Newspaper Page Text
Yosemite Via Santa Fe.
The comfortable way to the Yosemlte Is via Santa Fe. The fare is $28.50 for the round trip from San Francisco. You take California Limited to Merced, thence by stage. No sleeper required. No side trips to see Big Trees. Bower Cave, Cascade Falls or Merced Canyon. The roads . are good and the hotels en route are excel lent. The service . Is Santa Fe. therefore it's right. All about it at 64J Market street. Yosemlte desk. • Blot of Laundry Workers. CHICAGO. May 2.— A small riot oc curred to-day as a result of the strike of the laundry workers and two hundred girls, employed in the Derby Hand Laun dry, were thrown into a panic when a crowd of strikers attacked the building after having failed to persuade them to Join the ranks of the strikers.' The pro prietor appearing with a revolver in each hand held the crowd until the arrival of the police. No arrests were made. Union nnd Non-Union Men Battle. Union and non-union lumbermen had an exciting battle on Mission-street wharf yesterday. The non-union men were bound for a lumber camp In the north and were taken to. the dock in an express wagon under guard. Upon their arrival at the wharf they were Inter cepted by "pickets" and a battle royal ensued. Both sides suffered bruises be fore the. men could be hustled on board a boat. At this point the union sailors and longshoremen declined to work while the non-union men were aboard. The owner of the vessel was appealed to and he ordered the men taken oft the ship. It then proceeded on its voyage. Within twenty years the South has in creased its railway mileage 162 per cent and its exports S5 per cent. FBESNO WILL FAVOR VETERANS WITH FRUIT Sixty Tons of Delectable Products to Be Distributed During the Convention. FRESNO. May 2. — A plan for advertis ing Fresno County at the National En campment of the G. A. R. in San Fran cisco next August is being arranged by Atlanta Post of this city. It Is pro posed to ship a carload of fresh fruit to San Francisco every day while the en campment is in progress displaying it in a hall which has already been rented, and each night' distributing It free among the visitors from the East. Tho hall secured Is. in the neighborhood of the convention nail and will be made a sort of lounging place and headquarters for the visitors. Agents will be on hand who will talk of the resources of Fresno County and the opportunities open here to the investor. The fruit has practically all been promised. There will be sixty tons of It. The Chamber of Commerce of this city is working in conjunction with the local veterans and will furnish descript ive reading matter, which will . also be distributed during the encampment. Special Dispatch to The Call REDDING. May 2. — The welcome notes notes of the siren of the Delamar smelter et Bully Hill were heard this morning for the first time in six months and the noise It made was hailed with satisfac tion and much delight by the people who heard It. The big furnace In the Delamar was blown in this morning and throughout the day there was a scene of great ac tivity ln and about the plant and mine. About 250 men are now at work and the plant will be running full blast In a few days. The Installing of another furnace is contemplated, and that will be filled up and blown ln just as soon es It Is completed. There Is sufficient ore already roasted to keep the smelter running for several months, and the ore that is now being mined and roasted in sures a continuous run. People In and about Delamar are feel- Ing joyful and business is picking up rapidly. The Etages are being put on again and things are rapidly assuming their old-time lively appearance. The resumption of work at Delamar, together with the dying out of the Keswick strike and the consequent Improvement of conditions at Keswick, is already be ing felt ln Redding. Business of all kinds is improving and confidence Is be ing restored. Another furnace at the Keswick Bmelter is being fired, ready to be blown In! To-day the wages of smelter em ployes was raised for the summer months, and this, too, was hailed with satisfaction. The police are working to locate a daring burglar who, on Thursday night, entered E. Ancel's Jewelry store at 316 Grant avenue and made his escape with $500 worth of valuables. Detectives placed ln charge, of the case by Captain of Detectives Martin believe they have a clue as to who the thief is and are said to have recovered some of the stolon property. Ancel has conducted the establish ment on Grant avenue for nearly a year and is known to carry considerable stock, principally watches. When ha came to open his place on Friday morn ing he discovered a widow In the rear open, and upon examination found that a tray of watches was missing. The Jeweler Immediately notified the police and officers visited the place. It was found that the thief had climbed over a series of buildings in the neighbor hood until he reached the roof of the structure In which he expected to se cure his loot. There is a light well Immediately In the rear of Ancel's place. Into this the burglar lowered himself, and once on the ground floor work was easy. A window, which the jeweler says has al ways been locked, was opened and the intruder entered. The watches were easily reached, as they had not been locked in the safe, and carried away. Last night police officers on North ¦Beach and Chinatown and vicinity were cautioned to keep a close lookout for all suspicious characters and to arrest all kn#wn crooks and place them in the tanks for investigation. Stable Boys Die in Flames. GREAT NECK, L. I., May 2.— Two ne gro stable boys and thirty-two valuable WASHINGTON, May 2.— It Is learned that Minister Conger's original state ment of the Russian demands has very recently received further support in the shape of several reports from different sources — all official — but the State De partment feels bound to accept without question the explanation of the Russian Government, as made through its Em bassador here, and through Count Lams dorff in St. Petersburg, and does not feel called upon to make any further repre sentations at present upon this subject. RUSSIA EXPECTS WAE. VICTODIA, B. C, May 2.— Mail advices were received here that Newchwang is being strengthened by the Russians, who have expressed to the Chinese authorities that this course was made inevitable, as Russia may soon come Into conflict with a certain power. It Is also rumored that Russia has formed nine regiments of Chi nese troops in Manchuria as an auxiliary to the regular garrison.' The number, it is said, will be increased to 60,000 within three years. The Yomiukri Shlmbun of Toklo has an interview with Prince Takahashi. one of Japan's, eminent jurists, in which the Manchurian .question is discussed. He suggests that if Russia refuses to with draw her troops from Manchuria, Japan should also send an army to MoukdenI Manchuria, he says, would thus be main tained as neutral territory. The Asahi Shlmbun, discussing the Manchurian question, suggests that Japan take advantage of the provision of her commercial treaty with China to open new ports in Manchuria. Hung Kiang, at the mouth of the Yalu, and a point higher up the Yalu, are the places suggested. The Asahl says that what Hangkow is to Shanghai, Hung Klang is to Newchwang, and the opening of the port would facili tate Japan's Manchurian trade. News come from Shanghai of an Insur rection which has broken ouf at Heta ching Fu and Meng Hsien, In Honan Province, where the people revolted at the extortions of the officials' pretense of having to raise funds for the indemnity of the foreign powers. The yamens at both places were attacked and destroyed and the officials fled. The rising is Inter fering with the operations of the Pekln syndicate (British) which has mining and railway works ln Honan. The University Club Is palpitating un der a stress of excitement attending the approach of an annual election. On Tues day next the members of the organiza tion will be called upon to select a new di rectory and if present Indications count for anything the event will be fraught with more political Intriguing than has been known of in the history of the club. For the first time in its career the club is divided on the question of a new presi dent and for the first time It has an op position ticket in ¦ the field. Anticipating the coming of the election, a nominating committee was chosen two weeks ago and immediately selected three candldats for expired Jerms on the board of directors. There are two holdovers on the board, Knox Maddox and George H. Lent, who, with the new directors, will elect a. new president to succeed Fairfax Wheelan. It has been generally understood among the members of the club for months that William- Bourn, the well-known mining man, would be named to succeed Presi dent Wheelan and not the slightest Inti mation was given that his^ candidacy would be opposed in any manner. Conse quently when the nominating committee selected him for a director, together with Michael F. Michael, the attorney, and Seward McNear, it was foreseen that the plan was to insure Bourn a majority of votes in the board and pave the way for his elevation to the presidency. McNear and Michael, In fact, were nominated by request of Bourn. . OPPOSITION DEVELOPS. • Hardly had the ticket been posted in the club office, however, before the opposition began to develop and for ten days past there have been rumors of a plan to de feat the purposes of the regular nomi nees. But it was not until late Friday night' that an opposing candidate was brought to the surf ace.\ About 10 o'clock the members of the club who were looking forward to the usual peaceful election, notwithstanding the stories - afloat, were surprised to discover posted on the club board the announcement that Thomas Breeze would be a candidate for a posi tion on the new board. A quiet investigation by the Bourn con tingent revealed the fact that Breeze had the promised vote of about eighty mem bers, which is quite a backing to start with, and that it was the intention of his friends to elect him instead of Michael F. Michael or Seward McNear and thereby', with the holdovers, Maddox and Lent, se cure a majority in the new board and' the right to name a president. The opposition to the candidacy of Bourn, it seems, originates in a desire of the younger members of the club to keep the finances under restraint. The organi zation Is notes' healthy financially as several of Its contemporaries, although under the administration 1 of .President Wheelan Its former indebtedness has been reduced nearly $15,000, leaving a legacy ef only about $2000 to the next directory, which is considered a good record for the two '.years in which Wheelan has; been president of the club. . FEAR ASSESSMENTS. It la. the fear of many members, that Bourn : will launch the club into another era of extravagance and - eventually ne cessitate a resort . to $10 . assessments to meet the bills. He and his followers In the club are mostly ; members of the , Pacific- Union" Club and this "fact is said to also have influence over the younger members of the University Club in .their decision as to who should direct the affairs of the latter organization. ; Breeze is known' as a Wheelan man and Maddox and Lent are said to be in the same category, so that if the first named is elected i in place of ; either one ; of tha BURGLAR LOOTS JEWELRY STORE An entertainment and dance will be given May 6 ln Union Square Hall under the auspices of Council No. 508 of the Young Men's Institute. The committee in charge is Charles D. O'Connor. J. V. Doherty, Daniel A. Leary, "William Hayes and Thomas F. Higglns: The grand and supreme officers of- the order will be In attendance. - Council No. 508 to Entertain. ACCEPTS RUSSIA'S HER AS FINAL BREEZE CHOSEN BY OPPOSITION Bourn candidates it is -conceded that Wheelan will continue to dominate over the affairs of the club.' Meanwhile gos sip has it that Michael F. Michael has noti fied Bourn and his other friends in the club that he will not permit his name to remain on the regular ticket until elec tion day and the opponents of Bourn are naturally pleased over the prospect of winning their contest without even the necessity of a hard fight. No ill feeling exists against Michael among the Breeze followers, but they realize that either he or McNear must be defeated in order to prevent Bourn from realizing his ambi tion to preside over the destinies of the club. It is a quiet but an Interesting struggle as it now stands and may lead to a num ber of resignations, but the rival factions are not paying heed to any such possibili ties. horses were burned to death' in a fire which destroyed the stable on W. Gould Brokaw's estate to-day. The financial loss will amount to between $40,000 and £0.000. ¦will be ready for the big mussel bake to be held on Tuesday at the beach. The grand banquet is to be held on Friday evening and on account of the large num ber who are to ba present it will be held at the Armory. WASHINGTON. May 2. — Postofflces discontinued May 15 — California:. Ken ny. Mendoclno County, mail to Moody. Postmasters commissioned — Oregon: Emma O. Pope. Elsie. "Washington: John F. Daws. Chlco. Fourth-class postmasters appointed — Wasnmgton: Emma J. Young. Peach Lincoln County, vice George B. Young, deceased. Navy orders^ — Ensign *F. L. Stltt de tached from the Boston to the Iroquols; Midshipman J. S. Arwin detached from the New York to the Iroquols; Midship man J. C. Fremont Jr. detached from the New York to the Perry. 1— Many a man owns a house coat who doesn't own a house. OF INTEREST TO PEOPLE OF "THE" PACIFIC " COAST Several New Postmasters Are Ap pointed and Orders Are Issued Affecting Naval Officers. MEMBERS OF SANTA CRUZ COMMITTEE PREPARING TO RECEIVE THE FORESTERS. SANTA CRUZ, May C— Great prep- | arations have been made by the local court of Foresters for the entertainment of the Grand Court of the Foresters of America to be held next week. The arrangements for the entertainment of the guests is now complete and Santa Crux hospitality will be dispensed as usual. I The parade on Tuesday promises to be a big- affair, as 1300 Foresters are expect • <1 to participate. Excursions are to be run from Holli.«ter. Gilroy, San Juan. ¦Wai^cmville end Salinas, and Foresters' day. as Tuesday Is called, is to be one of The most eventful Jn the history of Cali fornjj Kocestry. In the evening the grand ball is to be held at the Armory. The decorations for the ball in this building- are most elaborate. The entire <-**i!ir.fir has been covered with a net, filled In with thousands of small flags. The walls arc completely hidden from view by tod. white and blue bunting and redwood foliage. At the ball W\ S. Moore is to be floor manager and he will be assisted by George Staffler, C. J. Klein. Dr. W. R. J.in»cott. J. B. Cook, J. C. Doyle, E. Al zina, JcJin Doman, Fletcher Scott. R. Williams. C. H. Stone. A. H. Roff. Henry Heln. George Dennett and C. D. Blain. On the reception committee for the ball MINE WHISTLES STIR REJOICING Fr^nk Gilbert, who had charge of all the clam and mussel baxes, has gone to Carmel Bay with assistants to gather mussels. Thousands of luscious bivalves are" Mayor D. C. Clark. Dr.'W. R. Cong den. W. A. Corey, H. H. Miller, W\ H. Williamson, J. G. Tanner, John Roney, W. I. Newman, W. T. Morton, B. K.' Knight, A. J. Hlhn, R. D. Horton, Milton Besae, C. M. Cassin, F. R. Waltl, George S. Talt, George Root. R. H. Pringle, Frank Mattiscn. T. XT. Kelly, C. W. Hammer, J. F. Helms, M. C. Hopkins, J. H. Garrett. "~ -• : % -i,' Santa Ouz Completes Preparations for the Reception and Entertainment of the Grand Court of the Order and Promises to Break AH Records in the City for Hospitality FORESTERS WILL BLEND LABOR AND MERRIMENT THE SAN FRANCISCO, CALI^ SUNDAY, MAY 3, 1903; 25 GRAPE-NUTS. PRETTY CHEEKS. A Food That Makes Girls Sweet to Look Upon. Tii^ right food for younj? ladles is of the greaiest Importance to their looks, to rsay nothing of the health, Thin, sal- iow girl* don't set the right food you may be absolutely certain. A Brooklyn irfrl says: "For a long time, ln spite of all I could do, I was thin, skinny and nerv- ous, ily cheeks were so sunken my frie:idf used to remark how bad I looked. I couldn't seem to get strength from my fooi— meat, potatoes." bread, etc. So I tried various medicines, without help. "I often read about Grape-Nuts, but never tried the food until one day some- thing impressed me that perhaps If I would cat Grape-Xuts for my nerves and brain I couid digest and get the good of my fcod. So I started in. The food with cream was fascinating to my taste, and I went in for It regularly twice a day. "Well, I began to Improve, artd now. v.iiile on my third package, I have rhangeA eo my friends congratulate me warmly, a.«k me what In the world I hnve taken, etc.. etc. My cheeks are plump ami ro>y. and I 'feel eo strong and well. I ateep sound, and it seems as though I couldn't Ret enough to eat. Thank you sincerely for making Grspe-Xuts." Name Eiven by Postum Co.. Battle Creek, Mich. There's 6. reason for Grape-Nuta, "KING OP THE FLOCK" ABT SUPPLEMENT WILL BE ISSUED SUNDAY, MAY 10, 1903. . . , .,»- , ADVEB.TISEMENTS. - --'. DR. GHAMLEY'S VICTORY! Lately a charge was made against Dr. Chamley for Incompetence and unprofessional conduct. These charges were the result of deep- profes- sional jealousy, largely aided and abetted by a discharged employe. At the hearing last Wednesday -the action was dismissed. Dr. Chamley exon- erated. The Judge saying there was NO EVIDENCE AT ALL in the case^ PR, S. R CHAMLEY, THE FAMOUS CAHCER SPECIALIST READ WHAT "LUCKY BALDWIN "SAYS ABOUT PR CHAMLEY ;* \ j wisw^^ 4 ji^i^w^^¥Jf^ i i^^!^Siiil^i' Dr. Chamley is a. graduated phy~ For the b « neflt °* those who may be suserinr »'j#^;^^ < v-^:'^r':^ 1 HqMSBGEXR^^CdS EvS^^R t • « * • « « WITH Otlt, foot 4md t)r&Q€u. JQ tWO W(H KiB tu6 u6AllBf WAS fc,,!^ mRttthKH '* Bljfli ' B^B^E&jfoi^ . _ " r i I *b* ¦¦ wall !¦ At an/ tlttt In jreirt. Dr. Chu&ley'ft E$4i& SvWt?^* S^LjJBx < t§N *~V~*^' ¦? **/ . **s. R. CHAMLtY, m. p. | will be cheerfully furnished. , Sfct SS£? it l?H^M?S&2K^- rl11 I e. j. Baldwin TO MY viUKWDi i During my many yo&m on 'th* Coast I hare cured thousands of Canc«r«. Many traUful lttt«r« hav» been received [from patient; . all over th« United Btate*. Canada and South America. In ray practice I have made a special effort to be honest with the p^mle. and I have refused thousands of dollars from thoeTl knew could not b* ©ursd. For my friends' sake, aa well as my own, I rejoice that the contemptible persecution ended In such a triumphant vfc- tory I «£»• my friends that I cherish thetr friendship and good will, and sincerely hope that during the remaining days allottedto me I will continue to • receive^ their assistance, so that I mt; be able to add to my list of thankful patients the thousands who are afflicted with cancer and who will only know- of my wonderful treatment through those I have cured. /"With my sincere thanks for the kindly expressions of sympathy received from many o my friends, and thanking them for their past favora and rejrard, with deepest appreciation, hoping to merit a long continuance of the high feeling of gratitude. . • I am. elncerely. S. R. CHAMLEY, M. D. ANY LUMP IN A WOMAN'S BREAST IS CANCER ~] Any lump or sore on the lip, face or anywhere six months j^y qqOK NO X-RAY FRAUD is nearly always Cancer. — Cancer never pains till almost past cure. If you have a small lump in g~+ a ivTi^r^r^ No <=; 'nHrnn the breastt you muSt not ne £ lect jt ' as jt is sure to polson the £ iands ln j!!_I_jLZ__^ WO dwindling the armpit> w h ere cure \ s often impossible. Cancer never waits for you to """"^""W! Home Treatment experiment. One or two mistakes is sure death. Examinations free. The most complete ever Scheme! NQ KN|FE O R PAIN! NO PAY UNTIL CURED! writte " : I2 ° P a / es of . symptoms, addresses- A VEGETABLE PAIN- ; : 1 S. R. CHAMLEY, M. D. F and testimonials of thou- LESS PLASTER OFFICE HOURS: Q q . nr Tninn QTDCCT TELEPHONE: sands cured, MAKES THE CURES 9 A. M. tO 5 P. M. Z0 800 Z0 I HlnU 01 Rtt I Red 38 MAILED FREE. \ i J NEAR MARKEiT SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. J_ '. I L\ Over 726,000 Skins / Used in a Year's Production 9- *g\ b- Is it any wonder that the Walk-Over factory, with . • m\ A$L ¦ JL^^jim sucn a tremendous output to distribute through its *££vJv<t /n*vPiii own cImin of storeS) can retaiI a shoe at 53-5° that's W^$ffi%[$[ /£, iAJl||j& incomparably better than any other make at the price? jra4JVA'»\ \>CJlil Isi Why, there isn't a solitary one of the much adver- Kk3j^^i!?l G T T IbIIh tised v$5 shoes that is. better in style, stock or service- B«aIJ5«/Ari IJK.gSjp&^p ability — and but few of them equal the Walk-Over! PcS /fffi JH Rf I Men's Walk-Overs j Women's Wak-Overs I 1 $1! /Laa A SB I Styles for every shoe need, They appeal on the score of ]| / jTjf _j$ U§£] kjpflS^'^ I no matter what your business distinctively good style — •W*_T***i&«^ff J- J VXoMn V Ifl — st y' cs to snit vour ta . stc » no they've all the srrace, snap and -^JQH^in /ft f\ matter how conservative or daintiness of the best $5 shoes s^ISNPP^ how extreme. and many distinctive features K»#*Kf^' * Same leathers as in your fa- of their own. Only the ¦Efec?"" W Walk-Over Shoe Go. \ t fJS F. F. WRIGHT & SON, Proprietors. «» MB Q9/1 Market <straat Opposite <3V' / «?£fs lllal JV.UI Dlicclj Emporium