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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 11, 1896, Image 14

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Jurors Indignant at At
torney Sullivan's Accu
Charges in a Well • Known
Damage Suit Against the
Southern Pacific.
A Lawsuit Stopped Because Attor
neys Thought a Corporation Had
Bribed Jurors.
There was considerable excitement in
legal circles yesterday over the publica
tion of Attorney Matt Sullivan's state
ment, made in Judge Daingerfield's court
on Friday, to tbe effect that two jurors,
presumably John F. Sweeny and John
Heany, had been guilty of illegal conduct
in the damage suit of Anthony Quill
against the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company for $50,000 for the death of his
daughter. May, who was Killed by the
Berkeley local train at Dwight station last
Before the jury was discharged by
Judge Damgerfield, Attorney Sullivan,
who represented the plaintiff, stated to
the court that at least two jurors in the
case were under evil influences, being un
der suspicion of having accepted bribes
from the defendant.
Jurymen Heany and Sweeny were
pointed at defiantly, and the attorney an
nounced that he had been watching them
closely and had had detectives on their
tracks. So positive was he in bis asser
tions that Attorney Ackerman, represent
ing the railway company, agreed with
the plaintiff's attorney that the case be
dismissed, and this was done, greatly
against the wishes of the Judge, who held
that the verdict ought to be filed and that
exceptions, if any, be taken thereupon.
Attorney Sullivan had his detectives
busy in the case all day yesterday, and he
said last night:
"We have found that Sweeny was fore
man in the Lombara Loan case against
Whelan, and we have iound a man named
Crawford mixed up in this case. Isaacs
and Crawford are the names of two men
we are watching and positive steps against
them and others may be begun at any
The accused men indignantly repel the
charges made and threaten to sue those
who made them for damages.
E. Isaacs, who was day before yesterday
tbe subject of the sensational charge of
tampering with the jury in the Quille
damage suit against the railroad com
pany, makes vigorous denial and threatens
a damage sun. He is joined in his
aenial by Juryman John F. Sweeny, who
says that he and Juryman Heany had in
fact voted for the plaintiff in the jury
"The charge is absurdly false," says Mr.
Isaacs. I was in the company of Mr.
Sweeny every day during the progress of
the case, but that was natural and was
only because Mr. Sweeny and I have been
intimate personal friends and daily asso
ciate* for years.
"Mr. (sweeny was drawn on the jury in
Jud^e Daingerfield's court several months
ago, and up to about a week ago I was a
juror in Judge Tmutt's court. During
that time Mr. Sweeny and I aent to and
from the City Hall together every day as
friends, but we never conversed about the
jury-room. When my service was ended,
1 frequently went to the courtroom, where
my friend was serving, going out of curi
osity and as any boil j' might do under such
"It is an absurd mistake and the remarks
made by Attorney Matt I. Sullivan, as he
pointed me out in court, were an unjust
and cruel attack on my character and with
out the slightest foundation, except the
mistaken suspicions of the lawyer. I have
been well known here for thirty-five years,
and it is the first time my character was
ever attacked. I can refer to many of the
best merchants and other citizens of the
City as to my integrity, and I think my
character will compare favorably with that
of Matt Sallivan, or any other Sullivan. I
am no hireling of tbe railroad, Matt Sulli
van, or any corporation."
"I wish to deny all the charges made by
Sullivan as wholly false," said Mr.
Sweeny yesterday. "The best evidence
of this is the fact that Mr. Heaney and
myself, the ones he char.cd were being
tampered with, both voted in the jury
room for the plaintiff throughout, and if
it had not been for our stand tbe jury
would positively have given a verdict for
the railroad. In any event the damages
would not have been large, as many
thought they would be before they heard
the evidence. My verdict was given fairly
and impartially and in accordance with
the court's instructions to the jury. Mr.
Isaacs knew nothing of my mind in the
case, as we never conversed on it, and Mr.
Sullivan must realize now that he discov
ered a mare's nest. His outburst on Mr.
Heaney and myself was terrihe and
wholly unjustified."
Mary I.enihan'a Parents Defeated by
Policemen Coleman and Mo-
There was an exciting struggle outside
Judge Conlan's courtroom yesterday morn
ing for the possession of a girl, the con
testants being the parents of the girl and
Policemen Coleman and McMurray. The
girl assisted her parents as much as pos
sible, but the officers of the law triumphed.
The girl was Mary Leniban, 15 years of
age. She was arrested at an early hour of
the morning of October 2 by Sergeant Per
rin and Policemen O'Connor and Farrell.
Her younger sister was with her, but was
taken home. Mary used very vile lan
guage to tne arresting officers. The fol
lowing day she was taken before Judge
Conlan, and he committed her to the
Mazdalen Asylum.
Mary's parents consulted Attorney T. J.
Mogan, who wrote a letter to the Sisters
at the asylum that Mary was a nice girl
and had been sent to the asylum without
having a fair trial. The result was she
got a new trial and was taken before
Judge Conlan yesterday. The police in
troduced a letter which Mary had written
to her mother, asking her to see Bail iff
Kelly and others and get them to inter
cede with the Judge by telling him what a
good girl she was. The letter was inter-'
cepted by the Sisters. The Judge again
committed her, and it was while she was
leaving the court that her parents tried to
snatch her from the officers.
Sixteenth Annual Session of the Chris
tian Association of California
From October 15 to 18 the sixteenth an
nual State Convention of the Young
Men's Christian Association of California
will convene in this City at the associ
ation's building, Mason and Ehis streets,
opening session to be held Thursday even
ing, October 15, with a welcome meeting
and collation in the dining hall of the
building from 6to 7 o'clock. From 7to 8
o'clock there will be reminiscences of past
association days. At 8 o'clock the first
address of the convention proper will be
given by Rev. Charles R. Brown, pastor
of the First Congregational Church. Oak
land. This address -will be free to tbe
Friday morning at 9 o'clock Rev.
E. S. Chapman, D.D., will conduct
the Bible study, and the conven
tion will meet for organization at
9:30 A.. M. At 10:30 o'clock Friday
morning Grove F. Ekins, general sec
retary of the Sacraruenio association, will
read a paper on "Association Membership
Privileges find Their Limitation," to be
followed by N. H. Jacks, general secretary
of the Oakland association, on "Financial
Relationship and Extensiou."
At 2:30 Friday afternoon a paper on
"Association Gymnastics and Athletics"
will be presented by A. T. Brock, physical
director of tbe Oakland association. The
remainder of the afternoon session will be
occupied in hearing reports of the State
department of the association work. At
8 o'clock Friday evening the College ses
sion will be held, in charge of C. C Micn
ener of New York, international college
agent. Students of ail the colleges and
universities of the State will be in attend
Saturday, October 17, devotional exer
cises will be conducted by Rev. Dr. Chap
man, and at 9:30 o'clock "W. D. Ball, gen
eral secretary of Los An .eles, wiil speak
on "Association Building Mistakes and
Their Remedy," followed by a paper on
11 The Foreign Eletnent," by Rudolf
Homer, secretary San Francisco German
branch. Saturday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock the annual field day of the asso
ciations, known as Pentathlon Field Day,
will take place at the Presidio Athletic
Grounds. Admission to tbe sports will be
25 cents, open to the public.
At 8 o'clock Saturday evening there will
be a symposium ou association work for
delegates only.
On Sunday the delegates will speak in
the various churches of the City at 11
The opening ulay is at the top, Stickney's kick-off from center for Olympic to Stanford's 20- yard
line, where the first line-up occurs with Stanford in possession of the ball. A wavy line shows
where the ball is kicked; a cross where It is downed witn Stanford in possession;
a straight line where H is carried; a, large doc where It Is downed with Olympic
in possession; short parallel lines where opponents break through the line and tackle
the runner or block an attempted kick; a dotted line where the ball is fumbled; a broken line where
the ball is moved by an official as a penalty for a foul. The initial of the man carrying or punting the
ball is on the line of Its progress, and the man making the tackle or downing the ball appears Imme
diately over some of the downs where a notable play occurred.
S stands for Stlckney of Olympic: M for Madden of Stanford: Be for Searlght of BtaDtord; 8p for
Soper of Stanford: C for Cotton of Stanford ; F for Fisher of Stanford; H for Harrelson of Olympic;
Mo for Morse of Olympic; My for Mclntosh of Stanford; W for We! don of Olympic; Ho for Harring
ton of Olympic; Sit for Smith of Olympic; B f or Kice of Stanford; D for Dole of Stanford, and P for
Porter of Olympic.
o'clock. A general mass-meeting will be
held in the association auditorium at 3
o'clock. Services at the churches again in
the evening at 7:30, and the farewell meet
in c to be held at the association burlding
at 9 o'clock Sunday evening. The public
will be welcome to all of these services.
It is expected the Moody Institute quar
tet will assist in the afternoon service
The athletic games at the Presidio Ath
letic Grounds are sure to be of special in
terest, as the athletes from various asso
ciations will contest for the silver cup and
other State prizes. The banner was won
last year by the San Francisco team.
Mrs. Julia Hughes Gets Warrants for
the Arrest of Two Burglars.
Mrs. Julia Hughes of 411 Banks street
swore to a complamt in Judge Low's court
yesterday charging James Lee, an ex-con
vict, and Patrick Hughes with larceny.
She said that she had occasion to go to
the City Hall on business, and during her
absence two men drove to her house with
an express wagon, forced open the door
and removed nearly tbe whole of her fur
niture, valued at $100.
The two men sold tbe furniture, and part
of it has been recovered. She got a de
scription of them from the man who par
chased it, and she was satisfied from it
that they were Lee and Hughes.
Joseph Kelly Indorsed.
The second regular meeting of the Ambrose
Democratic Club was Held Friday evening at
the headquarters, corner of Mission and
Twelfth streets. The members were enter
tained by speeches from Charles A. Reynolds;
Robert L. Maun, campaign committetman;
George A. Gallagher, Peter W. MeGlade, Frame
£. Mahoney, and Dr. William H. Sieberst, can
didate for School Director. The Golden Gate
Quartet rendered several selections, and Frank
McCloskey and others recited appropriate cam
paign pieces. The club unanimously and en
thusiastically indorsed Joseph P. Kelly for
Congress and Frank E. Mahoney for the As
sembly Third District
Chinese Woman Bobbed.
Fong Chow, a Chinese woman living on
Washington street and Fish alley, was robbed
of a pair of gold bracelets, valued al $50, and
$330 in coin, on Friday eight. Yesterday she
swore to a complaint in Judge Conlan's court
charging Wong Ah Chew and "John Doe" with
the robbery and warrants were issued ior their
Fire In a Shipping-House.
An alarm was sounded from box 34 yester
day at 7:30 p. m. for a fire in the rear of
J. J. McKenna's shipping and commission es
tablishment, 46 Steuart street. The cause of
the blaze, which damaged the building and
stock to tiie extent oi $300, is unknown.
Third Street— Nolan's Must Tacate.
The JN ucieus ouiiding to be torn down
January 1. Big stock of shoea to be closed
oat at a great sacrifice. *
Their First Football Match
a Very Close Con
College Team Shows Up Well
With Its New Men Against
Fickert Satisfied, and Smith Says
"Stanford Has It on B rkeley"
at Present.
Neither side scored a point. That is the
way the Stanford- Olympic football game
resulted at Central Park yesterday after
The teams were about evenly matched.
What Olympic had gained in the recent
acquisition of several stars from different
Eastern gridirons was partially offset by
fumbling at critical moments. The show
ins; made by the Stanford men was an
agreeable surprise; it was the best gen
eral work that has ever been done by a
Palo Alto team at the opening of its foot
ball season. The college men did not
fumble, and fnmbling is one of the faults
of all teams eailyin the season. They
broke through well on attempted kicks
and the punting of their fullback was well
executed, and every kick advanced the
ball over thirty yards clear gain, notwith
standing the kicker stood cautiously from
ten to fifteen yards back of the rushline.
Btickney, the Harvard tackle, Olympic
coach and halfback, had charge of the
ball a great many times for his team, and
both in bis ready punts at close quarters
and in his line bucking proved himself a
valuable man. Percy Morse, the other
Olympic half, known as a speedy end
runner, got round the end twice under
interference for fair gains. Long runs,
however, were not a part of the game.
The gains by both sides were principally
through the line. There would be a quick
dash for an opening and a forward lunge
through the line. It was a style of p(ay,
except for the punting, not calculated to
fill the ordinary spectator with wild en
thusiasm. The teams were perhaps too
nearly matched all round to permit those
long dashes that set the spectator's pulse
tingling or make him miserable.
The Stanford players came on the field
first, and went through a little prelimi
nary lining up and passing of tne ball.
When, a few minutes later, the Olympics
appeared, the Stanford team looked small
by comparison, thoutrh the line-up does
not show a great difference in weight.
There were more spectators than at the
Reliance-Berkeley game the Saturday be
fore, and there was a little more demon
stration from the grand stand, for the col
lege contingent felt it had cause to yell
occasionally and to encourage individual
The grand stand waß fairly well filled
and with a goodly number of the fair sex.
They were there bedecked mostly in the
red and white of the Olympics, though
the cardinal had a numerous following.
Just how the bail traversed the Held
and who advanced it when it was kicked
or carried is shown exactly in the accom
panying chart, the first play beginning at
the top and at the middle of the diagram,
which represents the gridiron field as
viewed from the main grand stand at the
west side of the grounds.
Only twice in the game did the ball pass
within the ten-yard line and then it was
sent there on kicks, one of which in the
first half went over the goal line and was
downed by Harrelson for a touchback,
after which the Olympics took it out to
the twenty-five yard line for a free kick.
The other time that it was close to goal on
a kick Soper received it behind the coal
line and kicked it far out of dangerous
territory for Stanford. Both halves ended
with the ball in possession of an Olympic
man about the middle of Olympic's terri
At the opening of the second half Stan
ford put in Rice in Cotton's place at ripht
tackle, and Dole in Searight's place at
left haif, and during the second half
Fisher retired from right half and was re
placed by B. Thomas. Stanford played
practically her best team as did Olympics.
Stanford's Captain's Opinion.
The Olympic ends saved the game for their
team. They did good work in helping to
pocket our tackles. The Olympic's tackles
proved the weakest spots in the line and
through them we made most of our gains.
The piayinK of Weldon and of Stickney for
Olympic was good, and Morse made some fair
Soder's punting was all right, but his catch
ing was not good. Fisher put up a fine game
at half. He was strong in both offensive and
defensive play. Jack Rice's work was good.
Harrington did well, except when the end
pocketed him. ■
Oa the whole the game was not so lively and
snappy as H might have been. The Stanford
line showed up pretty strong, but it did not
meet my expectations. Take it all In all,
however, I am not dissatisfied with the show
ing the boys made in their first regular game
this season. I think that our team is playing
better ball than the team did last year at this
time, particularly when It is considered how
many of them are new men. The early arrival
of the coach has something to do with it.
I consider the Olympics a stronger team
than the Reliance at the time we played Re
liance two weeks ago, Dut Reliance may have
improved since then. Chakles Fickert,
Captain Stanford team.
Olympic Captain's Views.
I am well satisfied with the Olympic team,
tut regret, of course, that we did not win the
game. We kept the ball In the Stanford ter
ritory a good deal of the time, and if it had
not been fumbled by our men I think we
would have won. Those two or three fumbles
lost us the ball just when we needed it most.
That man £earight kept laying for Stickney
all the time: he seemed to watch for him
alone. The result was, every time Stickney
would try to go round the end Searight would
be right there waiting for him. But Morse
made several good end runs.
The Stanford men could not catch those
spirals that Stickney punted ; it takes a mighty
good man to hold them. I think that we would
have done better if we hnd let Stickney do all
of the kicking. I think, too, that we should
have tried running our line men more.
I think that we can beat Reliance and I
think that ut the present time Stanford has it
on Berkeley and ought to buck right through
their line unless that team improves a good
deal. P. Smith, Captain Olympic Team.
' The players of the two teams as they
faced each other in the game is shown in
the following table, where the stripped
weight of each man is given to indicate
what he had to oppose in the weight of
his opponent:
.Olympic. ... Positions. Stanford.
Nolan, 150...... L. End McGllvray, 164
Porter, 190...........L.Tack1e. 'k.{;v:?° ] ££»' ™*
Capt. Smith. 205.... L. Guard. R...'.".".*."carie', 203
Klngion, 207 Center. .....Williams. 187
Sheeny, 200...... .... R. Guard. \L.Captl''lcl£ert,]B9
Erslcine. 190 ....... R. Tackle. L.Harrington, 160
McCormack, 155 ...R. End. L ..Madden, 156
Harrelson, 146.. ......... ..Mclntosh, 132
Stlckne * 168.........L. Half. B..{B.Taom. r
Morse, 168... ........ . R. Half. L. . { -^g£l\ \%l
Weldon, 165 Fullback.. .".".i.Vsoper! 170
Officials: Umpire— FranK .. Butterworth, Tale
'95 and Berkeley coach.. Referee— N. W. Sim
mons, formerly of Columbia Athletic Club Wash
ington, D. C. Linesman— Charles B. Nott, Brown
University '96, and assistant Berkeley coach.
Halves— Twentv-flve minutes. ' . • ir:
Attendance— lOOo -
The Undertaking Will Be Continued for
Another Week.
The well-merited success which has
crowned the efforts of the ladies of the
Sacred Heart parish since the opening of
their church fair has encouraged them in
the good work they have undertaken.
Armory Hall, corner of Page and Gough
streets, is nightly crowded by thousands
who come for the purpose of patronizing
the fair and getting the best bargains they
can for their expenditures. The display
of tbe many raluable articles in the vari
ous booths has encouraged many of the
patrons to repeat their visits, and it is
difficult to understand bow the ladies in
charge of the fair can afford to' give such
bargains. But bargains appear to be their
motto and the ladies say that as the arti
cles cost them nothing and were donated
by the charitably inclined they can well
afford to part with them for even less than
one quarter of what they cost and thus it
is that the "bargain secret" is explained.
There are many who could not con
veniently visit the fair last week, and who
sent word to the ladies that if they would
prolong the fair for « another week
they would surely visit them, and to ac
commodate these and| many others who
have not as yet visited the fair, bat who
will undoubtedly do so, the ladies have
concluded to keep the fair open every
evening this week.
Besides the many fancy and beautiful
articles being sacrificed, there is an excel
lent lunch prepared daily for the accommo
dation of those who may wish to get some
dainty morsels with which to appease
their appetites. Lunch is served from 11
a. m. to 2 p. m. daily, and there ia no charge
for admission during these hours.
There is aiso a daily paper published by
the young men of tbe parish, and to those
who may desire to advertise their business
an excellent opportunity is afforded. A
dollar or two spent in this manner will
pay a thousand fold.
The fair was in full blast last evening,
and judging from the crowds and the
general business-like appearance tne ladies
must have done remarkably well. The
contrast in the dress and costumes of the
many beautiful young ladies who last
night crowded the hall was as pretty a
sieht as one should care to look upon.
The management appears to be excel
lent, and there seems to be no complaint
as to the manner in which patrons are re
ceived and treated.
There is a literary and musical enter
tainment each evening, which adds much
to the popularity of the fair.
Miss Rose Young Arrives
From That Little
Spent All Her Life There, but
Comes Here for Surgical
She Is the Author of the Above
, Work and Also of "The Story
of Pitcairn.' 1
Miss Rose Young of Pitcairn, author of
"The Story of Pitcairn" and "The Mu
tineers of the Bounty," arrived on the
steamer Australia from Honolulu yester
day. She left the island on the mission
ary schooner Pitcairn aiid» from there went
to Tahiti. From the latter point she went
with the missionaries to Raratonga, Fiji,
Samoa and finally landed at Honolulu.
At the latter place she addressed the
members of the Young Men's Christian
Association on the manners and customs
of her island home.
Miss Young is an unconventional woman
of about 30 years. She speaks in a slow, de
liberate manner, and although there is a
peculiar accent her English is of the best.
She is not exactly good-looking, but when
her face lights up with a smile the irregu
larities are lost sight of. She is a new
woman, inasmuch as she does not wear
corsets, but nevertheless that does not de
tract from her upright bearing and fine
carriage. Miss Young is accompanied by
Miss Andrea of Ohio, who has been on a
visit to Pitcairn. Both went to Oakland
to the headquarters of the Seventh-day
Adventists, and Miss Andrea will remain
there until she starts for the East.
"I was very sick down at Pitcairn," said
Miss Young yesterday. "I did not like 10
leave my island home, but a surgeon was
required, so I made for Honolulu. There
they told me an operation was necessary,
so I came to San Francisco to have it per
formed. This is the second time I have
been away from the island. The first
time was when I was only 3 years old, and
then I was only absent a few months. On
my return I was reared among my own
people and remained there up to a few
months ago.
"How do we live down there? Oh, that
story has been told so many times. There
are 136 of us, men, women and children.
"We till the land and raise enough to support
ourselves and supply passing ships. Our
principal crops are sweet potatoes, corn, a
little wheat, Irish potatoes and all kinds
of vegetables. We have a handmill and a
windmill, and all our grinding is done by
either hand or wind power.
"No, it is not at all lonely. We have
our meetings, and then everybody knows
everybody. Then ships stop regularly at
our island home, and in that way we are
kept posted on the doings of the outside
"The Seventh Day Adventist schooner
Pitcairn is doing good work in the southern
seas. Our church is growing steadily in
numbers and importance, and in conse
quence our missionaries are seeking new
fields. Many more groups of islands will
be visited this year, and in consequence it
will be late in December and probably
January, 1897, before the Pitcairn again
reaches Ban Francisco."
At this point Miss Young's friends
claimed her attention and insisted upon
her going with them to Oakland. If her
health will permit the author of "The
Story of Pitcairrr' will lecture here for the
benefit of the Seventh Day Adventists.
Cars Collide.
At 4:20 o'clock yesterday afternoon car 469
of the Powell-street line, going south, tried to
pass car 562 of the Ellis-street line, or the
Ellis street par tried to pass ahead of the
Powell-street car, and the result was a col
lision, the electric car 'Shoving the cable car off
the track. Fortunately there were no passen
gers on the dummy of the cable car at the
point of impact. The passengers on both cars,
however, were shaken up, but no one was
Tells the Other
Of our Stationery Dep't.
i Hurd's Fine Papers do the
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£&* Housekeepers should see these goods
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ROCKER $12.50.
CHAIR $10.50.
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| to *b per weelc. »8 to *30 per month: .tree o^hV
I hot and - cold water every • room; art »r*iZl ii '
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