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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 09, 1896, Image 7

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TUESDAY ........JUNE 9, 1898
AMUSEMENTS.
Baldwin Thkatkb.— "ln Mizzoura."
Colcmbia THKATKR-'Brother John."
Mobosco's Opkka-Housk— "Brother Against
Brother. '
Tiyoli Ofira-Housk.— "Lorraine."
Orpjieum— High-Class Vaudeville.
Metropolitan- Temple.— « Miss Jerry." to
morrow evening.
The Emporium.— Concert to-night by the Em
porium Orchestra.
JJ acton ore h Thkatkb (Oakund) — "The
School for Scandal. '
Sctbo Co.nkv lelakd— Bathing and Perform
ances, j
Shoot res Chutes— Dally at Haight street, one
block east of the Park.
Pacific Coast Jockey CT.rn.-Racea to-day.
AUCTION SALES.
By Cbas. Levy 4 Co.— This day (Tuesday),
Furniture, at salesroom, 1135 Market street, at 10
o'clock.
By M. J. Mcßridb— Thursday, June 11, Horses,
at 507 Jessie street, at 11 o clock.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The estate of Giovanni Rocca, recently de
ceased, has been appraised at $17,258.
The weather forecast for to-day is "Fair,
slightly warmer, fresh winds In the afternoon."
The Woman's Federation will draft a peti
tion, praying' for a lady M.D. at the Reoeiving
Hospital.
The San Francisco Orphanage and Farm re
solved yesterday to purchase a tract of land at
San Rafael.
The Congregational Monday Club was ad
dressed yesterday by Rev. F. H. Mooar on the
revised Bible.
Judge Seawell yesterday re-opened the Wood
ward divorce case to allow new testimony to
be introduced.
Tortoise, San Marco, Artemus, Montgomery,
Carnation and Duke Stevens captured purses at
Ingleslde track yesterday.
The Supreme Court yesterday decided that
remedy against the Pacific Railway Company
can only be obtained in Illinois.
The Women's Educational and Industrial
Union last night decided to hold a benefit for
the purpose of establishing a home.
Flora Hoalt, known to the poiice as the
"thieving servant girl," was arrested last
night on the charge of grrand larceny.
More than half a million dollars due for de
linquent taxes was paid to tbe State bjr the
Southern Pacific Company yesterday.
Henry Siddal yesterday applied for letters of
administration on the estate of Harry W. Ju
call. He left property valued at $2600.
Nathaniel Feldman, ''medical man," was ar
rested yesterday on his return from Los
Angeles on the charge of grand larceny.
David Myers, an old man, fell down a side
walk elevator shaft at 411 Market street last
evening and broke his right shoulder-blade.
James R. Wood, a Boston detective, gave
borne damaging testimony yeßterday against
the plaintiff in the suit oi Ashley Vs. Baldwin.
Richard 3. Williams, inspector of Chinese
for the Custom-house, was put to flight yester
day by means of a pistol his wife pointed at
him.
The State Board oi Fish Commissioners met
yesterday morning. The time was devoted to
the regular routine business— the session was
briei.
J. B. Courtney, who suddenly departed from
San Jose last week, is in this City, and says ne
is- going to New London to collect $75,000 left
him by his uncle.
Twenty-five drivers of the Pacific Carriage
Company went out on strike last night at 5
o'clock because of a reduction of wages irom
£1 50 tosl 25 a day.
Dr. Warren read a letter before the Presby
terian Ministerial Association yesterday, in
which he scored the churches Which have no
needy communicants.
The double transfer system of the Market
street Railway resulted in two more disgrace
ful street brawls yesterday. Mike Ashrin and
E. C. Howe were arrested.
A letter was received from the National
Municipal League yesterday by the Merchants'
Association concurring with the provisions of
the proposed new charter.
The Carnival of Golden Gate committee at
Its meeting yesterday accomplished a great
amount of work in the appointing of commit
tees and the adopting of by-laws.
A letter was received by the Labor Bureau,
in which charges were made against the City
and State Contractor of Streets at Sacramento,
accusing him of working his menten hours.
United States ex-Senator John B. Allen of
the State of Washington is here. He says
Washington agrees with the other Pacific
Coast States in favor of silver and a high tariff.
The Pacific Coast scientific societies held a
meeting in the Academy of Sciences last night
In honor of the fiftieth anniversary of Lord
Kelvin's professorship in the Glasgow Uni
versity.
The authorities have granted a license for a
tour-round contest between J. J. Corbett and
T. Sharkey, under the auspices of the National
Athletic Club, to take place in this City on the
24th inst.
Labor Commissioner Fitzgerald has received
a strongly worded petition from the broom
workers asking that tne State ameliorate the
increasing difficulties surrounding the broom
making trade.
Two burglars entered the room of E. Mar
tinez, in the third story of the Carrolton
House, Market street and Golden Gate avenue,
and one of them escaped by sliding down the
telegraph cable.
Steward L. H. Wahrman of the Goat Island
Lighthouse station was nearly killed by Cook
Cooper last Sunday. The cook was arrested
yesterday by the Harbor Police on a charge of
assault to murder.
The opposing legal forces are preparing for
a stirring contest over the motion for a new
trial In the Hale & Norcross suit. The state
ment is now being made out by the defense
and general objections are listed.
James Corbett and Thomas Sharkey, the
champion heavy-weight of the world and
champion heavy-weight of the Pacific Coast,
respectively, have signed articles to fieht a
four-round contest on the 24th inst.
Mrs. Addie L. Ballou, assisted by Mrs. Eliza
beth Sloper, has been appointed by the liter
ary committee of ihe Tennessee Centennial
and International Exposition to collate aud
exhibit the published and unpublished works
of California's lady writers.
Vice-President Watt and Chief Engineer
Story of the Valley Road declare there is no
foundation for the impression that tne terms
of the China Basin lease have not been com
plied with, and the report that the road in
tended to abandon that point as a terminus.
The officers and men on the cruiser Phila
delphia had an exciting time of it yesterday.
The schooner Mary Dodge ran into her and
the launch was piped away to clear the two
vessels. The officers of the Mexican man-of
war paid Admiral Beardslee a farewell visit
and a salute had to be fired. Then the cruiser
dragged her anchor, and later in the day was
moved to a safer anchorage off Folsom street.
THE NATION'S BIRTHDAY.
Preparations for a Grand Celebration
Being Made by the Committee.
At the meeting of the Fourth of July
committee last evening it was announced
that $551 had already been collected for
the celebration on the Fourth. The lite
rary committee reported that the Audito
rium had been secured. The literary ex
ercises, it was estimated, would require
the expenditure of about $350. It was rec
ommended that a committee be appointed
to examine the poems submitted and select
the best.
The parade committee asked for an ap
propriation of $3500 and an additional $50
or $75 for a prize for school children. Two
prize banners will be awarded to the best
floats of school children.
The printing committee reported having
awarded a contract for 20,000 souvenir
programmes and 5000 progammes of the
literary exercises.
A resolution was earned requesting the
committee on donations to take steps
toward having Market and other streets
decorated and illuminated in a fitting
manner. .
After instructing the secretary to inquire
from the chairmen of the various commit
tees the probable amount they would each
need the committee adjourned until next
Monday night, when the regular meeting
will be held.
Penetrated His Abdomen.
( Iverson, a leather-cutter living at 1244
\ Howard street, had one of the open knives
used in his trade in tne pocket of his trousers
last night. He stooped to tie his shoelace and
the point of the knife penetrated his abdomen.
He was taken to the Receiving Hospital. The
wound is not dangerous.
ALL EXCITEMENT
ON THE CRUISER
The Mary Dodge in Col
lision With the Phila
delphia.
CLEARED BY A LAUNCH.
Officers of tbe Zaragoza Who
Visited the Cruiser Received
a Farewell Salute.
AN ASSAULT TO MURDER CASE.
The Cook of the Lighthouse Station at
Goat Island Nearly Killed
the Steward.
The officers and crew of the United
States cruiser Philadelphia were kept busy
yesterday. Early in the morning a big,
three-masted schooner fouled her, and she
had to be got away. Later the admiral
and officers of the Mexican man-of-war
Zaragoza paid her a farewell visit, and the
usual salute to the Mexican flag had to be
fired.
The schooner that ran into the Phila
delphia was the Mary Dodge. She got in
from Kahului, H. 1., last Sunday night,
with a load of sugar, and yesterday when
a breeze sprang up she attempted to sail to
the sugar refinery. The captain would not
accept a tow, and when the tide began to
set him down on the cruiser he was power
less to avert a collision. By the time the i
vessels came together the man-of-war had !
launched her steam cutter, and the
schooner was soon out of her dangerous
predicament. The wind fell light and she
came to an anchor, but at once began to
drag. She brought up on the cable, and
the telegraph people at once hired the tug
Annie and had the sugar vessel moved
again. Then the captain accepted a tow,
and his schooner was moved to the sugar
refinery. The schooner was damaged
about her top hamper, but the cruiser was
only scraped a little.
For some time past Navigating Officer
Ingalls of the cruiser has been dissatisfied
with the anchorage off Clay- street wharf.
One night last month the Philadelphia
broke adrift and went over half a mile I
with the tide before she brought up. An j
appeal was made to the Harbor Commis
sioners to lay down moorings, and that ;
body will do so if the Lighthouse Board j
will help. In the meantime the Philadel- j
phia tugued at her anchors and drifted a j
little every night. The navigating officer
got angry finally, and yesterday, after the
visit of the Mexican men-of-warsmen, the
anchor was tripped and the cruiser moved
up to safe moorings off Folsom-street
wharf.
The booming of cannon announced that
the official visit from tbe Mexican man-of
war to Admiral Beardslee was over. The
boat in which the visitors arrived lay-to
about 100 yards from the cruiser. The
latter then ran up the Mexican flag and
fired eleven sruns.
The little Mexican launch, with the flag
floating over its stern, the white cruiser,
with the Mexican flajr also fluttering in the
breeze and the stars and stripes at her
gaff, and several vessels in the background,
formed a pretty picture. Then, when the
cannon was fired, phe smoke rose up and
circled around the warship and made her
look almost ghostly in the envelopment.
After leaving here the Zaragoza will go |
for a short cruise down the coast, and will
then return to San Francisco. She will be
here for the Fourth of July celebration,
and may be at that of the raising of the
flag at Monterey. While here the warship
has been thoroughly overhauled at the
Union Iron Works, and she will now be
good for another six months of service.
Some time ago five of her boats went
adrift and only two were recovered, so
that the other three had to be replaced.
"Old Bill" Wartord and Henry Roland
had a row on the water front last Sunday i
that the latter will not soon forget. Both j
men are boatmen, but Bill is in the sere j
and yellow leaf, while Henry is a young i
man. Tbe latter had a quarrel with the I
old man, and was knocked down. He j
pulled Bill down, and began to bite and
scratch, but some of the other boatmen
pulled him off. Half an hour later Roland
followed Warfqrd into a saloon, and then
Bill went for him. He gave his persecutor
such a beating that his friends had to
rescue him and take him home in a wagon.
"Stevedore" Charles Johnson, who has
been on the water front for over forty
years, was in trouble on the front on Sun
day. He has been an attache of the firm
of Piper, Aden, Goodall & Co. for a gener
ation, and on Sunday he got it into his
bead that the windows wanted cleaning.
He borrowed a towel, some soap and water
and a ladder and went to work. He placed
the ladder, as he thought, against the
wooden framework, but it was resting on
the glass. He began to climb, and when
half way up the ladder the glass gave way,
and in a second $25 worth of damage was
done.
Johnson was in despair and he drowned
his sorrow in lager beer. Several hours
later he went crashing through the glass
door of a cigar stand and then he forgot
everything until he awoke in the City
Prison yesterday morning. He sent a
message to Harry Piper and the latter at
once secured his release. Johnson was as
mad its a hornet over his arrest yesterday
and says he is going to report the matter
to the Police Commissioners. He cannot
understand why a man of his forty years
of service on the water front should be
treated so.
There was almost a murder on Goat
Island last Sunday, and in consequence
one of the lighthouse crew is in jail on a
charge of assault to murder. For some
time past Harry Cooper, the cook, and L.
H. Wahrman, the steward, have been
squabbling, and Cooper, wlio is a bit:,
strong man, frequently threatened to "do
up the steward."
Sunday last the trouble came to a cli
max, and a fight was only prevented by
the other men on the island. Wahrman
went to his room to dress for a visit to the
City, and a few minutes later Cooper fol
lowed him. As the steward was benJine
over a bureau drawer to take out a collar,
the cook rushed in and struck him on the
back of the head. Wahrman's head sank
into the drawer and Cooper at once closed
in on him. His neck was thus caught in
a vice and the cook wreaked his vengeance
at leisure. He kicked the half-strangled
man until he was tired, and then let him
drop to the floor. Wahrman lay insensible
for half an hour and then went to bed.
Yesterday he came over to the City and
swore out the warrant, which was served
by the harbor police.
Tbe Pioneer Yacht Club will celebrate
the battle of Bunker Hill on the 17th inst.
by a regatta. Tbe yachts will assemble at
Powell-street wharf at 10 o'clock sharp;
thence to fall in line and follow flagship
Volunteer to stakeboat off Mission Rock
buoy; thence to Blossom Rock Duoy;
thence to Anita Rock, off Presidio;
thence to Sausalito and Angel Island,
where a grand entertainment will be given.
Commodore George Engels will command
tbe Volunteer.
Grocers' Picnic to-morrow, Schuetzen Park,
San RafaeL *
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, JUNE 9, 1896.
The United States Cruiser Philadelphia as She Appeared Yesterday When Salut
ing the Mexican Flag in Honor of the Officers of the Mexican Man-of-war
Zaragoza, Who Had Paid Admiral Beardslee a Farewell Visit.
[Sketched by a "Call" artist. I
HER JEWELS
IN THE SAFE.
Coroner Refused Possession
of the Property of Miss
Mayne Worrall.
PALACE HOTEL HOLDS IT
Cablegram Which Says Her
Sister io London Is Mys
tified Too.
CORONER MAY GO TO LAW
Analysis of the Stomach Still Un
completed — Indications of Poison
Are There.
Last evening Coroner Hawkins, accom
panied by Joseph K. Hawkins, who is his
attorney and brother, went to the Palace
Hotel for the purpose of claiming and tak
ing charge of the property of Miss Mayne
Worrall. The thickness of the mystery
surrounding the death of the young Eng
lish woman has been lightened up very
little by the developments so far, and the
Coroner desired to search the baggage for
any information that might be concealed
there.
When he took possession of the body
last Saturday afternoon he supposed there
would be no dispute concerning his right
to the baggage when he got ready to take
it away. But when he called at the Palace
last evening Assistant Manager Warren
refused to allow him to take the baggage.
The reason for this is that Mr. Warren
wants to be positive that the hotel com
pany would De in no way liable in giving
up the young lady's personal effects.
Coroner Hawkins and his attorney then
made a formal demand for the property.
Mr. Warren exprassed a desire to consult
his attorneys, and promised to let the
Coroner know later what his final decision
was. The Coroner waited at his office till
11:30 last night, but no word came from
Mr. Warren.
Attorney Hawkins said that this morn
ing he would take legal steps to compel the
hotel to give up the property, if he could
not get it otherwise. And this is why a
search of the young lady's effects is stopped
at the present time.
The baggage comprises a flat trunk full
of dresses, underclothing, etc., a hand
satchel which contains comb, brush,
toilette articles and a half-used package of
Virginia Brights cigarettes, an inexpen
sive brand, notwithstanding the reputed
wealth of the young lady.
There are also some letters in the satchel,
but the Coroner was not permitted to
peruse them.
Inspection of her room has disclosed the
fact that Miss Worrall was very fond of
cigarettes. The drawers of her bureau
contained many cigarettes.
Miss Worrall's jewelry is locked up in
the hotel safe.
Dr. P. W. Nathan, acting autopsy physi
cian at the Morgue, has reached the con
clusion that Miss Mayne Worrail came
to her death from a poisoii of a non-cor
rosive character.
He made an examination of all the or
gans of the body, and found there was no
lesion. The stomach was taken out and
preserved for chemical analysis, and the
brain and spinal cord kept for micro
scopical examination.
It was at first thought that Miss Wor
rail died from cigarette poisoning, but the
condition of her heart did not warrant
sucfi a conclusion. It will be several days
Defore Chemist Morgan can finish the
chemical analysis of the stomach.
No action in the matter has been taken
by the police, and will not until the analy
sis is completed, and not then unless the
report of the chemist warrants it.
A Dispatch From London.
LONDON, Eng., June 8. — On receipt of a
cablegram announcing the sudden death
in the Palace Hotel in San Francisco of
Miss Mayne Worrall of Chester Lodge.
Gilston road, South Kensington, London,
Saturday, a representative of the United
Press called upon Mrs. Hyde, a sister of
the deceased lady, at her residence in the
Hyde Park mansion.
Mrs. Hyde informed the reporter that
Miss Worrall was of a bright and happy
disposition and entirely free, so far as she
knew, from care. Only yesterday she had
received a letter which her sister had
written to her tbe day before she sailed
from Sydney, N. S. W., for San Francisco,
on board the steamer Alameda. In the
letter Miss Worrall made a number of in
quiries concerning family affairs and inti
mated that she was in excellent health
and high spirits.
Mrs. Hyde could not conjecture any
reason why Miss Worrall should have
died from the effects of poison, as alleged,
self-inflicted or otherwise.
REAL ESTATE AUCTION.
G. H. Umbien * Co. Sell the Old
French Hospital and Other
Properties.
The auction sale of miscellaneous prop
erties held yesterday by G. H. Umbsen &
Co. brought out a good crowd and there
was quite active bidding on some of tne
pieces put up.
The principal offering was the old French
Hospital property, on Bryant street, be
tween Fifth and Sixth, consisting of a 100
-vara lot and a three-story brick building.
About three months ago $50,000 was of
fered for the property and refused. Yes
terday the best bid was $49,500, and it rests
with the board of directors of the French
Benevolent Society whether a sale at this
figure will go through or not.
Of the other properties offered a two
story house with lot 27:6x80, located at
the northwest corner of Fulton and Web
ster streets, sold for $8100. A lot 26:6x70,
with improvements consisting of double
house, located on Stevenson street, be
tween Fifth and Sixth, brought $3650. A
lot 25x125 on the east side of Dolores*
street, 160 feet north of Twenty-fift ■>, was
sold for $1675. A lot 25x100 on Bright
street. Ocean View, brought $85. Two lots
25x121, each located on the south line of
Eighteenth street, 125 feet west of Clever
alley, sold with an "if" fur $800 apiece. A
lot 25x137:6 on the south side of Oak j
street, 287:6 feet west of Devisadero, was
sold also with an "if" for $1950. The
premises 315 and 317 Golden Gate avenue,
consisting of lot 34:4)4'x137:6 and two
nine-room houses, was offered and the
best bid obtained for same was $15,000.
CLOAK OPERATORS.
A Movement On Foot to Consolidate
All Those Engaged in Clothes
Making.
The cloak operators and press hands en
gaged in garment making held a meeting
at Academy Hall, 927 Mission street, last
night.
Tne report of the executive committee
of this branch, recommending the holding
of a mass-meeting on July 12 for the con
solidation of all the hands engaged in the
tailoring business to meet and take final
action, was adopted.
MRS. WILLIAMS` PISTOL
The Effect It Produced on the
Federal Inspector of
Chinese.
He Disobeyed an Order of Court That
He Should Not Even Speak to
His Wife.
A revolver in the hands of a woman
with a determined look upon her face
frightened Richard S. Williams, inspector
of Chinese for the customs department,
yesterday morning.
Some time ago Mrs. Williams com
menced an action against Williams for
divorce on the ground of cruelty, and
upon the representations Judge Seawell
made an order that, while the suit was
pending, Williams should not interfere
with or molest his wife, nor even speak to
her.
Yesterday morning Mrs. Williams, in
company with the Misses Runge, was in
a store at Powell and Greenwich streets,
when Williams approached and expressed
a tiesire tn talk to his wife.
"I told him," said Mrs. Williams, "that
1 did not want to talk to nim or have any
thing whatever to do with him, because he
was armed. He said that he knew he was.
but that he did not want to harm me.
One of the young ladies with me thought
that it might be the easiest way out of the
matter to hear what he had to say, so I
asked him what he wanted. With that
he caught hold of my wrist, when Miss
Hattie Runge went for an officer and re
turned with one. Williams tnen released
me, and the officer suggested that in com
pany with my friends I get on a car that
was approaching.
"We did so, and as the car started Wil
liams ran after and boarded it. So did the
officer, who rode along a distance of three
blocks, when he left and "Williams ap
proached me again and caught hold of me.
When the car reached Sacramento street
he pulled me off the car, but at that mo
ment a gentleman came up and made him
release me, after which he went away, i
attempted to board the car again when
Williams seized me by the neck, and to
save myself I took out an old revolver I
had with me and pointed it at him, when
He turned deadly pale and backed away. I
and my friends then got away. When he
caught me by the neelc he said he wanted
roe to go to a Mrs. Ferry, and that he
would make me go there."
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
HACK-DRIVERS
OUT ON STRIKE
Employes of the Pacific
Carriage Company
Quit Work.
RESENT A REDUCTION.
Not a Living in $125 a Day
When They Have to Bear
Expenses.
TWENTY-FIVE MEN AFFECTED.
Have Readily Secured the Indorse
ment of the Company's Best-
Paying Customers.
The drivers for the Pacific Carriage Com
pany went out on a strike last night at 5
o'clock because of a reduction of wages
from $1 50 to $1 25 a day.
They had expected the cut would be de-
I clared and were ready with a petition
! which they submitted to the company's
best customers, who readily agreed to
stand by them and not patronize the com
i pany's coupes or carriages while the re
' duction should be maintained. Three of
! the largest undertaking firms, which in
themselves are the mainstay of the car
riage company's business, have given
their support to the striking drivers, and
several of the largest cafes and restaurants
are already pledged to aid the strikers'
cause.
Twenty-five men, including ten extras,
! are affected by the strike. Only two regu
i lar drivers have remained for duty.
The drivers say it was hard enough to
j make a living on $1 50 when they were
I compelled to pay for all breakages, make
\ good bad bills and furnish their own
liveries. On $1 25 they declare they can
not do this and. make a living.
One of them, speaking of tne matter last
night, said that the drivers are expected
to supply themselves with ariving-coat,
silk hat and kid gloves and present a neat
! appearance. In addition to this expense
j item to be found out of their meager
wages they must make good the fares left
unpaid by unscrupulous customers who
often leave the carriage waiting in front of
a saloon while they retreat by the rear
way.
A majority of the strikers are said to be
men with families.
Early in the evening a number of men
in sympathy with the striking drivers
gathered about the three carriages at the
ferry and hooted at their drivers, calling
them scabs, but the striking drivers de
clared that they took no part in the
demonstration. Some of the enthusiasts
even went so far as to attempt to overturn
the carriage driven by a man whose per
sonality made him particularly distasteful
to those who stood out for restored wages.
The police, however, interfered and pre
vented further disturbance.
Oliver Hinkley, superintendent of the
Pacific Carriage Company, made no pro
vision last night for new drivers, nor had
he said anything about an agreement with
the strikers^
BANKS AS CREDITORS.
Court of Appeals Gives Them the
Preference Over Common
Depositors.
By tbe Decision Rendered It Ts Safe
for One Bank to Loan Money
to Another.
The United States Court of Appeals, i
Judges Hawley, Gilbert and Ross on the I
bench, handed down an important deci
sion yesterday affecting th* liability of one
bank to another in the event of failure.
The title of the suit as it appeared in the
appellate court was "George B. Blanchard, j
receiver of the First National Bank of j
Whatcom (Wash.), vs. the Commercial j
Bank of Tacoma." By the decision just
rendered banks are made preferred cred
itors.
Some months ago the First National i
Bank of Whatcom was placed in the hands I
of a receiver, George B. Blanchard being
named for that position. Four months
prior to this act the Whatcora bank bor
rowed $10,000 from the Commercial Bank
of Tacoma, agreeing to return the same j
within twelve montlis, with 10 per cent
ad-led.
The crash came, however, before that
time and the Tacoma people found them
selves simply one of many creditors.
Later, on the advice of counsel, they in
stituted suit against the receiver of the
defunct institution to recover the amount
loaned. The case was tried in the United
States District Court and a judgment ren
dered in favor of the plaintiffs. Receiver
Blanchard appealed the case on the
ground that it made preferred creditors
of the successful litigants. The Court of
Appeals reviewed the deliberations of the
District Court, returning the decision
already mentioned.
The importance of the decision is found
in the fact that heretofore a bank loaning
money to a sister institution has in the
event of the failure of the borrower been
compelled to take its chances with com
mon creditors, depositors, etc The con
clusion just reached, however, makes
every bank perfectly safe, so far as money
loaned to each other is concerned.
The opinion was read by Judee Hawley
and concurred in by Judges Gilbert and
Ross.
CARNIVAL OF NATIONS.
Worthy Ladies to Hold a Fete to Se
cure a Home.
The executive and advisory boards of
Women's Educational and Industrial
Union of San Francisco met at their rooms,
7 Van Ness avenue, yesterday evening to
consider the subject of having a benefit to
the Union for the purpose of founding a
borne.
The Union aims to prepare women in
trades and occupations whereby they may
earn a livelihood, to supply the defects of
early education, and to provide cheap in
struction in all branches of culture.
A number of classes are at present main
tained, including cooking, dressmaking,
millinery, hair-dressir.g, manicuring,
stenography, type-writing, physical cul
ture, French, German, Spanish, vocal and
instrumental music and painting.
Every year the indies have been obliged
to call upon the public for assistance in
defraying their expenses, and. as Mme.
Sorbier says, they are tired of this and
want a home of their own, where there
will be no rent to pay.
It was decided to hold a historical car
nival in Golden Gate Hall, at which there
will be eighteen booths, representing as
many different nations. The ladies and
gentlemen conducting each will be robed
in appropriate costume.
Single admittance -will be 25 cents, and
season tickets admitting two will be $2 50.
Tickets will be sold only at 7 Van Ness
avenue and at Sherman & Clay's.
"MISS JERRY."
A Delightful and Novel Picture Enter-
talnment Given at Metropolitan
Hall Last Evening.
The audience t!i at saw "Miss Jerry" at
Metropolitan Hall last evening enjoyed a
most exquisite treat. It was a novel enter
tainment consisting of a series of rapidly
changing pictures thrown upon a darkened
screen, and the story they tell, given by
Miss Carrie Louise Ray, a pretty young
lady with a sweetly modulated voice.
The lady of the pictorial features of the
play is a Miss Geraldine Holbrook, a re
porter, and her interviews are tiie theme
of the story. As the scenes dissolve into
each other before the audience Miss Ray
speaks all of the characters, producing an
effect both realistic and pleasing.
Between the acts Miss Don M. Cann
sang several songs in one of the sweetest
contralto voices ever heard in San Fran
cisco. Her tones were smooth, full and
clear and her manner simple and charm
ing. The entertainment is under the
management of Frank F. Miller.
"Miss Jerry" will be repeated at the
Metropolitan Temple to-morrow and
Thursday evenings.
"AMERICA" AHEAD.
Another Victory Added to the Many
'.triumphs of the Patriotically
■Named Yacht.
A beautiful three-mile windward race
before four hitherto unbeaten model
yachts was sailed on Sunday afternoon
fTom the foot of Powell street.
The course was a tnree-mile straight
beat to windward in the direction of An
gel Island, and the race was won easily by
the America, a mere pigmy, compared
to her three rivals. She made the three
mile beat to windward in 22 minutes, and
the clever handling of the America by
Captain F. P. Gilbert, in the heavy sea
that was on, was very creditable.
The America is a very shallow and a
very light boat, her entire weight being
scarcely more than the weight of the lead
in her rivals' keels. She das established
an enviable record, nevertheless, having
won every race she ever entered. She was
the winner, it will be remembered, of the
I Puritan miniature yacht race.
WANT A WOMAN DOCTOR.
The Woman*' Federation Wants a Lady
M.I». at the Receiving Hospital.
At the meeting of the Womans' Federa
tion for Public Good yesterday Mrs. Dr.
! Janes stated that she had investigated the
' Receiving Hospital and had found it to be
' clean and well kept, though lacking in
some things, such as sheets and cooking
utensils. She paid a tribute to the effi
j ciency of the service there. The appoint
! ment of a woman doctor at the Receiving
I Hospital was urged, and tne federation
appointed Mrs. Dr. Janes, Mrs. Rose
French and Mrs. Patterson a committee to
draft a petition to the Board of Health
i praying for the appointment of a woman
doctor.
Mrs. Nellie B. Eyster made a speech
against sensational journalism.
Republicans to Reorganize-
The old Phcenix Republican Club, which
took an active part in the elections of '92
and '94, will be reorganized this evening at
Scottish Hall, 111 Larkin street. All old
members and Republicans of the district
are invited to attend and unite for victory
next November.
Rnn Over by a Wagon.
T. B. Johnston, an old card-writer, was pass
ng the entrance to a livery stable at Twelfth
and Market streets last nipht when he was run
over by a wagon. The wheels passed over his
right leg breaking it below the knee. He was
taKen to the Receiving Hospital.
NEW TO-DAY.
Where is the woman
who does not like to
have her baby fat and
chubby and cunning?
And where is the
woman who does not
like to have rosy cheeks
and plumpness herself?
Scott Emulsion of
Cod-liver Oil is for
both/ but its merit is
44 peculiar to itself ft and
its effect cannot be had
by using any substitute
for it,
NEW TO-I»AY— AMUSEMENTS.
O'FarreU Street, Between Stockton and Powell.
Week Commencing Monday, June Bth,
A GREAT BiLL OF NOVELTIES!
Edison's Latest Wonder, The
a acoPE ! .
Marvel of the 19th Century.
HAVES and POST, ..LMA HERZOG,
THi. MARIMBA PLAYERS.
24 ALL STAR ARTISTS 34
Reserved Seats, 25c; Balcony, 10c; Opera Chairs
and Box Seats, 50c. , ■ ■ '.
MOROSCO'S
GRAND OPERA-HOUSE.
The Handsomest Family Theater in America.
WALTER MOKO3CQ, Sole Lease* and .Manama:
THIS EVENING AT EIGHT.
—INITIAL PRODUCTION IN THIS CITY
Of Frank Harvey's Latest Success,
BROTHER AGAINST BROTHER!
• . An Interestinc Story of To-day,
Full of Action, Humor and Pathos.
£vKtisn Prick.*— and 5>3.
family Circle and Gallery. 10&
Usual Matinee* Saturday ana Sunday.
METROPOLITAN TEMPLE.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EV'GS
The picture play,
"MISS JERRY,"
MISS DON M. CANN, VOCALIST.
PRICES-25C, sOc and 75c.
Seats at Sherman, Clay & Co.'s. \U'--
SUTRO_BATHS.
OPEN DAILY FROM 7 A. M. TO 11 P.M.
GRAND ELECTRICAL STKREOPTI-
CON EVERY EVENING.
| Beautiful Pictures, Magnificent Color-
, ings. Prominent Sights and Scenes. -
GENEUAL ADMISSION—
Adults, 10c "/ '..'.'.'■ — Children, So.
JUDGING BY FACES.
Tour True Condition Can Be Told by
This Most Infallible Means.
The face is a true index to the state of the
health and a person's looks will always show
when anything serious Is the matter. For in
stance, the signs of a run-down system are
plainly indicated by wrinkled brows, a pale or
sallow complexion, dullness of the eyes, bad
breath, dark circles under the eyes, twitching
of the muscles and a tired, miserable expres
sion.
There are thousands of men and women who
bear these signs of ill-health in their faces. We
meet them in the street", in the cars, at church
and elsewhere. All of them show the imprint
of sickness, unhappiness and misery. Ask
them if anything ails them, ani in most cases
they will tell you they suffer from tired feel
ings, strange sensations, dyspepsia, constipa
tion and loss of vitality.
But is there no way for such people to change
their sickly appearance into looks of health
and vigor? Yes, but not without help. Nature
requires and must have assistance. The sys
tem needs stimulating, strengthening and
building up. How? Simply by the use of a
pure, medical stimulant, and for this purpose
there is nothing better than pure malt whiskey. .
Leading physicians and scientific men hnve
declared this fact and it has also been proved
by experience that no whiskey is so pure and
strengthening as Duffy's pure malt. It stimu
lates healthfully, fet-ds the wasted tissues,
quickens the circulation and invigorates the
whole body. All grocers and druggists keep
Duffy's pure malt, but in purchasiug see ihat
yon get no inferior imitation. Accept only the
genuine, for nothing else can produce the
same effects.
3.11 fiiifet/
KNITiJ"INGCO.
120 SutterSt., rooms 21-24, S. F.,
Take Elevator.
ONLY HEADQUARTERS FOR
# Bathing
1 9m- : Suits
N^K^ SWEATERS,
Km BICYCLE
jf* SUITS,
■*"■ ' l\|-^__ For Men,
j£jl Women and
-^J^r^. Children.
Newest Styles. Most Reasonable Prices.
We will remove to 105 Post street on or
about July 6, 1896.
Send for Illustrated Catalogues.
DEALERS.— Write us for trade
prices. You c=in do best with us.
NEW TO-DAT— AMUSEMENTS.
AL HAYMAN & GO'S THEATERS.
I h"'»' ~T i TO-NIGHT I
Baldwin wsl
1 ' ONLY.
MATINEE SATURDAY.
INSTANTANEOUS AND
UNEQUIVOCAL SUCCESS
The Distinguished Comedian,
NAT. C. GOODWIN
And His Superb Company
In an Elaborate Production of
"IN MIZZOURA"
By Augustus Thomas, Esq., Author of "Alabama."
VTA. Sterling and Wholesome Play
of intense interest and brilliant comedy.
AT THE NEXT
CALIFORNIA MONDAY NIGHT,
Star Cast DRAMATIC STOCK CO.,
Presenting the Latest Lyceum Theater Success,
"THE HOME SECRETARY."
>eat« Ready Thursday.
Prices— lsc. 25c, 35c. 50c, 75c.
I rmCDLAnOLfUOTTLOD** G>- Ltiit3Anorwr«4tß»--
CARRY """"A REGULAR
THE McKINLEY
NEWS BOOM
AGAIN A TRIUMPH!
AGAIN CROWDED TO THK DOORS!
DID YOU HEAR OP
THE FRAWLEY COMPANY'S
GREAT SUCCESS LAST NIGHT !
William H. Crane's Play,
BROTHER JOHN
WITH THK OLD FAVORITES,
AND SOME NEW ONES,
As Big a Hit as the First Play.
Next Monday- 'THE CHARITY BALI,"
De MUle and Belasco's Great Success. ■
TIVOLI OPERA-HOUSE
MBS. I-.B.VK9HNK Kbxlino, Proprietor .\laua£ac
THIS EVE3XTIKTG
FIRST PRESENTATION IN THIS CITY
Of uelllnger's Melodious Romantic Comic Opera
LORRAINE
"A STORY OF COURT AND CAMP."
STIRRING FINALES! •
Beautiful Numbers! Superb Ensembles!
First Appearances of Reappearance of . -
Miss Mabik Millabd, Miss Louise koyck,
Prlma Donna Soprano. The Favorite soubrette.
A Perfect Production in Every Detail.
LOOK OUT FOR —
"THE TRIP TO THE MOON '."
Popular Prices— 2sc and sOc.
__ , _ —
MACDONOUGH THEATER ,
(OAKLAND).
TO-NIOHT-One Night Only, v : yt.hA Z
ADA REHAN and the Daly Company.
In "THE SCHOOL FOX SCANDAL."
Choice seats selling. Reserved seats 50c to $2.
"June 22-23— .Nat. C. Goodwin In "Mizzoura."
THE CHUTES
ONLY OPEN SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
AFTERNOONS AND KVENINGB until
completion of improvements,
Unless Otherwise Specially Stated.
PACIFIC COAST
JOCKEY CLUB
(Ingleside Track).
FIVE OR MORE RACES DAILY.
(RAIN OK SHINE.)
FIRST RACE AT 2:00 P. H.
ADMISSION 81. 00.
TRke Southern Facilic trains at Third and Town-
send streets Depot, leaving at 12:40 and 1:15 p. v. '
Fare for round trip, including admission to graai
stand, $1. Take Muusion-aireet electric Una dlraoa
to track.
A. B. SPRKCKELSh W. S. LEAKS,
President. b»cretarr<
7

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