W> THE RiVER.
... .Caiiiittuea frotu Eighth Page.
■■'••= «)f£r«l«onditipD of the local fruit market
" cads*ji : by the tying up of the railroads
. -'"..ind... : ti.«'-uietriods which tke fruit-growers
yjrfiv^Jtfejeo compelled to accept in order to
' get'i.j>e|i products to market.
■•:■'. -.Fruit is continuing 10 come in in goodly
. q-vVniitie?. but the sales of the same are as
;i=jit)s&tl*factory' to the commission merchant
: (i<> r/n'the" grower.
"■lt. is Just" this way," said a commission
jwerrebatitto a Call reporter yesterday.
"\Vhe-n tee communication with the fruit
district- was regular consignments were
s~.lrifrp.ed to us at stated intervals, when we
. cpuJcl. -handle- f ,hem to the best advantage
afcdtho; market would not become glutted,
except on. rare occasions. As it is now,
the grower's send their fruit oil by any and
ail -means ihey can, with the result that it
: . arrives here at all sorts of inopportune
/ " hours, . 'i'ake, for instance, last Saturday
r. aftefnaori. w'ien the steamer Coos Buy
:. paoaern with 400 chests of berries. Some
of;, them, In fact, the greater part, would
' . nos keep until Monday. All that tne con-
: *>gf(&es couid do was to get what they
i:' could cut. »i the fruit. The result was that
■ •■ -.Uie 'Saturday afternoon chests of straw
!■:berriesl and blackberries, with twenty
■ d rawe/rs to the chest, were sold at Si 75 and
V SI -isO. ••chest. After expenses are paid
What- is there in that in t&e way of profit
for •eUlier the grower or the mission
man? Si) it happens every day. Fruit
. Ji(>eps.comKic in at all hours and we are at
bur wit's end how to handle it.
"Within the Daat few day?, though, some
of the. fruit-growers have slackened up in
the.ii • shipments for the reason that they
don't see any fun in losing their fruit alto
gether. This is more noticeable among the
■ growers of apricots and peaches. These
fruits the growers can dry and keep either
for, their own use or lor luture sale.
■.''C'-'As regards berries and ttiejast of the
' .' cherry crop, though, shipments will still
• continue, aDd we must do the best we can
•'...;'■ 1 11 . -it" i» railroad business has been set
.: Ued.: aod shipments are made once more
■ ■ on regular time."
•;• ..' In speaking of the possibility of a scare
• 'i'V'lty ftf .'meat if tbe railroad blockade con-
Jr : iinu'w -"■ much longer, several wholesale
.s,' :-eaJ«r* in beef, mut'.on and pork expressed
' ;.tii ! ein«Blyes as having felt some coucern
;■; . duripg the latter part of last week, as the
. ..•; Bttloolc thm for a speedy starting of rail
•". •1 traffic was not good by any means.
'•": ■-• "Meiathas already gone up," said one
• .dealer, "especially beef, and if trains don't
■ .r. gVt-rn&Biag so that supplies may come in
•: the/ -city is liable to suffer from high prices,
' 'V .but not from a famine. There is plenty
•.-. " : el .stock that could be driven in from dis
. .'. ■ trie'ts'that are not remote, but such a sup
.>. "pty -would, of course, limited, and ad
•:■ T.aif (acre would be taken of that fact to
' ■ '■ ...eh. jfg-e-. exorbitant prices. Stock is now
| • Mia:; driven up from the ranges in the
: : so&th.eTß counties, but we are cut off from
I .'■'. c-\ir'.;i;-a;n souice of supply — Nevada. Still
• \ The ?e is- no. need for any apprehension now,
. ..; itS.Jcs'eenis to me the wor«t is over, and
./v.-ffefeVVraius will soon be moving.
.'.. •■\\'e have all the stock we will need for
a ffejw'daysright at hand, and with traffic
::pvic?nrore renewed the batchers have no
; fear of a scarci'.y of meat."
:;^:V WHERE THEY ARE.
••=: Manager Clark Manages to Locate
. . ."; .-'-.■ ■:' His Pullmans.
i. ; . 1 .George Clark, manager of the Pullman
4 . Company at tLe Oakland mole, has at last
I: .-io^ited all his cars, lie has issued a :r. '
• ■•■ : rois showfo* the places where the Pull- 1
• .s.are tied up, as follows:
. :. Sacramento— Six Pullman sleepers and
/'.:V;x tourist cars.
■■/' '■■. iioiiklin— Three Pullman sleepers.
■'■: ■■ Truckee— One Pullman and two tourists.
•r\, .. W4na«mucc'a— Two Pulhnans.
■ ... La.tbrop- Pullman.
' ' Fresno — Two Pullmans and two tourists.
: .■-'■■; Bakersfield — Five Pullmans and one
: '\ : tourist*. . .
";'• '.Lob • Angeles— Twelve Pullmans and
" ' four tourists.
.-.• • ■ Dluff— Two Pullmans and one tour
-..- .is . ■•■
---'. " " Cunsmulr— Four Pullmans and two tour-
" ';. ia'ts'. : • ..
• " Ashland — Two Pullmans and two tour
- Portland — Three Pullmans and two
"• .; .'totiTists. These cars may be moving be
tween Portland and Ashland.
"""• Stockton — Two Pullmans and eight
■. • tourists. These cars were used by the
• niilitja on July 3. They were unloaded at
•■•• Sacramento on July 4. Then they were
•"-; backed down to Gait and taken back to
■i; ;fcfo-.ckton on the night of July 5.
■ ' . -Oakland— Fourteen Pullman sand eleven
• . tftii.r'ms. On the extra list in the yards
• ttiera are. seventeen Pullmans and nine
.•!'■ : The- 'wages of the porters on the regular
•: runs. ate going on and tbe men report at
.; • the yards every day. The colored waiters
• •••and/porters are the only cheerful people on
■ :tbe\ railroad premises these times and
=; ■"■ strike or no strike they laugh all day long.
.Conductors receive £75 a month and port
■:"• eta.:S2s on first-class cars and 53"< on tour
:; • •Js't-ca-rs, the waiters also receiving the
. .'• »»me. . . ■
. ; NOW FOR THE BALLOT.
.. : Labor Leaders Urge a Turn in the
'•;" ". . . Campaign.
■. .. Labor people leaned toward a change in
i- : .\ t>e'plan of campaign last nleht, but hesi
'■'■' tated, between discouragement and deter-
: '.. j~if"iiaV»o-n. The despatches indicating the
; '•: Virttial breaking of the railway strike at
'■.'• Chicago, .Toledo, Denver. Ashland, Ind.,
;.- Lob Angeles and San Jose tended at first
> . td'tftk* tbe spirit out of them. Then the
'" report mat Sovereign would call out tiie
-. " Knights of Labor to-day, and that Gom
:. pin- of the Federation had invited Mc
• Jiride ef the Miners' Union to confer with
.'. hi4 v -.. renewed tneir conviction that the
.. "Sreieut strife is one whose cause is com
■ mci* to all labor. In tbe several unions
- • yrlkich assembled last night the situation
•T " was discussed very freely. At the temple,
: ='■ Turk, street, a large body congregated i
" ■•: .at. the inyitation of the socialists, to listen
' • " to; Hr>peches from A. K. U. men and others.
• . Bat-foe some reason or other there was no
, '; such /anxiety and unrest manifest in the
~ .. ■ temoer of the people as there had bean up
].. ■■ t o'-i as t evening.
:"..'. ;Prr-h»ps the socialist mass-meeting was
•■;, a fair register of the spirit that prevailed.
-.-• "The- assembly had I'e.eD called in a very
; ■'. ftujet way on two hours' notice, and when
:" Chairman Mclver opened the meeting he
■"'• trautioDed all speakers to be temperate and
"•'.-.the. •audience to be undemonstrative. The
r reason- alleged for this precaution was that
:, . the President of the United States had
' ] virtually declared martial law and that it
... -'behooved every one to be obedient to the
• ' ; Government. Should the authorities deem
-' it-fees tto stop the meeting no resistance of
f^y. sort should be made.
" ,'. The placards which had been sent about
the streets announcing the assembly had
borne the wards: "How to Avert Rpvo
.lu'ien." -Edw.lti Parke, the first speaker, j
■ gave tU-e suggestion of the answer by
*ji~adk>e 09 bis talk with the remark that
_l Liiicf-ln had foreseen the present crisis of
™ revolution against moneyed combinations,
but had foreseen also that the way outlSof
it was not necessarily by blood, by plunder,
by rapine, but by the ballot. The audience
received Mr. Parker's words with great
enthusiasm. But it also received Mr.
Forbes, second speaker, of the A. R. U.,
with great enthusiasm when he declared
that the A. R. U. could not yield its cause
now under any circumstances.
"We cannot afford to yield," said Mr.
Forbes. "The Pullman strikers whom we
are supporting are not aliens, but men.
They have appealed to us because they
were starving. We were bound to listen
to their appeal. All we can do now is to
say that we stand ready this moment to
run any cars on the earth but Pullmans.
To have Attorney-General Olney. Pres
ident Cleveland. Mr. Diluting on or any
else, however, attempt to tell us that a
Pullman car is an essential part of a mail
train we do not propose to put up 'with.
We are not out to burn bridges. We nave,
figuratively speaking, burnt our bridges
behind us and cannot retreat. But those
who say we are incendiary and seditious
grossly misrepresent us."
Job Harriman, In consistency with his
usual frame of mind, ventured that the
fundamental principle at issue in this con
test was the difference between private
and community property rights. But
almost his first sentence, and the one
which received apparently unanimous ap
proval from the hearers was this: "We,
as American citizens, have brought this
trouble upon ourselves."
Ilia further remarks were to the effect
that be thought this strike would teach
the A. R. U. men to be careful where they
put their ballots.
"Do not blame public officers for what
they have to do in this uia ; ter," he said.
"Blame yourselves for not changing your
laws before the crisis came on. [Con
tinued applause.] The soldiers of the
Presidio and the N. G. C. are paid to do
just what they are doing to-day, and we,
the people, pay them and pass laws com
pelling them to execute the laws when
we attempt to break them. Therefore 1
say change your laws if you want the !
soldier-boys to fight on your side. Vote!
And, members of the A. R. U., if you
lose this strike don't let your courage
sink, for your time to win will come at (
the polls. Keep your forces together and
have them as strong in ISM as they are
What Mr. Harriman said at the meeting
received general approval among the j
labor leaders about town. At the Cigar- j
makers' and at the Typographical unions,
indeed at the .Labor Council itself, the j
sentiment was very much in favor of !
obedience to law and order and the sup
pression of all incendiarism. The strike
was not thought at any of the ;
I places to be over, nor, as a mat
ter of fact, to have reached its
climax. Mr. Van Gulpin of tno Cigar
makers' Union thought that while the rail- j
way strike might have passed its most
critical point, the order of Sovereign for |
the Knights of Labor to go out would so !
complicate matters that an most irresist
ible pressure would be brought to bear upon
: he Pullman Company. The order would
affect no one in California. It was also
improbable that any order from Gompers
would extend to the Pacific Coast. Van
Gulpin himself was opposed to walkout
of his tradesmen on this occasion, as he
could not see how it would aid the Rail
Burns and McArtbur of the Labor Coun- ,
cil were of the came mind with Van Gal- ;
pin. They thought improbable that Gom
pers would order a general strike, though
he might do so for the Chicago district
alone. Burns was Inclined to urge the I
sentiments of II .irri id an expressed in the j
socialist meeting. Should the present 1
strike be lost, he thought the efforts of j
labor men should be concentrated on hold
ing themselves together tor the purposes
Feeling Over the Attitude of En
gineers and Conductors.
There is considerable bitterness mani
! festing itself among the employes of the
railroad company because of the con
ductors, engineers and trainmen not join
ing in with the A. K. U., and this feeling
is cropping op now in a manner to make
itself felt, and It Is just possible that per
sonal explanations will soon be in order.
On Sunday there was published ia The
Call's report from Los Angeles the fol
Oakland, July 4. 1894.
P. Barrett. Care A. ft. U-, Bakertfield: Men
who left last night are committee to work
against us. No A. li. U. men there. Only con
ductors and engineers. T. J. Korku
Oakland, July 6, 1894.
IT. P. riolow. Los Angelts: Our committee i
waited on Gaylord and tie positively refused to
answer teem. His purpose Is dirty work.
Swain is afraid to show himself. Kickerr and
Norman no good. CHARLES Fink,
Chairman of Committee.
As can be gathered from the telegrams, j
they have reference to a certain commit- j
tee which went to Los Angeles as a media- |
tion committee, but which th« A. R. U.
disclaim having anything to do with.
Yesterday a delegation of prominent j
A. R. U. men and Brotherhood of Train- I
men called at this office to deny that
Messrs. Gaylord, Kickert or Norman have
in any way done anything that they are I
ashamed of. They stated that they have J
been on this division for years, and that
for honesty their reputation is unassail
able and that they have never In any
manner departed from the principles of
the Trainmen's Union, of which they are
Among the delegation was G. E. Gay
lord himself, and he stated most emphati
cally that the matter published in the
telegram from Fink was false; that
neither a committee from the A. R. U. or
from any other source ever' waited upon
him for any purpose. Mr. Gaylord waxed
pretty indignant over the matter, declar
ing that he had been placed in a false
light before his fellow-workmen, whose
confidence bad never been shaken in him
because his actions had always been be
BY THE FISH GANG, PERHAPS.
But No Conflict by Strikers Expected
It was pretty well settled in the minds
of everybody in West Oakland last night
that there will be no conflict between the
strikers and the military at that point.
The strikers do not prouose to risk any
thing In that way, but there is a pretty
well-defined feeling that a mysterious body
of scapegoats, indifferently known as the
Fish gang and the "Sporting Life" gang,
will get in its work. There is a probability
that bridges may suddenly weaken of their
own accord, no doubt, and fall into the
ravines which they formerly spanned.
They may also be caves in tunnels and
mysterious disappearances of whole vistas
of track, but the strikers will not resist the
Whatever train the Southern Pacific
may get oat with the regulars and the ma
rines will not be menaced by armed men,
A* a sort of an example of what may
occur may be mentioned a rumor that
rear bed the strike headquarters here yes
terday. It was to the effect that the tun
nel at Sao Fernanda, one of the longest on
the system, bad mysteriously caved iv,
effectually blocking the road.
And again there was another welcome
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1894.
bit of news to the strikers, at least they
took it for certain and congratulated them
selves accordingly. This was that In case
the Federal troops were brought to Us«
mole the operators on the western and
other divisions would refine to handle the
trains. In fart it was stated positively
that two of them had been called into
Division Superintendent Wilder's office
yesterday and asked regarding their fealty
to the company and their disposition as to
handling trains, and that they told him
plainly that on the ground of humanity
they would refuse to dispatch trains carry
ing Federal troops. They said they did
not propose to have any hand la sending
armed men to fight against the strikers.
Just what Wilder said, or what he will do
with these men, has not been made known,
but the strikers are jubilant at the pros
A Mass-Meeting Called for To-Night
at Metropolitan Temple.
Another mass-meeting, having for its
object the discussion of the phases of the
railroad strike, will be held at Metropoli
tan Temple this evening. The main pur
pose of the gathering Will be to demand
that arbitration be used in the settlement
of the present differencesexistin* between
the railroads and their sinking employes.
The parties who have railed the meeting
are representative citizens, who believe
that in arbitration lie the interests of
peace and good order.
The speakers who will address the
meeting are: Rev." E. R. Dili*, Miles L.
Farland. Rev. 11. J- Ferguson, Mrs. C. P.
Stetson, Rev. W. A. Gardner, James 11.
Morse and others representing the moral
element of the city.
DIDN'T SHUT THE DOOR.
Experience of an Applicant fora Rail
A good stoiy is going the roundo show
ing the class of men who have been
anxious to nil the places of the strikers.
One of them nude application th« other
day to a prominent railroad official.
'•What can you do?" asked the railroad
"Sure I can do anything at all," said
the applicant. "Drive an engine, fire or
"Take that engine into the roundhouse,"
was the request, indicating an engine with
The applicant climbed into the cab,
pulled the throttle wide open, and
with a bound the engine rushed
into the roundhouse. Becoming alarmed
the new hand reversed the throttle
and the engine rushed back into
the yard. Three times he kept the engine
rushing back and forth, till finally the
amazed railroad man sprang into the cab
and seizing the throttle yelled out:
"Why in don't you Us.a her into the
| "I aid," was the retort, "but you didn't
i shut the door when I hail her in."
tie was yanked out of the cab and un
■ ceremoniously told to go and drown him
To Cio Into Camp.
Militia from Santa Ko.-a and PeUluma,
| who have been cooped up In the armory
| on Twelfth street since the 4tb, will go
j iuto camp at Lake Merrltt until the trouble
is over. The men are wearied out with
| their indoor life and some sickness is
I manifesting itself. There are 120 at the
i armory, being companies C and D of the
| Fifth Regiment.
Militia to Play Ball.
The two companies of militia which
have been quartered at the armory on
Twelfth street for a week past yesterday
went Into camping quarters at the Pied
mont baseball grounds.
The boys have purchased bats, balM,
etc., and are preparing to eu joy themselves
on the diamond.
The Oakland A. R. U. Benefit.
The entertainment given at the Taber
i nacle last eight for the benefit of the
i A. R. U. was a success In every respect.
i The performance was good and was en
j jnyed by fully 2.100 people. It is not known
! how much was netted by the entertain
| ment, as many tickets were sold outside
I and not used.
The Narrow Gauge.
There was no effort made yesterday to
move narrew-gauge local trains, and a
j conductor on that line last night informed
I a Call reporter that he did not know
I when a move would be made, as no orders
had been given nut from headquarters as
CITY HALL COMMISSION.
Laish Responds to Charges and
The City Hall Commissioners met yes
terday and received a letter from Thomas
I F. Laist, in which the wrHer makes a de
| i ial ot charges that he, O'Brien and
Siui'h had surreptitiously removed or
! caused to be removed from the architect's
| ofiice a number of drawings that were sent
j East for publication. The writer declares
! that they ware sent with Mr. Shea's con
sent, a*d that they were not contract
drawings, but were madd solely for pobli-
The writer then asserts that tne. sending
! away of those drawings was not the cause
of the diHiuissul from the ofiice of himself
and the two others, as the drawings were
not sent until nfter the dismissal.
Farther, he demands on behalf of blm
; self and O'brirn a thorough investigation
j as to insinuations that certain blue-print
copies disappeared from the office through
the instrumentality of himself and O'Brien.
; lie writes that ne has certain discarded
j blue-print copies of the dome drawing
and that thpsn were given to him by Shea
in tiie presence of a third party aud &cut
to his room by tbe office boy.
In conclusion the writer says that if any
j atntements hare been made which reflect
upon the good judgment of any or all oi
the members of the Board of City Hall
Commissioners they were simply a repeti
tion of statements which ho claims were
made by the board's architect.
lieyoud the reading of this letter
little, was dune. Several small bills
were audited and passed for paymeni,
but the letting of the <- on tracts for
repairs In the southeast wing was laid
over for another week, the commission de
siring further time to investiyato the bids.
It was reported that the woik on the
(luine was progressing rapidly. To-day
most-of the Ironwori will arrive, so thai
the construction can be forced without de
DEATH OF ROBERT JOSEPHI.
He Was a Pioneer Jeweler in This
Kobert Josephi died at bis residence,
428 Page street, in this city last evening,
«t the nae of 70.
He came here October 1, 1849, from St.
| Louis. lie went into the wholesale jewel
ry business, oi which be was the pioneer
in San Francisco. He continued in lus.-
D«8 for many years with great success.
Deceased vva« n native of Russia and
came to the United States iv 1838. He
was a man of Im- education and was uni
versally respected. He leaves a widow,
one sister of M. H. de Young, and three
Qcome Fortune, tanner in Bloom's tan
nery, San Bruno road, met with a fatal
acciden*. yesterday alternoou. He was <
caught in the machinery and was whirled
round several times before being extri
cated. Be was taken to the City and
County Hospital, but died shortly after be
ing admitted. The body was removed to
the Morgue. Fortune was an unmarried
m.m,43 years of age, a native of Austria,
nod lived on Army street. He was presi
dent of the Austrian National Society.
A MEXICAN CONCERT.
At Which Some Graceful Dancing
The concert given in Metropolitan
Temple by the Mexican band wa3 not at
tended by the average concert-going audi
ence. Indeed celestial choirs would be
insufficient to work an English-speaking
public up to such a pitch of demonstrative
enthusiasm as to call themselves hoarse
with "viva I" and "bravo!" and even lav
ish hats upon one performance.
The Mexican Band, which is essentially
an organization for the open air, would
have proved overpowering in a building
the size of Metropolitan Temple without
some intermissions. It had, however,
secured the services of several local per
formers. The programme rendered by the
bund consisted of mimic that it has already
made the public familiar with at the fair.
As usual Professor L. Santibunery's
clarionet solo "Variations on La Sonnain
bula." was performed with considerable
taste and agility, and the descriptive piece,
"A Hunting Scene," by buccalossi, was
particularly adapted to displaying the
hand's lively and spirited raauuer of inter
preting light music.
Fortunately the programme only-con
tained one number in which :lie performer*
substituted their own for the composer's
time. "Chopin's Funeral March," given
in double quick step, for instance, was a
liberty which the Mexican Band did not
indulge in last night. Indeed all its efforts
were worthy of applause.
Th© local talent gave entire satisfaction
to the audience The Lombardero Quartet
played gracefully and artistically, as usual.
Miss May Mabie's singing would have
been more agreeable if it had not been dis
! figured by a painful vibrato. She sang in
Italian, and as an encore gave the page's
bnndisi front la rcia." The reckless
sentiments of the dashing Orsiui hugely
amused the hearers.
One of i he greatest successes of the even
ing was "Jarab a Taratio," danced by Sis
norita Carmen Mariiuez and Sr. M. Paz.
The lady In particular was light and grace-
I ful, and as the dance progressed tt caused
j storms of "viva's," and even a coupMe of
j hats were hurled over the heads of
th« audience with great dexterity.
The entertainment, which had benn-be
gun with military precisii-n, was not nrede
too long, even by the numerous encores.
It concluded with the popular tambourine
> ♦ — •
The wedding of Miss Florence Staple
ton, daughter of Mr. and Mr?.. William
i Staple ton, and Chalmers A. Graham will
! take place this evening at the Slmpsen
Mission Par.lor No. 88, Native Sons of
the Gulden West, will have an installation
of officers and ■ party this evening at Mis
sion Parlor HiH.
The Fire Record.
The alarm from box 48 at 6 o'clock yes
i terday afternoon was for a fire in the
! barber-shop at 189 Jessie street. The
: damage was trifling.
RIOTING IN ILLINOIS.
The Troops Were Assailed With
Showers of Stones.
Mayor Jackson Is "Rattled" and
Orders Uncle Sam's Men
Out of Town.
SrrtiXG Valley, 111., July 10.—Com
pany C of the Fifth regulars, commanded
I by Captain Conrad, came into collisiou
' with tlie uiub at this place to-day, and after
j patieutly enduring volley after volley of
: stones, tired into the mob, killing two men
and wounding several others. The dead
Domiaick Bartraer, shot through the
b ead and lulled la^tautly.
John Saioli. ItaliHn, shot through the
The injured are:
Walter Gregory, deputy, ribs broken,
Lush Kolp, deputy, shot in the thigh.
S. D. Powell, deputy, shot twice in the |
Unknown Italian rioter, shot by Powell.
Unknown rioter, hands and arm badly
I lace-rated by bayonet while the militia
i were clearing: the streets.
The fight occurred at 4:30 o'clock this
I evening, when a Hock Island train bearing
I th« troops pulled into the depot. At the
j time of its arrival a large number of j
j Pole?, Lithuanians and linns were gath-
I trod upon thn hill overlooking the depot.
1 As the men filed out on the depot platform
; they were greeted with a chorus of yells,
i and Bton*3 mined down around them.
j Captain Conrad raised his hand and called j
I to the mob to cease throwing: stones.
It obeyed him an instant, but seeing '
'■ troops remain passive, regained its vicious
i ness and sent volley aft*r volley of stones
i at the soldiers, at the same time drawing
! closer and being mire threatening.
Captain Conrad ordered his men to aim,
i »nd, as more stones came at th« regulars,
he gave the word to fire. The mob broke
when the fire began and has not assembled
since. The troops went back to Chicago
Ottawa, 111., July 10.— Affairs at Spring
I Valley are taking on an ominous look. To
j day, the commanders of the Rock Island
i and Galenburg Company sent a long com
munication to Adjutant-Genernl Oren
dorlf detailing the situation. The sub- I
stance of the dispatch was that tue
miners have so intimidated all classes
•if the people with threats of what will
happen after the troops have been re- j
moved that every obstacle Is placed in the i
pathway of the soldiers and all classes act
In a hostile manner.
Mayor Jackson, who is evidently terror
ized, ordered the soldiers out of the town
this morning, but they refused to obey.
I The telegraph operator was frightened
away and one of the soldiers is at the key.
The storekeepers have been made to
refuse to Bell supplies to the troops, and,
the latter have, in consequence, taken
possession of the company's store, soldiers
Beting as custodians iv place of the ter
rorized clerks. More troops have beeu
SIXTY PERSONS DROWNED.
Sinking of the Schooner Vladymar
in a Collision.
Odessa, July 10.— The passenger steamer
Vladyinar, from Setmstapol for this port.
came in collision with au Indian steamer
Monday nient at Eupatosia. a town of
Russia, on the western coast of the Crim-ea.
The V lady mar wan so badly injured that
she sauk. Some of the pßsseugers were
saved, but it Is belifcved fully sixty per
sons were drowned and a large number
The survivors of the steamer Vladimier,
which was sunk by a collision with the
Italian steamer Columbian Sunday night
have arrived here. They report that a
hundred ol their ship's passengers were
FOR SPEEDY ONES
Some Good Racing in
CASH DAY'S GREAT SPIN.
He Equals the Record for a Mile
and Seventy Yards.
EVENTS AT BRIGHTON BEACH.
At East St. Louis Censor Easily
Defeats Anne ■ and the
Chicago, July 10.— Four fayorites got
the money at Washington Park to-day,
aud Perkins brought in lour of the six
winners. In the fifth race Cash Day out
ran Ida Pickwick, and he also equaled
the record for a aile and seventy yards,
Four and it half furlongs. Dante won, Martha
Griffin second, Overell third. Tltue, :soVa-
Three-quarters of. a mile. Tartarian won,
Somersault second, Miuule Gee third. Time,
Drexel stakes, one mile, Lohman won, ben
aior lrby second, Vassal third. Time, 1:41%.
One mile. Volt won, Iwo lock second,
Billy McKeuzie third. Time. l:-41Vi.
One mile aDd seventy yards. Cash Day won,
Ida Pickwick second, Henry Young third.
Time, 1:44. . _
One mile. Hasty won. Illume second, The
Kitten third. Time, l:42Vi.
St. Lor July 10.— Easi St. Louis result":
Nine-sixteenths of a mile, Censor won, Anne
second, Starlight third. Time, :.".:».
I\lne-slxteenths of a mile, Mollie H won,
Maud McMillan second. Storekeeper thtrd.
Six furloons, Podis-a won, Tom Donohue sec
ond. ballemlne tiiind. Time, 1:21.
'Ihiiteen-sixteenlfcs of a mile. Frankle D won,
San Bias second. Granite thlid. Time. I:2BVi.
fc>«ven-iigliibs of a luile, Mna won. Davezuc
second, .];udine third. Time, 1:35%.
Nkw York, July 10. -Races at Brighton
Beach: Seven furlongs, Meioa won, Mr. bass
second. Lifeboat third. Ttwe. 1 :liO-» 2 .
One and one-siitpenth miles, Joe Kipley won,
Loiißdale second, Diabolus ilnrd. Tune, 1:50.
Six furlongs. Tinge won. Kennet secoud, The
Commoner mini. Tune, 1:16.
One mile and a furlong, Sir Walter wou
Ducat second. Lizzie third. Time. 1:50.
One mile, Sand i. vim- won, (Uhattaoooga -sec
ond, Tom Skldmore third. Time, 1:43.
One mile, .Marshall won. Tiny Tim second,
Chief Justice third. Time. 1:44.
BASEBALL UP TO DATE.
Some Interesting Contests on East
Louisville, July 10.— The Louisvllles bad
no trouble iv winning to-day, Daub being hit
very hard. Score: Loui«villes 13, base bits
12, errors 2. Brooklyn* 7, base hits 14. errors
G. Batteries— Gastrlght and Daub, Weavei
St. Lotus, July 10.— To-day's game was an
easy one for the Browns, who won by Breiten
stein's line pitching and Hie heavy batting of
I the remainder of the team. Score: St. Louis
17, base hits 17, errors 0. I'biladelphlas 8,
base tilts 12, errors 4. Batteries— Breltensteiu
and Buckley, Haddock and Grady. Umpire—
CHICAGO, July 10.— McGIll had the Cham
pions am is mercy for live tunings. In Uie
sixth they found him easily and pounded out
mine runs. Score: Cliicagos 3, base hits 10.
errors 4. Bostons 12, base bus 15. errors 3.
B-.itterles — McGUI au-l Shrtver, Kyan and
Stiveits. Umpire— McQaald.
\'\ ivflami, July lo.— Clevelauds did
some heavy work at Hie bat to-day, Esper
proving an easy mark. Clevrixnds 23, base
mi* -'■>. errors 3. Washington* 4 base hits 10,
errors 6. Butteries— Zlmmer and Young, Esper
ami Dimdale. Omjiire— Ktnslle.
CiinCinnati, July 10.— The JNew Yorks could
not bat I "Ajer soeeessfullf and their scattered
hlt« counted for nothing. Score: Clnclnnatls
7, bane hits 18, errors 1. New York* 3, base
lilts 9, errors 1. Batteries— Murphy and Dwyer,
Terrell and Meektn. Umpire— Gaffney.
Bai.timori:, July 10.— The lifts hurts out
played ihe Orioles at all point. Score: Balti
mores 9, base hits 12. errors 5. Pittsburghs 19,
base tilts 22, errors 3. — Mnllanr, Me-
Mahon and Clarke; Eliret and Jlerrllt. Lin
— — —
Claims of Certain San Francisco
Banks Ruled Out.
Washington*, July 10.—^Representative Ma
tune's bill to refer 10 t lie Court of Claims the
claims of the Masonic Barings . nd Loan bank,
Pacitic Bank, Kwlss-Anierlcan ISank. Bank of
Kriiish Co lit in a and the Savings and Loan
Society, all of tiau Francisco, lias been re
ported adversely In ihe House of .Representa
tives. Trie claims were presented on account
of Naval Pay Inspector Spaldlng's fraudulent
Issue of naval supply ceitllica'es. The amounts
The House to-day passed it bill for the relief
of Colonel A. £. Kedsione of California lv the
sum of $1800 as indemnity for lands and tin
rirovemeuts within the Sequoia National Pant
claimed by him. At the meeting of the National
Boaid of Managers of the Soldiers' Homes
Colonel Rowland was elected governor of the
Sa'.ita Monica Home. The following pensions
have been anted: California: Original—
William llealy, Sau Francisco; John Daver,
Veterans' Home. Nairn; .lo«hnn 11. Crane, San
Diego; Leonard Marcba, Pasadena. Ten
years' service— William Moore of V;iliejo. lie
newal and increase— trauci* M. Sherman of
Nestor, Sa« Dieco County. Reissue— William
Laney (deceased) of St. Helena. >"hi> i County,
increase— Jeremiah F. Hutchlns of E*coudido,
San Dleco County. Uiigiual widows, etc.—
Martha E. Shelterly of Spencerville, Nevada
County. Mexican War survivors, Increase—
William Baggelt of Gaivauza. Los Angeles
KiCUARns ■& Co.. druggists, 406-8 Clay. •
• — ♦ — • — —
YALE BOYS AT OXFORD.
They Are Fined for Discharging Fire
works in the Street.
Oxford, England. July 10.— Steward
Sherrlll and George F. Sanford of the
Yale team were present to-day in court,
charged with netting off fireworks in High
street on the Fourth of July. They both
pleaded guilty, but in extenuation said
they were not coguizautoi the law anti they
desisted when warned by the police. They
wer« rel(*ase fl upon payment of costs.
853 MARKET ST.,
Bet. Filth and Sixth,
customer! 5 Poors Above Hale Bros.,
tfTHE ONLY PHARMACY IN THE CITY THAT
1 ns<l th« rouniio to •xpose the practice of pay-
ttis 60 to 75 per cent comnilMioo lor Physicians'
Trescrlptlous. Bring yonr prescription* to us and
stive tlio commission.
■WE ARE BIAKINO A SPECIALTY OF
Eyeglasses anfl SDectaclßs!
Get our prices before buying elsew&ere.
Trnss«s,»neltgant assortment ; ....$1 75
Electric Belts * a 00
ual vuulc or I'aradlc Battery _ oo'aDd $10 00
*ount»m s^'-f» qV -y -. :; ( ; ;i-90 VV q r.-$i oo
r«ifcV v ginb»lir, the celebrated Catarrh < ure,sl 60
Bilk Bt«cKl«gs - ••••,•. * 3 .,5°
MaJvina Cream or I)ioK«y's Oreme ne Ms Hob
Palue's Compoun'l and Halls Catarrh Cure.. 60c
Ayers' Cherry Pectoral TOe
Melon's Tot % £? c
Plntihara's compound and Damlana liltters.. 76c
taT A PbystcMn .ilways m attendance who trill
(five. Fbh CONSiM/rvr'ioN.
Has commenced— right here in San |
Francisco too. It is the struggle of
more than 20,000 schoolboys -with
their daily lessons.
Among those who didn't start the
new school year ■with a new suit were
many whose parents didn't know that i
■we have BOYS' CLOTHES.
Dreadful want of knowledge that— ,
when we have the largest stock in |
town at HALF "other store" prices.
Clothing for Man, Boy or Child Re- !
tailed at Wholesale Prices.
BROS. & CO.
Wholesale Makers of Clothing
Proprietors Oregon City Woolen Mills
121 = 123 SANSOME ST.
BLUE SECOND BLOCK
SIGNS FROM MARKET
BY THK STEAMER •• AMADOK," "WHICH j
leaves foot of Market street at 3 p. m. dally
and connects at Vallejo witii train for St. Helena.
Hound-trip tickets, including; stage from St.
Helena to .Etna. $7. Kates at Springs. $11) to $14
per week, For further particulars apply at office,
lOSlJrtimm street, S. >"., or to
W. L. MITCHELL, Manager,
Udell I'ostolUce. Cal.
apU SuWcKr tf i
BYRON HOT SPRINGS «2E.V
TTIBITORB CAN REACH BYEON' nOT SPRINGS
. > by taking the Stockton boat to Antiocn. Stages
for Byron fprlnes connect at Antiocn with all
I boats. Fine level road the entire distance.
inyP tf WesuFr C. K. MaSO.N, Manager.
ON TOMALES BAY, MARIN CO. !
THE PACIFIC GROVE OF THE NORTH. I
The warmest salt water bathing on the Pacific
Coast. No undertow, and absolutely safe for ;
adults and children. Koatinc, fishing ami beauti- |
ful drlTes. For hotel accommodations, camping i
prlrilege^ and lowest rates of transportation ap-
ply to the lessee, PAYNE J. SHAFIER, Point '
Reyes station, Cal. ;»15 tf FrsuWe
BERTRAM HOTEL, TOCALOMA. I
N. P. C. R. R.
Anew FIKHT-CI.ASS HOTEL, CONTAINING I
4*2 rooms, handsomely furnished and fitted up |
with all tue latest Improvements; gas. water, lanje
dancing null, billiard-room, croquet grounds,
swintrs, etc.: delightful climate, fine trout-fishing,
bunting: splendid drives to Hear Valley, etc.
Terms. $3 to $1 per week : special rates to fami-
lies. JOS. F. BISKTRANI>. I'ropletor, Tocaloma.
Marln County. Office, 327 Bush st , S. F. Victor i
W. Kranss. agent. jyB SuWeFr lm
THEf RAILROAD STRIKE
DOES NOT- INTERFERE WITH THE TRIP TO I
Saratoga Springs, La to County, via S. F. and |
>". V, to.Uklun, thence by stage. Hunting and fish- i
ing unsurpassed. HeMth-glvtng mineral waters, '
beautiful groves, pure air, lovely drives. Table j
and service unexcelled. Send for circular and In-
formation to K. 11. WAK! ; IELD, Proprietor, Call-
forola Hotel. San Francisco. jel SnWeFr lm
LAUREL DELL COTTAGES,
LOWER BLUE LAKE. — ISOA I BATHING.
XJ hunting, fishing, etc.: sood table board; terms '
reasonable: S. F. N.P. railway to Uklah: stage t.> ,
Laurel Dell: daily, except Suudays. 11. WAM-
BOLD. proprietor. Uertiiu I. 0.. Lake County,
HOTEL DEL MAX.
ON THK BEACH. 20 MINUTES' RIDE FROM
Santa Cruz; fine climate, uatbing, rowing, fish-
ing; buses to trains: children 93 50 to $5, adult*
•9, nurses $5 per week ; special ratei families and
societies; table unexcelled. For particulars apply
to Manager. Santa Cruz. Cal.. or Catholic Ladles'
Aid Society, r. 29, Maze building. S. F.a29Sn\VFtf
(JLENBROOK HOTEL. LAKE COUNTY.
A QUIET HOMELIKE RESORT, SITUATED I
at root of Cobb Mountain, :iOUO feet above I
sea level; beautiful scenery; pure air, water; I
hunting and fishing. O. W. K. TREADWAY, |
proprietor. Glen broody, o, lake County.
anlo 4di SuWeFr
HIGHLAND SPRINGS, LAKE COUNTY.
Round trip tickets. . ; .$B.
Flue hunting, fishing and boatiue. beautiful
scenery. Post, eiDress and telegraph. Rates
reasonable. Open all year. Write tor Illustrated
pamphlet. J. CRAIG, Manager. apldtf>uWrr
/CYPRESS LAWN FRUIT FARM: GOOD TA.
\J ble; home comforts. T. U. EPLEY, >"apa,
Cal. Je23 lm
i'&S&fel MANHOOD RESTORED —
■: ft/; -..—] MSbT V IlirillleWWl* III.W I UHLiJvitaliz«T f ihef.res<Tip-
■ W *<*■ joy ShTSi 2S? (A tton of a famous French physiclsin, will quickly cure you or all uer-
■lK \)«fr - Pi v ous or diseases, of the generative organs, such as tost Manhood,
■ S iS?f \w dXill Insomnia, I'alnsln the Back, Seminal .Emissions, Nervous Debility.
t \ 4r-AiL \ %£ss> Pimples, Unfltntss to Marry, j-'ochaustins Drains, Varicoceie a<i
g \^ r V -/ Constipation. It stops all losses by day or night. Prevents qnick-
* \-/ ' nf^ss of discharge, which if not checked leads to Spermatorrhoea and
Hcrrnpr •■nArrrß all the horrors of Impotency. <rPIDI.SE cleanses tlxelivcr, tlia
th bttWHt and Pit I kidneys and the urinary organs of all impurities.
■ CM r»Tpii>KNK strengthens and rest-ores small weak organs. ■■
I'r.« reason tmfferers are not cured by Doctors is because ninety per cent are troubled with
ProstatUi*. CUPIDENE is the only known remedy to cure without an operation. 6000 testimoni-
als. A written guarantee given and money returned if six boxes does not affect a permanent •ate.
box.bix fors"i.oo, by mail. Send for ntKK circular and testimonials.
I DaVol Medicine Co.. 632 Market St.; Yf. B. Kirk, CalUornla and Kearny its. : St. Nicholas Pharmacy
J ■ 1600 Market St., ban rrancisco. ' 6arr«tt * Tafgart, Fourteenth ana Broadway, Oakland. aui tf eoa
... ■---^■■-.-^.^.<.-^. «.— »->. — —.-.-.»—^~
AL BATMAN * CO Lessees and Manager*
MRS. MR. ,
AND METROPOLITAN COMPANY.
To-Nignt (Wednesday) and Thursday Evening,
XliiBbiM3MiiimtaMiSimM>lS>bßiMi>A^SvTi' f i' ■l v f< ! >iTr<fcr
By Alexander .Duma*.
!u?d 3 y n Evenl n g,}c^ L <> T - rECORPAY -
EXTRA NEXT WEEK EXTRA
First Stellar Advent,
MR. JOHN DREW
And bis American Company, presenting Henry
<ivy Carieton's Great Success,
SEATS READY TO-MORROW.
"it-* l U^ \JI ■ ■
Ar. Ha yuan * Co Lessees
S. H. Fbieslandee Manager
ANOTHER STRIKE !
The Most Absolute ana Emphatic Success,
MR. EDWARD HARRIGAN'S
Famous Creation of
THE LEATHER PATCH
EVERY EVENING INCLUDING SUNDAY.
CORDELIA'S VI IONS.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
The Handsomest Family Theater In America.
WALTER JIOROSCO Sole Lessee and Manager
The Famous Irish Comedian.
Will appear in an entirety new and original
comedy drama, entitled
THE PRIDE OF MAYO!
EVENING PRlCES— Orchestra, reserved. 50c;
Dress Circle, reserved, 26c: Parquet, reservad,
ii&c; Family Circle and Gallery, 10c.
Mezzanine Boxes. 91: Proscenium Boxes extra.
MATINKEB SATURDAY AND SU.\DAY.
Matinee prices, 10c, lac. 76c.
Seats ou tale from 9 a. m. to 10 p. v.
KKtLl.Nii lilioa i roprietucs ana Managers
THE IDEAL ROMANTIC OPERA
Companion Piece to "Robin flood,"
iiOUIC by H. Ii!!ATTA\ DONNEI.I.V.
Music by How.vkss Bbiggs.
Popular Prices— 2sc and sOc.
PEOPLE'S PALACE MDSIC HALL,
SW. Corner Eddy and Mason Streets.
CLIFF PHILLIPS Proprietor and Manager
FRANK K. CLIFTON Amusement Director
First Appearance and Debut of
MtSS TRULY SHATTUCK!
THE BISTERS LAMONT, Spanish Castanet
Dancers. CLIFKORD AND CARROLL, African
Hottentots. .MISS MAULL HUDSON. me Lyric
Queen. 2J.LLK. Llll.A LAtONTAINK aud
CYHIL. A MAGNIFICtNT OKCHESTRA aud
other attractions. ____
FREE— Ladles' Dress Circle—
FREE— Seats lor Thousands— FßEE.
Performances every eveniue trom 8 to 12 p. m.,
Saturday evening from » •'clock to 1 a. m.
Matinee Sunday at '-'.
O'rarrcll St.. Between Stockton and Powell.
BAN FRANCISCO'S URKAT MUSIC HALL.
Week Commencins: Monday, July 9,
GRFAT SUCCESS OK OL'li .Nr.W COMPANY!
lacludin Hie iciilowiu? notable Artists: JUNO,
the Astoun line Man Frog; THE COWLES, Daring
Aerial Artists; FLORENCE THKOPP, the Clrver
Singing Comedienne: THE WILMOXS: THE
M' Knows, and i>os lively the last week of INEZ
DEAN, SMITH * CAMPBKLL. GILBERT Jfc
GOLDIE, and O'BRIEN & REDDING, Etc.
Reserved seats. "Joe; Balcony, 10c: Opera Clutlrs
and Kox Seats. 50c.
SATOKI'AI AND SUNDAY SIATIM 1 S.
gg"Secnre Tour Seats in Advance,
WIGWAM THEATER, -
Corner Stoektou and Geary streets
ALBERT .METE!! Mauager
MONDAY EVKNING, JULY 9.
New Stars'. .New Faces! New Features!
Have arrived and will positively appear: L«o,
Chapman and Leo in a great noveltr act: Will H.
ISray, author of "Papa's Baby Boy": Leßoy and
Clayton. Eastern sketch artists: Nellie Uaguire,
character vocalist: Altiini. m»gician and card ma-
nipulator; McAvoy »nd Doyle, Irish emp?rors:
Major James Doyle, the short comeaiau; George
Melville, Mamie Conway.
Admission : Opera Chairs, 35c; Reserved Seats,
25c: General Admission. 10c.
MATINEES Saturday and .Sunday at 2 T. if.
" S. F. & JLJP. RY. CO.
FAVORITE SIT DAY Rl SORT.
Now Open Every Mimlay for thei Season.
dancing, Eowllug ley. Boating. Fisbin? and
other amusements. Refreshments at City Prices.
are for round trip, lnciucllug admission to tbe
grounds— adults 25c, children 16c Steamer Uklah
will leave Tlburon Ferry every Sunday at 10:80
a. m., lii:10, '2 and 4 p.m.; leaves JSI Campo at
11:15 a. m.. 1. Band 6 p. m. ap.'. tf
Subscriptions and advertisements ra-
ceiv?d for the San Francisco Daily and
F. G. THOMAS. Manager.
Telephone 360. 1010 Broadway
■i -j""w> 9
W*^^| The 9re»t Mexican RemedT.
V.^wS?Cy v ?* hea.lth ami suenuth to
Tffrgyjvffiy. ue sexual Onana-
-I*l «o<" Deoot. S3S Markat it., s. F. .
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