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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 08, 1902, Image 2

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An ! Immense audience • at j the Central
Theater went Into ecstasies of delight last
night over :"The Sunshine of Paradise
Alley." • The .' comedy-drama has both
uproariously funny incidents and tear-
Central.
Piles Cured Without the Knife.
Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
No cure. No Pay. AH druggists are authorized
by manufacturers of Pazo Ointment to refund
money where it falls to cura any case of piles,
no matter of how long standing. Cures ordinary
cases in six days; worst case? in fourteen days.
One application gives ease and rest. Relieves
itching instantly. This is a n*w discovery, and
is the only pile remedy sold on positive guar
antee, no cure, no pay. A free sample will be
sent by mail to any one sending name and *ad
dress. . Price 80c If your druggist don't keep
!t in stock send 50c in stamps and we will for
ward full size box by mail. Manufactured by
PARIS MEDICINE CO., St. Louis, Mo., who
also manufacture the celebrated cold curt
Laxative Bromo-Qulnine Tablets.
. SACRAMENTO, July 7. — Frank H.
Short was to-day appointed by Governor
Gage to manage Yosemite Valley and
Mariposa Big Tree Grove, vice himself
term expired. James T. Odoud and
Bartholomew Manning were appointed
railroad policemen.
Appointed by the Governor. >
Mrs.. Leslie Carter, may. have a. greater
reputation as an actress than Florence
Roberts, but she never earned It by play-
Ing Zaza in a better manner than 'does the
San Francisco favorite at the Alcazar this
week. ¦ The performance at the O'Farrell
street theater last night was witnessed hy
a very large audience, and the plaudits of
every one were showered on Miss Roberts.
She is as clever in her impersonation of
the French vaudeville star as It is possible
to be, and that her efferts were appre
ciated was shown by the hearty applause
she received at the end of each display
of her great talents. F.rom her entrance
in the first act, to her very- sad and
touching farewell at the stage door of the
"Concert des . Ambassadeurs'-' Florence
Roberts is the whole 1 show, and it is a
great one.:' "-v-"J.iv ;^ ri;; - .. „
Alcazar.
LONDON, July 8.— A special dispatch
received here from Rome says that So
cialist riots occurred at Orte, on the
right bank- of the Tiber, during the mu
nicipal elections held there to-day. The
polling place was wrecked and several
policemen were stabbed. The police and
the military fired on the mob. More
than- forty persons were wounded and
half this number were among the Car
bineers. Troops have been ordered to
Orte from Rome. -
Biotous Socialists Stab Policeman.
¦ • An exceptionally good bill is presented
at the Orpheum this ;week. Every num
ber on the bill Is worth seeing. Three
new acts are introduced, and the hold
overs can be seen a second: time. without
being tiresome. Beautiful Valerie Bergere
is an actress of. ability. The playette she
appears in- is very good, but not good
enough ' to display ¦ the talents the little
¦weman undoubtedly possesses. The audi
ence is, treated to some real tragedy, and
takes to it with good grace. -Her support
is very good. James J. Morton, a soulful
man with a voice that would not ill.be
come an delivers a bunch of
nonsense that keeps ' his audience guess
ing. Morton's \ turn is a novel one and
creates no endf-of laughter. The two
Rosseaus are acrobats who do really clev
er work on the mat. Miss Mclntyre and
Orpheum.
"The Idol's Eye" is crowding the Tivoli
this week. The tuneful opera has always
been popular with, local theater-goers,
and its presentation at-, the Tivoli is a
signal for a large attendance. Ferris
Hartman and Harry Cashman have con
genial parts. Hartman impersonates Abel
Conn, a seeker after adventure. He finds
it in three acts, and the audience is con
vulsed with laughter over his trials and
tribulations. Cashman plays the part of
'James McSnuffy, a Scotch vagabond. He
is the famous "Hoot Mon" of the opera,
and besides his dialect wears a pair of
kilts that have a tendency to drop at un
expected moments. Arthur Cunningham
makes a good Don Tobasco and sings in
his usual good voice." Annie 'Myers and
Frances Graham have < every opportunity
to appear, to advantage, and they do ex
cellent work. The opera" is beautifully
staged. The chorus is well drilled and
sings in harmony. - Next week "The Sere
nade" will be presented. . ' ' • t
Tivoli.
TRENTON. N. J., July 7.-Judge Kirk-
Patrick, in .the United States Circuit
Court, to-day appointed Henry L. Holmes
of Camden and E. J. Patterson of Plain
field receivers for the Atlantic Match
Company of Camden. The receivers were
appointed upon application of Frank Til
ford of New York,. who declares that the
liabilities of the company are about $180,
000. In addition to a. mortgage of $250 U03
on its plant. The company, it la charged
is being operated at a loss of about $7000
a month. ?* > •
Receivers for a Match Company.
The second week of "Pousse Cafe," An
tony and Cleopatra" and "A Royal Fam
ily" was commenced last night at
Fischer's Theater, "which was } packed.
The triple bill is certain of as long and
prosperous a run as "Fiddle-Dee-Dee," as
more scope is afforded for the clever
company to show its versatility, collec
tively and Individually. It would be al
most impossible to produce more exqui
site fun within the space, of three hours
with any entertainment or series of en
tertainments. Kolb, Bernard and Dill
are exceedingly droll and "mirth provok
ing and their humor. In "A Royal Fam
ily" sends the audience away in a laugh
ing mood. Maude Amber is exceedingly
bright, and her song, "Rose of- Killar
ney," in the rendering -of which she Is
assisted by Master Calish and tha Pa
loma quartet, was encored repeatedly. It
is undoubtedly the gem. of "the evening.
Winfield Blake was also encored for his
song, "Foreign Vaudevillians." Mollie
Evans did a clever piece of .work as Oc
lavia in "Antony and Cleopatra:" The
choruses are good and the dancing ex
cellent. ¦ . .
Fischer's.
SAN JOSE -July 7.— Dr. F. F. Brown
ridge met with a serious accident this af
ternoon. He left his office in the Spring
building for a moment, closing the door
behind him. The spring lock caught and
lie discovered that hU key was on tho
Inside. He entered an adjoining office
and tried to step from an open window
to his own room, three feet away, but
missed, his footing and fell sixty feet. Ha
will probably recover.
5* — m •
Physician Falls From a Window.
The Edgertons, aerial performers, and
Roscoe and Sims, musical comedians,
made their first appearance at the Chutes
yesterday, 'and both teams made hits.
Kelly and Violette, the- "fashion-plate
singing duo"; Hill and Whitaker, the re
lined ban joists and singers; the Cat roll
brothers, comedy bicyclists; the popular
twin sisters Meredith in new songs and
dances, and the. anlmatoscope, with a
change of moving pictures, completed an
excellent programme, which -was enjoyed
by a large audience afternoon and even
ing. Hardy Downing continues' to loop
the loop on his bicycle twice daily, and a
new set of living pictures by amateurs
will be shown Thursday night.
Chutes.
"Francesca da Rimini" is now In Its
second week at the California and is
drawing "large audiences nightly. Fred
erick Warde and his company seem to be
better appreciated in their rendering of
this production than ever before in this
city. The work of every one in the cast
is clear cut and the play goes forward
with a vim. Wbrde as Lanciotto is appar
ently exactly the actor for. the part Bar
ry Johnstone's Pepe, the jester, is some
thing unusually fine also. Judith Berolde
in the role of Francesca is a great fa
vorite, and receives much deserved ap
plause. She is a- beautiful woman with a
gracious bearing. The i others fill their
parts -very acceptably and aid. materially
In the success of the play. The drama Is
having an excellent run. "The Lion s
Mouth" is announced to follow.
California.
SAN JOSE, July 7.— San Jose was
given another surprise to-night when
H. ' E: Jones, Thomas A. Wheel
er and J. J. Ryan, comprising .a
majority of the new Board of Education
appointed by ex-Mayor Martin as one of
his last official acts, met and deposed F.
P. Russell, formerly Superintendent of
Schools, and elected in his stead E. A,
Schumate. present principal of the High
School, having first Increased the salary
of the office from $2000 to $2500." They ad
journed for one week without electing a
High School principal.
School Superintendent Deposed.
The quickest and most convenient way ta
and out of tho Tosemlte Valley Is by way ot
the Santa Ft. If you leave San Francisco to
day at U a. m. on the California LJmlt«d you
are in Tosemlt* to-morrow at 3 p. m.
Call at Eanta Fe ticket office, 041 Market
street, 'for Illustrated pamphlet and tilU.paj*
tlcoUri.-' •
Yosemite Via the Santa Fe.
Miss Elliston has a pretty chance to
show her pretty art as Dorothy Fenton,
and does very pleasing work. She looks,
as usual, charming. 'Mrs/ Whiff en is the
only other lady in the cast, an aunt, with
the most ancient and aunt-like ideas upon
the proprieties. It is necessary only to
say that Mrs. Whiff en has the part.
The management desires to announce
that the matinees, Wednesday and • Sat-
THE ever piquant though not un
worn theme of "The Adventure of
the Lady Ursula," Anthony Hope's
bright comedy, blossomed afresh
last night in its skillful handling
by the Miller company. It Is a taking
story, this, of a willful, handsome damsel,
who to save her brother from the conse
quences of one of her own mad freaks
dons man's attire and goes to fight in his
place. The woman-hatingf Sylvester,'
whose vow not to permit a woman's foot
upon his threshold has tempted, the cu
rious and adventurous Lady Ursula be
yond her strength, is an attractive figure
of the old comedy, and the Incidents sur
rounding the love story of these two
have, if not novelty, at least its sem
blance. There is a plentiful amount of
good comedy and bright lines not a few,
not to speak of a' real thrill when the
duel— one pistol loaded, the other empty,
mixed, and take your choice— comes. The
play is excellently staged and the cos
tumes, of the later eighteenth century,
art* uncommonly handsome.
Miss Anglln, who, it is good to note,
has almost completely regained her de
lighftul voice, has made the role of Lady
Ursula much of • a favorite among her v
adorers. Certainly .there' is about the
part the delicate coquetry, .the lilt and
flavor of high comedy, in which Miss An
glln BO conspicuously excels -and which
anew delighted last nlglit. The charming
actress was not so immediately en rap
port with her part as usual, but soon fell
• Into the way of it and was treated to
hearty applause for her efforts. ¦-•••¦
Mr. Miller is always dangerously fasci
nating in powder and patches, and • with
the added charm . of a reputation .for
woman-hating, was doubly so as Sir
George Sylvester last night. He Invests
the role -with a -veritable- old-world ac
cent, courtly, gallant, and graceful, and
looks the part to perfection., Mr. Wal
cot'a Rev. Mr. Blimboe was purely de
lightful. . For his portrait one must go to
the Caldecott sketches of the, old fox
hunting ale-drinking English parson, and
not a tone of his voice or single gesture
was a halrsbreadth out of .key (with it.
Mr. Walcot's work is. an Invaluable quah-'
tity in the Miller structures,. Mr. Court
leigh-is very well cast this week- as the
•Earl of Hassenden, and Arthur Elliott's
Dent, the fire-eater, bully and coward, is
excellently -conceived. Walter Allen
sketches pleasantly the small part of
Castleton, and Fred Thorne does, a low
comedy bit with fine hdmor. Every one
else fills in to their most. - , ¦•'.¦•
urday; open precisely at 2 o'clock, during
the Mlller-Anglin engagement. "The
Wilderness," long-expected, opens next
Monday evening.
Mr. Llnton repeat their sketch of the pre
vious week and are appreciated as before.
Miss Mclntyre has a sweet .voice and a
sweet face. ' Her baby imitations are
equally as clever as those given by Lydla
Yeamans Titus. The Russell brothers re
peat their "rough house" sketch and keep
the audience in a roar of laughter. James
Thornton, the man with the ministerial
voice, sings some of his new songs and
tells some medical jokes that" are , worth
hearing.- Mr. and Mrs. Waterous sing
some catchy ballads, and Avery and
Hart do a funny knockabout act. The
blograph concludes the show.
PARIS. July 7. — Contrary to reports cir
culated In the United States there ie nothing
threatening in the financial situation here.
FOUR CLEVER MEMBERS OF THE THEATRICAL PROFESSION WHO ARE APPEARING NIGHTLY AT LO
CAL PLAYHOUSES AND CONTRIBUTING BY 'THEIR CLEVER WORK TO THE ENTERTAINMENT OF
THE AMUSEMENT LOVING PUBLIC. , 4
Counsel for Ames Pleads for Mercy.
MINNEAPOLIS, July 7.-After the
counsel for the defense had included in
their arguments a plea for merciful con
sideration and the wife and the little boy
of the defendant had been introduced on
the scene with an evident attempt at dra
matic effect, the bribery case of Police
Superintendent Ames was to-night sub
mitted to the jury. After two hours the
panel informed Judge Simpson that no
agreement had been reached and the court
announced that no report would be ac
cepted until tq-morrow morning. The plea
for mercy was a surprise.'
This message would be incomplete were no
reference made to the soldierly qualities dis
played throughout the campaign by our quon
dam enemies and the admirable spirit displayed
in carrying: out the surrender. Many of those
who contended until the end have expressed the
hope that they may hare, in the future, an op
portunity to serve elde by side with his Majes
ty'* forces.
PRETORIA, July 7.— Lord Kitchener's
valedictory to the troops, dated' June 25,
after extolling the conduct of the British
soldiers in the face of great hardships
and difficulties and against dangerous and
elusive antagonists, commends the kindly
and humane spirit displayed In all ranks,
and concludes as follows: . -
British Troops "With a Kindly
Sentiment
Concludes His Valedictory to~ the
KITCHENER GIVES PRAISE "
TO THE FIGHTING BOERS
For the last week of their joint starring
engagement Maude Fealy and Edward
Morgan are giving a splendid production
of Hall Caine's powerful play "The Chris
tian," with the assistance of a capable
stock company, at the Grand Opera
house. Morgan as John -Storm needs no
additional praise than -what he has here
tofore received for his virile rendition of
a strong part. He is well supported by
Maude Fealy as Glory Quayle. This tal
ented actress clearly demonstrates that
she is possessed of rare emotional ability,
and has invested the part with a gentle
ness that added largely to her, otherwise
effective sfork. Herschell Mayall acted
well as *Horatio Drake and gave full
scope to the manly nature of the part.
Hardee Kirkland, H. D._Byers, Paul Ger
son and Fred J. Butler sustained their
respective parts with their usual ability,
while Maggie Frances Leavy proved re
liable as Mrs. Callender and Polly Love.
The rest of the company was well cast
and contributed much to the general suc
cess of the piece. The mob scene was
well arranged, and no expense seems to
have been spared as to the number em
ployed to harass John Storm, who in
some way earns the displeasure -of his
former nock. That the piece will do an
immense week's business is certain, and
that it deserves substantial recognition
goes without saying.
Grand Opera-House.
TRENTON, N. J., July 7.— Judge Klrk
patrick of the United States Circuit Court
to-day appointed George D. Hallock of
Plainfleld, N. ' J., receiver of the Bay
State Gas Company. This is the company
that was organized by J. Edward Ad
dicks and others for the purpose of con
trolling the Boston field. The application
for a receiver was made by Frank I* Day
& Co. of New York, who hold $180,000
worth of bonds of the syndicate. Day A
Co. allege that the syndicate has default
ed in the payment of Interest on tha
bonds, that it owes in Interest $27S,SS7,
owes the Mercantile Trust Company $10,
000, and that its total liabilities are up
ward of $9,000,000. The gas companies ab
sorbed by the syndicate, it is alleged,
have not paid any dividends for two years
and have no prospect of doing so In tha
near future because of the gas wax now
on In Boston. "'/'¦
Said to Be Financially Em
barrassed.
Bay State, Company of New Jersey Iat
RECEIVER IS APPOINTED
\ \ FOR A GAS SYNDICATE
PARIS, July 7.— Prince Guy de Lucigne-
Faucigny and Nettie, the daughter of the
late Antonio Terry, were married here to
day in. the Church of St. Phillipe de
Roule, in the presence of a large and fash
ionable , fathering. Francisco Terry, the
bride's, uncle, and Count Stanislaus de
Castellane, the bride's cousin, were her
witnesses. Prince de Lucigne-Faucigny
and Count- de Kergorlay were witnesses
for the groom.
Millionaire.
the Daughter of Late Cuban
Guy de Lucigne-Faucigny Marries
MISS NETTIE TERRY
,- BRIDE OF A PRINCE
After the battle th^revolutlonary army
moved on Barcelona and surrounded that
city. Tha Inhabitants were , panic
stricken, the shops were- closed and . tha
streets were barricaded.
President Castro of Venezuela left Cara
cas yesterday, not for Valencia, as had
been announced previously, but for JLa,
Guaira, taking with him his private guard
of BOO veteran soldiers and General Fer
rora, his chief of staff. The President
reached La Guaira at 5 o'clock in the
afternoon and left there at midnight on
the steamer Ossun, his destination being
Barcelona, about 130 miles east of La
Guaira. . :
WILLEMSTAD, Island of Curacao, July
7.— Three thousand Venezuelan Govern
ment troops under General Caltsto Castro,
the President's brother, were completely
routed on July 3, between Barcelona and
Agua, by the troops of the revolutionary
army under the command of General
Rolando. The Government forces lost aJl
of their ammunition and equipment, and
many of the soldiers deserted to the'revo
lutlonists during the engagement. -\ /V.
fully pathetic • scenes, and there are
clever specialties at frequent intervals
throughout the play. Two little .mites of
girls set the house fairly wild with their
contributions to the evening's entertain
ment—Reyna'Belasco in clog dancing and
Baby Dolliver in singing.- Genrgie
Cooper appeared in the-role ;of Sunshine
and made a delightful heroine. Baby
Dolliver in the role of Nanny Watson
scored a hit. Agnes Ranken was at home
in the part of Helen Rich, the heiress,
and rendered a solo charmingly. Louis
Morrison, the new comedian of* the Cen
tral, had the part of Jimmy Powers, but
a severe cold prevented him from doing
himself full justice. The football game
in the last act was farce-comedy run
wild and furnished a great deal of hilar
ity. The Paradise Alley Glee Club ren
dered songs "with excellent success.
i SEATTLE, July 7.— Miss Alfreda
"Blanche Healy, daughter of Captain JoKn
J. Healy of Alaska fame, was married
here this afternoon to Dr. L. L. Lumsden
of San Francisco. The wedding was pri
vate, and only the most intimate friends
and relatives of the contracting parties
attending the ceremony.
Captain Healy's Daughter "Weds.
Revolutionists Rout Army
Commanded by Presi
dent's Brother.
Crushing Defeat of a
Government, Force
in Venezuela.
NEW YORK, July 71— Former Senator
Stephen W. Dorsey of Arkansas was
married to-day to Miss Laura Bigelow at
Grace Church by Rev. Dr. William K.
Huntington. Mrs. Bigelow, widow of
John Bigelow, who was financial agent ot
the United States. Government in London
for twenty-five years, gave the bride
away. After a tour of European cities
Mr.; and Mrs. Dorsey. will make their
home in Los Angeles.
Former Senator Dorsey Marries.
H. B. Etherington-Smith of the.Leander
Rowing Club beat L. X. F. Provel of the
Club Nautique of Nice easily. Time, 8:43.
The send-off and the race between
Titus and Scholes was beautiful. Titus
caught the water first, but Scholes, put
ting more power into his work, after a
few strokes had the lead.- They were
pulling 37 for the first- minute. Scholes
gradually increased his lead and was six
feet ahead of his opponent at Temple Isl
and. Titus, however, spurted level with
the Toronto oarsman several times, and
the biggest lead Scholes ever had was
three-quarters of a length. The half-way
mark was reached In four minutes and;
ste seconds. Going along- the Meadows'
Titus put on a great spurt and almost
got up even with his competitor, but
Scholes got away again. I4 was a grand
race to Phyllis Court when Titus fairly
spurted to the front. Scholes responded
gamely, but was never able to get on
even terms again. At the grandstand
Titus drew clear and went away, winning
a very fine race.
C. S. Titus of the Union Boat Club of
New York beat Louis Scholes of the Don
Rowing Club of Toronto In a'Prellminary
race for the diamond sculls by a length
and a half. Time, 8:33.
J. Beresford of the Kensington Rowing
Club beat K. Johnson of the Twickenham
Rowing Club by two and a half lengths.
Time. 8:47.
HENLEY, England, July 7.— In conse
quence of the unusual number of com
petitors for the diamond sculls and in or
der that none of the eleven- scullers will
be obliged to row two heats the same day,
three preliminary races were decided
this afternoon.
York Defeats Scholes of
Toronto.
Titus of the Union Boat Club of New
NOTED SCUXLEBS MEET
IN PRELIMINARY RACES
CASTRO'S TROOPS
PUT TO FLIGHT
Miss Robertson dissented from this on
the ground that the Indians already force"
their women to do too much manual
work. — v
S. M. McCowan of Oklahoma .president
of the Indian section, declared that a
tendency ¦was apparent to overcrowd the
development of the Indian. He said
Christianity could not be taught to a
white man in a minute, and that an In
dian required more time to learn.
R. D. Shutt of Tuallip, Wash., said the
Indian boy and girl should be taught to
do the same work on the farm.
The morning session of the Indian Edu
cational Section at Plymouth Church was
given up to greetings from Governor Van
Sant and others and responses by Indian
Commissioner W. A. Jones of Wash
ington, D. C. and others.
In the afternoon President S.' M. Mc-
Cowen of Oklahoma read his annual ad
dress, and a large number of papers were
read by Indian educators.
Miss Alice Robertson, supervisor of
Creek Nation, Indian Territory, declared
that the uneducated white people formed
the greatest menace to the education of
the Indians, in that they offered deterrent
influences.
INSTRUCTION, OF INDIANS.
William T. Harris. United States Com
missioner of Education, read a paper on
"The Difference Between Efficient and
Final Causes in Controlling Human Free
dom." ¦
Superintendent C. B. Gilbert of Roch
ester, N. Y., read a paper at the after
noon session of the National Council on
"The Function of Knowledge in Edu
cation."
"The reports of County and State Su
perintendents," he said, "show that if
effective instruction is to be imparted to
all children, more generous provision
must be made for the ample compensa
tion of teachers, for permanency in their
work and for centralized schools in the
rural districts."
The second paper on the programme
was by Albert S. Lace, District Superin
tendent of Schools, Chicago, on "Taxa
tion and T«achers' Salaries."
MAINTENANCE OF SCHOOLS.
- The meetings of the day were those of
the National Council and of the Indian
educational section. The council is the
inner circle of the association. Its mem
bership is limited and runs for life. The
session was held in the Unitarian church.
Nathan C. Schaffer of Harrisburg, State
Superintendent of Public Instruction In
Pennsylvania, read a paper on "Taxation
as It Relates to School Maintenance." He
declared that as the taxation for school
purposes is now the accepted policy of
every civilized country, its nature and
purpose should be taught in connection
with history and civil government.
MINNEAPOLIS, July 7.-Three meet
ing* of the National Council of Educa
tional Associations and Indian Education
were the only sessions held to-day. Four
general sessions of the association are
scheduled for to-morrow afternoon, when
Governor Van Sant, State Superintendent
Olscn, Mayor Ames, City Superintendent
Jordan and President Cyrus Northrop of
the State University will deliver ad
dresses of welcome. They will be re
sponded to by Superintendent Foshay of
Los Angeles, Dr. T. B. Noss, California,
and Dr. Joseph Swain, president of In
diana University.
Methods of education, with the injec
tion of International relationships, formed
the chief themes in the sessions of the
National Council to-day, while the dila
tcriness of the Indian in the acceptance
of civilization occupied the ' attention of
the Indian section.
Dr. \V f R. Harper, president of the Uni
versity of Chicago, delivered an address
before the National Council to-night, re
viewing the educational progress of the
year.
The Unitarian church, in which . the
sessions of the National Council were
held, was crowded beyond its capacity at
the three gatherings to-day.
HAVANA, July 7. — Two commissioners
sent by General Bargar Santos, one of
the leaders of the revolutionary party in
Colombia, who is now in New York, have
reached the Chirlqui district, which was
Ia3t reported as in the possession of the
revolutionists. The commissioners: bear
instructions from General Vargar Santos
and the terms of peace between the Gov
ernment and the Liberals which he has
proposed and wfcich he hopes to have ac
cepted.
Tnese counter-propositions were sub
mitted to Colombia through Minister
Concha at this capital. They contemplated
the assumption by Colombia of the debts
incurred by Santos to foreign countries
to carry on the revolution and the. ap
pointment of Liberal Governors for four
different departments of the republic.
/WASHINGTON, July 7.— It is learned
here that the Colombian Government has
rejected the counter proposals made by
Vargas Santos, one of the vebel leaders,
in response to the proposals of the Gov
ernment offering a general amnesty > to
persons who have taken an active part in
the rebellion, on condition that they sur
render and cease further hostilities. ' .
PANAMA, July 7.— Government advices
received here from Nicaragua are to the
effect that a revolutionary expedition of
more than 1000 men has landed near Blue
flelds, Nicaragua, and has been' joined by
a "large number of Conservative^. The
landing of this expedition is said to be
the beginning of a strong, movement
against the government of President Ze
laya. Such a -movement would be of
much benefit to Colombia, "It is belieVed,
in that coutry's difficulties with its revo
lutionists, as it would prevent help reach
ing the Colombian Liberals on the isth
mus from Nicaragua. »•*
It was announced that the reason the
new battleship would not be constructed
at Mare Island was that there was a scar
city of labor on the Pacific Coast.
It is fhe intention to start the working
out of the. details immediately and in the
course of about eight months the keel
plates will be laid at the New York yard
foi the new ship.
At Ndrfolk. which made a better show
ing than Boston in figures, principally
owing to the fact that labor is cheaper
and the work could' go on In th© open
air the year around, it was discovered
that the freight charges -on the raw ma
terial from the iron mills to the navy
yard were about 10 per cent more than
in the case of the New York yard and.
in a ship weighing between 10.000 and 15,
000 tons this increased cost would be con
siderable. Also in the Case of Norfolk it
was feared that the demands for labor
at the navy yard would have to be met
from the private shipbuilding: works in
Virginia and the result would be to
seriously retard the progress of work at
those yards upon Government ships.
These considerations were believed by
Secretary Moody to warrant the placing
of the work at New York.
The Secretary was under strong:
pressure in the matter. Besides New
York, Norfolk and Boston were strong
competitors for the work. The Secretary
was finally influenced in his decision bjr
these facts: That no less than two yoarr>
time would be required to bring: the plant
at Boston up to a point where it could
undertake the work of building a battle
ship; that the $175,000 authorized by Con
gress to be expended in making ready for
the construction would be insufficient at
Boston.
WASHINGTON. July 7. — Secretary
Moody to-day, after consultation with his
bureau chiefs, gave orders that one of the
battleships authorized at the last session
of Congress be constructed at the New
York Navy Yard.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
Dilatoriness of Indian Pupils
Is the Chief Theme of
Discussion.
Revolutionary Force of One
Thousand Men Debarks
. Near Bluefields.
Plants.
Wins in Competition Witjithe
Norfolkfand Boston
Plea Is Made for More
Generous Provisions
for Instructors. ¦;
Navy Yard to Construct
Government-Built
Craft.
Movement \ Against the
Government of Presi
dent Zelaya.
TUTORS REVIEW
SCHOOL MATTERS
INVADERS LAND
IN NICARAGUA
NEW YORK GETS
NEW BATTLESHIP
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1902.
/ -
Fine Character Sketches Please Columbia Patrons Who
Witness Piece— Warde Begins Another Big Week With
His "Francesca da Rimini"~-"Zaza" Crowds Alcazar
"THE ADVENTURE OF LADY URSULA"
IS GREETED AS A POPULAR REVIVAL
2
The nervous, weak, rundown and debili-
tated should now devote their best ener-
gies and attention to health-building, so
as to enable them to withstand the ener-
vating effects of the approaching . hot
weather.
The use of Palne's Celery Compound
will soon bring a. return of true physical
strength; the nerves will be fed. and
braced; the blood will be made purer and
richer; digestion will be corrected, and
sweet, refreshing sleep will take the p^*ca
of Insomnia and irritability.
The extraordinary variable sprin* and
early summer weather of the present year
has been the cause of a vast amount of
sickness in every part of our country.
Strong men and women havo been vlo-
tJmsr th© weak, rundown and sickly have
suffered intensely, and many families now
mourn the loss of near and dear ones. .
SHOULD BE USED IN JULY
AND AUGUST.
Compound
Paine's Celery
Wretched Hot Weather
Sufferers;
ADVERTISEMENTS.
i»K.hALL'Si i EiKVi(i0KATpR.era5 % %
t£lops all lutses in lit hours. Five 25-$3?^^£|?3?
hundred reward lor any case we 3iE3 236J;
cannot cure. This secret rejn- | g
edy cures Kmiss.ons!, Impotency, . rTSSJ B353
Varicoctie. Gonorrhoea, . Gleet. 7« ' T?f
fcu letuio, Drains, Lost Man- iJ!aj }£tl
iiood and all other wasting ef- Km__ jHJ
!fctt ci scli-ahuse cr excesses. |S>V^~r'7^-3jt
Bent sealed, (2 bottle; 3 bottles, $5; guaranteed
to cure any case. Call or address orders
HALL'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE. 855 Broad-
way, Oakland. Cal. Also for sale at 1073&
Market et.. S. F. Send for free book.
A Remarkable Cure
Performed by Dr.
McLaughlin's Elec-
tric Belt.
Lumbago 30 Years.
DR. McLAUGHMN— Dear Sir: I suffered
from lumbago pains and sciatica for thirty
years before using roar Electrical Treatment,
and Id two months Tour wonderful Belt , en-
tirely cured me. Appreciating the excellence
of your method, I am yours truly. HUGH
FRASER, 219% Elm ave.. San Francisco. .
And some people are content with
pasting porous plasters on their backs to
get the little relief they give. Lum-
bago is a condition which can be cured
by Electricity as I apply it. I can tell
you o! hundreds of other cures.
My Belt pours a gentle, glowing heat
into the back and cures it to stay cured.
., ._._ t he had had lumbago for twenty years,
•end it had never laid him up yet, though he felt badly at the time. He was
carried from his work in a hack two days after, and was in bed when he
sent for my belt. It cured him. Get it before you are laid up.
" It will cure you quickly, and your trouble will never come back. Call
and see it; or send for book full of proof. Send this ad. ' .
Dr. M. C McLau£hlin, eoeMAR^ n T i-^;^T.' Ab0TsBUi> '
Office Hours: 8 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1. Never sold by Drug Stores or Agent*
SAHTE'&\ CELERY COMPOTTCTD.
Palne's Celery Compound Is doing - a
marvelous work for the sick and suffering
at this time. It Is the only preparation
that possesses value and virtue for re-
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of weakly, and sick people in summer
time. The trial of one bottle will give
you happy results ! ' •
b"?2§^/$Jt\ C
Nervous?
Horsford's Acid Phosphate
quiets and strengthens the
nerves, allaying their -weak-
ened and irritated condition,
: which causes wakef ulness,
nervousness and exhaustion.
It improves the appetite,
cures stomach ailments and
induces refreshing sleep.
Insist oa having
Hor^rford**?
Acid
Phosphate
8aaSarOi B&3* «& «t«7 GZ3TCXXX pMfcm

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