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TOOTH SHOOTS GIRL HE LOVES Angered by the Opposition of Her Parents He Fires Ipon Her and Disapi>ears HIS BULLET NOT FATAL Father of La<l Fears He Has Committed Suicide, but No Evidence of It Is Found ■ ■ -■ ■ * ■ •,:■•■- ■ NEW YORK. March 27.— A search of the meadows is being made about Corona, L. L. for William Smith. 17 years old, who shot and dangerously wounded his sweetheart, AJice Ohl sen, 16 years old. Saturday night. The lovesick lad's father fears he has com mitted suicide, but thus far. there 's no evidence of his having done so. Miss .Ohlsen's father is a Swedish . clergyman and the author of several religious works. The family arrived in Corona a year ago from Chicago. Young Smith fell in love with Alice at their first meeting and although he had just left the grammar school to work In a New York store, he began a. vigorous courtship. The Ohlsens en deavored to break the boy's infatua tion by refusing to admit him to the house,* but he lay in wait on Saturday evening. and as Alice was starting for a walk with her mother he fired it the girl. The bullet struck her in the breast and the boy fled. His victim was hurried to a hospital, where it is said she will probably recover, al though badly wounded. FEDERAL JURY INDICTS HOGUE Two Sorions ChaigM Are Re turned Against the Former Heputy Revenue Collector FRESNO. March 27.— Former Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue Samuel L. Hogue was to-day indicted by the United States Grand Jury on two sep arate charge*, embezzlement and de stroying public documents. Hogue has been under arrest since September. His defalcations were discovered dur .ing an investigation made into the' accounts" of Collector Thomas H. Lynch of San Francisco. On the embezzlement charges the Grand Jury reported six counts, ag gregating a sum of $135 42. Four of ,the charges are for the embezzlement of $S5 42, money taken for special liquor taxes. He is accused of taking $50 aid in by two Japanese of this city to compromise criminal actions. Hogue is accused of destroying the receipts and accounts of the two Jap , an* i i '\ whose, names are T. Matsuda and K. Kimura. The accounts, it is I alleged, were destroyed by Hogue th morning the internal revenue orncers n*»|THn their examination of his books. Hbgue was released on $5000 bonds. Th/ trial wag set by Judge Olln Well born for May 1. important nrrrxEse IN BSEF TIM ST (ASK : Former Employe of the Armours Tes tifies Before Federal Grand Jury. CHICAGO, March 27. — J. E. Shields of New York City, formerly an em ploye of Armour & Co., to-day occu pied most of the time of the Federal Grand" Jury that is investigating the workings of the so-called beef trust- Great development* are expected as c a result of the testimony Shields is' expected to give to-morrow. • .It transpired to-night that much of the testimony previously taken by the Grand Jury serves only as a schooling in regard to the livestock and meat business in general. Beginning to morrow, it is rumored through the close veil of secrecy, facts that will prove of value in reaching a conclu sion ill be given to the Grand Jury. Shields has been guarded closely by isetfct service officials since his arrival from . New- York. . To-night he is Matched at his hotel. li is said that Shields to-day underwent a severe t ■ emulation by District Attorney 'C. B. Morrison, who has charge of the investigation. _ /„-,. 1 HAWAIIAN LEGISLATURE PLANS REFUNDING BILL - » ■ ■-■■- '.■-: ■ ■ --v-?i 'Iriri«or> Hopes to Call in Its Bonds and Issue N«v Ones on Better Term-.. HONOLULU. March 27.— The Ha waiian Legislature will soon be at work on a refunding bill under which, it is "hoped," Hav-aii will be able- to take up its bonds and issue new ones on better terms. The plan Is a re £=ult of the opinion given by Dillon & Hubbard of -"New York 'that the bonds are not subject to taxes. Had this 1.-i<t been known when the' sales were made much better terms would have been ured. saving: a large sum in interest. The refunding bill will be general in its provisions and will authorize the .refunding of the bond issue 'at any J time. If if becomes a law steos will be taken under its authority to take up the loans now outstanding and is sue new. bonds for the amount . ... . tKTISEMEXTS. ==!-=s=a Removal Notice. The Singer Store, located for many years at 22 Post Street, has been removed to - ; ■ ■ No. 210 STOCKTON STREET, here our patrons will receive careful attention. * • V : By this sign /*^>x_\l Singer Stores you may know 3£wsPf I ■ii r rvSyfti*! Everywhere and will find iia&t&y These machines are now sold at lower prices, quality considered, than my other. Needles and Repairs for All Makes of Sewing: Machines SEWING MACHINES RFNTED AND EXCHANGED Singer Sewing Machine Company UNION WORKERS FLAY BELMONT Also Denounce Gompers and the Civic Federation as Result of Subway Strike TURBULENT MEETING Interborough Company Will Not Re-employ Men Who Lost Jobs in the Walkout NEW YORK. March 2 7. — At a meeting of the Central Federated Union a resolution has been adopted calling upon every union to withdraw from the Civic Federation. 'It was further resolved to call a mass meet ing and fight against giving private corporations any more franchises for subwa>s=. Adoption of these resolutions fol lowed the reception of reports from a committee sent by the Central Fed eration to confer last week with Pres ident Belmont of the Interborough Rapid Transit Company regarding the re-employment of men who lost th<?ir jobs as the result of the recent strik?. This report showed that Belmont declined to make any concessions, say ing that the road was equipped with all the men needed and that the for mer employes could only be employed when vacancies occurred. Recogni tion of any union also was refused. When the delegates representing more than 150.000 workers heard the report pandemonium reigned. Dele gates arose and shouted at the top of their lungs against Belmont. Attack after attack was made against the < i\ ;>■ Federation, while some of the delegates loudly demanded that every labor leader should resign from that body. Samuel Gompers. president of the American Federation of Labor, who is vice president of the National Civic Federation, was also denounced. TAKES WINNINGS FROM GAMBLER Crooked Player Forced to Give Up Coin *hy Croupier Who 'Caught Him 'Cheating . m Special Dispatch to The Call. .' RENO. March After winning nearly $100 on a roulette wheel in the Pyramid saloon to-day. a gambler was forced to hold up his hands by the dealer, who then proceeded to take all the coin, claiming the gambler had won it unfairly. . The sputtering . and trembling gambler could not defend himself and had to watch the dealer, take his money. After getting posses sion, of the coin the dealer drove the. j'la\pi -from .the gambling , hall and threatened to have him .-arrested..., , ; The gambler told the police of the matter, and . the. roulette dealer ...was' arrested, but later was allowed to go. | He claimed that the visitor cheated the game and that he also nearly broke the crap game in the gambling den 'by using loaded dice. v A search * of , the ' players-c lothing revealed the crooked dice he was accused of using. . ■• i STARTS FIRKS *X3R SAKE OF POTTING THEM OUT Member of the Department of a New Jersey Town Admits His Guilt. M:w rOHtC, Manh 27.— After a long investigation into a series of in cpiidiary fires the police of Bayonne, N. J.. have arrested James Mclnerney, 2 2 years old. of Bayonne. N. J. The prisoner belongs to a volunteer fire company and it is alleged by the po lice- that he admitted, having started fires for the sake of fighting them. M'lnerney has ■ record of 100 per cent for attendance at alarms and frequently when hie fellow members reached the engine-house in response to an alarm they found him wtth the horses hitched and ready. For more than six months fire? in th<> vi'inity of Mclnerney's district hiivf been numerous, and he is charged by the police with bavins ( ausf-d fifteen of them, none entailing murh loss, however, owing to the quickness of the department in reach ing the seen*». ARMY OF WHALES SEEM IN HAWAIIAN WATERS Fifty Counted in One I>ay by People on the Steamship Manna I.oa. HONOLAJLU, March 27. — The whal ing barks left here too soon and a for tune is awaiting any whaling outfit that reaches here quickly. Reports by the steamship Mauna Loa are that nofff of whales are spouting in the waters of Kau. Kona and the Hawaii an. Molokai and Oahu channels. The water Ffpms to be alive with them. Fifty were counted in one day by the people on the Mauna Loa. A great many whales were also seen in the vi cinity of Lanai. NASHVILLE. Term.. March 2T. — The resig nation of United States Senator-elect James B. Frailer as the Governor, of Tennessee was .formally delivered this afternoon to Speaker 'John 1. Cox of the State Senate. Speaker Cor' 1 at once took the oath as ■ Governor. ' - THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY. MARCH 28. 1005. THINKS ROCKEFELLER GIFT IS ACCEPTABLE DR. PftTTON EXPLAINS ITS USE Committee Accepts the Cash With Gratitude Co ngregationalists Remembered Before. John D. Rockefeller's donation to the Congregational body was accepted and has been disbursed in spite of the op position, which materialized too late to prevent the reception of the sum. The gift was not tabooed by all in the Congregational fold, and there were men of influence among the flock who were satisfied that the educational de partments of the church should be en riched. Dr. Cornelius H. Patton, home secre tary of the American Board of Com missioners for Foreign Missions, who is making a tour of the Pacific Coast, is in San Francisco and said yesterday regarding the matter: The ultt of $100,000 by Mr. John G. Rocke feller was not contributed to our regular ex penses, but. was designated for certain of our educational institutions in India, Japan and Turkey for buildings and equipment. They are institutions devoted to the training of na tve converts for evangelistic and other forms of Christian service. It doee not help us on our regular appropria tions, but is of very great value In improving our educational plant. I do not wish to criticize those who object t.. .>ur receiving this money, a« they are en titled to their own opinions, which are un doubtedly" given with the "utmost sincertiy. All aspects of the matter were carefully con sidered over a month ago by ouY prudential committee at Boston when the money was first offered, and the gift was unanimously ac cepted with gratitude under a sense of its en tire propriety. This is not the first time Mr. Rockefeller has contributed generously to Congregational in stitutions. In recent years he has made hand some donations to Oberlin University In Ohio; to Mount Holyoke College, Mass , and to Wellesl. y f'ollese near Boston. It is, of course, known that Mr. Rocke feller has contributed to the Baptist Foreign Missionary Board something lfKe $200,000 a year. Those who would have us refuse this money would practically require us to take the position of censors of these other institutions and the whole Baptist demonlnation. of whioh Mr. Roc-keff Her is a member in good and regu lar standing. The gift has already been appropriated to the Institutions designated by Mr. Rockefeller. PERRY MAKES FINE RECORD Discharges Six Torpedoes at Rapidly Moving Target ■ X ami Fiv.e,, of Them Score » Epcclal Uiispatch to Th« CaJl. SAN DIEGO, March 27.— Officers and m«i of the torpedo-boat destroyer Perry are elated over the record made by their vessel at Magdalena Bay. when all records for accurate work with the torpedo were broken. The Perry discharged six torpedoes while moving at the rate of fifteen miles an hour at a target which was being lowed at the rate of ten miles an hour. The target was made of three boats and was towed by the Bennington. The three boats together represented the length of a war vessel and the middle boat was the object of the gunners' aim. Of the six torpedoes five were planted against the stern of the craft fired at. It is claimed that this beats all records ever made at torpedo prac tice. The Perry arrived in port to-day, having on board about fifty men and officers of the San Diego and Los An geles divisions of the naval reserves, who went south with the vessels of the squadron upon the Invitation of Rear Admiral Goodrich. She brings the news that the monitor Wyoming has sailed for Panama to relieve the cruiser Marblehead. which will come north with the Chicago and Benning ton. riUGHTEXKI) MILKS DRAG A JAPANESE TO DKATH Awful Fate Overtakes Son of Nippon Ht Work on a Santa C'lnra County Farm. SAX JOSE, March 27. — Isaku Ten aka. a Japanese lAborer. was dragged to death to-day at the Swickard seed farm near Edenvale. He was at work in the field with a cultivator. At noon hs unhitched a span of mules he was driving and mounted one of the ani mals to ride to the house for dinner. On the way the animals became frightened and the Japanese was thrown off. He became entangled in the lines and was dragged for a quar ter of a mile. One leg was broken in three places and half a dozen of his rib*, were fractured. His head was badly battered. GOLD IS POUND ON RANCH ON THE MONTEREY ROAD 1-iedge of Valuable Ore Is Uncovered on the Murphy-Coloinbet Farm. SAN JOSE, March 27.— A rich gold ledge has be<3ii discovered on the Mur phy-Colombet ranch on the Monterey road, fifteen miles south of this city. A month ago outcroppings that indi cated gold was found in the foothills. So favorable were these prospects that Peter Colombet, the owner of the ranch. i>ut a force of men to work. Friday afternoon when the tunnel had | penetrated the hill 175 feet the ledge j Was struck. It. Is about 100 feet be low the surface. I INDICTED EX-ALDERMAN IS FOUND IN ARIZONA Former Milwaukee Official Who Jumped Ills Bail Persuaded to Return by Attorney. TUCSON. Ariz., March 27. — Charles Cooke. a former Milwaukee Alderman, did not turn up for his trial on charges of crookedness preferred agrainst him in several indictments and was trailed to Arizona by George Schoperlc, a de tective. The sleuth shadowed the ex- Alderman until H. L. Eaton, his bonds men's lawyer, arrived on the scene. Eaton persuaded Cooke to return with out extradition and the three left for Milwaukee this morning. Cooke had been here since last November and went under his true name. DR. PATTON WHO DEFENDS CON GREGATIONALISTS FOR AC CEPTING ROCKEFELLER'S GIFT. FOLLOWS FRIEND TO THE GRAVE Chinese Cook Commits Sui cide Rather Than Live Without His Employer Special Dispatch to Th«« Call. SANTA CRUZ, March 27. — Because of the death of his master, Moch Yet. a Chinese cook, committed suicide to day. For twelve years he had been employed at various logging camps as a cook by William Baird. Baird died Saturday and the Chinese cook was overwhelmed with grief. He could not be comforted and would contin ually cry: Por old man. he die; he no come back any more; I no work no more, not for $r,OO a month; I go too." This morning he was found hanging in the cookhouse. not cane to live .without "the old mail." SIX MOTORISTS BADLY INJURED Tire on Machine Bursts as It Speeds Down Hill and Omiimnts Are Thrown Out W.ATSONVILLK. March 27.— This afternoon- an automobile containing George Jessen, D. F. Ring and Charles Peckham, prominent merchants of thip city, and J. C. Rigsby. an insur ance sbticitor, with H. P. Tichnor of San Francisco as chauffeur, met with an a( i ident by which all the occupants of the mar-nine sustnined injuries. ! While coming down a hill at : great speed the tire on one of the: wheels exploded, /causing the auto to turn compjetelv over. Rigsby's I, leg was broken- and h's back wrenched. Sev eral of Jessen's ribs were broken and he received numerous other bruises. Peckham and Ring escaped with slight injuries. The* chauffeur 1 re ceived internal injuries, • the : extent of which are not known. '. * BKi PLAMNt; MILL WILL BK BUILT IX MARYSVILLE Prominent Contractors Purchase Site on Which to Erect » Modern Plant. MARYSVILLE. March 27. — Through a deal just closed here a large planing mill will soon be estab lished in Marvsville. Swift Bros., prominent contractors, have pur chased a lot at Second and E streets on which to erect a large plant for turning out all kinds of mill work. This plant will replace the one that was destroyed by fire a year agro. Th" Diamond Match Co'iipany of Chico will establish lumber yards and offices throughout the Racrnmento Valley as soon as the great manufac turing plants at Barber are completed. Representatives of the company have visited Marvsville to select a site for the branch to be located here. SPECIAL TRAIX STRIRFS AND KILLS A VETERAN Mutilated Body of an Old Soldier Is Found Near the Yountville Station. YOUNTVILLE. March 27. — Early this morning the mutilated body of T. W. Kenny, a member of the Veter ans' Home, was found lying on the railroad track near the Yountville sta tion. It is believed that Kenny was killed by a special train about 9 o'clock last night. Coroner Kyser of Napa removed the remains to the Vet erans' Home. NEW LAW BRINGS: CHANGE : TO EMPLOYE '■ OF STATE John Isaac Is Appointed Secretary to Horticultural Commissioner Klwood Cooper. SACRAMENTO. March 27. — John Isaac was to-day appointed secretary to State Horticultural Commissioner Elwood Cooper, under the law ap proved by Governor Pardee granting a secretary to the Commissioner. Isaac was formerly clerk to the Commis sioner. ;::, If . yoii [are . going down ; East \be\ sure : and \ k lect2the J moat \ comfortable 'f route". : ? r J r Ask -1 your agent' for particulars about • Wftbash , tourist car E TWO PRISONERS ARE SENTENCED Harry Radcliffe, Convicted of Murder in the Second Degree, to Serve 17 Years GIRL WIFE HYSTERICAL Ernest Moore Chadwkk Will Spend the Xext Ten Years in San Quentin tor Perjury i Harry Radcliffe was sentenced by Judge Cook yesterday to serve seven : teen years in San Quentin for murder in the second degree and Ernest Moore Chadwick, alias "Sir " Harry West . wood Cooper, was sentenced to serve , ten years on a charge of perjury. Both ; wives of the defendants were in court and Radcliffe's girl wife went into hysterics and was led out of the court room by her sister and her mother-in law. Radcliffe shot and killed Andrew Riley at Ninth and Sheridan streets on the morning of June 26. He said Riley had insulted his wife and during a struggle Riley threw him down, and, being afraid of his* life, he - fired self-defense. The theory of the police was that the defendant attempted to hold up Riley and when Riley showed fight he wat shot and killed. Witnesses were called yesterday to I testify as to the defendant's good char 1 acter. The Judge in passing sentence said that he had to accept the verdict ! of the jury as far as acquittal on the robbery theory was concerned. The defendant's previous character had been good and as' this was his first of • fense he would fix the punishment ac cordingly. If the defendant's conduct was good in the penitentiary he might 1 be paroled. ' j Chadwick was convicted of perjury in falsely testifying in his own behalf at his trial in Judge Lawlor's court in 1901 or. a charge of sending by tele graph a' false and forged message pur porting to be from another person. He , had eloped in February. 1901, with Xorine Schneider from Vallejo Junc j tion .shortly after his release from San i Quentin after serving a, term for utter , ing and passing a fictitious draft in 1897. He represented to the girl and • her family that he was a physician of wealth and induced her to become his ! wife by showing her telegrams purport ing to have been sent by her mother, 1 consenting to their marriage. He was err«sted on the arrival of the train at i 'Ogden. He was convicted on the charge of sending the forged tele ' grams, but took an appeal to the Su i preme Court and was granted a new , trial. Meantime he had been tried and . convicted by a jury in Judge Cook's ! court on the perjury cnarge, but sen i tence was deferred pending the result ' ; of the appeal to the Supreme Court on the forgery charge. When sentence was to be passed 1 upon him Chadwick begged the Judge [ to take into consideration the fact that ' I he had already spent four years and ! :■ two months in jail since his arrest in Ogden and that there was no possi bility of obtaining a parole. He did not a<l'l that he had been married in Oft County Jail. ' ! After sentence had been passed upon j Cooper his attorney, Frank J. Alur ■ phy, said he was ready to proceed with th«s trial of the forgery case. The ! Judge remarked that he thought the | one sentence would be enough for both cases? and the forgery case might stand till it was seen w-hether the sentence was final, as an appeal was to be taken to the Supreme Court. Assistant District Attorney Ashe said he would need to consult with the j District Attorney and the case was i continued till Anril 1 to be set. FINDS VICTIM OF FOUL CRIME Street Car Conductor Makes Discovery of a Brutal Murder in Heart of City BAKERSFIELD. March 27.— One of the most brutal and cold-blooded murders ever committed in this city came to light at 6 o'clock this morn ing when a man who has not yet been identified was found by a street car conductor, lying face down on the sidewalk on Nineteenth street, in the heart of the city. His skull was frac tured. A club, covered with blood, was found lying a short distance from the body. The pockets of the overalls which the man wore were turned in side out. Even his shoes had been taken. The police have as yet obtained no clew to the identity of the mui'derer or murderers. The greatest indigna tion has been aroused in the city. • DEATH MAY CLAIM TWO MORE VICTIMS OF AUTOS Persons Injured by Machines in Los Angeles Yesterday Not Yet Out of Danjer. LOS ANGELES, March 27. — Sher man Pease, vice president of the Nlles-Pease Furniture Company of this city, who was seriously injured yesterday in an automobile collision with an electric car at Hollywood, has not recovered consciousness. His wife was killed in the same accident. Mrs. Decatur E. Wellcome, who was also injured in the accident, is in a serious condition. Miss Margaret Birtwistle, who was run down by an automobile driven by Barbee Hook, son of the late Million aire Hook, is hovering between life and death. MISSING MAN LOCATED ON WASHINGTON FAKM — Mystery Surrounding Disappearance of Morgan 11111 Citizen Cleared Up by Telegram. SAN JOSE, March 27. — Henry M. Aiken of. Morgan Hill, who. aeeordhig to a dispatch from Spokane yesterday, disappeared from Davenport, Wash., several weeks ago, is not Ibst, as was supposed by his Washington friends. His wife at Morgan Hill received a letter from him Friday. He is at work on a farm near Herrinirton. Lin coln County, in Washington. He went north a few months ago. / WASHINGTON, v i, March ' 27.— The V ■ cruiser Dixie has i left < Monte i Cristi J for Colon to take a" battalion fof marines « now stationed -i on • the Isthmus Ito the I new | naval | station at I Quanta name. After; the t departure jof i, this - battalion the i total I strength of the ; marine : battalion i left on : the i Isthmus ' will , not ' number , more than one hundred.' ' ■ ;.•.;.■.:..■, :< .■■.? ■ '.... ... .... RUNS SIX TIMES TO VLADIVOSTOK German Steamer Cassius Earns Russian Gold and Is Then Sold to Japanese HIS GARB OBJECTED TO French Priest Compelled to Discard Chinese Attire Be fore He Lands From Doric It was in the steerage that the steam- | ship Doric, which arrived vesterdaj" from the Orient, brcusht the most in- I teresting passengers. There was fine raiment in the cabin, and a Britisher v.ho is said to have participated in the i work preliminary to the Jamieson ' raid in South Africa. The men in the steerage did not say as much as those ; in the cabin, nor did they say it in , such well-chosen language, but what ' they had to say was more interesting. In the Doric s steerage were three seamen and the second mate of the German steamship Cassius. which ran J in and out of Vladivostok with coal un- j til she was so badly in need of repairs that she was no longer useful as a j blockade runner. Per oaotaln patched j ncr up, ran her to a Japanese port and j sold her to the Mikado's Government tor a good round sum. The owners of ! rhe Cassius reuped a golden harvest ; from the Russians, then got a fancy price for the broken-down steamer. ! This is said to be one of the few In- ; stances since Japan found herself in ' ■Thick the little brown men have been ! outwitted all around. The Cassius made her first visit to I Vladivostok last July. She left there for the last tin.c in February. On the i first occasion t-he carried a cargo of coal from Barry. She made six other ; trips between Vladivostok and Sag halien Island for more coal. There are > few prisoners left on Russia's prison island, say the sailors of the Cassius. Gradually they have been withdrawn and taken to tHe front for soldiers. It; February, when the Cassius limped out of Vladivostok, provisions -were getting scarce at the Siberian port and prices for all necessities ruled high. FEARED THE JAPANESE. The crew of the Cassius did n^t want to go to sea when the time came to leave. Their vessel was not too sea worthy and they had the idea that the Japanese, if they caught the Cassius, would siring all hands feo th" yardarm. The German Consul at Vladivostok is i also the Russian harbor master. He toM the unwilling mariners that if they stayed ashore he would have them sent to prison. The Cassius' skipper. Cap tains Hans Hansen, promised to add a bonus to their double wage and finally the men agreed to stay by the ship. Although the Cassiua was under the , German flag. Captain Hans Hansen is a Dane, and all but tvo of the men under him hailed from the land of the ', Vikings. The odd pair was German, j Hans Hansen sailed his ship out of I Vladivostok and, in the veil of a thhk ' mist, eluded the Japanese cruisers. ; Once past the danger belt, all hands ■ were Set to work repairing ship. Putty was used freely and hidden under I lavish layers i>f bright, new paJnt. The j engineers extemporized a temporary i cure of the coughing and wheezing j with whirji the Cassius' engines, had , become afflicted, and when the Ger man tramp reached Kob% she looked' smart as the day she launched. And ' before the newness wore off Captain i Hansen sold her to the Japanese and j left the island kingdom before prying ; brown men discovered the putty under j the paint. Captain Q. Davis and Chief Engineer ' D. L. Malcolm of the British steam- j ship Sidonia were also steerage pas- i sengers on the Doric. They took the \ Sidonia from England to Japan and ; there sold her to the Government of the island kingdom. Theirs was a | purely commercial transaction with ; never the sight of a Russian flag on ! the voyage out to add spice to the transaction. ADOPTS THE PIGTAIL. Rev. Noel Got. a Roman Catholic , priest from France, who has been in ' China as a missionary for sevpn years, j ' was also a steerage passenger on the ! Doric. Although a priest and a j Frenchman, he traveled by preference ( in the Asiatic steerage among the Chi- ] , nese and Japanese. While in China he i adopted the dress of the country and : was still wearing it when the Doric j docked. Even to the shaved head, pig- j tail and long finger nails, he had lent i hiniseif to the fashion? of the land in * which he had wc-rked so long. His eyes were of the Occident, however, and, with an aquiline cast of feature, spoil ed the harmony of Father. Got's other wise Oriental appearance. "The Chinese do not like foreigners." he said in explanation of his attire, "and when 1 adopted this dress they accepted me as one of themselves, which was a great help in my work." Sff thoroughly has Father Got ab sorbed the manners of th* Chinese that he will stay while in this city, he says, with some Chinese family or at a ■ Chinatown hotel. He was not allowed to land in his Oriental garb, however. Immigration Inspector Crawford, after questioning the missionary, informed him that he would be allowed to land, but not in those clothes. . nd befora he was al lowed, to go ashore Father Got wa« • compelled to don European dr^M and pass a sartorial inspection before In- . specter Crawford. Dr. Rutherford Harris, one of the Doric's cabin passengers. Is said to have taken an unfighting part in th*> Jamieson raid in South Africa. Dr. Harris did not make himself popular with the American passengers on the liner. He has a grouch against the Tnited States and is said to have lost no opportunity to swing his little ham- ! mer, using any old American institu- ', tlon as an anvil. He likes San Fran- ' Cisco only because It is near Victoria British Columbia. GUAYAQUIL. - Ecuador. March 27 —Vice I President ; Baquerlzo Morena has assumed the : executive =. power. , President Plaza . retlrlnr to th» ,*: town ;■ of Palmisqui .. for ninety ■ days on account of the -delicate state of = his health It vis believed : that the - Vice President will | recognize the republic of ; Panama ADyj^TIS^IJEyTS. Pears' No soap in all the world is so cheap. No soap in all the world is so good — none so lasting. Sold all over the world. ADVERTISEMEXTS. Buy w, MAW One \SPViT n) U Price * Of *i Q 9 t ; I . workm in - ship and high-grade make: blade* 1 are of finest rasor steel, pearl han- c".l«. Ton couldn't get a better knife for twice the m0ney... ...... .jM-"O I WANT YOUH OLD RAZOR. Will make you .1 liberal allowance for It on a new one. I have good razors at #1. Better ones at »l.o<> I *";rLLETTE SAFfc :T RAZOR, with 12 double-edsed blades; re- quires no honing or stropping. Price "STAR SAFETY ZO R—A good .value at *2.CO— the reguUr pr!c#. Mr ■-i •■■ ••• •'•*> ' SaxoTS Honed and Qronad. . Honing' 35c. t Mali orders promptly filled. THAT MAW PITTS. • i F. W. Pitts, the stationer. 100« MARKET ST.. Opp. Fifth St. San Francisco. ' TO REDUCE STOCK we orris oxm v . ENTIBJE ZXBTE OP \- - SECTIONAL FILECASES '- ;-O- — ~*» >. - ~-*^P - Bi ■•" ' J^ : X a 7IH CABINETS GEO. H. FULLER DESK CO. 646-65Q MISSION STREET. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder Cleanses and beautifies the teeth and purifies the .breath. Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. Very convenient for tourists. PREPARED BY When the little folks take colds and coughs, don't - neglect ; them * and ., let them strain the teader membranes of their longs, -. Give them • ; , SHiloH's Consumption Cure Ba^f '■ ? It will core them quickly asd I It will them quickly mad - strengthen their langs. : .It is pleasant to take, : • • Prices, 23c., 50c.. mad $t.QO. ' g i visit DR. JORDAN'S qhcatJ ! visit DR. JORDAN'S omcatA MUSEUM OF ANATOMY* rfc Mil IIIUT ST. b*.«tt*ttl.S.F.C4L } \■ ' "i igF The Larceot Anatomical Vii— urn la tb« W A J^^^l - Wwld. We*kaeu«» or any oontraetml A W *SfSh <11«9*m> pnaltl-v.ly emred bT tha »lde« ¥ • P'bl Speoullu ou en* Cout. In.U;nn. £ ¥ izttk 0R JORDAN-DISEASES Q* MEN - M I jSrf I Tr»«Tn#iit personally or by tour. A A T I W *« ■ ponMMßnUeTarjsaMiiadsrtakaa. •• ¥ if] AW ' Writ *" Book, '■itOMr«T A ■' ¥I I jl ' HMSI.ICE, UAUJU> rau. i|f A & H »aluabl« book (or mea.> - ;--."...< \ ¥ DB.JOBDISI*<O.. 10MM»r!c»tSt.AP. V B^^aW^aV^aV^aV^fc^^aW^fc^^aV^aV^fc^^aV^^ll _■■ i » » J i ! I I ! I PTTTT^ : Hotel St. Francis : _ A FAVORITE LUNCHING PLJLCBL _ __ Fashionable set gathers b«r« for ; ~| afternoon te*. ■ • ■ — ' — - Moat unique dining sUtc* la Saa . ' — _ - Pranclsco.- - .;--.• t __ Convenient for theater rapper. I America's Model Hotel Z ! I I - 1" » I M I I rII || 'f | H. S. BRIDGE & CO., |! § MERCHANT TAILORS. r ;| ifr' UXOTBD TO *'( i| 112 Sutler Street,. i| :'■; .. .... ban TBAJTOZaOO. " ',■•; !j: No Lies m Imported Wear. '. i carters! CURE sick H£ADA£HE ■ ittle Genuine Must Bear I LY?F Fac-iimile Signature ■ PILLS. y? ' ~Z* ~~' mauvais MUSIC CO. 533 MARKET ST.. OPP., MASON. $9.75 for Violin, Box, Bowcand Book DR PIERCES ~ GOLDEN .; MEDICAL , -':. DISCOVERY ; - ••' FOR THE -■•---.*." ■' ■ I BLOOqnVER.LtJ^GS. a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary. G129 KEABXY.ST. Established In 1<*.54 (or the treatment of I'rtral* Diffuses. '.<wl Manliond. r Debi.it 1 - or (tUfanv wwariour on body an.l pilnd and skin DisKn*«B. The Doctor curw»l»«a othor* fatJ. -Try htm.* 4"harn«>» lo^r. I itrfntuaramrrd. i u(. or write. Dr. J. T. CIBEOS. Hail Yt%i*-ziMco. I aX> ; W£££LY CAUL, #1.00 YMR TJJLS.