWARD.
The Call Board Revives Old
Trouble Over the Settling Committee
Plan, Recently Abolished and
'■-.yy ';■•--' - .'-."■■ ""• V- ■■•_. y y . ~ ./..;•... ■-- y y-v .. v~- :, -yy ;
What the progressive members of tbe San
Francisco Produce Exchange Call Board
Association characterize as a "step back
ward" has been taken by the board, by the
revival of the old settling committee, to
which was always referred the matter of
compensation to dealers who were injured
by failures of otliei dealers to make deliv
eries when promise.!. .
It is reported that some resignations have
resulted from this going back to old prin
ciples, and that others will follow.
There were lively times on 'Change yes
terday when It was known that the settling
committee had been voted into existence
A number of tho members of the call
board of directors were interviewed on the
P. E. Bowles, vice-president of the board,
"I never heard of such a thing as this
settling committee outside of San Fran
cisco. It is supposed to be a safeguard
against individuals or cliques who might try
to force up prices, or the opposite. r In"
theory the idea is excellent, but in practice
it doesn't work. Wo went into the matter
very thoroughly before taking action to
abolish this settlinc committee, which we
did on November 22 of last year. It was
unanimously voted against by the board of
directors, who formed their opinions after
consulting with our members, the majority
of whom considered the system a Uinderauco
--"I was not present at to-day's meeting,
and until I have consulted with the other
directors would rather not say yes or an to
a question of resigning from the board."
T. J. Parsons, another member of the
board, was very much disgusted.
"I am dead against the re-establishment
of the settling committee," said he.
"We spent six months over this question
nnd canvassed matters thoroughly.
"I don't think many of to-day's voters in
favor of re-establishment can have known
wiat they had met for. Several of them
were those most emphatic against the com
mittee's existence when we consulted them
last year. Many brokers complained to us
ot a loss of customers, who claimed that a
ring inside the exchange manipulated rises
to its advantage ami then took advantage of
the Milling committee to prevent loss when
the scale turned the other way.
'•i don't know if settline committees are
in existence anywhere outside of this city,
but 1 know they are not in existence in
many great (train centers which 1 am famil
iar with. I have not yet resigned from the
board, but' feel in favor of doing so aud
"The settling committee is a nonsensical
institution," said F. W. Baton, another
member of tha board.
"There are three processes in our busi
ness. One, whero a man sells in the. ware
house; secondly, when ho sells what be ex
perts to net. These two are legitimate
business. The third is a gamble. lie sells
iv the air without knowing if he will ever
be able to get what be is selling. Well,
these people want to gamble. Granted that
there is nothing to prevent them let them
gamble. Those that dance .should pay the
piper. But here comes the absurdity of it.
They want to dance without paying the
IS'The theory of the settling committee Is
that they will manipulate matters between
buyers and sellers. But how are we going
to guard .gainst settling committees being
"In the famous Drasbacfa case four years
ago wheat was forced S3 or 59 higher in San
Francisco than it stood anywhere else in
"Where were our 'safeguards,' then?
They shut up the ex.-hanse for a fortnight
so that we couldn't even get into the build
in- to meet and discuss.
"Resign! Certainly not. ..Members can
not vote down a rule passed by the direc
tors. Let them meet again and vote us
out of offlce. That's the proper way to do
business. I never heard of a settling com
mittee outside of this city."
A. C. Paulsell was at Stockton, but it was
ascertained that his views were as decided
as those of his brother directors.
J. W. Spe rry, a member, of the Produce
Exchange Board, laughed at the situation.
"Half of tlinn don't know what, they
.voted about; We have 200 members; out
of these sixty-one attended and the major
ity vote was rive.
"Four directors were absent who would
have reduced that majority to- one if they
bad bad tbe least idea of what was going
to happen. Wo know from former can
vasses that the majority of our members
are against the settling committee. Of
course, 1 am dead against the plan."
A Wonderful Organ.
The human stem? ch possesses most won
derful powers of adaptation to circum
stances. When Lieutenant Bligh and his
eighteen men were cast off from the Bounty
by the mutineers in an open boat they sub
fisted forty-one days on a daily allowance
of one-twenty-fifth of a pound of bis
cuit per m-m and a 'quarter of a.
pint of water. Dr. Tanner in 1680
fasted for forty-one days, subsisting, it is
said, .on water : alone, and Succi and
other fasting men have since excelled this.
Kaffirs, North American Indians and the
"frit: boy" In "Pickwick" may well be ;
quoted as fearful examples of voracity; but'
even their gastronomic feats are exceeded
by the full-grown Esquimau, who will eat
daily twenty pounds of flesh and oil if he
lias the chance, while, on the authority of
Admiral Sarltcheg,*a, Yakut of Siberia baa
been known to .consume in twenty-four
hours the hindquarters of a large ox, twenty
'pounds of fat end a quantity of melted but
ter for his drink 1 - y-'-y-'
You can't make a new arm with salvation Oil, but
you can cure the bruises with it. 25c.
London undertakers send out circulars to
families having cases of ; serious illness.
Tin. grewsome practice has grown to such
an extent a. to attract the attention of Lon
don newspapers. _" . .
iin chief dependence of those liable to suddon
cold, la Dr. Pull's Cough .Syrup. .
Female stenographers are to serve the
parliaments of Norway and Sweden. ,
SOFT ON THE EAR.
Conductors Must Now Say
" KARNY" 15 ALSO REQUIRED.
The Carmen Have a Great Struggle
Kth the Words, but They
Are Getting Them.
Life seemed to hive no charms for :a-
Powell-street cable railway conductor yes
terday, ft_ he mechanically collected his
fares and jingled his bejl punch. It was
easy to see lie was In deep trouble and all
the passengers expressed mute sympathy.
One philanthropic old. gentleman v
proached the usually gay nickel-gatherer
and offered consolation.
The car whs going down Powell street.
It had passed Bush street and the conduc- •
tor was rapidly approaching collapse. i
"Is there anything I can do tor you, my
good man?" inquired the old gentleman'
"U'i-will yon, please, sir, call the nel't
street for me?" , I
"-•utter!" yelled the old geiitlafßn
through the car door. ■
"Don't say 'Gutter,' sir, but 'Sooter.' >*jM'3
against the new regulations." ; : '"*
At the word "Sutter" he visibly shud
dered, and it required the* efforts of two
ladies besides that of the old gentleman to
keep him from going into a swoon.
In a few minutes he was able to explain
the cause of his trouble. [
"You see, it's this way," ho began, 'tli.
superintendent of the road says we (con
ductors have got to say 'Karny' street for
Kearuy street, and that I kiu say itli._i-.Uy.
And we've got to sny 'hooter' street! for
Sutter street, and I'll be murdered lafpfire I
can say it as the directors call for. ix was
born ou the greenest isle on earth nlni I'll
not change my nationality for tweriit;-two
nnd a half cents an hour, and still 1/ (bject
to lose my place because I can't say ,-S '.tter'
to suit the superintendent."
The conductor heaved a deep sighj ts the
car started back, and when Sutteir street
was crossed the name was called in/ _ tone
little better than a whisper. ,'
"Well, yes it does come a little hard,"
sail a dapper little puncher. "All con
ductors have plenty to do to keep tnoir wits
about them, to collect fares and lei dyspep
tic old ladles and gentlemeu off :it the
right places, but when greater risks are to
be taken by a man the salaries should be
increased. What is to hinder a common,
everyday streetcar conductor from getting
dislocation of the jaw byeudeavoiin^ to put
an esthetic pronunciation to word-.. We
are not used to it, and who can foretell the
result*? We have all been practicing to
say 'Soota' and 'Karney' ever since these
instructions were issued, and soma cau say
them pretty well, but let some of -hem gee
at 'Soota' and the cabin will break."
"It's no trouble to say 'Soota,' " said an
other of the conductors who w 1. discussing
the question in the conductors* room at the
power-house. "I can say it so sweetly,"
lie chirped, "that all. the ladles In the car
will get mashed on di... My month is real
pretty when I say it," and lie flitted out lo
catch his car as it went down tho hill.
*Tes," said Superintendent Lynch of the
Ferries and Cliff House Railway, "we have
issued instructions to alt 1 --ur employes to
prouounce Sutter street 'Sooter' street and
>arnv street 'Karny' street.
"The directors of the road were of the
opinion that the names of those two streets
had been murdered long e-nough and have
entered upon a reform and will endeavor
through the conductors to educate tbe peo
ple of San Francisco as to the proper pro
nunciation of those streets.
"This reform movement was inspired by
George H. Mender, who was a great friend
of both General Sutter and -Jeneral Kear
ny, after whom those streets were named.
General Sutter's name was pronounced
•footer' and that of Kearnyj 'Karny.' Mr.
Mendell has taken hold of/ the matter in
earnest and is championing; the movement
to have the names of thosfe two generals
properly perpetuated, lie addressed a
communnication to the directors of the
Feniesand Cliff House K;y'iiroad Company
and asked them to instruct /their conductors
to properly pronounce the names. This
the diroctors did for one reason out of cour
tesy to Colonel Mendell, and secondly be
cause it was proper." j
Hereafter all the conductors on the lines
controlled by this company, except those
who are not built that way, will say
"Sooter" and "Karny."
To Inaugurate a .'Windmill.
The following in"itation was received
To the Morning Call: F. Fiuone request*, the
pleasure of your presence at the Inauputatlon of
his 'windmill on Sun.'ay. January 15, 1893, at
1:30 r. m. at In** resilience, 14_ Jasper place,
oil Union itrcat, between Dupoit ai_d Stockton.
San Frauclsco, January 0. 1803.
Time Table for 1893.
Here is a time table for 1893: Lent begins
February IS an.l ends with Easter Sunday.
April 2; Washing. mi's birthday, February
22, i i on Wednesday; Inauguration of the
President, -.atnrdnv, March 4; St. Patrick's
day, March 17, Friday; Fourth of July,
Tuesday; Labor day, Monday. September
4; Christmas.: December 25, Monday. It
will be seen that Mr. Cleveland will have a
chance to rest Sannav, Mar.li 3, and then
to begin bright and early Monday morning
to "set thingo to rights.".
Nature's Surest Ally.
. If nature did not struggle against disease, even in
weakly constitutions, swift Indeed would be the
•carts of a msiarly to Its fatal termination. While
nature thus struggles let us. lest worse befall us.
aid hor efforts with judicious medicinal help. Ex
perience mnst be our guide in battles with disease,
aud tbat "lamp to feet" ind'eites Hostetter's
Stomach Hitters as a safe, tried and thorough ally
of nature. If the blood be Infected with bile, if the
bowels anil stomach are inactive, ir the kidneys
fall "to expel impurities o< which they are the
na tnral outlet, a course of the Hitters is the surest
reliance of the sufferer, one, moreover, that Is
sanctioned by professional indorsement and use for
nearly half a cei.tury. (to American or foreign
remedy has ...me.] Hreatar distinction as a remedy
for and preventive of chronic liver complaint,
malaria, constipation, kidney and rheumatic
trouble and debility, 3
OF LASTING VALUE AT
T.LOTM Third St.
T. MM, 4 Third St.
_ I <lel_ FrSuTu tf 2p
MONEY TO LOAN
Promptly, with liberal advances upon approved
Real Estate and improvements, for repayment
in a definite number of monthly in-rtfdTnfhnts,
to suit borrower; apply to the
CALIFORNIA GUARANTEE INVEST. CO.
319 PINE STREET, 8. F.
____^ aeO gin '_'t> FrSuWe .
D_nil_T- BBs"_P_ Vl ' KAHBKW.IIAKERS,
KnllHHf-^ boot-blacks, t,:,ti! - house**,
IB U CO billiard - tables, brewers.
bodtc-blnd pf, candy m»lc*rs. canii'-r., dyer., floor*
•lie, foundries, laundries. piper-ban gers. printer*,
painters, shoe factories, stablemen, tar-roofers, tan-
ners, tailors, etc.
l.rush -Uauuf-M'tiires, 0 .1. i-scromouto St.
ocl7 W. - rS;i 'Jl' tr
1 AMUSEMENTS. -~
CALIFORNIA JOCKEY CLUB.
BAY DISTRICT TRACK.
Tver day, Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
i Rare» Start at 3Y. M. Sharp.
: •; ia» tf __
■"/.'' OAKLAND RACETRACK.
-, 4-RUNNING RACES 4
SATURDAY........ JANUARY 14,
' J OPENINC DAY.
ADMISSION TO TRACK FREE.
HEN* WRIGnr. VroprlHtor.
-Iknby Scuwabtz, HecreUry. j»l32t*
ffi^yy DRY goods.'
To completely clear out the
following lots of Dress Goods,
Silks and Velvets TO-DAY,
they will be placed on sale
this morning at
EXACTLY HALF PRICE!
Colored Dress Goods
At 50 Cents.
2000 yards 46-INCH ALL-WOOL CLOTH
PLAIDS, regular price Sl. will be of-
fered this day at SOe per yard.
At 50 Cents.
2000 yr-rds (W-IN'CU ALL-WOOL NAVY
BLUE STORM SERGE, regular price
Sl, will be offered at SOc per yard.
Black Goods Departm't.
At 25 Cents.
1-00 yards 96- INCH ALL-WOOL SERGE,
regular price 50\ will be offered this
day at 3Se per yard.
At 50 Cents.
1200 yards 50-INCH ALL-WOOL DIAG-
ONAL, regular price Sl, will be offered
this day at SOc per yard.
At 50 Cents.
1200 yards 24-INCH ALL PURE SILK
BLACK SURAH, regular price 75c,
will bo offered at 50c per yard.
At 75 Cents.
80 pieces FANCY STRIPED * SURAH
SILK, good value for Sl 25, maiked
wu to Tu. a yard.
Met an- Jones Streets.
KI'.KL;..- ..Ku.. ropr.et j.'p. __ud juaiiiri
""*" -A.^ I GOV NOD'S
CjtK.H3AT I --ASTEBPIECR,
"-OPTION I mW
COMPANY ! I NEXT OJ'KUA.
COMPANY 1 «?
EBBffiZ3SSS_-g "LV BELLI! OELE..L*
Popular Prices— 2sc and 5Qc.
Grove st.Bet, above Poli.
THIS WEEK! THIS WEEK I
DO NOT MISS
THIS WEEK! THIS WEEK!
L. R. STOCKWH-.L Lessee and Proprietor
ai.f ______.-2.QAU. -*l BMtarii Maii-ster
SEE LAST TIMES
As the Good-natured and Yielding
Of Mulberry-street Police Court.
— — I'VIMMiS AT 8
M.UIM'I. SATI HOW at '.» V. K.
"MR. BARNES OF NEW yOKK."
WILKIL'S "PALACE" BALLAD CONCERTS.
FOURTH AND LAST OF THE FIRST SERIES
WILL TAKE r_..-C_
Friday. .January 13. 1X93, at 3 V M.
Tickets may be bid ana seats secured at the lA!.
ACE BOTKL NEWS-STAND to the -3. ; uist.
Iteservcd Seat., 91 9% Adml.. 100. $1
AST See rrocramiue. JiS AX _ nTbFr
MR. S\MM... •.I> , T.STFIN.
Solo mamlollnlst and lutKt.at Metropolitan Hall.
Fifth street, !>etw-en Market ami M-Wtoa. KRIDAT
KYKMSII, January 13. IH. !, asainted by Mrs. Mar
tin Scbultz. soprano: Mn Lillle _-_r_ain«haiu, ..•-.-
tralto: Mr. J. V. I'leniiui:. basso; Miss Ll lisa
Nathan, mandolin; Mr. M. Soiaiipp. harp; Mr. Martin
Sciiuit/.. organ . Mr U. lay Wyaba«, K>ebm »_.___■-
Mr. Arthur H.p^. !i*her k '.>r. 'cello; Mr.-Emll Grfen-
banm, violin: Mr K. I.ellcpiane. accompanist. Art-
mission 60 cents. Seas may be ies.Tv.-d at au
extra charge of 2b cents at the music-store of sn*.-'
man. Clay A Co. - »-•
COOPER MEDICAL COLLEGE,
Corner of _acrame .to and Webster Streets.
DR. L. C. LANE.
.... --_*■- ■-■v.' 1 •■-:■. -'-.'■''.
SUBJECT: "Till. HORSE."
Friday Evealns. .lanu:*ry 13. at 3 o'clock,
. __________* n *_ 1_
World's Fair ExMbit of California.
Opens January 10, Closes Febrnary 11, 1893.
NEW FEATURE?! -SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS!
Amomr which will be the annual exhibition of the
Northern California Citrus- Kalr Asap.oiatlo'i. a
firaiid display of natural products or the varlou*.
counties or the State, the largest collection ever
seen In this city of valuable statuary and pn it
Ings. an orchestra of fitly musicians, including
notad soloists and Miss May Cook, the younz Cill-
forula cornetlst: six lar<e a<inarlums, "niao .Incry
In motion, objects of art. industry and maun ..c-
Adult's single admission ta daytime 'Js'. evening
80* Child's slugle admission In daytime 15c,
evening 'J;,c. Season tickets Issued to mem-
berg of the Mechanics' Institute.
Double seas, ticket X 2 50. sniffle season $1 50.
Season tickets may be obtained by non-members ■
at the following rat*: iiouble season $5. shijle
season 9 ., which Includes member.-ip In tn Insti-
tute,- subject to confirmation by the management,
and dues for the present quarter.
de'JOtf IRWIN C. STUMP. Preslient.
MB. AND MRS. DRKWS UANCIN9 ACAD* A a
i'l stay, 131 New Montgomsry st— New at- ____[
rsDgeraents; tuition reduced; daaotag learaatt f__
at little cost; Genu exclusively i begiauers), Lb_A
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladles (be(lnaers), tee*
-days. Thursdays; soiree* Saturday erealaiL
I'KIVArK I,ES_I)N_ UAII-V. 7-.'
Weekly "(.all. $1 per lear