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S4O Monda 1031 ??3 Byron Cross 10S
HO Tule 106 M 2 Senora Caesar.. .lo3 M 7 Lulu W 103 8?7 Rlcardo JOS 940 Sorrow 106: 940 Royal Prize.... JlOS ... Mr. Johnson ....10g ! 940 Melkarth 108 942 Gold Baron 105! Third race — One and a quarter miles; four year olds and up; selling. 956 Red Pirate 104 (931)Chimura 102 956 Gotobed 10!» 952 El Mido 101 945 Lothian lOli Fourth race — Six furlongs; four-year-olds and up; selling. €79 Casdale ...105 935 Jennie Reid 108 954 Mies Marlon 103 942 Espirando 113 935 Olinthus 110 942 High Ho 11l 852 Sister Alice 106 93S Alaria 103 SO7 Jioeorito ...11l 93S Afghan 113 Fifth race— One and a sixteenth miles; four year-olds and ud; selling. 938 Anchored 107> 952 Bluhop Reed 114 951 Tom Calvert 111 1 (S3l)Rapido ...; 11l 952 Mamie G.. ...... 109 846 Silver Tone 11l 962 Espionage 1051 945 Scotch Plaid 113 938 lnverary II .".-111! 901 Stromo 107 827 Facade 107 940 None Such 11l Sixth- race— Six furlongs; three-year-ojds purse. • • ' 9M Mountebank 105 943 Decoy 112 919 Joe McGee 109 931 Thomas Carey.. 103 <839) Pirate J 11.' 710 Antionetta 107 Selections for To-Day. First race — Merita, Angle P, Princess Leota. Second race— Royal Prize, Sorrow, Mr. John son. Third ' race— Chimura. Gotobed, Red Pirate. Fourth race — Afghan, Espirando, Ollnthus. Fifth race— Scotch Plaid, Eppionage, Facade. Sixth race— Decoy, Mountebank, Pirate J. credit for not only a conscientious en deavor but a distinct, though limited, success. PORTER GARNETT. Alhambra. "The Three Musketeers," a drama in eight tableaus, from the French by Dumas pere, a play that has made prominent, if not the fortune of. at least one young American actress, is on this week at the Alhambra. Harry Glazier is presented in the play by E. D. Stair and George H. Nlcolal. The prominence several stars In the histrionic world have attained through this play is sufficient in itself to draw good houses, but, taken together with its merit- and the manner in which it is bo ing presented, additional interest is cen tered In the success of its run on this visit to the city. Harry Glazier takes the char acter of Philip d'Artagnan in the produc tion and carries the various climaxes to a satisfactory end. Warren F. Hill. John P. Barrett and Blanche Stoddard also take prominent parts in the play, and their acting Justifies their selection to fill the important roles assigned them. OTpheum. There are five new specialties at the Orpheum this week and they are all good. The house was crowded to its utmost ca pacity last night and the applause was liberal and hearty. W. C. Fields, an ec- Ferris Hartman and Miss Graham at the Tivoli. * centric juggler, at once established .him self as a prime favorite. His tricks are exceedingly clever and amusing, and the way in which he manipulated the three rubber balls was a ma^yel. Walter Jones and Norma Whalley, comedian and com edienne, in their specialties at once caught the fancy of the audience, and Jones' im itation of Sousa' literally "brought down the house." His make-up was perfect, and the mannerisms of the famous band master and composer were given to the life. The Misses McCoy and Sam Marion, re fined acrobatic dancers, gave a very neat and graceful performance,, and the Niel sen sisters sang well. Charles H. Weston and Harry E. Yost gave something new and fetching in songs and dialogue. Of the holdovers Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Drew in their clever sketch, "When Two Hearts Are Won." were warmly applauded, and fo was the SI Hassan Ben All troupe, Flatow and Dunn and their cute . pick aninny and Howard "Thurston, the card manipulator. The show Is one of the best seen at this popular pleasure resort. Grand Opera-House. One of the old comic opera favorites, Offenbach's "The Grand Duchess," was presented at the Grand Opera-house last evening after an absence of about four years. The scenery and settings are bright and fresh and the costume? are In good condition and pleasing to the eye t> New Bills at the California and Alhambra Are Successfully Presented. which enhance the attractiveness of the piece. The leading parts were taken by Edith Mason, the Grand Duchess; Hattfe Belle Ladd as Wanda, Thomas H. Persse as Fritz and William Wolff .as General Bourn. All were in good voice and pleased the audience. There were several, recalls for the "Sabre" song, rendered by Miss Mason. Next week "El Capitan" will bt revived by special request. ; • , ' ¦ Tlvoli.. »• This is the last,. week i of | "The Idol's Eye", at the Tlvoli. . It has, had a ruh of nine weeks and has achieved a popularity that bespeaks more than the .'ordinary re gret that it will have to, make place. for something else. To celebrate' the 'closing nights of.; its long; run • the. Jokes .wiir.be changed for ihe remainder of the week, and every one who attends this. evening will be given a souvenir of the three acts of attractive nonsense which . it affords. It has had a rare" success even for "a Tivoll piece. Next.week, "Manila Bound" will occupy the Tivoll stage. ' , . Columbia. "Because She Loved Him So" opened. its second week last night at* the Columbia Theater to a good house. Annie: lrish. J. E. Dodson and Kate Meek were called be fore the curtain twice at the close of the second act. Beginning next Monday evening Wiilie Collier and his special company will ap pear in his new farce entitled ."Air. Smooth.' It was a big success In New York, Chicago and Philadelphia and has been flatteringly criticized by the press. California. , "Pudd'nhead Wilson" drew another good house at the California last night. The experience of another night on a new stage seemed to have lent greater con fidence to the company and the play was interrupted by frequent bursts of applause Burr Mclntosh. as Pudd'nhead. justified the encomiums bestowed on him and his support rose nobly to the occasion. "Pudd'nhead Wilson" should draw well throughout the week. Olympia. The chief Interest in the Olympla.show this week seems to center on a woman with a phenomenal voice, whose name is withheld from public knowledge. Snc it advertised as "the lady with the velvet mask." As such she appeared last' night, but judging from her voice there was but little excuse for the disguise. The "rryss terlous one," whoever she is. made quite a hit last night, and the rest of the bill is good. ARBACES WENT DOWN BEFORE A RANK OUTSIDER Silver Tail Forgot to Sulk, Beating the Favorite Out a Head. Only Two "Winning Choioes at Tan foran — Henry and Martin Divide the Saddle Honors — Daisy F Won Handicap. One of the many startling surprises at Tanforan yesterday was the defeat in the last event of Ab Stemler's big horse Ar bacej". ridden by Piggott. Looking such a certainty, the books held him a 1 to 5 chance, and after experiencing some dif ficulty in getting through his field was led over the line a head by Silver Taii, the entry of George Baldwin. . The winner wa? ridden by Powell, and at one stage of th-j betting was quoted at 30 to 1. Following the usual order of things at the San Mateo track, all but 'two favorites fell by the roadside. Henry piloted thres and Jack Martin two winners. In the two-year-old scramble Comber mere was again held a 3 to 5 choice, And this time Rio de Attar, one of "Lucky" Baldwin's youngsters, downed him a head. Coupled with Maldonado the winner «ai 10 to 1. Rollick finished In the show. Corrlgan's St. Casimir made a romp of the five-furlong sprint, starting a 3 to 5 choice. Peace secured the place very handily from Mountebank. Tiie mile and a sixteenth handicap •*a* likewise a pift for Corrigan's Daisy F. While he could have won by a block. Hen ry drew it fine, leading Advance Guard out a head. Rosormonde ran a disappoint ing third. Beaten on Saturday by Racivan. Catas trophe made a show of his company in the mile and a furlong affair. Thirteen to five in the ring, the bay horse was eaj»ed up at the Ftand in I:s3*£. Topmast, tho favorite. Just nosed Red Pirate out for the place. Alas, an 83-pounder and as Juicy as S to 1 in the betting, was touted as a cinch for the fifth number. With Jack Martin up. he went out and won all the way. Chappie downing Jazabel for place honors. Track Notes. The feature of the opening day on Mon day next at Oakland will be a handicap, the conditions of which are as follows: The Golden Gate Handicap; for three-year olds and upward; $700. cl which JlOO to eecond and I) to third. - Winners of other than selling purses after Tuesday. March 20. to carry S pound* for each '"if you wish to start in this race you must make entries the same as for other races. One mile and a furlong: . ZoroaMer 11l JJend/ran ~ 13* Vt. Eheppard ....... .118 Potenie 120 Arbace* »' ltcwiormonde 11* Wntoro 10» lioslnante ]<* Advance Guard 1«» Vllowtall -10* Topmast :¦'„ htorm King l"Ji Ma:a>" -"* Tappan '£ Sara MiKeever 1^; Oiinthus l<fcj May W 104 Jwjvld.Tenny 1"; Forrr.ero 1°» 10<l Horton 1<"! ficotrn Plaid J0»; Acrobat Jol' Vlnri IC2 Tempo 99 Forte SC Morine!. ....' 104 Lothian : 100 Andrir-a 100 Anjou 89 Go-tO-bed S* The Fretter 107 Lard.i /.. SS Pat Morrlnsey 9.1 Installator SIS Flamero SS Norford 90 Flower of Gold 92 Erwtn 95 Cor.Fteilator 90 Mamie Q 95 Princess Z.-»ika it Mortßaure S5 Kedwald S3 Obctdian 97 Twinkler IC* El Mlrto 101 Monrovia SI Flamura 9S The $20i»0 Paoiflc-lTnion handicap will be decided at Oakland on Thursday. March 29 The distance is one mile "and a fur long. March 31 is the date set for the running of the great Thornton stake, over four miles. .. W. J. Spiers Is meeting with success training the Baldwin horses. To-Day's Entries. jrint race— Three and a half furlongs; maiden two- year-olds. 906 Bonic Il!| »47 Screenwell LakelOS 776 Bride Ale 105 ... Luraso :n5 ( K» Cartlee 103| !KJS Merida 115 $05 Lonellneee 10* !<47 Faenza ...10* 934 Debltlck 112 947 Too Hot ..r.Y...112 922 Prlno*cn Leota..lo9 *9S ABKle P lw» SO6 Sublime ...AH M 7 Chaste ICJ • Second race— Six furlongs; four-year-olds and up; ffelllns. . ... . ... Taranto Ul| S4O Rosalbra. 109 "Grand Duch ess" the At traction at the Grand Opera House. THERE is Just one word In the En glish language that will fitly de scribe the performance of "Diplo macy" at the Alcazar and that word Is "Wow!" If, after the first rehearsal, the com pany had gone In a body to the managers office and said feelingly and sincerely "We can't do it," we would have been spared the Infliction of a thoroughly bad performance and would have been suffered to retain a moderately exalted opinion of the Alcazar company, which has been covering itself with credit for these many ¦weeks. "Diplomacy" as a play is almost invul nerable in point of interest, and there are many old-schoolers that • are fond of the play for its own sake or lor the sake of the actors and actresses gone before, who have made it memorable. Sardou's cun ning hand is never more cunning than when delving in intrigue and "•Diplo macy" is replete with his peculiar con structive cleverness. But it is by the very adroitness of the author's manipulation of plot and character that the Alcazar peo ple fall, and fall hard. The play Is rich with opportunities, but effectiveness in this production is conspic uous by its absence, and the company acts ¦with unrelieved amateurishness. I should except Howard Scott in the part of Baron Stein, for he displays not a little of that faculty for character work of which he has at other times given proof. Mary Hampton's classification as an emotional actress Is what in all probabil ity prompted the powers on O'Farrell etreet to produce "Diplomacy." but no one •would think the Countess Zicka, as she «icts it. to be a part of particular possi bilities. Jeffrey Williams, who does Henry Eeauclerc. is conscious, I am sure, of how sadly he is miscast, and I would be will ing to make the same allowance for Ernest Hastings if he were amenable to the conviction that in certain lines of seri ous acting there are some things that he cannot do. George Webster has one of those parts In which his ponderous mouthlngs are Eiven full play; he is bo maliciously bad in some things that I cannot believe he is aware of his own cleverness when he occasionally gets away from himself and does a bit of good acting. The best these three men can do ac cording to their lights and restrictions is to act earnestly and fall utterly. "Di plomacy" is not intended to arouse the '¦ risibilities, but the audience last night was a-churkle at the- frequent episodes of mock acting and ineptitute that 'marked the performance. Miss May Blayney was as ever pleasant In voice and demeanor, but in her efforts to act she more than half succeeded. In doing this much she <lid surprisingly well and I must give her S'.VJ. SECOND RACE — Five furlongs; selling:; three-year-olds and. upward; purse, $100. 033. FIRST RACE— Four furlonKs; sellingr; two-year-olds: purse, $400. BIDDING FOR THE FIGHT. Two Clubs Want the Sharkey-Fitz- simmons Event. iIEWYORK, March *19.— An effort was made to-night by the. persons Interests! t o agree upon a place for the coming flg'it between Sharkey and Fitzsimmons. Two bids were received. The Seaside SpoFtinj? Club _ deposited a check for $25,000, and agreed to give the I principals 60 per cent of %c gross receipts and 50 per cent of the picture profits. Tom O'Rourke of the club explained that it, was his intention ¦to allow the $2500 already on deposit for the Jeffries-Co rbett match to continue up after that fight, on- May 11, making $3C(w in all, as required. ' • ; The Westchester Athletic Club, repre sented by Martin Julian and D. J. Cook, made a higher bid. It offered 67 per cent of the gross receipts and 67 per cent of the picture profits. It made a deposit of a »5000 check. - An agreement was not reached. The parties meet again, to-morrow and prob ably will make a decision. The sentiment to-night was very favorable .to the ac ceptance of the Westchester Club offer.. SCHORR'S CHALLENGE. Will .Match F. W/ Brode Against : . : ."'Prince r of Veronia for $5000. Special , Dispatch •to The Call.' ¦ :*'. :: NEW YORK. March 19.— The World has this from. New Orleans: John.W. Schorr, owner of F. W. Brode.is dissatisfied with the result of the Crescent City Derby, and he said that he would match his colt against the winner for $5000. The • only stipulation he makes is that the track be good, v As Prince of Veronia is entered in the Turf handicap on Saturday it is not probable that the challenge will be ac cepted at, this meeting,; but it may be at Memphis. „ __ ! j : ; Grave of Maud S. NEW YORK. March 19— The body of the famous •, trotting mare Maud S was buried to-day ¦ with proper honors in C the horse • cemetery i on • the ; Bonner - farm • at East View, ' Westchester County.' N. Y. Her grave isbeside that of Dexter (2:17 1 4). The plat nas been reserved * for Maud S for years. »= Close by are buried Pocahon tas, ¦ Peerless. Lady. Palmer.' Flatbush Maid. Rarus and other famous horses. It is expected > that the Bonner ' family will erect a monument to Maud S. . Turner Defeats Thompson. STOCKTON. March 19.— Rufe .Turner of Stockton knocked out Bob of Los Angeles in the fourteenth round • to night before the Stockton Athletic Asso ciation. - " Editors at Santa Cruz. ' SANTA CRUZ, March 19— The members of the National J Editorial 'Association : who are touring the State arrived In this ; city to-day and :- were received by the w Board of- Trade-- and driven : about ¦= the city.' A lunch was given In = honor of the visitors , who 'this 'afternoon visited the bistrees and I then [ continued on , to * San ¦ Francisco. Crescent City Races. NEW ORLEANS. March 19.— The new Louisiana Jockey Club opened Its spring meeting of six days this afternoon. A morning storm made the track very heavy and did much to spoil the pport.- In the fifth race the stewards substituted Mitch ell for W. Shaw on Tom Kingsley. John Baker. Colonel Cluke and Agitator were the winning favorites. Results: One mile— John Baker won. Monk Wyman second. Florizar third. Time. 1:48. Six furlongs, selling;— Jamaica won. Grayless second, Lomond third. Time. 1:18. One mile and an eighth, selling— Colonel Cluke won. Rushnelds second. Swordsman third. Time, 2:01%. One mile and a half— Donna Rita won. Strangest second. Possum third. Time, 2*45>4. Seven furlongs, selling — Afltator won, Ban rica second. Tom Kingjsley third. Time. 1:32»i. Six furlongs— Hardy Lucesco won. Sylvian second. Irene Hayes third. Time, 1:21. MATTY MATTHEWS WINS. Has Connolly All but Out in the Fourteenth Round. NEW YORK. March 19.— Matty Mat thews of New York met- Eddie Connolly of St. John. N. 8.. to-night at the Her cules Athletic Club In Brooklyn, and con nolly was so badly used up In the four teenth round that the referee interfered and stopped the bout to prevent Connolly being knocked out. When Matthews was declared the winner Connolly rushed across the ring • and tried to continue fighting, and White had a busy time In restraining tho Canadian, who finally sub sided and went to his corner. FANNING'S CLEAN SCORE. Olympic Club Marksman Distin- . guishes Himself at New York. Special Dispatch to The Call. NEW YORK, March 19.— At the Brook lyn Gun Club's inaugural shoot to-day Jack S. Fanning of the Olympic Athletic Club of San Francisco distinguished him self by killing llfteen birds and missing none at a distance of thirty-one yards. STAGE HELD UP BY A LONE HIGHWAYMAN A Second Daring Robbery Within a Week in Calateras. Was on the Milton and Copperopolis Line and the Road Agent Se cured Very Little SAN ANDREAS, March 19.— 'At about 5 o'clock this evening the Milton and Cop peropolis stage was held up by a lone highwayman. As the stage was nearing the mining camp of Hodson a masked man with a double-barreled shotgun stepped out from the roadside and ordered the driver to. halt. • The driver and three passengers were ordered to hand over their valuables, which they did. The total value of the booty secured will, not exceed $17. The mails were untouched. This stage line 'does not carry Wells, Fargo & Co.'s ex press. . Sheriff Thorn was notified ; by wire of the hold-up and has a description of the man. This is the second hold-up within a week" in this county. Marvelous Has Been the Success of This Eminent Scientist, W.ho has Given to the World Weltmerism. "WELTMER, THE MAN OF THE HOUR." Prof. S. A. Weltmer, the Great Magnetic Healer, Demonstrates That AH Disease* Can Be Cured Without the Aid of Medicines or the Surgeon's Knife. niQFA^r APR MF UIoLHOL H UriimL - - ¦ ... ALCAZAR WAS OVERWEIGHTED IN A REVIVAL OF SARDOU'S "DIPLOMACY" ADVERTISEMENTS. THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, MARCH 20, 1900. and a happy woman through Weltmerism. Mrs. D. H. Allen of Aurora Springs. Mo., was in a hopeless condition, as she suf- fered from consumption in Its worst form. She. could not sleep without the aid of morphine. Tried everything without re- lief. , Fully restored by Prof. Weltmer'a Absent Treatment. D. E. Alford of Ru- bens. Jewell County. Kans., suffered for three years with Kidney and Stomach troubles; tried the best medical authori- ties, but was told that his case was hope- less. Took Prof. Weltmer's Absent Treat- ment and in three days was cured. Mrs." Jennie L. Lynch. Lakeview. Mo., was for two years afflicted with ulceration of the womb, heart and stomach troubles and general debility; was reduced to a mere skeleton. After taking gallons of obnoxious medicines, without relief, sh© tried the Weltmer Absent Treatment. In less than thirty days she was entirely re- lieved and gained fifteen pounds. • • Weltmerism is undoubtedly the greatest discovery o( the age, and the Absent Treatment of this wonderful science Is Indeed a revelation, for through It Prof. Weltmer can reach all classes of people, no matter at what distance they live. By writing Prof. S. A. Weltmer. Nevada, Mo., you will receive, free of charge. Tha Magnetic Journal, a 40-page Illustrated Magazine, and a long list of the most re- maikable cures ever made. Tlme-%, :13>4; 5..,:57%; S, 1:02%: . %. ,1:29. Good starts Won first three driving. Winner, G. W. Baldwin « eh. g., by Emperor, of Norfolk-Seven Up. . Sliver, Tall forgot to sulk. Ar-' baces had -considerable -trouble getting to the front. ".. Princess a rough trip." Scratched—' Senator Wilson' 118. Uterp 100. Expedient .loB. Melvln Burnham 105. . THE CALL'S RACING CHART. (Copyright. 1900, by H. H. Egbert.) TANTORAN" PARK. Monday. March 19. 1900.— Weather fine. Track fast. Time— M. :»U: %. :«%• Fair start. Won first three driving. Winner. E. J. Baldwin's b. c, by Emperor of Xorfolk-Maricopa. 'Coupled with Rio de Altar. Winner stood a long drive. Combermere likes to back up last furlong. Rollick away- none too well. Diderot made a pood Impression. Scratched— Follow Me 100, Billy Taylor 105, Moonbrtght . 107, Fred's Mount 100 - -¦ ¦ ¦ Time— %. :12; %, :J5; %, 1:00. Good start, except True Blue. Won ridden. out, second and third driving. Winner. E. Corrliran's b. g.. by imp. St. Andrew-Ottyanna. St. Caslmlr found the welcht to his liking. Peace ran » amely. after being knocked about. Miss Marlon StOpped. ; -*~.~. nn n~r.<-.e-., - 1)55. THIRD RACE— One mile and a sixteenth; handicap; 3-year-olds and up; purse, $500. Time— l-lfi. :06'/i: B-lfi. :32; 9-16. :5«»,»: 13-1«. 121%; mile. 1:40%; 1 l-16m. 1:46%. Qood start. Won first three driving. Winner. E. . Corr an"s.ch. m., by Rlley-Modesty. Daisy F had y*rt n' uroifM" ««-H !•—'•» »--•>— —'•--• •«. onormonde ran a» If short. '.- 11,' G. FOURTH RACE — One mile and an eighth; selling; three-year-olds and up; purse. $400. Time— H. :13; "4. ¦&; %. l:02H: %. 1:»: mile. l:4o*i- l^ni. I:o3»/i. Pour start. Won easily, second and third driving. Winner. J. Carroll's b. g.. by Imp. Midlothian-Misfortune. Win ner a very «w(H horse to-day. Topmast hard ridden to beat Pirate. Scratched — El Mido 107. Sardonic 102. _ _;¦ _ _ -.•.'.'-"- 1)57. FIFTH RACE— Seven furlongs; three-year-olds and upward; purse, $400. Time— « 4. -.12%: H. :26; *», 1:01; T». 1:25%. Good start. Won easily, second and third drlv lnc. Winner, M. Allaman's eh.- f.. by Herald-AJasco. ".- Alas had worked well at Ingleslde track. Jazabel "dogged" jt. *. EdgarAo _cut^ off J£ Jtart^^Scra^cftgd—^prd ch eB tern>ld 105. 1)58. SIXTH RACE— Seven : furlong* ; three-year-olds and upward; purge, HOO. FOR SAN PEDRO (Built In IS9D.) >^ Capacity 1000 tons. AH modern conveniences for comfort. Elec- ¦ trie lighted throughout. Balling . From ¦ • BAN FRANCISCO NOME DIRECT May 15, 1900 This company will have Its own complete equipment for the saf* and expeditious landing of passen- gers ar.d cargo on arrival at Norn*. For Freight and Passenger Rates Apply to GAPE NOME STEAMSHIP GO. . (H. R. DCFFIX & CO.. Gen' l Agents.) 10 Montgomery St., San Francisco. TEACHES HIS METHOD TO OTHERS. The American School of Magnetic Heal- in? is organized under the laws of the State of Missouri. Prof. Weltmer la the president of this institution and Prof. J. r'M X^ r "^'V s^s'*' cure. He. there- f/7M e *&%i§*ig!&£ig/yr fore, wishes oth- PT^" <U !rt/ty /< £r<*4^'J.ns was found- PROF. J.H.KELLY. use in this school Is so complete In all Its details that the students become as effi- cient as Prof. Weltmer himself in this great art to cure In .ten days. This noble profession is taught either by mall or per- sonal instructions. Any one who desires can learn it, and any one who learns can practice it. This has been abundantly proved by the great number who have been Instructed and who nre in the active practl.ee of healing by this method. This is beyond doubt-the best paying profession of the age, as students who have learned this method throuth the American School of Magnetic Healing are earning from 110 to $50 pei day. By addressing Prof. J. H. Kelly. Secre- tary. Nevada. Mo., you will receive full in- structions free of charge. Prof. S. A. Weltmer, the eminent scien- tist of Nevada. Mo., who originated that Method of Magnetic Healing known ; as Weltmerism, and which is indorsed by both the press and the pulpit, has demon- strated that disease is a crime. In a re- cent interview he stated: "A crime is a breach. Whether a breach of moral prin- ciples, of law or of nature, it is still a crime. Now, disease -is a breach of na- ture, brought on by either an abuse of nature or by not following nature's edict, and whether this breach be in commission or in omission, nature, like the State, de- mands a penalty. Now I wish to demon- strate that at the present time the, exist- ing of disease is a double-headed crime — first by its appearance, second by its con- tinuation—for there is no disease, no mat- ter how hopeless it may seem or of how long Etanding, that cannot be cured. Therefore, to continue in disease 1b a crime not only to oneself but to pos- terity yet to come. Now w*e have demon- strated by scientific researches that dis- ease is a product produced by human hands and is unnatural, therefore it can again be remedied by human hands. The reason that the . method which I have originated has had such phenomenal suc- cess Is because it acts In a perfectly nat- ural manner, without the aid of either drugs or the surgeon's knife, by "going to the very seat of the trouble and placing the constitution, in a robust condition. It cures ail disease, no matter whether chronic or acute. Take, for instance, woman, who In the majority of cases is placed upon the rack of torture simply because those organs which make her a woman are in' an unnatural condition. Through Weltmerism they are placed •in Weekly Call, $1 per Year .Standard Optical Co., 317 Kearny st., leading opticians. All work guaranteed; price* low. • .Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. 'Taste Good. Do Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. Bo SelfiOo. ...CURE CONSTIPATION. .„ ft»rtl»« Utm^i, C.m V *.j. 0k,,.. »— tr—l. I«w Twfc. «• Sat With Judge Morrow. Hon. f J." V.' L. " Findlay . ' a .; prominent member of the Maryland bar, occupied the bench of the Circuit Court yesterday with United' States Circuit Judge Morrow dur ing the calling of 'the calendar. . ; "I have been nalng C.ISCAItETS for Insomnia, -with which I have been afflicted for over twenty years, and I can say that Case are ta have given me more relief than any other reme- dy I have ever tried. 1 Khali certainly recom- mend them to my friend* :i.< being all they »r« represented." Tuoa. Gillahu, JBlgln. 111. EDITOR MANCINI NOT AFRAID OF THE LAW Wanted for Libeling a Witness Who Testified Against Him in the . . Be Lucis Case. ;'. G. Manclni, editor of La Critlca, a paper published in .Italian, has again caused the tongues 'of the residents ; in the Italian quarter to go a-wagging. and as a result a "warrant was sworn out in Judge Ca baniss' court yesterday for his arrest on a charge of criminal libel. The complainant is Carlo Borreo," 632 Broadway. ..- Mancini was recently convicted by a jury in Judge Mogan's court on the cnatge of crimlnaj libel on the complaint of Dr. A: de Lucis, and a few daya ago 'was fined $30." ¦ Borreo was one of the, witnesses. for the prosecution; and in the edition of La Critlca of March 10 Borreo was accused of having taken money from De Lucis for n;s testimony, and his private character was viciously assailed. • SOLDIERS IMPLICATED IN A BOLD ROBBERY James Platt Arrested in Stockton and "Will Be Brought * r Back. One of the soldiers who held up and robbed .J. S. Johnson' at the Greenwich street entrance to the Presidio on Friday night was arrested at Stockton yesterday from a description sent out by Chief of Police Sullivan. He gave the name of McCarthy, but his real name is James Platt. . - , ¦-. Johnson was employed as a laborer on the fortifications at Fort Winfield Scott, and came to the city for a few days. He stopped at the Golden Eagle Hotel, and Friday night was in the neighborhood of the Presidio when he was attacked by three soldiers. He was struck on. the head with some instrument, and while partially unconscious was- robbed of $160. The sol diers ran into the Presidio and made their escape. ..'::¦• Johnson was taken to the Receiving Hospital," where it was found that he had two deep lacerated wounds on the scalp. He has been in a critical condition since, but' was somewhat improved ': • yesterday and was sent to the City and County Hos pital. Before leaving the -Receiving Hos pital-he swore to a warrant" before Jufg* Cabaniss for Platt's arrest, and Policeman Fanning left yesterday afternoon for Stockton to bring Platt bact. v CAPE NOME TRANSPORTATION COMPANIES. HEALTH BOARD'S CREMATORY WILL EMPTY A HOTEL Burning Ch inatown Garbage Under the Windows Is Astonishing Fact Is Developed That Nuisance Exists Only Because of Persistent Ignoring, of •the Law. '&£'. The Board "of Health may have a dam age suit on its hands as a result of the huge nuisance it is maintaining in -. a va cant lot on Pacific street, between Stock ton and Dupont. Night. and day. for some time, a fire has been kept burning on the lot to destroy - 4 the -.refuse of Chinatown. Yesterday there was a stir on Broadway. The open-air crematory is directly behind and ' adjoining a large lodging-house known as the Colofnbo Hotel, of which F.'. Zeiro is the proprietor. Yesterday Mr. Zeiro,' wearied at .having 1 ., his 'lodgers smoked tout, and realizing that his . busi ness will inevitably be ruined .unless the nuisance is abated, sent for the owner of the property and notified him of his in tention to vacate the - premises. , : * For many days it has been impossible to keep open any, windows in the neighbor hood either on Broadway, Pacific or on any adjacent street,* for the fumes have penetrated everywhere. The fact that the refuse all came from Chinatown has not tended to soothe the feelings of: the ag grieved residents of .that populous section. The, owner of the Colombo -Hotel prop erty remonstrated with the landlord, but Zeiro was firm In his determination to get out. 'Later in < the- afternoon the aston ishing' fact -'-was- developed" that the; only reason existing for converting the vacant lot into an open crematory- for Chinese garbage is the negligence of the Board "bf Health in not enforcing the ordinance making it " obligatory for scavengers •to keep their carts tightly : covered. Atten tion was called ' to ¦ the fact by The Call last week that the law was being ignored, and yesterday afternoon Dr. Chalmers, chief sanitary i inspector, 0 who is i supervis ing the burning of the garbage, : admitted that the work was • done : on the open lot simply because the Board of Health did not wish, to; move: the; stuff through the business ¦ streets in '; open carts I because of danger from bacteria."- He. seemed Ignor ant of the existence of the ordinance re quiring; the carts to : be > covered. ¦¦: The or dinance; referred • to : providing ' for covers for the scavenger carts is about two years old : and has been studiously ignored. • dent. I. J. Truman treasurer. and R. A. Bruce secretary of * the San Francisco Benevolent Society yesterday. N. P. Cole declined to serve again as president. ¦Messrs. Wilson, Truman and L. H. Bones tell were elected directors. Reports were received concerning the work of the so city. Contributions were solicited. These may be left with Secretary Bruce at the study of the Howard-street M. E. Church. that condition which nature and God meant them to be, thereby dispelling the pain and agony which so often comes with the monthly period; it also dispels all danger during that critical period known as change of life. In fact, it is the only positive cure for all female troubles. "Then.again.take man in that weakened condition which is called Lost Manhood, and In my experience I have had thou- sands of men place themselves under my treatment who have. been almost drugged to death by nostrums they saw advertised, and I am proud to say that I have been able to perfect a cure in every instance*" We cannot but believe with Prof. Welt- mer that to allow disease' to continue is a crime. Our reason for coming to this be- .lief is that it has now been demonstrated that there is a cure for all diseases. For Weltmerism has been given more severe tests than has any curative power known to man, and the fact that it ha 3 cured more than 100.000 men and women from every disease known is positive proof that Weltmerism will cure when all else fails. The most remarkable feature about Welt- merism is that part known as the Absent Treatment, which annihilates space and cures disease, no matter at what distance the patient may live. We take great pleasure in publishing here a few of the many thousand testimonials that are in the hands of Prof. J. H. Kelly, the emi- nent co-laborer of Prof. Weltmer: T. T. Rodes of Paris. Mo., the Prosecut- ing Attorney of Monroe County, suffered for years with Sciatic Rheumatism. Tried everything without benefit. Was in- stantly cured through Prof. - Weltmer's Absent Treatment. Mrs. C. P. Graham of Boise City, lowa, was afflicted for nine years with rheuma- tism: she could not walk without crutches or lift her hands to her head; she paid out $300) with doctors before coming to Jye- vada. She now proclaims herself cured San Francisco Benevolent Society. Rev. ¦J. ?• A- : B. Wilson • was elected * presl- - . . ¦ : ¦ - - ¦ —^^^— — — —^-> TWAOI MAWW — OaiTWItBI^^^ 1111*1 U-DAU gut* to «IliUK'lV)b*ooo Ua&xT 5 PROF. J. ri. KELLY. I I (Betting. Index. Hors*. Welght.|St. Km. %m. %rri. Str. Fin. I Jockeys. |Op. t;i. 934 Rio <Je Altar 10811 2 3 3 1 lh Henry I 10 S 934 Combermere ...107 J 12 11 2 1 K. Ross 7-10 3-5 (929) Rollick 109 6 3h 2h 3^4 Thorpe | 5-2 7-2 916 Diderot 105 8 , ... ... 4 1 4 2 4 4 Lopue | 100 400 547 Countess Clara 100 5 8 7 1 6 1 Helnson | 60 100 841 Maldonado 10S 1 ... ... 8 2 6 2 6 1 Alexander .... • • 841 Beelzebub 11l 4 52.53 7 6 PlKROtt 10 12 822 Carilee :..104 7 7 3 8 8 I. Powell 10 20 Index. Horse. Age. Weight.|St. Vim. %m. %m. Str. Fin. Jockeys. lOp. Cl. (931) St. Casimir. 3 89 2 909 Peace. 4 89 4 931 Mountebank. 3 9i 1 919 Miss Marion. 4 .101 3 931 Gussle Fay. 3 S7 5 . - 942 Jael, 5 103 6 S3JS Tru<» Blue. 6 105 Left 1 h 5 1* 4 h 2 4 3 h 6 12 3 1 62 - 4 h 2 1 6 1 2 2 1 3 1 62 4 h 6 1 1 2 3 3 3 4 2 . 6 4 6 J. Martin. T~ Buchanan .... 5-2 Basalnger .... 20 Henry 5-2 Ranch 30 I*. Daly 30 Bozeman ..... 10 6-5 4 30 3 60 - 60 8 index. Horse. Age. Welßht-lSt. Urn. %m. %m. Btr. Fin. Jockeys. I Op. Cl. (945) Daley F. 6 W4| 4 950 Advance Guard, 3.-1% 2 877 Roeormonde, 5 115 1 »46 Capttve. a 103 3 434 3 ' 1 1 n i 2 2 3 2. 4 1 2 2 % 2 2 3 4 1 1 4 1 1 3 6 2 1 4 lh IHenry 9-10 9-10 2 5 J. Martin 11-6 - 2 3 4 E. R055........ 5-2 9-2 4 M. Bergen 20 40 ¦?x orse. • ire. eya. •p. -1 552 Catastrophe, <i Ill; 2 (937) Topmast. 6 ...11l 4 930 Red Pirate. 4 106 3 845 Tappan. • 11l 6 890 Gotob^d. S 107 1 939 Cromwell, a 107 7 936 Einstein. 6 104 5 1 i* 3 h 6 h 7 4 I 6 3. 2 1 1 1 2 h 6 2 61 3 h 7 4 1 15 2 1 3 1 5H 42 1— ¦ 63 1 4 2 n 32 6 4 4 1 61 7 14 Henry n-S 13-i 2ns Plggott 3-2 9-6 3 2 Hennessey;.;.. 12 2C 4 1 Thorpe ........ 4 s 5 5 Shaw .......... "4 7.2 6 1 I. P0we11...... ,60 10i) 7 - Bassinger 30 '6C Indwt Horse. Age. Weight. |St. Km. Mm. \m Str. Fin. I Jockey. [Op. - ... Alas. 3 89 5 1 4 1 6 110 18 1 6 J. Martin. «....! 8 ... Chappie. 6 ..112 3- «H 3h 2 4 2n Qlover .......... 7 928 Jazabel. * 103 4 2 H 2Vi 21 3h In Henry ...... .7. 2' 544 Henry C. 5 10S 6 6 .6 1 5 2 5V4 4h Shaw 15 937 ?>3B»nlo. 3 SI 15 '4 142 4452 Ranch 4 »43 March Seven. 3 89 2 7 8 2 7% 6 2 6h H. Stuart..... 6 919 AU«ina. 3 104 10 9 .82 » 72 74, E. Ross 3 928 Harry Corby, 4 102 7 8 71 .81 8 5 8 5 Heinson ...... 10 844 Formella, 5 113 8 *S %' 31- 6 1 9 1 9 1 Macklln 5 . .. Attlcus. 6 .105 9 10 10 10 10 10 J. Wooda. 10 Jockeys. |Op. Cl. 6 . 6 9-5 ; 20 7 12 5 30 12 40 Cl. Ind<*». Hors*. Age. Welght-lst. " Mm. Hm. %n. Str. Fin. | Jockeyg. . i 834 Sliver Tall, 3 106 1 lh lh 1 V 4 2h 1 hll. P0we11...... 577 Arbac*s, S :.118 « 7 «h .7 1 H 2 IV4 PlKKOtt .:..... 92« Ited Cherrj-. 3 B<t 2' 3h 3h 52 42 3 h Ranch ........ 9H Croker. 4 102 3 41- 4h 4^ ' 3^ 44 Fauntleroy ... 857 Be Happy, 5 110 4 ' 2 2 21 , 21.61 6 6 Shaw ......... 928 Mi*s Soak. 5.. ......103 5 5 14. "5 14 .< 6hi 7 , . 6 1 U Daly. V. - 625 Hindoo Print-gag. 3.l<M 7'¦' ¦ 6 H t 3h 5h 7 v Alexander .... IQp. Cl. 10 . 20 2-5 1-5 . 7 8 20 30 U2, 25 15 : 30 15 -. : 30 Ind<*». Hors*. Age. Welght-lst. " Mm. Hm. %n. Str. Fin. | Jockeyg. . i 834 Sliver Tall, 3 106 1 lh lh 1 V 4 2h 1 hll. P0we11...... 577 Arbac*s, S :.118 « 7 «h .7 1 H 2 IV4 PlKKOtt .:..... 92« Ited Cherrj-. 3 B<t 2' 3h 3h 52 42 3 h Ranch ........ 9H Croker. 4 102 3 41- 4h 4^ ' 3^ 44 Fauntleroy ... 857 Be Happy, 5 110 4 ' 2 2 21 , 21.61 6 6 Shaw ......... 928 Mi*s Soak. 5.. ......103 5 5 14. "5 14 .< 6hi 7 , . 6 1 U Daly. V. - 625 Hindoo Print-gag. 3.l<M 7'¦' ¦ 6 H t 3h 5h 7 v Alexander .... IQp. Cl. 10 . 20 2-5 1-5 . 7 8 20 30 U2, 25 15 : 30 15 -. : 30 I I (Betting. Index. Hors*. Welght.|St. Km. %m. %rri. Str. Fin. I Jockeys. |Op. t;i. 934 Rio <Je Altar 10811 2 3 3 1 lh Henry I 10 S 934 Combermere ...107 J 12 11 2 1 K. Ross 7-10 3-5 (929) Rollick 109 6 3h 2h 3^4 Thorpe | 5-2 7-2 916 Diderot 105 8 , ... ... 4 1 4 2 4 4 Lopue | 100 400 547 Countess Clara 100 5 8 7 1 6 1 Helnson | 60 100 841 Maldonado 10S 1 ... ... 8 2 6 2 6 1 Alexander .... • • 841 Beelzebub 11l 4 52.53 7 6 PlKROtt 10 12 822 Carilee :..104 7 7 3 8 8 I. Powell 10 20 Index. Horse. Age. Weight.|St. Vim. %m. %m. Str. Fin. Jockeys. lOp. Cl. (931) St. Casimir. 3 89 2 909 Peace. 4 89 4 931 Mountebank. 3 9i 1 919 Miss Marion. 4 .101 3 931 Gussle Fay. 3 S7 5 . - 942 Jael, 5 103 6 S3JS Tru<» Blue. 6 105 Left 1 h 5 1* 4 h 2 4 3 h 6 12 3 1 62 - 4 h 2 1 6 1 2 2 1 3 1 62 4 h 6 1 1 2 3 3 3 4 2 . 6 4 6 J. Martin. T~ Buchanan .... 5-2 Basalnger .... 20 Henry 5-2 Ranch 30 I*. Daly 30 Bozeman ..... 10 6-5 4 30 3 60 - 60 8 index. Horse. Age. Welßht-lSt. Urn. %m. %m. Btr. Fin. Jockeys. I Op. Cl. (945) Daley F. 6 W4| 4 950 Advance Guard, 3.-1% 2 877 Roeormonde, 5 115 1 »46 Capttve. a 103 3 434 3 ' 1 1 n i 2 2 3 2. 4 1 2 2 % 2 2 3 4 1 1 4 1 1 3 6 2 1 4 lh IHenry 9-10 9-10 2 5 J. Martin 11-6 - 2 3 4 E. R055........ 5-2 9-2 4 M. Bergen 20 40 ¦?x orse. • ire. eya. •p. -1 552 Catastrophe, <i Ill; 2 (937) Topmast. 6 ...11l 4 930 Red Pirate. 4 106 3 845 Tappan. • 11l 6 890 Gotob^d. S 107 1 939 Cromwell, a 107 7 936 Einstein. 6 104 5 1 i* 3 h 6 h 7 4 I 6 3. 2 1 1 1 2 h 6 2 61 3 h 7 4 1 15 2 1 3 1 5H 42 1— ¦ 63 1 4 2 n 32 6 4 4 1 61 7 14 Henry n-S 13-i 2ns Plggott 3-2 9-6 3 2 Hennessey;.;.. 12 2C 4 1 Thorpe ........ 4 s 5 5 Shaw .......... "4 7.2 6 1 I. P0we11...... ,60 10i) 7 - Bassinger 30 '6C Indwt Horse. Age. Weight. |St. Km. Mm. \m Str. Fin. I Jockey. [Op. - ... Alas. 3 89 5 1 4 1 6 110 18 1 6 J. Martin. «....! 8 ... Chappie. 6 ..112 3- «H 3h 2 4 2n Qlover .......... 7 928 Jazabel. * 103 4 2 H 2Vi 21 3h In Henry ...... .7. 2' 544 Henry C. 5 10S 6 6 .6 1 5 2 5V4 4h Shaw 15 937 ?>3B»nlo. 3 SI 15 '4 142 4452 Ranch 4 »43 March Seven. 3 89 2 7 8 2 7% 6 2 6h H. Stuart..... 6 919 AU«ina. 3 104 10 9 .82 » 72 74, E. Ross 3 928 Harry Corby, 4 102 7 8 71 .81 8 5 8 5 Heinson ...... 10 844 Formella, 5 113 8 *S %' 31- 6 1 9 1 9 1 Macklln 5 . .. Attlcus. 6 .105 9 10 10 10 10 10 J. Wooda. 10 Jockeys. |Op. Cl. 6 . 6 9-5 ; 20 7 12 5 30 12 40 Cl.