IT WILL BE A
Oeiegates From Neighboring States to Be
Invited to Arrange for the Pro=
Budd Arranging a Convention o: K'.presentative
ijusiness Men of the West to Prepare for
the Coming Event.
Aivvi?ifiO?!tlcn, the grandest ever held
in the .West, •■ill celebrate California's
fiftieth anniversary of Statehood. That
."much, is assured. A committee of local
citizens has, with Mayor Phelan at Its
' head, taken hold of the matter, and the
-members are now engaged in making
Yesterday Governor Budd announced
that he was preparing to make person
al requests of the governors of adjoin
ing States to co-operate in the great
proposed exposition, and make the fair
one in which the whole western part
of- the continent would be interested.
The Governor's invitations will not stop
wjth ' the adjacent States, but every
State in the Union will be asked to
make a representation at the fair. Gov
ernor Budd has announced his decision
of calling a convention of the leading
merchants, manufacturers and repre
sentative business men of the State to
arrange for the fair, and the Governors
of other States will be asked to send
delegates to that meeting.
Mayor Phelan and the members of
the committee he appointed applaud the
proposition of the Governor to call such
a convention as he proposes.
Every business man of the State is
enthusiastic on the exposition proposi
tion, and that enthusiasm is rapidly
spreading over the neighboring States.
The fair is assured, and the plan now
is, to make it even a more gigantic one
than at first proposed, and. make it na
tional in its scope.
PEACE AND CALM
INSTEAD OF WAR
Let America Show Its Resources
Rather Than a Display of
The grand idea advanced by The San
Francisco Call to hold an exposition in
1900 to celebrate the admission of Cali-
WILL INVITE CO-OPERATION OF ADJOINING STATES.
Governor Budd Will Ask California's Neighbors to Take Part in the
SACRAMENTO, Feb. ,26. -Governor Budd, iv
speakiug to-day of the proposed exhibition for 1900,
said : ''I am heartily in accord with the project and
have in preparation letters addressed to the Govern
ors of various States inviting their co-operation. My
idea is to have them send delegates to a conven
tion which shall select a committee to act in conjunc
tion for the general good of the scheme. I believe
it should be a matter in which the entire State should
be interested, and I shall devote myself to the suc
cess of the enterprise and do all I can in furthering
the best possible results."
a with the States of the Union
meets the general approoation of the
!• ■'pie of the Golden West.
That idea of peace and work should
be welcomed by all, especially at this
• nt when the people are excited
over the war S''are.
"We approve "f the project presented
by the editors of The Gall, who, though
they give plenty of information about
the disaster that has befallen the
American nation, still they beg to re
. ihe public that there la something
nobler and more beneficial for the in
t< rests of the country than the talk of
Besides a great number of foreign
ers who will v;sit this city, the most
important benefits of the San Francisco
Exposition will be the increased rela
tions between the Western and Eastern
With a few months' preparation we
had the Midwinter Fair in 1894. With
two years before us we can prepare for
1900 a wonderful Californian fair, where
our State will be able to show all its
splendid resources, which caused it tv
be called the American Italy.
The Italians, who have such a great
interest in the agricultural and mining
industry of the Pacific Coast, and who
transformed millions of acres of desert
land Into gardens and .vineyards, will
nnt surely be the last in supporting the?
As for us. we will do our best in the
columns of L'ltalia to help the propos- d
exposition, BO that this mighty project
Will prove to be an eventful and glori
ous triumph for the Pacific Ccrast.
WANT TO SHOW
Contra Costa Fruit-Growers Want
to Show the World Their
WALKUT CREEK, Feb. 24.— T0 the
Editor of The Call: As a citizen of
Contra Costa County I cannot say too
much in favor of holding a semi-een
•onnial exposition in San Francisco.
' >ur table fruit is shipped in large
quantities to all ports of the country.
< >ur wines and olive oils may, for their
purity, be put alongside of any made
In this State. We want to show what
■ c are doing. What will benefit San
Francisco will help us. By all means
let us have the exposition.
Of A. Lebrecht & Co.
DO ITS SHARE
A Great Exposition in 1900 Will. Be
of Benefit to the
MONTEREY, Feb. 26.— Charles R.
Few, president of the Board of Trus
tees of the city of Monterey, said:
"VH.;iara in favor of the exposition.
in 1900, and I think it should be a big
one. The biggeY the better, for Cali
fornia is a great State and should show
her greatness in an appropriate man
ner. It should be an exhibition of suf
ficient magnitude to attract the atten
tion not only of America but of the
world. Of course the World's Fair of
1900 will occur in Paris, but there will
be large numbers of people who will
have neither the time nor means to at
tend it who would gladly find a coun-
ter-attraction nearer home. People
from Australia, Xew Zealand, Japan
and China would come to San Fran
cisco rather than Paris, I believe, if an
equally good exposition was presented
in the California metropolis, and every
person who comes into our State ren
ders it just so much benefit.
"The Midwinter Fair was of incalcu
lable benefit to the State in advertising
its products and resources to the world,
ami in other ways. An exposition car
ried out °n the lines The Call suggests
would certainly prove a far greater
success. I think I voice the sentiments
of all the citizens of California's first
capital, Monterey, when I say let us
have the exposition."
The Fair Will Give Profitable Pub-
licity to the Resources of
the Pacific Slope.
The proposition of holding: a grand
exposition in 1900 at San Francisco to
celebrate the semi-centennial admis
sion of California into the Union is
meeting with approbation. It is pro
posed to make this a Pacific Coast ex
position, and one that ■will far out
reach the Midwinter Fair in grandeur.
Suoh an exposition, if not managed by
a few selfish individuals like the Mid
winter Exposition, would be of man-
fold benefit in giving profitable pub
licity to the resources of the Paeifi.
Slope and especially of California.-
L'ordelia X Ray.
THESE AFFIDAVITS EXPOSE THE BOODLER.
State of California,
City and County of San Franci«co. 1
John \V. GaJe. being first duly sworn, deposes and says that he is a
n of the United States and has been a resident of this city and
\ for the past thirty-five years. That he is now employed as busi
ness manager for D. Keefe&Co. wholesale produce dealers at 420 Davis
this city, and was such manager during all the times herein
liat on the 1 5th day of February of this year George Rrorsen, also
m tne employ of I». Keefe & Co.. purchased from one Sing Kee 76 sacks
mons, on the Pacific street wharf, for the sum of S'iO. That there
to-wit: on the Iflth day of February-and while said onions were
on said wharf, one William Jordan. Assistant .Market Inspector of
tne Health Department of this city and county, condemned said onions as
g untit for human food, and ordered the same dumped into the bay.
i was done by some person unknown to this affiant, said Inspector
am Jordan giving said George Brorsen a receipt in the name of J).
Kceie &. Co. that said onions had been condemned as aforesaid, which
aid receipt was subsequently given to this affiant. That this affiant
ereupon telephoned to the Health Depirtmsnt and to Mr. William Fin
nigan, an inspector thereof, and related to him what had taken place in
regard to said onions, and asked him-Mr. Finnigan— what, if anything
'uld be done, whereupon Mr. Fionigan stated that he would see Inspector
Jordan and ascertain all the facts connected with the matter
:t day! met Mr Finnigan and he stated to me that he had seen
inspector Jordan ; that the onions had been condemned by him and ordered
imped into the bay. I then asked Mr. Finnigan if he would go with me to
sing Kee, from whom the onions were bought, and tell him that the onions
had been condemned by the Health Department and that by order of the
Health Inspector had been dumped into the bay, and he did so. We then
went to the (hinaman's place of business together, at H(>B Sacramento
sticet. where we found Sing Koc, and I then and there made a demand for
the return of the S3O he had received from I). Kccfc & Co. for said onions,
telling him at the time that the onions had been condemned by the Health
Department and that by order of the said Market Inspector Jordan all said
onions had been dumped into the bay, which statement Mr. Finnigan sub
stantiated as being true. Thereupon Sing Kee returned to me the S3O and I
gave him a receipt for the same and signed my name thereto, and .Mr. Finni
gan and myself then left, and I returned the said S3O so paid to me to mv
employers, D. Kccfe & Co. That is all that took place between Sing Kcc Mr
Finnigan and myself
. _. JOHN W. GALE.
Subscribed and sworn to before ms this 26th day of February, 1898.
Notary Public in and for the City and County of San Francisco, State of
State of California. i
City and County of San Francisco. Iss
William Finnigan being first duly sworn deposes and says that he is the
Health Inspector mentioned in the foregoing affidavit of John W. Gale, that
he has read the same and knows the contents thereof, and that all the facts
stated therein related 10 him are true. That he simply went to Sing Kee's
place of business with Mr. Gale to verify his statement that the onions had
been condemned and thrown overboard by order of the Assistant Market
Inspector. That no threats or intimidation of any kind was offered or used,
and that the said $30 was voluntarily paid to Mr. Gale upon his demand for
the same and Mr- Gale gave his receipt therefor. WILLIAM FINNIGAN.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 26th day of February, 1898.
Notary Public In and for the City and County of San Francisco, State of
Sworn statements that exonerate Inspector
Finnigan of the Board of Health.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 189 S.
BURSTS OF PATRIOTISM AT THE ORPHEUM.
ONK of those striking and beauti
ful evidences of public senti
ment which national calamities
call forth is seen nightly at the
Orpheum, where the American bio
graph exhibition shows the battle-ship
Maine, as she was in«the Brooklyn
navy-yard in the hours of her glory
Buddenly the lights go out and the
marvelous reproductions of moving
A Health Department
Is Said to Have Levied
Blackmail on a Chi
Affidavits That Show the Ac
cusations to Have Been
The members of the Board of Health
as well as Health Officer O'Brien are
boiling with indignation over a scur
rilous story published in a morning pa
per yesterday, in which a trusted em
ploye of the department was charged
with having blackmailed a Chinese
photography come upon a bright
screen. Some of these pictures are
humorous, some scenic, some the com
monplace snap shots from the busy
scenes of every-day life.
Finally the spectators seem to be on
a moving vessel, passing by the great
Brooklyn navy-yard. Suddenly the
Maine flashes before him, glorious in
its immaculate whiteness, the stars
and stripes waving in the breeze as
The ire of the Health Board is par
tlcujarly strong because no effort was
made by the paper to verify
the false statements it published,
and the board was placed in a
position of having appointed a man
who was represented as ready at any
or all times to take money as a re
ward for protecting those who trans
gress the law.
What make:- the <-ase particularly ag
gravating is the fact that it was in
sinuated that crooked acts have been
common among the inspectors of the
department and that an investigation
might develop a serious scandal.
The paper, not content with tak
ing the word of a disgruntled
Chinese, brought in the name
>f Health Officer O'Brien, who was Bald
to bo carefully and cautiously inves
tigating before making any public ex
The story, as misstated in the paper,
was to the effect that a heaith
inspector in full uniform had called at
the establishment of Sing Kee, a Chi
nese merchant doing business on Sac
ramento street, near Dupont, and de
manded a bribe to save the Chinese
from arrest for having sold a quantity
of onions that were unfit for food. The
Chinaman was represented as a man
of wealth and also a man of standing
in the Chinese business community, yet
he was credited with having paid and
quoted with saying that he had paid
$3o as a price of his liberty, and to pre
vent himself from being taken to jail.
The real facts of the case are these:
A quantity of onions arrived from Aus
tralia by steamer a few days ago con
signed to a man named Peterson. On
account of their bad condition the con
signee refused to accept them, and as
neither duty nor freight had been .paid
they were sold at auction. Sing Kee
was the purchaser. A few hours later
the Chinese, who is always looking for
a bargain, sold the onions to George
Brorsen, a buyer for 1). Keefe & <'•>.
In the meantime Inspector Billy Jordan
of the Board of Health had been com
plained to about the odor of the onions
and had ordered them dumped into the
When Brorsen callprl for his onions
he was given a receipt by Jordan show
ing that the onions had been thrown
overboard. This receipt was handed
to John W. Gale, manag-r of the house
of D. Keefe & Co., who proceeded to
demand from Sing Kee the return of
the $30 that had been paid for the on
ions. Being acquainted with Inspec
tor William Finnigan of the Health
Department he asked the latter to look
into the matter.
Finnigan, after ascertaining from In
spector Jordan that the facts as stated
to him were correct, agreed to accom
pany Gale to see the Chinaman. Gale
and Finnigan called together at Sin.-?
Kee's place of business and Gale made
a demand for the return of the money,
claiming that P.rorsen did not know
the condition of the onions at the time
he purchased them. Inspector Finni
gan informed Sing Kee that he had
violated the law in selling the onions
and under the conditions the Chinese
merchant agreed to return the money.
The inspector Mas highly indignant
yesterday when he read the charge that
hud been made against him, and at
on^e called upon Health Officer
O'Brien. He admitted that he was
present when the money was paid, but
characterized as a lie the statement
that he had signed a fictitious name to
the receipt. He stated that he had
not signed the receipt at all, but that
the paper had been signed by Mr.
Gale when the money was paid by the
Chinaman. He demanded a full in
vestigation of the matter, and with Mr.
Gale went before a notary public and
made affidavit to the facts as they had
Among the members and employes of
the Board of Health the story is re
guarded as a shameless attempt to
make a sensation at the expense of the
reputation of Inspector Finnigan.
Though Sing Kee is quoted with
having charged a Health Inspector
with exacting blackmail from him he
evidently believes that Mr. Gale of D
Keefe &- Co. is responsible, and had his
attorneys draw up papers yesterday
for a suit in the Justice Courts de
manding the return of the $30.
Classical Music by Miss Diserens
and Others— A Fashionable
The- Invitational piano recital given by
the younper pupils of Miss Ida B. Dlser
ens last night at Sherman & Clay's Hall
was the occasion for the gathering of a
fashionable and critical audience, many
naturally as if one were but a few
Men are seen moving about the
decks, officers are at their posts, and
the scene is one of life and discipline.
Instantly there is deafening applause.
The audience bursts forth in a deep
volume of cheers, as if one great sym
pathcitc vocal organ sufficed for the
composite mass of men, women and
children of many nationalities, whose
[ of whom were personal friends of the lit
< tie ones taking part therein.
\ While the entire programme was ren-
I dered in a way reflecting credit upon Miss
ins. rens as a.n instructress, several num
i bera deserve special mention. The solo
("La Matinee") by Miss Elba Woodman,
| a sonate in C major by Miss Gladys Fox,
, a duet ("Aua Welter Fremde") by Mis.s
Prances Dodd and Miss Diserens, and a
I duet ("Die Schwester Spirit") by Master
Claua Spreckels and Miss Diserens receiv
ing well-merited applause. Master Spreck
els was the recipient of several beautiful
tloral pieces, prominent among which was
an immense bouquet of carnations and
: two large baskets banked with violets
j and maiden hair fern, one capped by yel
low asters and the other by carnations.
i The following programme shows the
| high character of the musical selections:
; Duet. Invitation a la Yalse C. M. yon Weber
Miss liis.'ipnF and William Maurer.
i Solo, Sonate C M:ii"r Mozart
Mi. u s (iiadys Fox.
(With Grieg's accompaniment for second
Duct, "Alls Welter Fremde," Op. 48. No. 1
Mi^s France! Dodd and Miss Diserens.
Solo, "Rondo" il.,a Matinee) Dussek
Mi.=? Kiva Woodman.
Duet, "Die Bchwester Spielt." <>|>. 2t", No. 3
Stephen A. Emery
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Rheumatism .......... 20 00 1 Paralysis .. 60 00 Nervous Debility 20 00
i Neuralgia.. .20 00 ! Skin Diseases ....20 00 Syphilis ...30 00
Sciatica 20 00 ' Diabetes.. 25 00 j Varicocele 20 00
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I Asthma .25 00 1 Bladder Diseases ..... 20 00 Rupture 40 00
Gravel 20 00 j Bronchitis .'.... 20 00 Loss of Manhood 20 00
Consumption, Ist stage 30 00 Epilepsy or Fits 30 00 Gonorrhoea 10 00
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Dyspepsia If. 00 | Salt Rheum 25 00 1 Tumors $50 00 to 400 00
: Deafness 30 00 i Brighfs Disease......:. 40 00 | Cancer . $100 00 to 600 00
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Portland to Dawson City, wtych includes n)eals
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ELY BROTHERS. C 6 Warren St., t New : York.
enthusiastic loyalty to the country and
the flap knows no bounds.
Women stand up and cheer, waving
their handkerchiefs, while men throw
their hats in the air and yell as if
their throats would split in the glad ac
claim. Eyes are moist and lumps
rise in the throats of brave men, and
the cheering lasts as long ~s there is
a streak of white or a suggestion of
the ill-fated Maine upon the strangely
Master Claus Ppreckels and Miss Diserens.
5010, Concerto In D Minor (without the
Rondo. Romanze. Allegro
Miss Helen Dodd.
Orchestral accompaniment on second piano.
Quartet. "SoTiatine" H. Mohr
Miss Elva Woodman, Miss May Schlutter,
Miss Fanny Woodman and Miss Florence
5011, (a) Allegro from Sonate in C Haydn
(b) Album Leaf Grieg
(c) Folksweise Grieg
(d) The Shepherd Roy Wilson
Miss Iva Knowlton.
5010, "La Chase" Dussek
With Henry C. Tlmm's accompaniment
for second piano.
Duo, Rondo, Op. it:,. Xo. 3 Gurlitt
Miss May Schlutter and Miss Iva Knowlton.
5011, (a) "Chaconne" Durand
(b) Waltz. Op. 34. N0. 3 Chopin
Miss May Schlutter.
Quartet. Hondo Alleuro H. Mohr
Miss Iva Knowlton, Miss Florence Conn.
Miss May Sohlutter and Hiss Gladys Ftix.
Accompaniments for second piano played by
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services each attracting about 2500 wor
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