JOY IS OUT OF IT.
Partisan Victory for the
HILBORN VOTED OUT ALSO.
But English Has Not Yet Been
FAILED OF A QUORUM AT LAST.
It Is Apparent, However, That the
Inevitable Has Only Been
Washington; April 3.— The deadlock
which has prevailed in the House for the
past week over the Joy-O'Neill contested
election case was broken to-day. The
Republicans refused to answer to their
names, but the Democrats raised a bare
quorum— lo7 to 12— amid some
applause the Speaker announced that the
deadlock had been broken and that the
motion to table the motion to reconsider
the vote by which Joy had been declared
as not entitled to the. seat had been
carried. The Speaker then stated the
previous question to be on the Republican
substitute for the resolution declaring
O'Neill elected and entitled to a seat, the
substitute declaring that be was not
elected and not entitled to bis seat As
the question -was being stated Joy, who
had beeu unseated, came down the aisle
from the cloakroom, bat in band. The
Republicans with hand and voice cheered
their departing colleague. Ten Democrats
and two Populists voted against the
resolution to unseat Joy as follows:
Boen (P.) of Minnesota, Bryan (D.) of
Nebraska, Cooper (D.) of Indiana, De Ar
mond (D.) of Missouri, Harris (D.) of
Kansas, Harter (D.) of Omaha, McKeigban
(P.) of Nebraska, Sibley (D.) of Pennsyl
vania, Morgan (D.) of Missouri. Ryan (D.)
of New York and Marshall (D.) of Mis
sou'.i. The Republican resolution declar
ing O'Neill uot elected to the seat was
defeated— loo t0 23, In addition to those
who voted against the unseating of Joy
the following voted in favor of the resolu
tion adverse to O'Neill's claims: Cooper
(D.) of Texas, Dunphy (D.) of New York,
Everett (D.) of Massachusetts, Geary (D.)
of California, Griffin (D.) of Mississippi.
Hendrix (D.) of New York, Hutchison (D.)
- of Texas. Outhwaite (D.) of Ohio, Pendle
ton (O.) of Texas and Kern (P.) of Ne
"Weaver (R.) of New York moved to re
. consider the vote.
Outhwaite made the point that it was
an intervening motion and therefore not
in order. After some debate the chair
sustained the point of order and refused
to entertain an appeal from his decision
on. the demand of Lscey (R.) of lowa. Tbe
last vote was taken on the following:
'."' Resolved, That Jobn J. O'Neill was
elected a represtntative to the Fifty-third
Congress from the Eleventh Congressional
District of Missouri and that he is entitled
to the seat
The resolution was adopted, 128 to 28.
There was some Democratic applause
upon the announcement, and by direction
- .of the doorkeeper, O'Neill, who was in the
hall, came forward to the bar of tbe
House and was sworn in.
According to the terms of the special
- order the House, then proceeded with the
consideration of the Hilbon -English case,
two hours being allowed for debate. Cobb
(D:) of Alabama tried to effect an arrange
ment by which the time for debate should
.be extended two hours, but Grosvenor (R.)
of Ohio objected, and Brown (D.) of Indi
ana, chairman of the Committee on Elec
tions, took the floor and made the opening
argument in favor of the Democratic con
testant, Mr. English.
"Reed, in reply, made a very able argu
ment in favor of Hilborn. He said in con
clusion, addressing the Democratic side
of tbe House: "Gentlemen, yon cannot
afford to discredit yourselves twice."
Aftei some further remarks by Wauirh
(R.) of Indiana and Daniels of New York
in favor of the contestee Hilborn himself
. .'.took the floor in defense of bis right to tbe
' seat. Speeches were also made by Bowers
and Loud, of California, in favor of the
• contestee and by Maguire and Brown
' against and the debate closed and a vote
■ was had upon the first half nt the substi
tute of the resolution of the Election Com
mittee declaring Hilborn legally elected
* and entitled to his seat. The first part of
the substitute resolution was defeated by
83 to 130. * .
The next vote was on the second part of
the resolution declaring English not en
- titled to bis seat, eleven Democrats and
four Populists also voted "for the conteftee,
as follows: Democrats— Abbott of Texas,
Bartlett of New York. Breckinridge of
" Arkansas, Coombs of New York, Craw
ford of North Carolina, Harris of Kansas,
Latimer of South Carolina, McLauriu of
- SautnCarolina.Ryanof New York.Sbell and
Stratt of South Carolina; Populists —
- of Colorado,- Boen of Minnesota, Me
... Keighan of Nebraska and Pence of
Colorado. The Republicans refused to
" vote on the English portion of the resolu
tion and the Democrats failed to get a
quorum, the result being 11 to 160. A
truce was then declared for to-night, and
at 5:30 p. M. the House adjourned. .
WILL SETTLE IT.
Colorado Courts at Last Take Action
/' on the Police Muddle.
" Denveis, April 3.— The long-drawn-out
Fire and Police Board controversy seems
in a fair way to be finally settled within a
day or two. The Supreme Court to-day
agreed to take original jurisdiction if quo
..-warranto proceedings were brought before
it by' the Attorney-General. The attor
neys reached an agreement, and Attorney-
General Engley, assisted by District At
torney Steele, proceeded to prepare papers
• for the quo warranto proceedings. The
. - 'Supreme Court agreed to give a decision
_with all possible baste. V
... Work of the Senate in Executive
'"* • Session Yesterday.
Washington, April 3.— The following
■•■ nominations were confirmed by the Senate
tp executive session to-day :
* - Ensigns Houston Eidredge and Henry
- B. Wilson to be lieutenants, junior grade,
in the navy. ; 88__'
Registrars of the Laud Office— J. B. New
biM at Springfield. M". ; Herbert yon Lan
gen at Topeka. Kans.
'""Charles Hammond to be Postmaster at
REACHING A AGREEMENT.
* "The Gulf and LiJion Pacific Roads
Settling Their Differences. ,;V
*-.. "■» Omaha, April 3.— Receiver Trumbull of
the Gulf rosd and General Manager Dick
* it»on ot the Union Pacific completed their
•.■/■■■ ■ -
conference at noon regarding the details
of the management of the joint yards at
Denver and the operation of the Julesburg
branch. The Gulf road will take the
Union Pacific track at Julesburg and work
Denver on the mileage basis. The Gulf
system is held responsible. lor trains after
leaving Julesburg and on tbe return from
Denver, the crews and engines from
Julesburg to Denver and return to be in
the employ of the Gulf system." The joint
operation will be as above stated. The
switching at the Denver yards and other
features are amicably adjusted and a joint
contract agreed upon.
SCOTTISH HOME RULE.
It Will Presently Come to That in j
x „ Parliament.
London, April 3— the House of
Commons to-day James Henry Dalziel
made a motion that while retaining intact
the power and supremacy of the Imperial
Parliament it was desired to establish a
Legislature for Scotland to deal with
purely Scottish affairs. In speaking to his
motion be said that nobody would say that
the House of Commons was so congested
that a new and bold departure was neces
sary. The Government's proposal to ap
point a Grand Committee to deal with
Scottish affairs was only a temporary ex
pedient. The Scottish members of tbe
House bad voted for home rule for Scot
land. They entertained no anti-English
feeling, their sole object being to procure
for Scotland legislation that was impossi
ble under existing conditions. The House
adopted the motion, 170 to 130.
Envoys From the Coast in Confer-
ence With Gresham.
Washington, April 3. —E. B. Seal,
! United Slates Consular Agent at. Blue
! fields, and Samuel Weil, a resident of that
j place, called at the State department to
i day to see Secretary Gresham and explain
! to him the complications on the Mosquito
; Coast, which had caused them to come to
Washington as a delegation in the interest
of the American residents. Messrs. Seal
and Well talked with Secretary Gresham
for half an hour. The Secretary was then
obliged to go to the Capitol and the luter
view was broken off, with the understand
ing that It shall be resumed to-morrow.
IN A SPEAKING PART.
Miss Pollard Appears Once More
on Her Own Behalf.
Her Lawyers Had Hard Work to
Keep Her to the Questions
Washington, April 3.— There was a
variation of the order of testimony to-day
< in the.Pollara-Breckinridge trial to permit
1 the introduction of evidence that Colonel
Breckinridge had carried on .a type-^
writteu correspondence with Madeline
Pollard from the House of Representatives
In 1886. The demurrer of the defendant's
lawyer against the admission of this evi
dence brought a delicate case of law before
the Judge. It was conceded that a docu
i ment might be brought into use and a wit
ness questioned upon it in cross-examina-
I tion from which to lay the basis for
! contradiction, but whether the existence
j of a missing document could be asserted
and the defendant < asked whether fie
wrote it was another question — a question
which Judge Bradley decided in tne affir
mative after listening to the argument and
consulting authorities. He held, however,
tbat witnesses could not be asked to give
their recollection of the contents of such
Accordingly, Miss Louise Lowell, who
conducted a business in typewriting and
! stenography at the Capitol in the year
■ 1886 and who was discovered by the
plaintiff last Sunday, stated that she had
] copied the mysterious letters upon a type
writer for the colonel, and had also ad
dressed for him a package of envelopes to
"Miss Pollard, 74 Upper street, Lexington,
Ky.," keeping the address in a notebook,
which she produced, but which did not
entirely substantiate ber statement, be
cause It seemed to have been used in 1887
! and 1888. BBM
Miss Pollard appeared in a speaking part
! once more to testify that she bad received
i the letters In question. During her brief
! appearance the lawyers had their hands
1 full endeavoring to make ber confine her
! self to their questions, for in her untram
i meled utterances when questioned before
: she scorned some of tne most telling points
! for her side. "*
Thereafter the- programme was a con
tinuance of the fencing between the Con
gressman from Kentucky and ex-Congress
man Wilson of Indiana. Both Colonel
Breckinridge and ex-Judge Wilson are
lawyers of brilliant parts and no exhibi
tion of its kind approaching the thrust and
parry of the two when pitted as examiner
and witness has been heard for years. It
was enjoyed by an audience worthy of its
merits, for besides tbe usual varying corps
of Congressional members and lawyers,
there were well-known Methodist clergy
men in the audience and a retired Judge
of the District Court in a seat beside Judge
Colonel Breckinridge made denials ofthe
testimony of Miss Lowell, besides contra
dicting Miss Pollard on many points. .....
-Judge Wilson was disposed to drop Into
a vein of sarcasm at tiroes, speaking of the
defendant as a "fatherly looking and per
fectly, respected gentleman." He laid the
foundation for more testimony in rebuttal
by a denial tbat a servant at the fashion
able boarding-bouse where Miss Pollard
bad lived had ever seen her, in his pres
ence, using the work-basket formerly be
longing to bis dead wife, which the col
onel swears be did not give the plaintiff.
Everybody Is guessing to-night the nature
of the new Hue of examination which Mr.
Wilson announced he would take up in the
Louisville. April 3.— The records of
the Masonic Widows' and Orphans' Home
in this city show that Hotatio, John and
Rose N. Pollard, children of ; John D. Pol
lard, were admitted to the home in April.
1877, upon recommendation of Crnb Or
chard Lodge No. 43. These records ps'ab
-1 i_.li the tact that Madeline Pollard's father
was a Mason. ..."
Peace Reigns in the Republic of
* Costa: Rica.
Washington, April 3.— Manuel M. Pe
ralta, the Minister "of Costa Rica, to-day
received the following cablegram from
the' President of Costa Rica:
"San' Jose, - Anrll '3.— Don Rafael lgle
sbß has been elected President of the re
public Costa Rica ; for; the period from
Muy, 1894. to 1898. Complete tranquility
reigns in the wool? country. Rodiguez."
Ladles Ta- c a Pardonable "Pride
In beautUul teeth, which enia ture the beboldrr
when 'tbey; speak, smile or sii g. Tbis charm is
conferred by pure, aromatic SuZODONT, which
has no compeer, though ' articles > representee to
possess properties identical with It are sometimes
old to tbe unsuspecting as substitutes. '"
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, 1894.
New Witnesses; in the
THE ALIBI WONT HOLD.
What Happened on Judge Harris'
THE NIGHT OF THE MURDER.
Some Damaging Testimony Given
by Mrs. Featherstone, Who
Lived Near By. -
Fresno, April 3.— The alibi which the
defense tried to set up for Reel Terry in
the Heath trial is faring very badly.
Another reputable witness . was put on
the stand to-day whose testimony flatly
contradicted that of Judge Harris, who
claimed to have slept with Terry at the
latter's bouse on the night of the murder.
The witness was Mrs. Martha E. Feather
stone, and ber testimony caused a decided
An impressive quiet reigned in the court
room as she was giving her testimony, and
she . received the, closest attention. Her
testimony is the talk of the town to-night,
and it is realized tbat the political am
bitions of a number of people have re
ceived a check that promises to be per
Several witnesses were put on to show
that E. J. Bt laud, Mrs. Palmer's divorced
husband, was at her ranch near Fresno
several times between spring and fall of
1892, contradicting Boland's testimony to
Homer Palmer, son of Mr 3. Cora Palmer,
corroborated bis mother's testimony, lie
testified that he lived on his mother's
ranch in 1892, and was acquainted with E.
J. Boland. He saw bim at the ranch on
August 28, 1892, about 11:30 p. M. His
mother afterward drove to town with him
that night in the phaeton. . He did not re
member when Boland bad been there be
fore. His mother was at home the next
Mrs. Featherstone testified that she
lived on 0 street at the time of the
murder aud could see Judge Harris'
house and front porch. Her family
consisted of herself and her nephew,
Tup Malone. She beard the shooting
and saw some one run across the street
rapidly. Presently a buggy came up and
stopped in front of Judge Harris' house.
Witness went nut on the porch and heard
Judge Harris' voice on the other side of
the street. Then a hack drove up and two
men got out. After a few minutes the
hack drove away and a buggy followed a
little later. Not long after this the buggy
I returned and was again driven away.
The witness was closely cross-examined,
but her testimony remained unshaken.
She said that while it was light she did not
believe she could recognize any one across
the street. She had counted five shots.
Her nephew had gone to a drugstore, but i
she afterward told him and Mrs. William j
Fa'ney about what she had seen that night
with the exception cf seeing the back. It
was a few minutes after the shooting that
she saw a man coming across the street
I toward her house. " After remaining at the
window twenty-five or thirty minutes she
went ou to the porch. A buggy was stand
ing before Judge Harris' bouse and there
were two or three men on the porch.
"What did the men do?" was asked.
"Tbey talked for a short time, and then
the two went into tbe housu and the back
Tbe hack, containing two men, came
from Tulare street, and turned up 0
street. It made a circle and stopped in
front of the buggy. Two men, whom she
could not recognize, got out and walked
quickly to tbe porch without attempting
to walk softly.. When they got there they
met other gentlemen, and went into tbe
bouse. The men in the bouse came out
and met the others, and they all walked
into the bouse. They were laughing and
talking on tbe porcb before they went into
the house, where they stayed five or ten
minutes. She beard voices, but could not
distinguish words. She recognized Judge
Harris' voice, but could not be sure about
what he said. There was no attempt to
conceal their presence or to talk in _ sub
dued tone. '
After Mrs. Featherstone's testimony
more reputable witnesses were put on the
stand to prove that Boland had been at
the Palmer ranch In July and August.
J. E. Baker, a newspaper man, saw a
slight stain on McWhirter's shirt, near the
bullet-bole, which might have been a
powder mark. He saw none on the un
Court then adjourned till to-morrow
IN GOOD CONDITION.
Affairs of the A. O. U. W. Have
Been Well Managed.
The Grand Lodge Now in Session
at San Jose— Reports
San Jose, April 3.— The Grand Lodge,
Ancient Order United Workmen for the
State of California, convened in Turn
Vereln Hall this morning at 10 o'clock in
seventeenth annual session. There are in
attendance about 325 delegates. Grand
Master Workman James Booth presided.
The forenoon session was given over to
the work of organization. The committee
on credentials made its report, which was
filed for action. The Past Waster Work
man degree was conferred on 100 candi
The reports of .the grand master work
man, grand recorder, grand receiver, finance
committee,- corporate directors, board of
trustees, deputy grand master workman
and grand medical examiner were sub
mitted and placed on file and \ referred to
proper committees. ,* .. ._"'■""
The report of James Booth, G. MAW.,'
covers twenty-nine \ pages, and succinctly
gives his transactions during his term.
Sixty lodges have been personally visited
in different parts of the State, thirty-seven
dispensations -ranted and twenty-four de
cisions rendered. Be recommends the se
lection of a grand lecturer .whose time can'
be entirely controlled by the order tor its
work, the reduction of admission fees and
the consolidation of several committees
with n -lew to reduction of • expense. He
has invited bis many deputies to give their
views upon matters of interest and theit
suggestions as to tbe best manner of work.
Many of these bave replied, and their
many and varied suggestions will be con
sidered at the session. r
' Grand Recorder Hirshberg's report con
tains the most exhaustive statistics touch
ing every subordinate,* as well as exhaust
ive information in regard totbe relief law,
undecided claims," etc. The number of
lodges is 222, with . 17,316 "* members I De
cember 31, 1893. This shows a net loss
for the year of but 183, which, in view, of
the financial surroundings of the year, the
extra heavy loss by death and suspensions,
evidences that good work has: been done
to fill up the gaps so caused, and the loss
is much less than was anticipated.
Seven new lodges have been. organized—
Nos. 277 to £83 inclusive— at Tres Pino*,
Hopland, Madera, Pacific Grove, Sauta
Monica, Utica and Nordhoff. *
Four lodges have ceased to work at
Orange, San Miguel, A madee and Santa
Mossbrae Falls Lodge bas consolidated
with Redding Lodge, Paso Kobles with
Hignera, Grangerville with Hauford, Up
church with Stockton.
The business of his office has been finan
cially: Received for beneficiary fund,
$563,097; general fund, $29,486 42; advance
relief fund, $17,065; relief call 13. > $748;
Lindsay contribution, $31 25; total, $011,
--027 65. Disbursements have been: Bene
ficiaries, $563,500; general fund, $26,71817;
advance relief fund, $17,065; Lindsay fund,
$3125; total, $607,314 42. Living on hand
in beneficiary fund, $197; j general fund,
$2768 25; relief fund, $748; total. $3713 25.
Carelessness in paying assessments is
startlingly illustrated by several cases
wbere members allowed themselves to be
suspended on the 28th and died within a
mouth or two of such suspension. ,
Grand Foreman Ward and Grand Over
seer Toohy each file reports showing tin
work performed by* them. The. grand
foreman has visited personally 116 lodges,
and made fifty-one public addresses, besides
many addresses of instruction to subordi
nates; total number of different places
visited, lodge and public meetings ad
dressed, 158; a record never approached
by any official in this position previously.
Grand Overseer Toohy had a large field
also laid out at the beginning of the term,
but sickness for several months prevented
his filling many engagements, nevertheless
some seventy-five visitations have been
made by him.
The grand trustees allude .to the'judi
cious expenditure of money last year for
extension purposes, and recommend that
$2000 be appropriated for similar work the
ensuing year. .
All the officials highly Indorse the value
which the .official paper has been to the
jurisdiction, and Grand Foreman Ward
especially alludes to the publication by
The Call of items of news referring to
tbe order as helpful and appreciated.
The Grand Lodge of the Degree of Honor
will convene on Thursday. / ; /';
. At 8 o'clock ttrs evening a grand vocal
and instrumental entertainment was given
at the Auditorium. Nearly all the mem
ber, of the A. O. U. W. were present.
A CROWD SUBPENAED.
Excitement Promised in a Blackmail
Los Angeles, April 3.— Emil Harris,;
the ex-Caotain of Police, and C. B. Piatt,
the jeweler, were not put upon their pre
liminary examination in the Police Court
to-day ou the charges of attempting black
mall, preferred by E. E. Crandall. The
case was continued pending the action in
the Federal Court for violating the United
States mail regulations.
Great consternation has been caused by
the subgenus that have been served for
trial of Piatt and Harris In the Federal
Court. Politicians, office-holders, capital
ists, lawyers, two young men about town,
the editor vf a weekly journal and the
wives of two very prominent cit zens were
summoned to-day. When they make their
appearance in court the scene will be in
tensely Interesting and exciting.
. Washington, April 3.— lt Is understood that
the Chinese treaty will come up in tbe Senate
The following California pensions have been
issued: Original— Walter J. I'd wards of Oak
land, Joseph H. Hemmlngs of Murpuys, Thomas
Morrises of Santa itosa, (ieorge . W. Hoyt of
Los . Angeles, Lucius L. Dyer of Riverside.
Kelssue— Simon J. Brumett of LosjlAneelev
Mai - l i : i . l VV. Sweetnn of El Modena, Martha E.
Voorhees of Palmero. Restoration— Anna Can
of Los Angeles. Mexican war survivors, In
crease—William Trice Of Colevllle. Anion Mo-
Lane of San Andieas, Jo-i W. Ansel of Pentz.
Survivors of Indian wars— Jesse L. Beusley of
Of Other Medicines Failed
But Hood's Sarsaparilla Cave Per*
31 r. Arthur MeConnell ■
"Fensacola, Florida. '..'.
"C I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"One thousand dollars'. worth of other, medi-
cines, prescriptions, etc., have failed to do for
me 'what : Hood's ] SarsHparllla lias done.,? My
home is in Florida, but In 1884 I weut to Cali-
fornia and lived there four years. I was taken
sick In 1880 ami had medical assistance, but
found no relief. The doctors said I had chronic
bronchiils. 1 was In; ihe Marine Hospital at
san Francisco several months :; and at Rush
Medical College, Chicago, 11 months, but j still
did ' not get better, so came : back to Fensa-
cola.- My weight was then 139 pounds with a
heavy overcoat on.
My Friends Did Not Know Mo,
I .was so thin and broken down. But the cli-
mate and being at home gave me a Utile cour-
age and I began trying various ; medicines. j In
August, 1800, I was appointed to a position In
tho United States ■ Custom-house. My friends
urged my wife to have me try Hood's Sarsapa-
i illu. 'I I took it three limes a day just to please
her. But ) to my surprise I commenced - to " feel
differently fetter I weeK on Hood's."! I found I
was hungry and that I could sleep better; that
tired feeling also left me.*? So ."I 'continued tak-
ing Hood's Sarsaparilla; bave used nine bottles
and taken four boxes of Hood's Fills, with the
result that ' . ' "
lam Now in Good Health,
weigh 163 pounds,' have a good appetite,' sleep
well, and have not lost a day's work since I be-
gan to , take this medicine. When everything
Hood's s^ 1 * Cures
else has failed, I found that Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla cures." :ai:thob..McC6-NKL_, United
States Barge Office, Fensacola, Florida.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
efficiently, ou the liver and bowels./ 25c. -
MET WITH FAVOR.
Coxey's Men . Get Warm
SENT FOR THE BIG TENT.
Now There Will Be Room for
CHEERS GIVEN PASSING TRAINS.
And the Passengers Wave Their
Handkerchiefs From the Win
dows in Return.
Pittsburg, April 3.— The last march of
the Army of the ' Commonweal to Alle
gheny began at Sewlckley at 9 o'clock.
On the road to Allegheny the array was
well received. '.' All the schools were dis
missed for the forenoon, and the boys
crowded but of town after the Common
weal, cheering and singing. The road lay
along the railway, and every passenger
train was cheered by the men, and the
passengers waved their handkerchiefs iv
return. The whole progress is looked on
by the leaders as an ovation. In view of
the new contingents expected, the big tent
was ordered from Massillon. p___
The army reached Lower Allegheny at
1 o'clock and was met by bands of the
Iron-molders' Union, Patternmakers',
Boilermakers', Bakers' and other labor or
ganizations and a .large concourse of peo
ple. When the city line was reached a
halt- was taken for lunch and at 2:30 o'clock
the army marched to Exposition Park,
where it went into camp for two days.
Long before the arrival of the Common
weal the streets in the vicinity of Wood
street' were packed with people. Many
houses were decorated and along the route
to the park the army was greeted with
cheers by the crowds who thronged the
sidewalks. A feature of the parade was
100 bicyclists carrying banners inscribed
St. Louis, April 3.— General Frye's
army arrived at Jefferson Barracks from
Poplar Bluff to-day and camped in the
railroad yards at Ivory station. The Com
monwealers were on the ton of boxcars.
There were eighteen cars in the train.
Over the car iv which were General
hrye's headquarters floated Old Glory. It
was saluted by a company of United
States regulars. There are 600 men in all
and they are a respectable lot.
General Fry went to President Boyd of
the Merchants' Exchange, who started a
collection. A sum sufficient to supply the
needs of the army temporarily was soon
collected. When asked what bis men
could do Fry stated they were all me
chanics except two, who were preachers.
There are sixty-seven Knights of Pythias
in the army. - ', ':..>;'
Sacramento, April 3. —A branch of the
Industrial Army which proposes to marsh
upon Washington lias been organized in
Sacramento during, the past week/, Over
100 recruits have enlisted here, under the
leadership of W. Mitchell and W. J.
Merle, who came from San Francisco to
make the organization. .. .
Chief of Police Drew has given the com
mittee cf the army permission -to go .to
business bouses soliciting for food; and
clothing.' The army bas set up a camp on
the levee north of tbe city. They expect
to start upon tbe. journey in a couple of
days, and claim to be waiting the arrival
of 1100 industrial soldiers from San Fran
cisco, it having been announced that they
would leave that city to-day.
SILVER IN ENGLAND.
There Is a Decided Leaning Toward
the White Metal.
London, April 3.— The Central Asso- :
elated Chambers of Agriculture to-day de
cided to immediately represent to the Gov
ernment the urgent importance of the cur
rency question, and also lo ask the Royal
Agricultural Commission to Institute spe
cial Inquiries into the bearing of the cur
rency question on agriculture.: Replying
to a letter from a gentleman In the city,
urging that the Government deal promptly
with the currency question. Lord Rose
bery. writes that the subject is engaging
the attention of the Cabinet. Mr. Smith
has secured May 1 for the discussion by
the House of Commons of a resolution on
Clarke to Command.
Washington, April 3.— lt has been de
cided that the American Bering Sea fleet
shall be under Commander Charles E.
Clarke of the Mobicau. Admiral Walker
will not be called upon unless some un
foreseen emergency should arise.
Caceres Proclaimed; Dictator.
Lima, Peru. ; April 3.— Ex-President
Caceres,, candidate for the Presidency,
has been proclaimed dictator. ■ He is sup
ported by the army, but Congress and the
people are hostile,', : •
ANOTHER SEA TRIAL.
The Monterey Starts, on a Twenty-
Four Hour Cruise.
Val-EJO. April 3.— The United States moni
tor Monterey, which has spent the last six
months at the Mare Island Navy-yard, steamed
down San Pablo Bay at noon en voyage to '. sea
where she will be subjected to another trial and
final Inspection. '/■ - • '}Ws%!sSs£L
; Pursuant to orders from the Secretary of the
Navy the naval board of Inspectors, consisting
of Captain C. S. Cotton, U. 8. N.; ; President of
the Board of Naval Constructors Taylor, C". S.
N.; Paymaster Henry Skelilng, U.S. N. ; Chief
Engineer Kuiz, U. S. N., and Lieutenant Mene
fee. recorder, boarded the monitor this morning
and oiders were immediately given to put to
sea. The monitor will be subjected to a trial at
sea of twenty-four hours' duration, during
Which time the board r of . inspectors will thor
oughly test ana Inspect every portion of the
monitor, including armament and turret ma
chinery. • '...."".•■.'■'■...• .'-■; ."■•-. - -.-■.-■ -.-.
As soon as the board are satisfied as to the
outline or duty assigned them they will notify
Captain Kerapff, who will return with me board
and monitor to Mare Island, where the board
will complete 'their report and forward the
same to the Secretary of the Navy.
THE FLOURMILL DEAL.
It Is Said the 'Price Paid Was
Stockton, April 3.— Horace Davis, president
01 , the, Sperry Flour Company, was 'in town to
day in connect lon wiih the negotiations for the
purchase ot the -Union mill,' hut he would say
nothing about the deal. . . ; ,
It is 'said by men who ; are In a position to
know that the proposed and accepted terms of
the deal are the payment of $290,000 *•■ by the
Sperry company, pari cash, and the balance on
lime. ->: Ihe :, plant - is , worth ; the price, as the
buildings and . site are unexcelled . for . flour :
making. ..".' -■ . ■'- ■ ■-■ ..-- . :-. ■-.-..«- ->-. . .-.
Croker. Gone. -..:•_
Richard ? Croker, the \ well-known Gotham
politician, left on Monday evening for ; New
York. ' - :-.'-7 ---; A':V-.: .;■ 7
The "\ Fire Record.
The alarm from box 241 at 8:_8 o'clock last
night was for a fire in the dwelling ot 11. Lewis,
1420 Sutter street. It was caused by a cas jet
that set fire to a pair of curtains; loss $50. "-"'
"•; The supposed Incendiary fire at 124 O'Farrell
street Sunday night proves to nave been caused
by the extilosiou of a litrm. V
THE FATELY CASE.
Simons Not Guilty of the Crime of
Oakland.— divorce suit ot Marie B.
Fately against Arthur B. Fately was' up before
Judge Greene yesterday.
The couple Had little trouble In. their own
little world until it was announced In the
society 'papers " that : Mr. Fately I and j a Miss
Lamory wtie to be married, and it was then
that Mrs. Fately .'prang i her surprise on the
world by the announcement that she was mar
ried to the dry-goeds clerk by contract months
before Up to •** lime she bad not been
known by the name of Fately. and the young
man denied that be bad ever been married by
contractor otherwise. t
The affair created so much talk that the
vouiik mau not only lost bis position with Taft
& Femioyer, bui Miss Lamo.y hastened to send
_n„ back Ills" "me and presents, and ber big
brother forbade bim the bouse. . ■„■ ■
• r»n thn wiiness-^tand yesterday Mrs. raieiy
said that she was n, a , Ted to Fately by contract
on November 22. 1892. and produced the con
tract, It was signed by herself, and Fate lv s
marital relations were not assumed^ uuti i a
month after the contract was drawn up. be
came It Whs the desire of ibe lady keep vie
waiter a secret fiom ber mother, who was in
delicate health: Fately sent for witness to care
lor him when sick, ana Introduced her to Mrs.
beabury as his wile. Witness said she and
Finely lived locether on Albion street from
March 15 to June 2, 1892, and tbat be was
domineering and made life very unpleasant for
In his answer to her suit, Fi.t- now admits
they jointly signed a marnage contract, out
denies thai they were living together as man
and wife. , ,„
bis crins-cofnplalut says that plaintiff never
claimed to be his wife until she learned be was
to many another, and that she does him great
damage and keeps him from securing work. He
wauls the contract declared null and void.
The case will be continued tills morning.
rugnHCion* Attorneys. .
Yesterday morning ln the Police Court C. C.
Hamilton and F. W. Fry were called upon io !
answer to the charge of battery. These gen
tlemen are attorneys in good standing, and ii is
sale to say never tilled me role of clients in
such a scrape before. Their cases were set for
trial by juiy on Hay 24. ' •
The present trouble grew out of bad blood
that was raised betweeu the lawyers m the tak
ing of testimony the night before . iv the Rose
Tbe ties to the divorce suit are possessed
of properly lv the vicinity of Warm Springs,
valued at $20,000, and consequently the mat
ter is being warmly contested.
Hamilton aud Frvaie the opposing counsel.
Testimony was beiug taken in Mr. Fry's office,
when Mr. Hamilton objected to certain ques
tions put by Mr. Fry. lie told the witness not
to answer, and when Fry said an answer should
be at once incoming Hamilton strode to the
office door and challenged Fry to come out.
Nothing loth Mr. Fry complied, whereupon
Hamilton struck him a stinging blow behind the
ear. Fry promptly closed in on ins opponent,
and, lv in Jew exciting moments thai followed,
delivered halt a dozen stiff. punches upou Ham
ilton's head. . ,
At this point ihe spectators interfered and
held Fry off. Hamilton then drew a revolver
and cocking it shouted "Let him come on."
As a result of ihe encounter Mr. Hamilton
carries his left baud in splints. "- > ■ '• • •
Simons la Acquitted.
The trial of Clarence Simons for tbe alleged*
murder of William Hansen was concluded in
the Supenor Court yesterday. The case went
io me jury at 5 o'clock, aud in just one hour a
verdict of not guilty was relumed. ' i*
When the trial was resumed yesterday morn
lo_ the defendant was put on the stand and
• subjected to severe cross-examination by As
sistant District Attorney Flick. ■"'.'"
-,"•' In telling his siory Simons stated that he bau
only used the gun as a "bluff" to Hansen and
that when Hansen approached him. in a menac
ing way, he turned and ran. Hansen pursued,
'.'and," contluued the defendant, "we had a
struggle for the possession of the gun. In ihe
midst of the snuggle it was accidentally dis
charged." ..•'■■' :,.-.-
Grand Jury Work. "
Yesterday the Grand Jury had before it the
case of Mary E. Martin, now in the County Jail
on a charge of defiaudlug a Miss Leonard out
of a large amount of money by alleged hypnotic
The matter of the Harrison-street School
foundation was also under investigation.
Fighting the Saloon*.
'>* A secret meeting was held at the First i'res
byteri.-iq Church Monday v night,, at .which f_?
memorial was adopted requesting the Council
to pass an : ordinance compelling saloons to
close on Sundays. Signatures will oe requested
tv a few days. ' •
AT THE RINK.
New Attractions to Be Presented
Shortly. < *'
- The first came of the league series of polo on
real Ice will be played at the Natural Ice Skat
lug iliiik, Mechanics' Pavilion, iv the near
future under the new rules.
The came will be between the Chlcagos aud
Canadians teams beiug made up as follows:
Burns . ......First rush ......Bull
(iouln Second ru5h......... Olds
Gentry ....Center.'.;........ Webster
Oliver ....Half back. ......;.. Lloyd
Katin..... '..... ...... .G0a1.. .................... Gregg
Tod Sloan ......Manager... ..........Lloyd
alanaser Donaldson appeared before the
trustees of the Mechanics' Library last evening
aud demanded the privilege of •elilnp: liquor ai
tables to be set in a space set apart lor thai
purpose In the balcony, lie also asked for the
privilege of subletting ccn atn sections of tbe
pavilion, both of which were duly accorded.
It is the intention of thn management to
secure a numb r of additional attractions in the
way of amusement with the object of establish
ing upon a more firm bash this popular lace
.-.- ; — • — — • —
The fines collected in Police Court 1 during
the month -of March, as reported by Clerk
Stevens, amounted to $511.
* * WORTH A OUIKSAA BOX." <
™p_L_lr , *si
! » COVERED WITH A TASTELESS AND J
. SOLUBLE COATING. |
I A WONDERFUL MEDICINE FOR <
: J Indigestion, Wan tof Appetite, Fullness _>
'. J ' after Meals, Vomitings, Sickness of
_ the Stomach, Bilious or Liver Com- i
4 plaints, Sick lTeadache,Cold Chills, _
i Flushings of Heat, Lowness of Spir- 1%
j . its, and All Nervous Affections. ... < »
_ To cure . th»so complaints wo must remove i 1
(i the cause. ; The principal cause is generally 2
<? to be found in the stomach and liver ; put ' >
9 thu* tico organs right and all will be well. From J > •
J two to four Pills twice a day for a short time [
- J Will remove the evil, and restore the sufferer ( [
5 to sound and lasting health «[
JOf all druggists. Price 25 cents a box. J I
*•-'."" New York Depot, 365 Canal St. 2
■i'V«1»««»* ■ ' -.--»__ «^vsr*%M^_ n»*
felß ly •VYe-nMo -
1234 Market Street, Near Jones.
During the temporary closing, occasioned
by the fire at our store 718 Market street,
the public will find the same assortment
and attention to their wants at our upper
mr2s Su.-oWo ..--..-.- ;■
Ull PC* ITCHING PILES
■ _ Ebb En DINTMIiNT
ABSOLUTELY CURBS. WIH I ln_il I
BTMPTOMS— Molitnrei * Intense Itelii-ic ■ and
stinging; mo»iatal_ht< worse by »f-ate_Tn_. If..
aUowud to continue tumor* form and protrude,
which often bl«ed and ulcerate, becoming very
■ Jor_^B WA YNE'S OINTMKST step* the Itching-
• and bleeding, heal* ulceration, and tn ia est Cases
■ re— to v the turners- <"'< ;•>«- Druggiit for lv.
•-.■■•'. .-■■■. ■":■'■'■■. r •jyB'we~S-"'-*-- ■'■-• - '- - "■-".' ' -.; '":"'.'',.:
&■ HEAD NOISES CURE!
■■ •■■' r,, ■■ I he»rd. when *lli*_*_m __.fl. Soldrnpi
»!, by e.i—f.OA 1 J way N.Y. WrUe£cxkookej: 9 r*o£>J >
', , aplti; ly We-_* # Wy ■; ... . ■
MEN WHO ARE ALWAYS BUSY
Paine's" Celery Compound Brightens"
': the Eye, Increases the Appe- v-V
tite, Restores Sleep, Regu- ;
lates the Vital Organs. :
Under the stress of social or business
duties, or both, how few business men find
time to properly repair the waste of ex
cessive mental labor and close confine- •
': Tne result of this neglect is plainly to be
read in' the care-worn, nervous faces and
physical poverty of the average; business
man one meets. "
But Paine 's celery compound brightens ,
their eyes, increases their appetite, causes'
good digestion and regular action of the
organs of assimilation.
Much so-called, overwork of business
men is the overwork of worry, care, anxi
ety, haste. These make the severest drafts
on their vitality. Those who suffer from
nervous debility, mental depression, sleep
lessness or dyspepsia find Paine _ celery
compound a powerful restorative. It regu
lates ttie liver and kidneys, cleanses the
blood and feeds the neives and nerve
centers all over- the body. . .Recovery from
disease's of the liver, kidneys and stomach
by the aid of Paine's celery compound is
lasting. It is the greatest of all modern
Paine _ celery compound is prescribed .
by physicians who differ in mnpy other
things, but agree in estimating highly this i
greatest of remedies for curing diseases of
the kidneys, rbeii-iaiibiu, gout, dyspepsia.
Bright -disease and stomach disorders due
to a deranged nervous system.
isn't in if".
If is- just be*
■.cause "there is
no !a rd in i"f/ffia+
the. new shortening :
is so vVonc/erful/y pofy
ul*r with JiGuseJceeferj.
/oTTOLENE is Pu^g ?
fULm SfiTiSfYiHCr- none
of tfie unpleasant odor
ttifri larc/.Get tye j€riume«
JhcTe is* a real Substitute. .
i Made only by
N. K. FAIRBANKS CO.,
' " v ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON.
jel4 ly__We FrMo ' '
Solid Oak Bedroom Set (7 pieces), \ _Qr f\r\
French Bevel-Plate Mirror / «Jp_j_i.UU
First-class Upright Folding Bed."i £ -»- * "
with Automatic Brake, which V._KVn 'III I
prevents self-closlnc J W-iJ'Vvr
Solid OaK, Elaborately CarTedS _. A nn
Parlor Set (8 pi^C-D. uphol- J- ,>5O 01)
stered In fine Satin Tapestry. .J Vvty.vv
Solid Oak, Heavy Joining Chair, l 0_ , Or,
Braced Arm...... ...../ «JpjL._iU
Finest quality or Seamless JaD.n- > OJX
cse Matting, Der yard > . .—O
Also a complete line ot Household Goods oi -
every description at proportionately low prices. -.
Houses furnished complete all over the coast on .
easy pay menu. Country orders promptly attended
to. woods pacKed and shipped free to Oakland,
Alameda and Berkeley. Inspection cordially In-
vited and credit extended to all at
I FRIEDMAN & GO'S
Mammoth Installment Establishment, .
224, 228,230 and 306 Stockton St.
237 POST STREET.
OUR DRESS GOODS and CLOAK DEPARTM'T
Dress Hoods. Silks and Cloaks can be nought on
easy payments at the lowest cash prices. Inspec-
tion invited ana credit given to all.
M. FRIEDMAN _ CO- '224. 226. 228 and 230
Stockton street. 237 Post street. Open evenings.
' v ■ jy9 WeFn tf 230r 6p
A TAYLOR 3- RE VOLUTION
DOUBLE CYLINDER PRESS
IN COOD ORDER. ..
SIZE OF BED, 57x40 INCHES.
Jnst the thin? for a country Hewsnansr.
Will be sold cheao for cash. ' For further pir«
ticnlars applv to Bulletin Office, or addreii
X.. P. 0. box 2528. r_y27 _
' $27.00. $15.00.
GEO. H. FULLER DESK CO..
638 and 640 Mission Street.
; '-:' Be9 SaMoWe 2p
16 AND is MASON -TKt:*.T. "
Between Market and Eady. •
J. W. BECKER,' ."; PROPKIETOR,: .
EVERYTHING NEW. Most Centrally Located. •
New bix-story Brick Building. Two Fire
Escapes, levator. i bell a, Elec-
'li''-','*' '- trie Lights. Etc.
Prices From 81.35 to SK.OO Per Day.
falve your B.Rsage Check to Transfer Company '
and zet It addressed to the house. Take any ol '
the Market-st. cars to Mason st. >:.■»■ ■: J • mrll lm *
- ———___ _ . . '
■:■_. ■' -i-.Z-H.i...'. - .:::i •-■..■. ■ - ■■■■•■ - .— - ■■-...
1. f_ lift II ■■_•* FORBARBERS. BAKERS '
K__ll_-Pfl_"_^ bootblacks, oatu - Houses
UnUUllbU billiard ■ tables, brewers,
book-binders, eandy-makers, canners, dyers, flour- *
His, leundrles, laundries, paper-hangers, print*
; era, painters, shoe factories, stablemen, tar-rooters,
tanners, tailors, etc. . -.
. - BUCHANAN :; BROS.', ';
Bruah Manufacturers. 600 Sacramento at.
m»1.7 TVftlTrHii _ t.r -
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