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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 07, 1899, Image 4

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One Hundred Pounds oi
Giant Powder Accident
ally Touched Off.
Comrades of the Unfortunate Men
Ignorant as to the Cause of
the Accident.
Bpe • h to Th<? Call.
NEVADA CITY, Sept 6.— One of the
must distressing mining accidents in
the annals of the Nevada mining
district occurred this afternoon. Sam
■ Bishop and Henry Hawk were
blown to atoms by an explosion of
giant powder in the Mayflower mine.
How the accident occurred probably
w ill never be known, as no one lives to
give the details.
Bishop and I lawk were working in a
Bloj n the 200 Coot level and had just
tamped the last two holes before quit
he day. Not having enough
powder, they walked to a crosscut drift
where the explosives are kept. Soon
ward the other miners were
startled by a terrific explosion. On ac
• .if the great volume of powder
-•■ an entrance to the drift could
not be effected tor several minutes. The
■s, venturing in. stumbled over
the bi and lltw k. f right
fully majfgled and torn beyond recog
nbs were severed fronj
the body. Late to-night the Coroner
removed the remains to this city.
Those working in the mine had not
ihe least Idea as to how the explosion
.. indred pounds of giant
ler were exploded, tearing a large
hole in the drift, and the concussion
ausii,^ the timbers to shatter.
Bishop leaves a widow, two grown
sons and two married 'laughters. He
tras a veteran of the Civil War, a na
me here from
Fresno County une year ago. Hawk
son of Josiah
Hie Town Trustees of San Rafael
Planning to Abate a
SAN RAFAEL, Sept. fi.-The rnle of
rs in restaurants and
11 o'clock In the even
it' late caused the municipal au
inoyance, and
. made c impl lint that
crowds of drunken persons have made so
much noise a.^ Beriously tb disturb their
Last night the Board of
Town T Lppled with the problem
sind Trustee Her,!./ Gieske Introd
irdinance for adoption by the board
which will probably be adopted at the
next meeting, and thereby do away with
what has come to be a pronounced nuie
ince. The ordinance was fra/ned by City
Attorney T. i. Boyd.
it is made a misdemeanor under the
provisions of the proposed ordinance to
sell intoxicating liquors in restaurants
U o'clock, the hour
red to <-I"si\ and any
nable noise In a public
ftei ur is also made a
tn case any of the persons
Imed at in the ordinance persist in vio
ating the law it is proposed by the Su
■■■.■ ■ eir lic<
Hundreds of Houses Wrecked During
a Storm on the Coast of
PORT TOWNSEND, Sept. 6.— The Ori
ental steamship Glenogle, which arrived
from Yokohama to-day, brings mall ad
vices as follows: On August 15 Kagoshi
ma was visited by a typhoon, causing a
serious loss of life and property. Accord- ,
ing to the official Investigation eleven per
sons were killed and fifty-two injured; ,
S'.O houses collapsed and BG7 were badly
damaged. In the rural districts thirty
three persons were killed and 110 injured:
1143 houses were blown down and 339
partly wrecked. Shipping suffered heav- ,
ily. Forty-five boats were wrecked,!
twenty- of this number being capsized i
while at anchor.
- The storm was also felt at Kumamoto,
•where a number of buildings were demol- i
ished, causing the loss or several lives.
Several vessels wore wrecked.
Willows Lawyer Makes Charges
Against the Court.
WILLOWS, Sept. 6.— At the hearing of a
motion." to change Judges in the case of
Clara Morehouse as administratrix
against G. W. Morehouse to-day Ben F.
Geis, attorney for defendant, "was sen
tenced to twenty-four hours in the County
Jail for contempt of court.
<Jeis 'presented an affidavit in support of
his motion which alleged much irrelevant
matters and made charges against the
court, and in reading the affidavit became
insolent and insulting. Attorney Frank
Freeman, representing the plaintiff, ob
jected to the affidavit and conduct of
i;>-is, and in considering the matter Judge
I'irkey unmercifully scored Geis and com
mitted him to jail.
Mules for Cuba.
WOODLAND, Sept. 6.— J. E. Oabbart
l<^ft this afternoon with four carloads of
Volo County mules for the Cuban market
I >r. Blemmr-r, State Veterinary Surgeon
examined the mules and furnished a clean
I f health.
0. Marey & Llger-Belair's
rhambertln, Clos-Vougeot, Chablls (White), i
Bcaune, PommariJ, " " 1878, !
Tults, M.icon, " "
In Cases, Quarts and Pints. (Gold Label).
Pole Acentfl.
H Sacramento Street, San Francisco, Cal.
Koreans With Russiar>s at Their
Elbow Warn Prince H^ nr y
to Y^eep Off.
!S VICTORIA, B. C, Sept. 6.— Malcolm Fenwiok, a Canadian mission
ed ary. who arrived by the Glenogle from Gen San, Korea, tells a story of
>5 how Germany prepared to seize another Kiaoohau. in Korea. He says
5 Prince Henry attempted to attach Gen San for the Kaiser, but the Ko
!? reans, with the Russians at their elbow, frustrated the attempt.
• Shortly before Mr. Fenwick left Gen San the German gunboat Irene
i> swung into port. The residents of Gen San were greatly excited when
5 she arrived, for in the past ten years no German ship has been seen
jj there. When the commander of the Irene went ashore he gave notice
> that the warship Peutschland, with Prince Henry of Germany on board,
would arrive in a few days, and before two days had elapsed^in came the
S big warship with the Prince. The port of Gen San is the outlet for
5 Port T.azareff, to which the Russians have set claim, and the visit of
y the throe warships— for a third German cruiser arrived soon after the
3 Deutschland— was, Mr. Fenwick said, the first step toward the acqulsi
£ tion of the port by Germany, who is known to have long been looking at
y it with longing eyes. The Germans were doubtless goaded into activity
$ by the manner in which Russia Is usurping Port Lazareff. The harbor
> on which both ports stand is in the- form of a figure 8, and Gen San,
i situated at the junction of the figure, commands the entrance. Prince
> Henry remained at Gen San three weeks and entertained lavishly.
5 Sinister stories were being told by the foreign element during his
1 visit of the leasing of the port, which, as well as being of strategic ad
-2 vantage, is the outlet to the west from the German concession, some
• fifty miles away. While his ships were at Gen San Prince Henry went
> to Fusan to apply for a concession to build a railway from Seoul to Gen
? San. The application was politely refused, the German Prince being
5 told that a Korean company had already been granted such a conces
> sion.
Will Be Given Indefinite
Special Dispatch to The Call.
When Admiral Dewey is formally de
tached from sea duty immediately after
the return of the cruiser Olympia next
month he will be granted an indefinite
leave of absence and given duty again
only upon his own application.
Considerable interest was manifiested in
naval circles today by a report from
Gibraltar this morning that the Admiral
had stated that he probably would retire
under the regulations. If the Admiral
holds to this derision he will be placed on
the retired list on December 2'"> next, when
he will have reached the age of 62 years.
Under the law all naval officers, unless
[ally exempted by act of Congress, are
relegated to retirement upon reaching the
age of 62. The act reviving the grade of
Admiral for Admiral Dewey contained a
provision that he should not be retired >x
cept upon his own application. There will
be no change in the Admiral's pay upon
his retirement.
Th-re has been considerable talk In
naval circles regarding the formation of a
board to control important naval matters
and it has been reported that either Ad
mirul Dewey or Admiral Sampson should
be its chairman. Jt is true that a sug
gestion of this kind has been present^
to the department, but there is no likeli
hood that it will be adopted.
At any event an Admiral will not be the
head ot such board. It is possible that
Admiral Sampson will have- duty of an
advisory character, but he will not be as
i to command th< New Fork or any
other navy yard, so far as officials here
are aware of Secretary Long's intention.
I understand Rear Admiral Hichborn,
Chief Constructor, is preparing his views
on the Secretary'" proposition to consoli
date the bureaus of Equipment, Steam
Engineering and Construction and Re
pair, and it will be submitted immediately
upon the Secretary"s return.
Although there is a probability the
rruisor Chicago will return to New York
In time to take part in the recr-ption to
Admiral Dewey, it may be stated posi
tively that there is no Idea at the Depart
ment of permitting Rear Admiral Howi
?on to supersede Rear Admiral Sampson
In charge of the naval ceremonies. Rear
Admiral Howison if senor to Admiral
Sampson and the latter would naturally
be under his command if he were to re
main on the Chicago and take part in the
celebration. The Chicago left Rio de Ja
neiro this morning for Barbadoes, en
route to New York, and is four days
ahead of her Itinerary, which fixed Oc
tober 5 as the date of her arrival. I'nless
Admiral Howison rushes the Chicago
along, therefore, it is hardly likely that he
will arrive at New York until after the
celebration has occurred. In any event
it Is understood he will not be in command
during the reception to Admiral Dewey,
even should it be necessary for the De
partment to issue orders directing his im
mediate detachment.
Joseph Fauntleroy, Formerly of the
Journal, Makes the Ex
SAX RAFAEL, Sept. Joseph Faunt
leroy, a former employe of the Marln
Journal, will start a daily evening news
paper in this city, the first copy to be
issued next week. The last dally paper
published here was issued every morning
by the notorious T. H. Rush and was
named the Sun. The Sun would better
have been published in the Arctic regions,
local newspaper men assert, for it set in
six months.
A similar fate is prophesied for the
journalistic venture of Mr. Fauntleroy, as
the lesson taught by a sad experience is
that San Rafael forms too limited a field
for a daily.
Councilman Weile Charges His Honor
With Disturbing the
BANTA BARBARA, Sept. 6.—Council
man Welle of the Fifth Ward to-day
swore to a warrant charging Mayor Ed
mund M. Burke with disturbing .is peace
and quiet by tumultuous and offensive con
duct. The Mayor pleaded not guilty to
the chaige and the case was set for Wed
nesday. A Jury trial was demanded. <The
trouble grew out of an article signed by
Weile, abusing the Mayor, to which j
Burke took exception and demanded an '
apology from the Councilman. When he '
refused the Mayor took him to task in
language more vigorous than elegant.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 6.— To properly
dedicate the new Elks Hall of the local
lodge invitations have been sent to all the
lodges on the coast and to the neighboring i
Territories. Many of them will send rep- j
resentatlves. San Diego will send a herd
of seventy-five, with the City Guard band
of twenty-eight pieces. Kingman, Ariz. ;
which a short time ago organized with [
thirty-six active Elks, will send a carnl- '<
val band of ten.
Delegations from San Francisco, Stock- I
ton. Oakland and Sacramento will meet at
Tracy, pick up the delegation from Fresno I
<>n tno way down and arrive here on the
afternoon of September 20. The northern
era will he mot at the depot by the San :
Diegan party with Its band. i
SUMD^ 'S CALL can be pur-
|j chasej from all agents and
j; newsdealers at 5c per copy.
Important Evidence of
Joseph Flynn.
Special Pisratch to The Call.
KESWICK, Sept. 6.— At the Coroner's
inquest held to-day to investigate yester
day morning's tragedy in which John
Pendleton killed Jake Randall but a few
witnesses were called. The most import
ant evidence was that of Joseph Flynn,
a wood-passer who was returning home
from his work an hour before the shoot
ing. He overtook Pendleton on the road
carrying a riflo on his shoulder. He asked
Pendleton why he was carrying a gun
and Per,dleton said: "Jake Randall has
threatened to kill me and I am going to
give him a chance this morning."
No one has been found who can testify
that Randall ever made any threats of
that kind. Mrs. Ends, who is conk at the
bottling works forty yards distant from
the scene of the shooting, says she saw
the whole affair. Randall came down the
hill toward the cabin where Pendleton
stopped. She saw him hold up both hands
as if asking for mercy. Pendleton fired
and Randall fell dead in his tracks. She
was not summoned before the Coroner's
jury. The jury rendered a verdict {hiding
that Randall came to his death by a gun
shot wound Inflicted by John Pendleton
and that it was a case of unjustifiable
Eleven of the twelve signed the verdict,
only one refusing to sign with the word
"unjustifiable" retained.
Collision on the Norfolk and Western
and an Open Switch on
the Erie.
WILLIAMSON, W. Va.. September R —
Preighi No. 59 on the Norfolk and West
ern road broke in two this morning, and
tho sections came together in Dingess
Tunnel. The killed are:
FRANK R. ARCHER, brakeman, Ke
CHARLES ROOTH. brakemnn, Wayne.
JOHN CHAFFIN, fireman, Dingess.
MEADYILLK, Pa.. Sept. fi. -An open
switch caused a wreck on the Erie Rail
road at Miller's Station, a short distance
above this city, to-day, in which three
Meadvllle men were Killed and one in
jun-d. A tramp was also killed and an
other injured. A westbound freight train
had taken the siding to allow train 5, ves
tibllled limited New York-Chicago ex
press, to pass. The switch was left open
and the passenger train ran into the rear
of the freight train at the rate of sixty
mil.'s an hour, plowing through several
freight cars. The dead:
REUBEN A. ARNOLD, engineer of the
passenger train. Meadvllle.
of the freight trnin. Meadvllle.
freight train, M>>adville.
JOHN KBRSH of Buffalo, who was
stealing a rid<- on the passenger train.
The injured: Fireman Plumb of tho
passenger train: a young man from Cbi
c;ik.'f> who wns stealing a rio> on the pas
senger train; Blitz, in charge of a dead
engine on the freight train.
Tin' dead ami injured wire brought to
thW city.
Novel Pugilistic Encounter in Which
the Son of the Forest Is
COVELO, Sept. 6. — A novel pugilistic
engagement took place here to-day. Will
lam Russell, a mountaineer and vaquero,
was "outriding" for a friend who was
breaking a bronco. The bronco got
mixed up with a lot of horses tied to a
horse rack. An Indian, somewhat Intoxi
cated, rode his horse squarely in front of
the bronco and refuspd to move out of
the way. Russell became angry and
threatened the Indian, who took up the
challenge, and the fight was on. The
horses were soon as Furious as the men
and were cavorting and plunging madly,
while the fighter .: were striking and par
rying-. The melee was finally settled
when Russell landed a powerful right
hander on the forehead of the Indian,
who caught himself on the pommel of his
saddle and saved himself from falling.
Blood gushed from his nose and mouth.
Recovering quickly, however, he turned
his horse and galloped toward the reser
■Warrants were sworn out for both
combatants to appear to-morrow morn
iiiK l»-fore the Justice. The physician at
the reservation thinks the Indian too
badly used up to appear and entertains
grave fears that the encounter may cost
him his life.

Crime Committed by a Tuscon Woman
During a Fit of Despond
TUCSON, Ariz., Sept. 6.— Mrs. Ethel S.
Rowe committed suicide Monday night by
hanging after drowning her 10-year-old
boy in a bath tub.
The bodies were discovered this morn
ing-. She secured a divorce a year ago,
and despondency Is supposed to have been
the cause for her act.
Mrs Bailey Dead.
SANTA CRTTZ. Sept. 6.— Mrs. Mary S.
Bailey died this morning at the family
home on Front street at the age of 78
years. She was a native of Vermont and
the widow of the late Dr. F. E. Bailey and
mother of the late Dr. Alexander Bailey,
Mrs. May Coffee of Santa Cruz and Mrs.
Fannie Betling of New Mexico. She came
to California in IR'.2 and has resided in
Santa Cruz since 185 S.
Seven Members of a New
York Expedition Die
in Alaska.
Captain Elliott Brings News of a
Number of Drownings on the
Shores of Cook Inlet.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SEATTLE. Sept. 9.— Otto Thews of
Primrose, lowa., who has arrived here \
from Copper River, Alaska, brings news !
confirming the reported deaths of seven
members of the scientific prospecting
company of New York.
The dead are: Earhart, Miller, Aller
man, Schultz, Peter Siegel, Buttner and
George Hooker, another member of the
party, got out alive, but is badly crippled
With Bcurvy, which carried away the ma
jority of his companions. Baumgartner
went out hum ing one day and was never
scon again. The most affecting case was
that ot Buttner, who was driven insane
by his sulTeringri. His weak companions
had to strap him down, but even then
they could not restrain him. One morn
ing Thews, whose camp was near, found
Buttner sitting out in the snow with his
clothes and hat off. The thermometer was
45 degrei s below zero. JJuttner was taken
inside, but he died In a few hours. The
party was camped at Twelve Mile camp,
: just beyond Valdes glacier.
Thews also brings a grewsome story in
connection with the rinding of the re
mains of a jeweler named Smith of New (
York, who perished last winter on Valdes .
glacier. Every exposed portion of the :
body had been eaten away by ravens. The I
remains were identified as those of Smith :
by the clothing and effects found with
them. A purse containing %'lbO was among ;
the effects.
A prospector named Austed, a partner <
of Smith, said a money belt which con
tained a considerable sum of money was !
missing. Thews says he had a close call i
crossing the glacier. He fell Into a
crevasse I'M) feet deep, but the pack on
his back caught him and held him until
his companions came to his rescue.
Captain Charles P. Elliott, U. S. A., a
member of the Government exploring
party under Captain Glenn of the Twen
ty-fifth Infantry, which has been gath
ering data at Cook Ir.let, Alaska, has re
turned here. Captain Elliott reports
meeting a greal many prospectors, nearly
cvi ry one of whom was broke, while
many were sick with scurvy and other
disi uses. The expedition rendered these
unfortunates all tne aid possible.
•Cook Inlet," said the captain, "is i
difficult body of water to navigate. It
is a very intricate system and very dan
: gerous by reason of the vertical tide I
wave, some six feet high, that cornea I
rushing in at race-horse speed at spring I
! tide. There were many cases of drowning
this summer, people being caught in the
flats and overwhelmed by this rushing
wall of water. 1 '
Miners Are Destitute.
VICTORIA, B. C, Bept. 6.— Eugene Sul
livan of San Francisco, who arrived on
the steamer Bristol, di ea not bring a
very encouraging report of the Cape
Nome district, and speaking of the desti
tution among miners on Kotzehue Sound
s.iid: "As for Kotzebue Sound, every one
knows that th>i country is no good. I whs
at St. Michael when on the 3d or 4th of
last month the cutter Hear arrived from
there with sixty of the victims of a min
ing erase. It was heartrending to see the
men. 1 knew many of them before they
went north, and so changed were they in
appearance that I did not recognize them.
They were suffering from scurvy and
\\<-vc in an awful condition. They are
now, I understand, to be taken down the
sound Bomewhere.
Gold on the Alpha.
VICTORIA, B. C, Sept. 6.— The steamer
Alpha from Alaska reached Departure
Hay this morning with sixty Klondikers
and about JUiO.OOO worth of gold dust. On
her next trip th« Alpha will bring 100
mounted police from the Yukon.
Interest Centers About the Election
of the Commander-in-
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 6.-The real
business at the Qrand Army gathering be
gan to-day with the assembling of the
National Encampment in the Grand
Opera-house. Tlie election of the next
commander in chief is an important ques
tion which will be decided by the dele
gates, li is expected that Colonel William
c. Johnson of Cincinnati, the acting com
mander in chief, will be elected to till the
unexpired term of two days. This will
render him inelieible to candidacy for the
full term and he will he given the title of
past commander In chief.
The contest for the commandership is
between Colonel Albert D. Shaw of New
York and Judge Leo Rasslur of Missouri.
In tii" meeting i C the council of adminis
tration after th> adjournment of the con
vention there will !><• an effort to change
the method of choosing the executive
In addition to the National Encamp
ment the following military associations
began their me. tings to-day: The Naval
Veterans, Woman's Relief Corns, Ladies
of the G. A. R., Union ex-Prisoners of
War, Ladies' Auxiliary Naval Veterans,
National Army Nurses' Association and
Daughters of Veterans.
Robert Miller the First Foreigner to
Be Tried Under the New
VICTORIA. B. C, Sept. 6.— The steamer
Glenoglo, -which arrived from Japan this
morning, reports that Robert Miller, the
American charged with the murder of
H. N. Ward aiid two Japanese women,
was convicted and sentenced to be exe
cuted at Yokohama September 19. The
case was notable, owing to the fact that
it was the first trial of a foreigner under
the new tr*;ity.
Newa also is brought that the bark
Kitty was lost in a typhoon in the China
bea. The captain, his wife and children
ana eitven of the crew were drowned
| -fSk, for WEAK MEN :
0 fOs Used the world'oyer. For %
Q k(™ all ■ results of youthful errors, §
§ m for WEAK MEN I
Used the world over. For i
all results of youthful errors •
lame back, varicocele, etc. No •
% M/S^ MW ■ drugs to wreck the stomach. •
® Wjpz^'ifflk'* Worn at night; currents in- §
•' stantly felt; 6000 cured last •
S i^^Mx^^^^^^ y ear - Dr °p in and o
1 or write for descriptive book, "Three •
© Classes of Men," sent, sealed, free by mai 1 . 2
• [1R T A UHWfH 18 THIRD STREET, San Francisco. |
0 Will li Hi OHIIULH) Offloj Hours. 9to 6. Buad4y», 11 to 1. q
Mcl^iQley Elected Hooorary Mem
ber of Bricklayers' and Stone
masoQs' OrgaQizatior).
|^ CHICAGO, Sept. 6. — President McKinley is now a trades' union man. »*
j» He was to-day elected a member of the Bricklayers' and Stonemasons' Q
0 International Union, No. 21, of Chicago. - 5-*\',lV £v
5? ■ President Gubbins of the union said to-day that since the chief So
g^ executive ' was 'to lay the corner-stone of the new Postoffice it was 5
0 necessary that the President join the union before he is allowed to nan- a
ft die a trowel in Cook County. j,
8 A card of honorary membership was made out for the President to- £>
*S day, but sit will not be forwarded to him until the matter has been £»
Ci further discussed. O
*S "We will have to take the card away' from him," said Secretary 85 I
55 Starn to-day, "if Mr. McKinley sets a stone prepared by non-union ®
0 labor, which the stone intended for the corner of the new Postoffice is. §
S? and as a national organization we will strike on any building in any £•
5» part of the United States at which he lays a corner-stone or does any O
g construction work." ' " ik
Q %O88O?2O?iO 8S On O & O SS CBKBjhsBaSKaKBOBB3BB O?8O?2O?*O?i 0%0% 0.0.0
Arguments Begun atSan
Special Dispatch to The Call.
SAN JOSE. Sept. 6.— The matter of the
legality of the action of the Governor and
the board of managers of the Agnews
State Hospital for the Insane In removing
Dr. Sponogle from the superintendency of
that institution came up before Judge Hy
land to-day under the writ of review sued
out by H. V. Morehouse, the doctor's at
In opening the proceedings Attorney
General Ford read an extensive typewrit
ten answer to the petition, in which it was
denied that the meeting of expulsion at
the Palace Hotel was a special meeting,
but was an adjourned session of a regular
meeting. Other material allegations were
denied and the averments made that Dr.
Sponogle was removed In accordance with
the law for the best interests of the hos
The opening argument was made by At
torney General Ford. He hold that it
was not necessary to prefer charges and
that the board of managers had the right
to remove the superintendent summarily
at any time. It was also contended that
the court had no jurisdiction in that mat
ter and that Dr. Sponogle's remedy was in
a mandamus suit to prevent his removal
from office.
Attorney Morehouso then began his ar
gument in behalf of Dr. Sponogle. It was
directed principally to the point as to
whether the medical superintendent was
elected for a prescribed term of four
years. The law bearing upon this point
was quoted at length.
It was held that the act of the Legis
lature in forming the Lunacy Commission
did not repeal the statutes which provide
for the tenure of office of the medical su
perintendent. It was attempted to be
shown by the speaker that the former
statute, in making the term of four yean
for the officer In question, provided that
he should not be removed without written
charges being made, and had not bevn re
pealed. The matter was then submitted
for decision.
Land Decisions, Postoifice Changes,
Army Orders and Pensions.
WASHINGTON, Sept. The Commis
sioner of the Land Office has decided in
the cases of the United States vs. Louis
Bryan and George McNeir, involving land
in San Francisco district, that the former
decision of the department that the entry
was fraudulent and invalid is affirmed.
The following have been appointed let
ter carriers at Vallejo by the Postofttce
Department: A. C. Wllans, Daniel Bros
nahan, Horace D. Alford, Levi C. Mailed
and W. \V. Stockton.
Senator Carter of Montana left Wash
ington to-night for San Francisco to be
present on the arrival of Montana troops.
Army orders: By direction of the As
sistant Secretary of War the following
named enlisted men of Battery H. Third
Artillery, Presidio of San Francisco, will
be discharged from the service of the
United States: Sergeant Charles 11.
White and Privates Atkinson, Lowrle B.
Nevin, William H. Morln, Edward O'Con
nor, Joseph P. Sullivan, Bert F. Tomlin
son and James J. Walsh.
The following named enlisted men, hav
ing enlisted under false pretenses, will be
discharged without honor from the serv
ice: Private Lon Cooper, Company G,
Thirty-first Infantry, and Recruit Charles
G. Pennow, general service, Presidio of
San Francisco.
Second Lieutenant William Mitchell,
signal corps, is relieved from further duty
at Fort Myer and will proceed to Angel
Island, California, and report on or before
September 30 for duty with the signal
corps detachment at that post.
Unassigned Recruit Ernest R. Ward, re
cruiting station, San Diego, having en
listed under false pretenses, will be dis
charged without honor from the service
of the United States.
Major George W. Fishback, additional
paymaster, is relieved from further duty
in the Department of the East and will
proceed without delay to San Francisco.
The following named officers of the
Fortieth Infantry are relieved from re
cruiting duty and will proceed to San
Francisco for the purpose of organizing a
battalion of that regiment from among
the recruits now at that place;. Captain
Walter B. Elliott, Captain James J.
Layes, Captain C. France, Captain
Charles M. Wing, First Lieutenant Ham
ilton Bowie, First Lieutenant Henry P.
Fletcher, Second Lieutenant John M.
Kelso Jr., Second Lieutenant Joseph C.
Righter Jr.
Pensions for Californians: Original-
Julius E. Brandt, Soldiers' Home. Los
Angeles, $8; Calvin Beatty, Veterans'
Home, Napa. $8; David F. Bean. San
Francisco, $12; Charles Richter, Tgo. $3.
Mexican war survivors— McGow
an. San Francisco, $8 to $12.
Oregon: Original— William H. Steel,
Antone. $12.
Washington: Original— William Mooney,
Stella, $6.

Gas at Woodland.
WOODLAND. Sent. 6.— A1l (lander of
gae famine has passed. The bis fire Tues
day afternoon destroyed tho building and
all the piping, hut the generator and
boiler are practically uninjured. The loss
will not exceed $1500. The manufacture of
gas was resumed late this evening.
Child Stops a Drunk
ard's Blow.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
OMAHA, Sept. 6.— WWIe shielding her
Invalid father from the attack of a
drunken neighbor, 9-year-old Kittie
i Hardy, living at IW2 Dorcas street, was
j struck on the head with a beer giass and
i now lies in a precarious condition at her
, home, suffering from the effects of the
wound. Dr. J. T. Stout, the attending
physician, says the girl is not likely to re-
I cover.
John Nelson, a laborer, made the as
sault. Hardj- was in the back yard. Nel
i son brought beer and asked him to drink.
1 Hardy declined. Nelson took offense at
the refusal and called Hardy vile names.
! Other residents of the neighborhood were
! attracted by the loud talk and just as a
j crowd was gathering Nelson made a rush
for Hardy, clenching the beer glass in an
uplifted hand to strike him.
Kitty Hardy saw her father's danger,
and. knowing him to be too weak to de
fend himself, ran in front of the infuri
ated Neison. The action angered the man
and diverted his attention to the daughter.
The girl stood squarely in front of her
fathf-r. Nelson raised the glass and
hurled it with all his might at Kitty's
i head. It struck just above the eye. mak
ing a deep cut two inches long, laying
bare the skull. The girl fell to the ground
stunned nnd Nelson ran into the house.
The neighbors carried Kitty to ber home
and the doctor was called to dr^ss the in-
Jury- Officer Dan Baldwin arrested N< I
son a few hours later and obtained the
statements of several witnesses whi* had
I seen the assault.
General Porter, a Progressive Indian,
Wins Out by a Big
. Majority.
MT'SKOC.EE, I. T., Sept. 6.— General
Pleasant H. Porter was elected Chief of
the Creek Nation yesterday. Twenty-five
hundred votes were cast and he received
1000 majority.
General Porter brlnners to a proErossive
element of the Creek Indiana and drafted
the first treaty submitted between the
Paws Commission and the Indiana in
the Territory. He is also a prominent
figure in Washington at each session of
Fire at Redlands
REDL,ANDS, Sept. fi.-The hnndpnm.
cottage of J. E. Woodruff, near Canyor
Crest Park, with part of its contents, was
destroyed by fire this morning. The fire
was caused by a lamp which a servant ac
cidentally dropped. The loss is $55« M, ln>
surance $3100.
Methover Arraigned,
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 6.— E. V. Meth
over, wh© shot and killed Dorothy McKee
at Lonfj Beach, was arraigned this morn
ing and the time nf pleading set for Sat
urday at 10 o'clock.
Anaemic are dfc'ife|tlfr
pale, weak and wK&Bnr<^
c m a c 1 a ted.
These three ;> « i'JSMiMW
things const I- . jßrsFSw?
tute anaemia. l"*?P^*jX>--2
Anaemia may ..V^ fj
result from or- J^ ifek-^Si
panic weak- $^/ IK'*^S&rs*\
ness, nervous jaXf » A^fi^Sl^
troubles or fe- mm- 'V *W^^*k
ma ! c weak-
ness. In \tn- JSte
men more of- , EK^stF* S ■ /milr
latter chup" <^gr JHB -'Hjfck
| cures anaemia. '^^^^mr.^ffS^t.f^g^r-
It matters not * % \Z-\ ■ffß^JßWfCr"
the cause. ' */'BBi v*MBwR \
Htidyan brings / i^!}(' \vws •
t>ack a glow of I HHlf iPVBbH a
health to all , _. BHL-' JsMfiA: : -iE
pale and wan ~''wflr** 'v{*s^^ V
complex- ™ "' i
With anaemia are nearly always associated !
headaches, either dull or throbbing. Fig. 1; :
sunken -eyes and dark rings under eyes. Fig. I
2; pale face and coated tongue. Fig. 3; palpita-
tion of heart, Fig. 4; Impaired digestion, Fig.
5: weakness of limbs. Ft*. 6.
HUDYAN promptly relieves these symptoms,
for Hudyan gives tone and strength to all the
body tissues, assists digestion and assimila-
tion, brings all the organs Into harmonious
In cases of female disorder there Is no better
remedy than Hudyan. Hudyan cures all those
weaknesses and Irregularities that are natural
to women alone.
HUDYAN makes rich blood, from which come
bodily strength and flesh. If you would possess
health and strength, a clear skin and rosy
cheeks, "take HUDYAN'.".
HUDYAN Is for . sale by druggists— a
package, or six packages for J2 50.
If your druggist doea not keep HL'DYA.V
send direct to the
Corner Stockton, Ellis and Market Sts.,
...DO NOT...
Be Without
During Your Vacation.
Subscribers to "Tha Call" vlsltin? lh*
country, seaside or springs during; the Sum-
mer months can have "The Call" sent to them
for a week or longer by prepaying for san»
at the Business Office or by order through
15 Cents Week
65 Cents per Month
ro STAGE Jf ft £PA ID.
A Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the won-
derful new discovery in medical scier.:e,
fulfills every wish In promptly curing
kidney, bladder and uric acid troubles,
rheumatism and pain in the back. It
corrects inability to hold water and
scalding pain in passing it, or bad ef-
fects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to *o often
during the day and to get up many
times during the night. The mild and
the extraordinary effect of Swamp-
Root is soon realized. It stands the
i highest for its wonderful cures of the
: most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should
i have the best. Sold by druggist in fifty-
cent and one dollar sizes. You may
have a sample bottle of this, wonderful
new discovery and a book that tells all
about it, and its great cures, both sent
absolutely free by mail. Address Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When
writing mention that you read this gen-
erous offer in the San Francisco Daily;
•all. _
Whon requested, the resorts mentioned
in this column will send you circulars
giving full information regarding special
advantages, rates, manner of reaching
them, etc. When writing please mention
The Call.
-♦-©-♦-O-C'C vo-»-O-*-O-»O-»-O-*O-»-O-»-O-«-O-*-
-♦; . ♦
I Take advantage , ' ♦
q Of the Round-Trip £
+ Tickets to ♦
O O.
'. Hotel del Coronado. I
O o
I * Now only $60 by steamer, in- ♦
♦ eluding 15 days' board at hotel ; ♦'
° if longer, $2.50 a day. °
j ° Apply 4 New Montgomery st.,
1 o San Francisco. o(
i -»-o-*o-*o ♦■ o-*-o-*o -♦- o-*o-*c -«-o ♦o-*-o-^'
from San Francisco and but £ miles' stat-
ing; waters noted for medicinal virtues: best
natural bath In State; swimming and boating;
grand mountain scenery; good trout streams at
door; photographer's room, telephone, tele-
graph, dally mall and express: FIRST-CLASS
afternoon stages; round trip from San Fran-
-1 cisco only 15 60. Take Tlburon ferry at 7:13
a. m. or S:3O p. m. Terms. «2 a day or $11 »
1 week. References, any guest of the past four
years. Patronage constantly increasing— last
I year unprecedented. J. F. MULGREW. Prop.
Everything that makes for health,
comfort and recreation is now at its
■ best.
Rates. SlO to Jl4 per week; S. P. to St. He-
lena at 7a. m. or 4p. m. ; private rls to
springs; round trip, »7. Apply W. L. MITCH-
-1 ELL. Aetna Springs. Napa Co.. or J. H. SIMP-
BON, I. O. O. F. building. San Francisco.
*T»HE best Deer Hunting, Mineral Waters.
| ■ Baths and accommodations in Lake Coun-
ty can be had at Highland Springs.
Fall term?. $10 to $12 per week. Come whila
j the hunting is good. J. CRAIG, Manager.
Up In tl^e mountains, near the
la^es arjd in trje beart of Lcl^e
CouQty's mineral belt. Tak.e
train via Ukiar;.
ROUND TR1P..59.50.
J. MARTENS, Prop.- City Office, 416 Pine Street.
• years at Paralso Springs, Proprietor an<J
Bath* and water an ABSOLUTE CURE for
Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver and stomach
Trains leave Third and Townser.d streets
daily 9 a. m. and 2:45 p. m.
For pamphlets address R. ROBERTSON.
A Charming Spot to Visit This Summer.
Ing. Excellent table. Clean beds and care-
ful attention to patrons. Climate perfect. Six-
teen miles from Truckee. In the heart of th»
Elerras and surrounded by magnificent trees of
an unbroken forest. The Ideal spot for families
because It la clean, no poison oak. no pests
And pure air and pure water. Adores* MRS
H. M. CLEMONS. Independence Lake.
The Hot Mineral Baths will cure your
Rheumatism. Address A. PETTENS. at
springs, or call on LOMBARD & CO.,
agents, room 30. ??':■ Geary st.
Family and Commercial Hotel.
This hotel is located on the corner of Locust
and Vine streets, one Work from the Court-
house. Rates, $1 to $2 per day. Special rates
304 Montgomery st.
• Cal. Sure cure for dyspepsia. Indigestion,
rheumatism and constipation; hot .mineral
baths. These springs are located In Napa
County. 20 miles east of St. Helena. The water
Is bottled at the springs and contain* lib uwa
natural gas. Stage leaves St. Helena.
Truckee River; pleasant sunny rooms; good
testing on lake; boats free to guests; price*
reasonable, $8 to $10 per .week; special rates for
families. W. J. McDO.VALU, Manager.
none better in Lake Co.; gas indoors and
out. • H. WAMBOLD.
m. ; stage meets train at Napa City. AN-
DREW JACKSON, Napa Soda Spring* P. O.
homelil-.e manner, with one of the beat
tables In the county; $10 to $12 per week. Round
trip $9 EO. S. F. and N. P. to Ukiah; thence by
•Uge. Address J. WILSON, Bertha, Lak*
County. CmL
Ing spot, rest, health; perfect atmosphere; train
to Martinez, stage to hotel. Office 630 Market.
A WEEK'S news for 5 cents— The Weekly Call.
it duel la wrajcoex. '1 or mailing, 51 per year.

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