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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 01, 1897, Image 6

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THCRSDAy...... ...:.....'..:.. ..: TULY 1, 1897
- ■' ..-/ - '. - Editor and Proprietor* ..:"• : •"| ;':■. '■- ';'
SUBSCRIPTION RATES-Pqst»ge ! Free I "• : ,
■ Daily and Sunday Cam, one w>e"kYby carrier. .$0.15
- Dally and. Sunday Cam,, one year/by ma 11 .... 6.00
Daily and Sunday Cam, six months, by mall:. S.QO
, Dally aod Sunday Cam., three months by mall 1.50
Dally and Sunday Cam., one month, by. m»U-. . ;.65.
Bunday Call,' one year, by ma 11. ... .....;...;•• .; 1-W
WUU.I Call, one y ear, by mallv.y;i..vv;.v *•*•
.■ . / . L BUslNESS;^om!Cßi'!.};'vf^t; ■■•.'- : '
; ; :.■': : ;c;.'-:sip Market street,.. >".-;.".'. •'?-: '■■■■"'■ '
••.■.■ ■ ". 6 rrtiiclic» ( t»tl(oni», •' •" ■-
r.i.ph.n. ...... ....... ..■;;.7.;.v.. ■:;..;.-;,-;y;^M«.
•:■ ••. : ■ ■■• '. : . ■;/■: : EDITORIAL : ; '.RpOMi5:-'.'\v-'-v^.' ;.'*••/
: ■;.' ■ ■-,■■ --■•:•- 617 Clay Street-..: OX"- !; '.':'. :• :':
1e1.ph0n*. ............. -. ; ;:•>:, i....-v.M»IB-rl»T*
" :■:■■■ "■' : : ■■ ■ .i . BR ANCH OFFICES: : : . : . ::^;.? v:
-627 Montgomery r.r«et, corner Ci«r J op»n «ntO
o'clock. '■■■.- '-■■.■.. : ■■':.■'••.;• ■.;". :■■•'■.■■•.'•'.■ '•;■- ■• ' ■
. SB9 Hayes street; open nnt)l 9:80 ..] ;.
I «15 LarWln street, : open until 9;30b I #loc'lK.,. ■ [■ '.'
* bW. corner sixteenUi iliailon open
'fcßtll 9 o'clock. :.:.:./-.:.
■ ; 2618 Mission street, open ontligo'Clocfc. :; '' .•■•
". J6T Ninth street, open until 9 o'clpick; ■/'.•■:;,'•;'.-/.
-1805 PolK street; open until 9:B0 pJcloolt. V. . /
NW. : - corner Tweuty-second ;*■*■■ KtaHUClty
Streets ; open till Bo'clocic. : ■■.■':■..' ■■'. ■:■■■■■_ ■-'■ •._• .
. 9UB Broad way. . i :
.. Eooau 81 and 82, 84 Park Row. TOCk City.
•'.: •'■■' :' : '. DAVID Mi FOLTZ, Eastern Manager.
THE MJMMCK /violins*.
Art yon FOljie' to the : country, on a vacation .?? li'/
:■' rb. It iB''npvlr6u.t.i!p- foriis :to iforw - ard THE ' CALI- -io-
address, : l'o not let it miss you for ; you will
miss it. Orders I given, to the 'carrier or , ; left ■ at ;
Business Office will receive prompt ;■ attention* •:
■ EXTKA CHAKUt I'lliy cMii per momb
lor summer month's.'.' ■; ( ■'....:■■■ .'. :■ .•.%/•'•; ■'•' : .'-.-- ■.■'■■;■ '■';
Our Eastern visitprs will feel at home in
Ban Francisco if ttisvyeathercbntihueß.
Ohio Pemocrßcy atands^ pat on the sil
ver plank, but kicks over every thing el se
in the platform,:- .-'. V-./ : :. ;.' ;■ : ■ '.' ; '::]:■■ - ' ■
The hot weather is disagreeable iii spnie
respects, but as it puts .sugar into the
growing fruit it adds to the sweetness of
. life. '££&•* *M S&ffiZ^i^&Z}':-:. ' ■
The Christian Endeavor Cphvehtian will
b« so large that our hospitality will. hay*..
to be even more expansive than to
take It all in.
I f LiMoirkalani would: work as hard for
a iiviri as she |s how \v6.rking against the
' annexation of Hawaii she would be in no
neea of a pension. : ,■/■-'■: ]'y :."■:.■■■■.'.:■ r'.;
, .Conßressrnen of all parties- should five
thanks to Speaker Reed for preventing
them rorh overworking : ilieniselye.s; dur
ing the hot session. : "I". .-/. •■';.■■•..■••'. '.':'-. ■'■.-.■'.l'.
Bryan comes to California at the right
time to get a hearing Vfor./.tha-ailiy season
has . begun and the people have lots of •
iime to indulge idle curiosity. ... . >;. : :
Now that the dry season has come camD
ers in the woods should be very careful of
fire. It doesn't pay to burn a square mile
of territory in order to broil a trout.
':'. ' .The prediction . that the tariff bill would
be enacted in Jane has gone to join the
predictions-.' that it would be enacted in
: May. .The. prophets are now fixing a date
-in July. ...;; •. •'■;>-/•''.-■■; : ■■-'■■ v. : -. ■■■■"' :::■;■, ? _ • /.
'...■• The purple and gold; of the Christian-
Endeayorers will blend well with the. red, .
white and blue the Nat'onal colors^ and
the town willlook as if it had a .car nival
under way.: - ■'.'{;. ; . v. : -.-; ; V. \ '-' : -'-y ; ;-3"».'"'
\ Weyler has marched to the field ; all his
troops with the intention" to give thVCu- ;
bans a death blow, but by the time heget*
ready to strike the Cubans- will be some.-;
where'else., : ■.. '.. .' ; ■'■'-'■.: "'~'r'- ■.:■■■■■■■.::.'•■■•■.•■ .--.
The announcement that the southern
papers have begun again : to discuss .State
division is an evidence that the silly ; sea
son has returned, but fortunately it never
lasts lone on this coast. : -:;^/:-N,;v:"-:;^
.:'■: It was unnecessary for the Ohio Demo
crats to declare in their platform tbeijr in- :
. tention to make the campaign ;: a\ strictly,
money fight. With Millionaire McLean
as candidate for the Senate it could hardly
• be otherwise.;" : .;..^'.VvL'v ;l.Vv--"'^;;-:--''\'' : : ; l \"'. ""•::.'
A motion in the Senate to impose a tax
of $100 on each immigrant to the United
Btaics was.' supported only by Quay, Till-'.
. man "and _...: Butler, one. ; ; Republican, one
Democrat and one . Populist. ; . What sort
of combination is that? ;'•;' .;.-..■■ ■■/■. "■>•■.•■.;-,■ :'l "'"'; •'
The rapture with which .the English
jjj and Scotch members of Parliament re
•.'. ceived the announcement that the Queen
would be glad to have them their;
wives call on her at Windsor was fanny.
" No" wonder the Irish mem Ders laughed. : ;
• . The Chinese who were admitted to take
.: part in the exposition at Nashville have
| begun to sneak away from that city and
scatter over the country. 'As they didihe
same tuing at Atlanta it is now time for
the Government to keep its eyes opoh and
watch the rascals. ';■■' .- .'.-. ...
;:•; The District Attorney in New.York hai
decided that it will be lawful for Fitzsim
mons and Sullivan to deliver a lecture on
pugilism and illustrate the points, and we
may therefore expect the talkingi of the
champions to be done in a hail hereafter
instead of in the saloons. " ... .•■;••',
The announcement of yesterday that
• one of the lareest bicycle manufacturing
companies of the country had determined
<o cut prices was to many people the most
important news of .the day. Those who
have had no wheels before will have them
now, and before long the tramps may be
scorching, ._•' : : ■- "
The fact that upward of 5000 delegates
attended the Democratic Convention in
Ohio would be surprising were it not for
the well'known lack of confidence which
exists in the party. In the prevailing dis
trust each Democrat insists on going to
State conventions in order to watch the
other lellows. : l •• • ■ . -''<• '.-: ■
- • : Considerable attention '* is _ being given
just now to the Intellectual life of servant
girls in London acd . some extraordinary
developments have. been brought to light
'concerning it.' A recently published letter
from a chambermaid says : "Once every
week we have a mutual improvement
class in the kitchen instead of taking a
night out or Inviting solders or policemen
- to talk ; nonsense to us. We have • done
Daririn and Huxley and are now going
through Herbert Spencer. The cook at
the : next • house " took a ; third : prize ; for
• Latin at the Polytechnic, although she
learned it all between making up the
dishes for dinner, and the . housemaid is
considered by the University Extension
lecturer to be well up in Euclid." Why
shonld British girls wish admission to
the universities v when they can odo that
wh In the khdwiit- = ' „."•
' ■•• - • . ; . '• ■■■ ■:-:':■•■;■ '
EXPOSIN& A: CRo¥>y:';
The people of California are too busily
engaged each in his own work to pay
much attention to the vanity or the 'boast-.,
ing of other's. Shooting folly as it flies is
an occupation in which no one employs
much of his time or energy. It is only
'when the vanity or the .boasting becomes
a public, nuisance that we turn toit; and
take a pot-shot at it in muchthe same
•spirit that we throw a brick at some oyer
: noisy, tomcat whose ; caterwauiings of lie
fianceaisturb the neighborhood. : :
The Ekaminer of yesterday gave us an
example of that boasting, which is a pub
lic nuisahcei Spreading somethirig like a
peacock tail, gaudy with a thousand fakes,
spotted with scandals, stained witti inde
cencies, and freaked like a monkey gar
mented for a sidesuow, it uttered a raucous
roar of self-glorincation as nerverwepring
as. the screech of the whang-doodle in the
mountains of Hepsidam. Such vanity is
pernicious to the people Who may be
deceived by it, arid therefore wiiile it may
riot be advisable to kill the thing, for
there must be a newsjpaper ipr fools in
this as in other toirns, it is imperative tp
shoot the stolen feathera off and show the
true nature of the bird; ; ' ;. "v\.' : \
Chortling iii its folly the Examiner had
the impudence to claim that it leads the
press of this City, and t h at w ha t i t ori g i n
ates others imitate. We ■ cannot; allow
this >ciast :to :pass unrßbuked on
; the ' yiery : . : eve^ Vaf ; the . iGhrlstian. Kn
deaypr conven tipn, for the ; pffens ive
; ness lies in the ifact ; that the Examiner
exemplifies t hut degeneracy which is the
corruptioh: of journalism.- Good people ■
shut it from their homes, and niore tiiati
one public library has excluded it from
their read ing-rooms^ It is an jiisuit ip the
City to hold the Examirier up^ as ;an :
emplar. It is a ] libel to accuse another:
paper of following its. lead ■orVimitating
its style; There is hot ia paper in ■the State
charged with: copying the Eiamiiict that
would no t :■.'■ id d i gnan tly re pud ia ie the
chargu: as the inventidn of » malicious
and: lyinß eii«my; :: : ■' •; ';•' •';-:•.;■ ■ •. ; ..I-.-.,
The Examiner hay originated nothing.
Even its corrutitipn canie from^contagion
with the lowest class of New^ York ; papers.
It has been, the imitator of a depravity
I more : ingenious. ; than its own. Vj\. New.
York he wspaper sent a woman thrpugh
ihesruias to see how often: she: would be
insulted.: Tlie Examiner copied the '■en
terprise." A New; York newspaper sent a
woman to fall ori the street; in a feigned
fainting fit. ; The the
"enterprise." A New York paper sent a
man to fall: from a .fe try-bpat to 'make a
sensation. The Examiner repeated the
"enterprise." All its sensations are sec
ond-hand and stale. ,'••■•/■ : '.'.' ''■■''■■ -; • ;. ■••■; ':
Thipugh the number of Examiner freaks
may be counted fey the thousind,. if has
not had one that was: novel.: ■: All its
originality has been confined to its tele
graphic columns. It has invented dis
patches from the Emperor of China and
other dignitaries, but even then it was
unable to invent anything hew for the
dignitaries to say. During the war be
tween Greece and Turkey it published
columns of so-called "delayed dispatches"
; which had appeared in The Call a week
before. Ii ha-i borrowed, stolen, imitated,
copied right and left, but most of its tak
ings have been from the New York paper
which originated ireak journalism and
which continues to lead the Examiner a
reeling dance through the slums of vice
and the haunts of cr. me.: ...■ .
The Call always set the example of a
clean paper, bright and newsy, and when
it came into the hands of the present
management the Exa miner for a long time
imitated ft. The Examiner copied The
Call headlines, The Call method of giv
ing prominent place to coast news, and it
followed The Call's lead in getting East
ern dispatches. For a time it looked as if
the Exam iner was going to be a decent
paper, and we publicly com pilpieh ted Mr:
Hearst on his work. Then a change came.
The Examiner began; to follow New York
models: instead of those of The Call and :
the result is a carrion crow freaking it in
peacock plumes. It is necessary io shoot
it. For the sake of the City we cannot
permit it to deceive the Christian Endeav
orers. ■■._'■■;' : ■ .'■'■-■" . •'•'. ■
> • THE OLD TfilOE. !': v
A dispatch from Washington in yester
day'a.Call stated that information has
reached the Treasury Department that
large numbers of Chinese admitted as
participants in the Tennessee Exposition
are clandestinely leaving Nashville for
San Francisco, Sacramento, Su Louis,
New York nnd other cities, thus evading
the spirit and the letter of : tne. law
authorizing their admission. A count
was made recently of the nurn/bef now
employed at the exposition, and it was'
found that 117 were miss ng.' ' •...>•. ••;'■ :
This is one of the certain results of sus
pending the immigration and exclusion
laws every time an exposition of a /Na.:
tional character is held anywhere in this
country. The Call discussed this matter
at length some weeks ago, and showed
how the frequent suspensions of the ex
clusion act for the purpose of allowing the
employes of foreign nations to come in
temporarily in order to arrange and take
care of foreign exhibits made our re
striction laws a dead Jetter, and only
served to augment the ranks of cheap
labor in the United States.
At the Atlanta Exposition the very
bama thine occurred. A horde of Chi
nese laborers came in under the "sus
pension," and not one of them returned to
the Orient. It is not their intention to go
back when they once enter our ports.
The United States lia land of milk and
honey for. them. They come here to un
derbid white labor and to make worse the
American- workingman's condition, which
we shour.d bend our efforts to remedy. .
, The Chinese "participants" in the
Nashviile Exposition will remain here;
Next year comes the Omaha Exposition,
and a thousand more Chinese will come
in under the -act oi "suspension," and
they will come to stay. This haa ; always
been the case, and it is high time that
Congress took steps to correct the evil.
Better to shut out the Oriental exhibits
and Jteep the exclusion act. in force every
hour of the day and every day in the
year. __ _______________
The extensive fire which occurred Tues
day afternoon in the San Joaquin foot
hills, near Burson, and which is believed
to have been started through the careless
ness of campers, should be a warning to
all parties who may be enjoying the sum
mer slowly traversing picturesque re
gions, sleeping in tents and cooking in
the open air, to take the trouble always
to extinguish the fire before departing
from a locality. The grass and the woods
are now very dry, and any Jack of precau
tion in regard to campfires may result in
most serious consequences.
The town of Burson was saved from de
struction only by desperate efforts* and
the fire In question burned the hills bare
of their chaparral and greasawood.for a
distance of many miles. A number of
buildines were consumed, together with
an immense amount of feed and pastur-
( age. It is little enough, iv roiura for, fire
pr.viieges they are usually accorded, that;
campers should pay earnest and strict at
tention to the matter of guarding and
putting .out their fires. : 3sy neglecting to
dp so they, m^v be. the 'innocent cause of
great destruction to property and. even
loss of life. ' ■':■■■■ [■■ '..■ ••-.. : '■-'•:." . ': ; :•' •"•. c
: ; .-sss M&- TO KILE : THEM
. The Grand Jury report in : regard to
lotteries, is .a 'substantial convniendation
of theppsitiun taken by ; The Call from
the very start. *The report echoes w hat
this paper lias said repeatedly, "that
these unlicensed lottery schemes: are the
most perfect .swindling institutions in ex
istence, for thifrbuyerßet* absolutely noth
ing that represents value for his. money
arid has no recourse in law for his loss." V,
So far an the committee which made the
investigation Could ascertain "there has
very 'rifely been money paid to the holder
of any winning ticket, the general agents
as a rule declaring all such .as are pre
sented to be counterfeit or defective and
void.'* ' ■• ■;,.:; ..-;.';: -' %■;;' '■■ .'}■■':/."'
The Gall recently showed how nearly
500 capital-prize tickets had been sold arid
rejected one month, and over fifty win
ning: numbers sold ana declared "counter
feit", the next month, while; evidence was
produced to prove that ail these tickets
were issued by the samo combination of
swi.adlers. ■;:,:■ Vf-v^- :--: : 'ft- -..'■'.:■ : - -■
The effbrtspf the committee to locate
:a^d identify the active agents in the busi
ness were without result, "owing to the
clandestine methods adopted in conduct
ing their affiirs^' When theocbmmittee
visited the: lottery: agentsV who boldly
advertise as siichv it ! was told that these
agents were: merely ''bankers*; payihg
rhohey to order iri the usual: way;'! Eyi
dence sufficient to base legal action upon
cpujd not be obtaiiied.:
: One ; ftfter another the grand juries
have "invoked the aid of the authorities
io suppress the traffic, >! but ''without visi
.bleeffect." ; ; ;.:':■'.•: C.V':':^- : [<:" : '■■'■-■ ' ;: -';
: T he t hieyin c game can be killed in one
way ;only, it seems. : The Grand Jury com
mittee again seconded the oft-expressed
opinion of this paper when it set fprt h the
view. that the people in general "are the
direct ca use of these lottery schemes, and
■if t-heir support was withdrawn the estab*
lishteenits would cease to; exist.'' :
: To-day th^riew rules of the road form
ulated by the great maritime powers: will
go in to operation on all '■ the high seas.
These rules define more
clearly than hais ever been done before
the precautions which must be scrupu
lou*ly observed to prevent disaster, and
enforce more accurate and ; scientific
methods: of safeguarding life and property
atseti. The new rules will red;uire more
mental effort and watchiulness than the
old, and there will be less liability of
collisions. ..: .;■•. ";.'-.'■ ; ; ; : ; :- : ■
In regard to the screening of sidelights
the new rules provide that screens shall
now, as heretofore, be fixed so as to pre
vent thered. and green lights from being
visible across the bow of the aliip. The
helm signals; proposed at the Interna
tional Washington Marine Conference in
1889 are retained and incorporated in the
new regulations. ■ . . . ". ■.■ '.' .■
The new fog signals are imDortant, and
it is opined that they will serve to reduce
considerably the number of collisions.
While the new rules may need amending
in some instances they are generally ad
mitted to be a decided improvement over
former rule*, and the fact that they are in
force will give a feeling of better security
to those who do business on the deep-, and
be a fresh encouragement to commerce
between the nations. ; : .•'
It should be particularly obseryed that
the new rules are applicable not only oh
the open ocean, but also "in all waters
connected therewith navigable by sea
going yesselsi" except in waters where
local rules are in force.
;:;■. -■; A JOINT IiEGTTJBE.;
The lecture platform is about to receive
two notable acquisitions from the profes
sional world in the persons of those dis
tinguished exponents of the Marquis of
Qnecnsberry's favorite science— Mr. John
Lawrence Sullivan, la le of Boston, and
Mr. Robert Fitzsimmons, recently of Car
son. These gentlemen will deliver what
may be termed a joint lecture next Mon
day evening in New Ycrk. Their theme
will be "The Manly Art of Self-defense,"
accompanied, it is presumedj by a num
ber of practical demonstrations of the
salient points. '" ; , ■;]), ;; ' ; -; : . ':'■ '■. '.■■'• .■'■'■
The reform wave seems to have en
gulfed New York completely. This is a
con sum mat ion devoutly to be wished,
anyhow. The fistic debate between Mr
Peter Maher and Mr. Thomas Sharkey a
short while ago was iraught with so many
ungentle, even sanguinary features, that
the police of the Eastern metropolis are
.determined to prevent all further discus
sions of that character which threaten
i i ke wisis to cu lm i na te in reckless disp! ays
of temper. A joint lecture^ however; is
much different. Here there is no proba
bility of any disregard of : the rules of
strict aecorum. : : . .-. '■' ,'■ . ..'■■ r ■:')""■':■>.
It were difficult to find two other gen
tlemen so thoroughly well versed in the
subject above mentioned as Messrs, Sulli
van and Fitzsimmons. The police of
New York are evidently cultured as well
as discreet. The days of vulgar slogging
and brutal knock-out blows have passed
away back in New York. When Mr. FUz
simmoiM turns to the people and an
nounces that he will proceed to enlighten
them on the scheme of the solar-plexus
blow and to exemplify its effects on a sub
ject the police will doubtless smile ap
provingly when tne subject is carried out
to a hospital on a shutter. This would be
simply an illustration. If John L. should
furnish an example of boy he came to be
dubbed champion long years ago and in
cidentally drive his colecturer, Robert,
through the ropes, the police would regard
it in the same light as they would a
humorous lecturer's "good hit." It is a
bic thing for the age we live in that
"scientific lectures" are knocking pugil
ism off its pedestal.
The King of Greece is *; cyclist, but Is act
allowed by etiquette to ride beyond the. con
fines of his park. '■..■ • ■■■ : : . . • ■
Three of the most noted women novelists of
day are still at work; Miss Braddon Is 60,
Mrs. Oliphant Is 68 and Ouida 56. : : :V'-'V:vV
; Mrs. Dorothy Howard, one. of the moat ec
centric women of Indiana, had a mania for
fine clothes, ana v hen she died recently left
175 dresses of the finest quality. "•;; '•/ ; : i .-.; >
The family of • the l»te Secretary . ; of : . the
Treasury, Daniel -.Mahnintr,-.' has ' had cast. in
Troy, N. V., a 100- pound bell:for- the United
States cruiser which bears hU name.'':: •• v s ;
Chief Justice Jndd of Hawaii, who Is now In
this country, was . ; grad uated from • Vale" { in
1802, and his two sons wlll.be graduated from
the same institution at the comin;: commence
ment. ■;';■:■ ;;" :. ■■ •■' .' ' .. ' ■ .": :'■;■■. ,j,-' ;\ _";- v
I .V Poilloue de Saint-Mars, a fine old French
general, ; w ho : d ie d ; the other . • day, v directed
♦hat:his funeral enp : u!d':b3 withouti military
honors.; The reason he gave : "was, because :he
dm not want to have the soldiers' dinner hour
changed;just'for;hls sake. It is no wonder
| ibftt he is bailed, v » Hue iatiici oX:Uie »rmv.
A. P. Martin of Fresco is at the Cosmopolitan
'Hotei.'. ; '.■•.." ; : .:.'■■■■■ •..: '['&■ I. -.[■ -c:;,
.M vinore Higglnson of England' is at the
Palace. .'.";.' ' ;.'•=• - '.. '• . ['■ '• •.; ■'■'"■ • : ':..:%:
I* A. AVhitehutstof Gilrpy. came to the City
yesterday;.^ ..... - .: : '; , . .' .. . v .•'.".'■'■'■;• :;; '-" ••;■.'
R. D .'; Kirby, a wialthy resident of Chicago,
is in.towH. : ' .:' ■■■/■■. ■ '. . ;.■:■,... -'..'V- •'.''' ''. : *""•"
W.AV; Middle cpff, an attorney of ■• '.Salinas, Is
in the Ci'y. \ '.-''/.;'■ ' ■ :
E. J. McPike, an attorney of 81. Helena, Is a
,vinitpr'.here. '....-■ .:•'; ' :\. ■/'.'■ :'.■." '•■'?:■ '"..
i : F. Cpri(Jon f a .merchant of Verdi, Nev., Is
at tlie Grand. •. ■'■•■■■ ' '■. '-. .:■■■■..'• . : : ".'"■.■';•..
Charley Gubtenyl of Budapest, Germany; is
at the California. ' .'.•-'■ ".- '-„-:•■:■. ; : • ..'
John N. wood, a banker of Stockton, Is here
oh a business trip. • ' ':' ... ' ■■'■'■•'
A, F: McMillen, a mining man of Rossland,
B. C., is in the Ciiy.
Major and Mrs, Darling are at the Occidental
on their way to the East. .: '; ■/[ . '■ ■■ ..
Sheriff Dan P. Donohbe of Marysyille was
among yesterday's arrivals.
Milton Swing, a business man of Ban Diego,
is spending a few days here.
Dr. C. G. Morlce oi New Zealand is among
the arrivals here by the Moano. '■}.{.' .
L. P. St. Clair, owner of the gas works at
Bakersfield, is a late arrival here.
Frank Earp of Newcastle, N. s! W., arrived;
here by the sieamer Moana yesterday.
Loula J. Davies, an extensive merchant of
Sydney, Australia, is at the OccldenUL
; J. R. Miller and W.J. Hotchkiss, leading
winegrowers of Healdsburg, are in town.
■ Homer A. Rltter of the United ..States Coast
and Geodetic Survey i* at the Oc'ciden lal.
■■ A. ft Cummtngs, who owns a general store at
Arcata. is among the arrivals at the Russ.
George; W. Wi'son and daughter of Santa
Criiz, Cal. ,. are at the Cosmbpolitaii Hotel. : .
R, G. Brownlpw and Mrs. Brownlow of Syd
ney are in tpwi. and registered at the Palace.
Among the arrivals at the Palace yesterday
were H, G. Collins and Mrs. Collins oi Mexico.
P. W. Webster, .a mining man of CooigardCe,
West ..-"Australia, arrived here from the Orient
yo*tor<lay. .■ .- ■ ; : ■. .: ' -.'.; ,;-■■■:.■
R» : A. : Boggs, a mining man of Sulphur
Creek, is a visitor to the City. He is at the
Occidental. ■: i'\
Robert Halster.d, a wealthy sugar planter of
: Honohil u, is at the Occidental, accompanied
by his wile. : . ■ •'.
James May nadler* & wealthy cattle-grower
of the Indian Mountains, Arizona, ia on a visit
to this city. .'."' .'•;■• '.■>:'■ '/''-•' ■ ; ■'■ ''.■.••: : ■■■ ;
Prplessor L. v. Sy'le'of the State Dniyertlty
at Berkeley has returned herej after a visit to
Alaska, He was aosen t several weeks.
Judge Frank H. Dunne of Department 11 of
the Superior Court ha* retnrned from his
vaeatioh, andwill open court next weak.
Oscar A. Tolle, clerk of Depar (men 1 1 2 of the
Superior Court, has gone lo Lake Tiihoe for
his vacation. He will make hU headquarters
-atTallac. . : :'%.- /':.'. ';■■ '">.'•■'■■
. William M. Marquart, a gentleman who is
largely interested in pold properties In the
Clmmaron Mountains of New Mexico, is a late
arrival nere. Me will remain a week or two. \
Colonel W.H. Butler of Chicago, who is in
terested in mines in Tuolumne County and
also In Kern County, where he is one of tha
owners in the Compromise mine, located at
Tehachapi, is at the Grand.
Colonel James S/Hard in of Santn Rosa, who
Is very cxiensively engaged Ju raising horses
and cattle In Idaho, Oregon. Northern Cali
fornia, and Nevada, is at the Russ House. He
is here lor a few day*' stay."
Dr. John F. Morse, wife and: son will arrive
in San Francisco on Friday morning, after
sixty days' journeying through the East. Dr.
William H. Martin and family and Miss C. G.
Wall arrive Dy tbe same train.
R. M. Strous, the mining expert who repre
sents Lane & Hobart, arrived here yesterday
from Arizona, where be has been examining
properties. He is accompanied by George L.
Fisher of Denver. They are at the Palace.
George Fenwick, managing director of the
Otago Dally Times and chairman of the New
Zealand Press Association, with headquarters
at Dunedln, New Zealand, Is a guest at the
Occidental Hotel. Mr. Fer wick Is on his way
East on a trip combining buMneis and pleas
ure, and intends to return to Otago about No
vember 1, when Parliament convenes.
NEW YORK. ■■■N...'Y.j Jane 30 —At the St.
Cloud— F. W. Sweet: Warwielt;— A. A. Brennan,
L. R. Gibson; Grand Unioo^-Mrs, M. D. Marsh,
W. J: Trott; Murray Hill— M: T. Sime, Mrs. M.
L. Slrne; Metropolitan— R. P.Troy; Everett— E.
E. Caswell; Belvldere— Mrs. A. Friedlanrter;
Continental— A. M. Womble; Colonade— Miss
■W»tts. : -.. .;: / : ";- . :.' : .'■ : ;-'/- :■■■■.. > ■;■/■. .',:':'. '•
: ■'.'■ V". We're a-studyln'g of ll'eratort : f-r':''; : y •■ •'
:''.;■ ■''■■. '■'■'■' As l<ar 1 e'erwecan.; •■.: ••' V }.-\ ..'■:■■;";
'.'■'■' :. We dote on revolutions-.:;' : . • : • i: '■' .'■!.'.■■
' :;.■■••,. And the brotherhood or man. ■■.•■■■ V,.-. ; '. ; r.
.! '■■'" ffe'r.> retnrnlriitothe people l .-'. ,"■. "■•.-'/ "'•'. .
;•;■ : ':'■ •;■; With truly, lync cry; : . .'";.■. '■':'.:' ■' '■ "-•'..;.
■'■••. ■'■ ". And ror deinocriitlo spirit -:.'.' ; .. : .-.:' ..■.'■■ ;■
■;:•';• ;.:"' ; . \Ve'd lay us down aad die. •;- V ■ ■;. .; .. : * ■•;
:■■'. ' • •AVe're a- reading of philosophy V. ■■:'.'■■■'. :■■■■'".•":
■■'■'■ !:, To fliid.ontwhy we b#, ••• •. i • ' . : '.:- i
'■'■:■ : ■ ' :.■ And a-leurnln hat external worlds ; ■ : '; '■'.■
•'..• ';■:■"■ ■■ .:■■■ ■ l^ie woolly In the in«."! : , ■••-.• |- • '.. • ' -■■.;-•■'.■"
•-.;.: -: : '.We'dbn't lielipve Iri'maUp'r,. ■}'•■ '■(-. :■■:. : '■'.':■: : -\:
..'■■■.■'.: *..■■ And o' mind ■vve'-re not quite sure; ■ -:.-.•
..•V ■ •• ■ .-We're. inc.lned to think nuceralntles. • "' ■■;•
...- : •■'.:■;.. likely to endure. '.!•'■ •.:. '.':; '. . ':. : ' ■';'
:..". .:' ; We're a-studyinß g a olpry : - - : . w •■:■■■ '-. '■'■ '■'■■-.•'
■ : ■:■: v Of prehistoric limes, ■: ? ; :i .; . '■■•-.•.■■,■:.•: '.
' •:• '. ■'■] Beiore the tides of primal sea : : ■■■ .:; ;— . " •'. ■•.
; : ":;■:.■•..".: Got written Into. rhymes; •'■ •:>;}.. "..:■.■
: ''■■■'■ : Wben the. >-bld : wbrl<l spun forever,':' .■ : - .V.:
'.' -"-.'':'■■. And the poeiii never tne^ H— ■'■■.•■■ ■;';, \";
'•.' ■;■'• And all the rocks nil sionesandtblnss,- ... :
.■.'..'■; : ) . Were nicely jnlxcd.up. throu.h 1t,.- • • •-• ■..
"... ''• .■\V : > looklng'atflne.picture« , ; •-."■■;. : -.:^: •'..'
.... '.• Made by people what are deal; ■-..- •; '•" •\j: ■■'
■'■:''■ ■; And we criticize caibed •'. .':' |. ']■':'■":.', ■'■
"■ ', ; •■■■'•.- "SVlth a.Kuskin aiour nead '• :' .'•;•'/..'/;'
.'■■■■'■ : We're a-growl awful learned— • •. V" ■.
■• .: . ... There's jots more of the kind— . • .' ':
'■."■• . - But. we do not. mind confessing .■„•■ ■ .• •
:.:•■■ That It's all a bi-abtly grind. ■■'■' ■ ;
■':. MaetHolmnus McLban in Wellesley Lyrica.
A souvenir silver coin has been devised by
Financial Commissioner Jose de Zayas of the
Cuban delegation in New York as one of the
means to raise funds for the revolutionary
treasury. The coin bears on one side the head
of the Goddess of Liberty, with the motto of
the Cuban republic, "Country and Liberty, '
iufcribed over it and the word ••souvema," be
low. The reverse boars the Cuoan leal, with
the words "Republic of Cuba" inscribed over
it. Six stars, representing tba alx Cuban
States, appear below the seal.
The comparative value oi the coin Is $1, and
the coin will be sold at that price throughout
the United States and Canada. The first in
otallment xit 10,000 will be ready during the
first week of July, a contract has been signed
for 3,000,000 to be coined If needed; :
'•C; i ■':."' '■"'■'"■'■' Jiiwlon (iloho. ;V; : . : .. A '/. v' ; -
A big National farm^chopl, one of a sTStem
that ;it . is proposed to establish throughout
this country, h«sju«t been aed! ated ip a ier-".
tile Pennsylvania section.' •■;••: 7 •• = : : : '. : :
■ '.The " idea of thevNational •farra'ichoolistd
teftclx. practical 'iarajfigi audit is'cieaited to
theschool of Tolstoi. It is. the same scheme
that the Czar was asked to adopt in Russia by
removing the Hebrews into the interior upon
rich soil where they might engage in agricul
ture/.- •.■ • '. : - :.' '.■■"■ .'■ : -'. : '•' '."..• ■' ' ■■• ■'
These schools are coriductad on the co
operative plau. . The pupils are supplied with
board, lodging, clothing arid tuition at a fixed
charge, and receive pay for each day's work,
: At .trradiiation ' each pupil receives a : dir
ploma, along with tlie deed ort a piece of land,
donated by States, railroads or individuals,
together with a sum of money representing
the., difference between his expenses ana his
earnings— that is. savings.
The. -National farm school Idea <eems to be
an excellent one 4 serving a valuable, purpose
to thousands of young men in our great cities
who Took in vain for situations in an over
crowded market, and thu* filling a long-felt
want : ■:•■ ■' ■."■ ■ .. .', '■.':■■'.:■ '.• ' . •••,• i
■ v •■-.•..'. •'; •'■'..•. Chliaso Kecord.; : : .
"We are a busy, bustling, nervous, unrestful
people," said the American who liked to hear
himself talk. "When we have a thing to do
we push it through if we have to sit up nights
to \finish It with speed." "'.'.
'llndeed?" commented the Englishman to
whom the American was talking. . ; ' •
"An idea NUKgesii itself to us at night," con
tinued the American. "Before daylight the
next morning the ground is broken and by
noon our plans are welt under way. Thus it
is that great cities ssriug up in a day from the
wilderness." ■. •'■"■'■•'
--:"I see." languidly replied the Englishman.
"We ao not spend a week or a month, like
some) people, doing something that can be
pushed through in a day. We push things, let
me tell you."- \ • ■■ ' .. . .. • '- :
"So I have heard,** rejoined the Englishman,
just to be saying something. :
"You talk 4s if you miffht doubt it," said the
American, rather testily* •'Still, I hardly
blame a man wha has never seen our country
and obsefved the way we do things." i\
"You wrohjr mej" said the £ngll«hman. "1
have been in your couhtryj and wnlle there
watched : yonr : "Na tioiial Senate for . a week
working: on a. tariff Dill." :
■ : New, York Sun. ' : " '■'•'.^.••■ ;
The annual report is made that certain
Americans who believe themselves to be de
scendants of Sir: Francis Drake have formed
an association lor the purpose of proseou ting
a claim to some wholly mythical Drake mil
lions in £o gland. .It is quee r that some
thrifty person s have not formed an association
to raise funds ior the purpose Of recovering
the value ol Adam's equity in the Garaen of
.Eden, ; \ ; v ; : . - -'; -' .■■'■■■■"'■■": ■ ■ '■'■'.-. : '.■'■ ■ . '-■■■'.'■■ ■'' ■
The Anniversary Kutertalnment Thsvt
;.-,■ ■ /Wna- CTiyerr/by: California Csi«)tle, ;.-)".•"
-■■-■■ ■:■;. Kight* of: the Golden Ea»le. X j
.■-,'£■>«s•'•; Tuesllay.. night : California Castle,
Knighs of the Golden Eaf;le, ; gave an anniver
sfiry entertainment in Union-sqaure Hall, that
proved to be a most delightful affair, reflect
ing great credit on ttie committee :of arrange
ments, consisting of Williani M. :3 ose phi, C. A.
Lanstrom and : . O. : Maedoujtail. V.' .'• \--;-y : -.
■ : : The entertainment was a combination lof
dancing ana musical numbers, thus giving
the ' participants a chanco to rest between
dances. : ,Those who. took part in the musical
part of the ' Drogramme' were: -The Orpheus
Quartet from the Swedish dinging Society,
which rendered "Moonlight on the LaKe". and
a Swedish selection; Met-srs. Wallace, Skirvio
and/Van Sickie, who musical selections
on the violin, (juiur and mandolin, executing
: Kbsa'» waHz,;'.'Sobre lasOias,'- in a char mini;
manner Josep- Hanson, who gave as \ a vocal
solo, 'iThere'li Come a Time," and Charles
Kelly, who sring with • fitie effect. "The Cross
roads of Life." •/■ ' '"';.-•:': v.: ■ -.'••".■'■. ; •-'■■'
;.•• After the overture there was a grand march,
which was led by A. B;. Goodwin and Mrs. Kts
rert, an;dl'a •■ : whiena.i.arge.number of ; those
present* took' part, The receptioa committee*
wns:'-* George.- B. Hanna., Oacar Hocks, J. -P.
Sioreren, Samuel McCall and H. M. Kelly, and
tne floor com mil was: H. Bush, L. Kracke,
H. V. Cumn \V. F. Norcross. C. W. Meyer
and A. B. Goodwin, who was the floor manager.
George H. Thomas Pott Entertains.
Whenever there are five Tuesdays in a month
George H. Thomas Post, Grand Army ot the
Republic, sets the last one aside as ladies'
niifht, add on such occasions gets up a glori
ousprogramme for the entertainment of the
ladies. Last Tuesday night was ladies' night
Ht the post's headquarters in Ruby Hall, Red
Men's building. The quarters bad a pat
riotic holiday appearance, being decorated
with a profusion of: small editions of Old
tilory, in addition to the post's beautiful silk
flag, flags thai have been through battle and
many trophies of war. As on many previous
occasions of this character, the hall was
crowded to its utmost limit, the ladies who
were there by right of invitation being in the
great majority. John Tuttle, the commander
of the: post; was on band and did all in his
power to accommodate tbe many visitors.
The following was the programme that was
provided for the evening by the committee on
entertainment, \V. E. Lutz, A. Mautuef and A.
J. Viiirng : - :.."■' *:l." ': ':•.■'• - .;'. .■•-.■.■■■
Selections by the California Quartet; recital
tion, "Old Ace," Mi«s Elmira -C. I'anno; man
dolin solo, Miss Florence Adele Smart; vocal
solo, Miss GeorgieCbUslus; address on Lincoln,
Colonel Eddy; ).iano solo. Goddard's third
•.vail?, Miss Edna Frances Smart; violin solo,
"Romautice Oparier," Miss Hall: vocal solo,
"My Druam of You," Miss Edna Mclmire; and
selections by the California Quartet.
The entertainment, which proved to be a
very epjnytible one, was brought to a close by
the singing of ''America," the audience rising
and joining their voices with, that of the
leader. The next ladies' night will be given
In August. . :. : '.■"'■' ■■■■■■■■■•' ; ' ■'.. :■•'•.• ■:•■',.:.■
: A. cab-owner had the word "Excelsior"
painted on the door-panel of all his vehicles.
He explained that nis motto was "Hire."—
London tit-Bits. _
"Has your club for helping Cuba done any
thing yet?"
"Yes; we're met and denounced Werler."-
Chicago ßecord, __
••Where did you learn French?" asked the
Parisian. .;■■.:. : -;. .••.■■'■.? ' '?'/. • ; :. ; y'--'-:'-]
''From a native," proudly replied the tourist.
••Ahl A native of what? (1 -^-Philadelphia
North American.- : ■
'.•Magistrate— What-' made you ■tea! the jewels
of that actress? .;.-' ■ . ' '..;, :'■
burglar— l saw her in the theater and ad
mired her art so much that I concluded to
give her a chance for a free puff in the papers.—
Ftiegende Blaetter. \__ _ • ■■"'
Laura— l hear that you and the young doctor
lvi ye quarreled.
Flora— N— no; we haven't quarreled exactly;
but still I can't feel muoh affection for a man
who carbollzes a box of roses before he sends
them to one.— Cincinnati Enquirer.
■•Would you die for me?" she asked senti
"Now, look here," he returned lj'tala mat
ter-of-fact way, "are we supposed to be plan
ning a cheap novel or a wedding?"— Chicago
Suitor— Ah, dearest Irma, what ecstasy lies
in this sweet passion of love which makes the
heart flutter and the pul.se beat faster.
Irma (recent graduate of a medical school,
seizing his hand)— Ha, vlllainl You are de
ceiving mol Your pulse is quite normal— only
72. Begone I— Fliegendc Blatter.
Husband— Dearest Mathilde, I have made up
my mind to grant all your wishes. You shall
go to the mountains six weeks, you shall have
a new dresa and the parlor shall be supplied
with new rococo furniture.
Wife—Ob. Charles! What Hare you bees
doing?— Fliegende Blaetier.
«25 : Bate to Chicago via ' the Gr«»t
■ '. ; ;% . ■•'••• '■;.; : eant» Fa Boat*..; ■'■ [/ •; . ■
The low rates made for Chrigtlan Fnd favorers
will be open to the public as well. An opporin
niiy to visit the East never before enjoyed by Cai
■ifon:ians. Pnll man Palace Drawing-rooni Sleep-
Ing-cant of the latest pattern. Modern npbolsterad
tourist sleeping-cars run dally through from Oak
land pier to Chicago. &c time-table in advertis
ing column. San Francisco : ticket office 644 Market,
street, Chronicle building, 'lelephone Main 1631
Oakland, 1118 Broadway.
•" : '•■ .'• , — : *-—• — —-. ■: "
•38 50 to St. Paul, V Minn •■polls and
'••."• ..' •' -■• . : ChlcacroJ. '-■•.:; •'.-• '•'• :
Tickets will beon sale July \2 to the 17 th. Oood,
final limit. August 15; ;, stopover allowed. . It's a
splendid opportu to take a trip to hlcago anil
stop off at the: • famous Yellowstone Park. ■ Bend'
. 6 cents in stamps for illustrated book, .••Wonder- '
land," to T. K. Statcler, general agent Northern
. Pacific Kail way, 688 U arket street, pan Franciaco.
■■:..-■ -■. '■■'■■: '. " . ■■♦>..•■' — 7. •■'■•>:•,;,■■•-,
'.■ Aoifrobs us of the locks that graced our youth;
To get ' them back wlth'tbelr. youthful , color and •
iife',use'PAßKEJi'»iHAißß.Ai«AV.:::'> : '■_■■'■■ "• . ■'
•.' ■ ' ' ~r~r- <>. '»- m • — — ■■ ■ ; .. ;
. ' "FbK'piiy's sake,. -George," ' saJd' a .distressed'
.yvlfe, "do geta tottie of rAyer'j | Cherry: •P. ctoral
ior tliiit cougtk ana giye ua » itsU" : iie aid b» • . J
" : . '■■■'■:■■ \' : ' ■■:.:■'<■' " W-'SMfff^
: To Charming Etlery, In an en.tre-ffct cbat „■
Jessie Bartlett Davis •B»v9::li^ <>P>'^ °?-.
many points. ■: Among : others, she jg££;*°J
New York public -U. a fickle one, t^os^
in tn« world. ■ She herself declares, she .has. .
nothing to complain of. | But spea«»g f*i£&
ally/she thinks they are ,a< ; variable as the
shaae. ; hy : . the . light- quivering aspen made
"An artist may stay-ampng you/for ■years, she
said, "giving his I very heart's blood I n. : jour
service, and'the moment he .began.to,sh(>^t^
faintest signof ■ depreciation, you would nave
ho more of ■.■him—not even guarding any anecr
tioitfor him for the sake of hls,pa t,:achieve^
ments." Mrs. Davis, like many other singers,
had very, kind things to say of the Boston pub
lic; which : she declared to Vbe; stanch ana
faithful in its treatirieri of old friends. ; ro_
in London," continued ilrs. Davis, "they carry
loyalty to a length that is more admirable
theoretically than it is agreeable practlcallr.
When singers reach the stage of absolute in
capacity and decrepitude, they ought to be :
pensioned." _
At the Theater Grand Gulgnol at Mont
inartre, Paris, the police forbade the perform
ance of "Mamsell Fifi" by ' ..Metehier; The
programme contained four other similar pieces
and when these had been given Metenier ap
peared on the stage and said: '.'Ladies and
gentlemen, have you not bad enough for your
monsy with four pieoesT Nevertheless, an
other will be given yon, and that grails.' The
police have forbidden •MBmsell Fifi;* . They
can do so when you pay, but when you are in
vited the police cannot meddle. I, Oscar
Metenier; author and poi»t, of Monttriartre, in
vite you to a performance of my '518013611
Fifi.' I have hired the theater irom midnlgh t,
and hence it is a private institution to which I
can grant or refuse entrance. I beg you,/
ladies and gentlemen, to. leave the. hall and:
return in a few minutes as my gueits." But, ;
alas ! the police were on the; lookout next
night, and they shut the theater up tight ana
did not let a single actor in, muca less any of
the public.
The life of Richard Wagner, by the Wagner
ophile, Houston Stuart Chamberlain, will be
published tn this country by the Lipp^ineotts.
It is an exhaustive work, enriched by photo
gravures and other numerous illustrations,
together with reproductions from the score of
each opera.. Mr. Chamberlain's qualifications
for the ta«k have been recoenlred in Germany
and nowhere more warmly than by Frau Co
sima Wagner and the Society of Bayreuth. ;
Albert Soubies has just published at Paris
the twenty-fifth volume of his curious andin
teresting "Almanack of Theatrical Doings,"
the success of which has never wavered since
it was first issued. Twenty-five years is a
good showing for a theairical record, and so
far there has only been one other such pub.i- ;
cation. The almanac of M. Soubies ia made
with care, conscience and the greatest exacti
tude as to details. The historians of the
future will never know the pains be has taken
to be useful to them, and the chroniclers of
the present time owe hint gratituda for th*
mass ot information, so exact*. and. precise,
which he has put at their dtsposition fpr a,
quarter of a century.
: Dr. Fridijof Nansen, the celebrated explorer,
will commence his series of lecture in New
York, October 28. It is expected that he will
make as big a success here as in Europe, as the
Scandinavian societies in all the large cities
have taken an unprecedented interest in his
appearance. Nansen will be heard in Mlnne>
apolls, St. Paul, Pittsburg, etc. Chicago will
b« given three lectures, November 17, 23 and
27. The last date (Saturday) will be the stud
ents matinee, and a tremendous crusn is
expected at the Auditorium.
Hitherto, the instruments which, at the su
preme day of judgment, will call the dead:to
the divine tribunal, have been designated by
the vague term "trumpets"— in Latin tuba:
Tubamirum. In a poem 01 ten. cantos (The
Ten Days of ihe Wandering Jew). M. Ea
Bernaert is more explicit, he translates tuba ■
by— tuba: "Suddenly, tho immense sound of
the angelic tubas • • ." Will they be biiss '
tubaa or a piston? In any ease it is Very flat-.
terlng to the lubaista. . . " . •.■'■ .
Henry Wolfsohn, the manager, says he has
engaged for next season in the United States
the excellent Laipsic violoncellist, Professor
Klengel, who is one of the world's greatest
technicians on that; instrument, and he haa
arranged for the aDpearanc* of the beautiful
American soprano, Mrs. Blauyelt, at Berlin.
R. E. Johußton has engaged for the season in
America: • Ysaye for 100 concerts, Nordica lor
40 concerts, Gersrdy for 50. concerts, Marches!
(or 50 concerts and Plancon for 50 concerts., •'
M. Arthur Krupp/tne ironmaster, of Bern
dorf, near Vienna, ha» had a theater con
structed for the. amusement of his numerous
workmen. This .new, theater • contains 500
places which are put gratuitously at the dis
poittion of the said workmen. . - .' ■;■".■•
! The list of princely composers is constantly •
augmenting. It appears that the : Princess
Henri of Battenberg, who has already pub
lished several melodies, hat Just finished the
music of an oratorio, of which the title is not
yet made public. . Tirii work will be executed
toward the end of next year. '■■■}]■ . ; •:■ :"
. i fact little known is that Wagner had aii
intense enthusiasm for Napoleon I, arid that
on the occasion of his i^hes. being removed
he wrote on December 15, 1840. the same day
that , the ; solemnities at the Y invalid* took
pUce,; a poem entitled "The Return of Bona
parte." ; This r poetry \: has. just ; been put to
music by iM. Wlinelm Kienz!, componeV of
''l'Homme de. l'EvangUe," the opera which is
now so much admired lii Germany. ••■',:,
■.Robert Schumann is at iast'^gdint; to have a
IjtfttUl »t Uipaig. A la.dj o^ttj^citt^^o
does riot wtsb her .name to !be published, ha,
engaged the scuptor Werner Siein to do the
work, and h<s has atreisdy'exhlbtted a beauti
ftil inopTel of the statue, which will be placed
in a public place at .Leipzig. :; .^ .^.; y■■ ■; --.^ , •.■
"' :"A ■ niece 6i the of Austria, Marie
• d^tigh [terrPf;i.he.Duka Louis of B -'
I varia; has married an artist ot the theater of .
Monaco; Otto Brucks. ,^_ .- : v
! ■ Apropos of the unfort una te Duchess d'Aien.
i cdri, whb perished ia;thec;harj.ty . b>zoiar catas.
trop'be Paris , Musical Journal recalls the
part which she took Jn the Parisian in uiical
moTement. It was under her ■ patronaee that
the beautiful historic concerts, directed by M.
Vincent d'lndy, took place last year. . -
.. '■" At Bournemaufh, England, there is foing to
he established; it app^eari;.* conservatory
the banj^i where will be taught nothing but
the technique of this noble instrument .
A Belgium paper: stales that "A proposed
law. prohib'ting" ladies to wear, theater hats
has been rejected, for reasons of • gallantry by
the Senators of the State of. Wisconsin-, United
. Stateb.'* ;..;:.' .-'■ ■'..,-. ;■■', / : '• : /■ ' : '
v llTrovatore. relates the sale at Milan of the
cevecin of PaiMllo (1741-1816.) The instru
ment, representing, besides its historic value,
; .»; very great intrinsic value, sold for 10*0
jires. : ,".'■ ■■• ;•-. ,■/,'.' ' ';■ V /'■■'.
;: The New York Herald announces that Mau
■: rice Grau is m-aking an effort to effect a settle
ment wtthhis 'creditors'.- on private, accounts.
He expects to be in New York for a week a in
. October. ■ ' ; '.■.■•■ r .' ; - : .'■.■-■.'■. ' .. ■ : ;. ■ / ■■.' ;;'
The World hai jumped into the crusade
against noise in New York, the noisiest of
towns. P«rrots, cable-car gongs, church bells
street cries, pianos, violins, hand-organs,
sihgersand brass bands are all to be banished.
; At Sofia the Government intends to found a
national theater in the Bulgarian capital and
has granted money to several pupils of both
sexes to go and study at the conservatory of
St. Petersburg. '/;. ;_ _y; .' '..■ -v.... ■'
At Bergamo for the three pieces to be repre
sented during the centenary fetes choice has
been ihade of "Don Sebastian," "L'Elixir
\ d' Amour" and "Lucia."
Tamagno, the famous Italian tenor, hat been
performing^ in '^11 Trovatore" at LeipEig. The
public was very enthusiastic, but the press
was inclined to grumble, '
At Munich ■■•"Ypian.de," an opera by Tschai
kowski. Has been given for the first time wit*
great success. '. ' '-'.' •'.' ". ."- . '.
Denis O'Sullivan of the Shamns O'Brien
Company has sailed for Europe.
There is a rumor that Sibyl Sanderson was
married to Antonio Terry oq the Isle of Jersey
recently, but it has not bean confirmed.
The Belgian /tenor Massart has Just returned
to Brpssels after a very successful tour in
America*: He had recently terminated a the
atrical season in : ;Ne»f Orleans.
From Alexandria it is announced that a
troop of Eeyptisnsingcrj, directed by Iskan
dcr Effenai Farah, are preparing to give a
representation of "L'Africaine" in Arabic.
...• ;./:■ -.■• \ : ;. New York 'Press.
Moat men think mon of their wives than
theydon't admit. .-•-.• "'.'.:
Probably the Lord made Ere 10 show Adam
.what he. escaped. \ ,-.:."_■
Everyman has a streak ol genius, but in
most men it's all Btreak.
. A woman's argument always reminds you
of the way she ties her necktie.
A woman learus to cry whenever She wants
to, so she cau cry whenever a man wants her
not to. / "
CiuroßNi v glace fruits, SOolb. TownsenT*,*
■ — • — • *
.'■ FpiciAL information daily to manufacturer*,
'fcuslne** nouses' and Tublic men by the Pren
'Clipping Bureau (Allen's), 510 Montgomery. '
Governor Mount oi Indiana Is known as the
farmer Governor, and Is looking forward to
tne time when he can bo back to bis farm.
"When my term expires," he said recently, "I
shall return to the farm, and shall not be a
candidate for nnother political office."
= : . ■'•. V -..■■-' :«W TO- DAT. ' . . •
Royal makes the food pu re, ■ " '
' ■•: '.'' ■'.;■ V wholesome and d«lleio««.
■;'■;■: : ; '[>.''■ , Absolutely Puro , ; - v' : -r.

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