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DR. DUNLOP MOORE SS UNDER ARREST Continued from Paice One that a number of different 'patients and attendants who were present de clare that Doctor Moore did beat Brezzinio?" Docor Gassaway was asked. "We have eight or ten adavits to the effect that he did not abuse the men," answered he commanding sur geon. "How do you account for the bruises and cuts on the face of the "I said before that there were none.*' Doctor Ga«away replied. Reminded that this statement was flatly contradicted by at least eight persons, Doctor G.issaway said: \u25a0'I will not be drawn into any dis cussion of this mater." Says Hush Money Paid Since' it first became known that the bay and river steamboatmen's union, with the support of the maritime »r .uranizations of the Pacific coast, in tended to prosecute a criminal charge against Doctor Moors, rumors have been afloat that money was being used to color the testimony of certain per* ions connected with the case. It is known that one person still in the employ of the hispital has openly a& •ertcd that he intended to pet what he could for his silence regarding the event? of the morning of February 17, and that he advised Harry C* Dell, whose declarations have corroborated the facts set forth in the Hoist affidavit, to "say nothing about the matter and they would be able to get a piece of money." 1 .\U of the facts so far brought to light mi connection with the alleged bribery will be placed in the hands of the United States district attorney to day, and it is possible that further sen calional developments may follow. v "I am ready and willing to tell the authorities all that I know concerning this matter," said Dell last night. "If others see fit to accept money to keep silent it is not my business. Brezzinlo was assaulted by Dr. Moore that morn ing and every man who was in the ward and was able to see it will so tes tify if he -is truthful." ACSTRIAX CO.VSVLATE BUSY The Austrian consulate was again husy yesterday with the gathering of data bearing on the alleged maltreat ment of Brozzinio prior to his death, but Consul Karl Ruiz de Roxas main tained his previous attitude of refus ing to discuss the steps contemplated in the premises until after all of the evidence lias been placed in the hands of the ambassador from his country In Washington. c Owing to the congested condition of traffic .in the middle western states Andrew Furuseth, president of the international seamen's union, who is on his way to San Francisco from Washington, did not arrive in the city as expected, but it was stated that he probably would arrive here late today. Furuseth has already had a preliminary talk with Surgeon' General Walter Wyman of the marine hospital service regarding the demanded Investigation of conditions at the local institution. On his arrival here he will be furnished with additional information regarding the matter and will then decide whether or not it is advisable to go over the head of the surgeon general to con gress in an effort to secure a reforma tion of conditions. * : '"I look upon Doctor Sloore's arrest as simply the first step _. in a much needed investigation of conditions at the marine hospital," said Edward El lison, secretary of the sailors' union of the Pacific, last night. "His treat ment of Brezzlnio was but the climax to a long series of legitimate causes for grievous complaint against the management of the institution under Doctor. Gassa way's regime. When the facts connected with this case are brought to light in court, however, I believe they will greatly strengthen our demand for a general investigation." CHANNIxNG AUXILIARY DISCUSSES MERYON Etchings and Life of Artist Sub jects hf Lecture An interesting talk on the life of Meryon and his etching*^ especially his etching of San Francisco, was the prin cipal feature of the meeting of the Ohanninsr auxiliary yesterday. Mrs. Frederick W. Vaughan delivered the lecture, dwelling at some length on the poverty of the great artist. The talk was an illustrated one, dif ferent local art , dealers contributing their prized M/eryon etchings for the occasion. \u25a0,» Following Mrs. Vaughan's- lecture, an interesting musical program was sriven by Mrs. H. D. Holt and Miss Jones. Resolutions wrre adopted for aiding, in the work of furthering the taste for the classic drama, as proposed by Mrs. W. F. Colburn, and to be put to th« t#st on March 23, \vhnn "Lohengrin" will be produced at Kohler & Chase's hall under the auspices of all of the leading literary clubs of this city. WOMEN CAN NOT WEAR HATS AT TAFT BANQUET Edict Issued for Guests at Irish Fellowship Dinner CHICAGO, March 7.— Women guests will not be allowed to wear their hats at the banquet to be given President Taft hftre March 17 by the Irish.Fellow- Fhip club, according- to the mandate of the committee in charge of the affair. "I can. imagine how a woman feels Trho has bought a $150 hat to wear on such an: occasion," said James O'Shaughnessy, chairman of. the com mittee yesterday. "It was . hard for us to bring ourselves to issue the edict, but it had to be done. •There is only a limited amount of ppaee in any hall. We figured it up mathematically that one woman's hat takes up the space of two and a quar ter persons. There would not be room for the waiters to get around." LARGE SUM INVOLVED IN APARTMENT LEASE "A large lease has been effected through the agency of ' Abrahamson & Co., .real fstate agents. The gross rental involved Is $110,000. The prop erty is a large apartment house to be erec,ted at tha northeast corner of Van Ness and Willow avenues, between Ellis and Eddy streets. A structure will be erected to cost IPO. OOO on plans furnished by Nicholson & Co., architects. The owner' of ; the property Is Mrs. Ella H. Arnold. ' - " The lease is -to' Charles • LoefflerV a well known apartment house manager, for" 10 years, v The structure will-con tain 120 rooms with large *" reception room on the first floor. The-architec ture will b« In the Spanish style." .. "How to Mix a Good One." -Booklet Free— tells; all -about .mixing drinks. Sent on request— a postal will ..do. C AY P, - Hota Hkr &-C0..- Proprietors* of Old Kirk Wbisky.-429-437 Jackson St.. S. F* CUDAHY'S MOTHER IN LAW BELIEVES HE IS INSANE I % [Special Dhpaich to The Call] ' ' - I OMAHA, March 7.— While nearly prostrated, Mrs. John C. Cowan, t* mother of Mrs. Jack Cudahy, talks freely, concerning the incident t where, at Kansas City, her son in law is charged with assaulting and i cutting Jere Lillis, a wealthy banker and clubman. , '''»'"" J Mrs. Cowan said: '\u25a0 ' : \u2666 "Jack must have been'crazy when •'he committed the assault. Of \u2666 late he has been drinking, a good deal, and;Avheiv. even slightly under. i the influence of liquor he is perfectly wild and completely insane. ;My \u2666 daughter has told me several times that when Jack is drinking he is \u2666 (crazy, and he must have been in this condition when he , committed J v the # assault. .' " .-' . ; • i "My daughter has been leading a most quiet and secluded life. and \u2666 has had little social recreation since her marriage. : Mr. Cudahy does t not care for society, and refuses to permit his wife to. go out ; Unless;; t he accompanies her. She has not been home in five, years. Because* \u2666 of Cudahy's jealousy and peculiar .ways she has been compelled to \u2666 remain in Kansas City almost every summer.since she married. . Last t Thanksgiving she wanted to come home, and even had trunks packed. $ Mr. Gudahy pretended to become sick and would not let her leave, \u2666 'though the doctors said he was shamming. »• \u2666 "These are certainly the acts' of a crazy man. Last winter, when in 1 Kansas City,~he gave -a ball for the Yale glee club." Cudahy warned T his wife>not to dance more than once with any one t) fthecollcge boys." <• Mrs.' Cowan thinks ..there is another party' who has come into, the v center of the -stage, and her appearance may- throw a light upon the. motives and attack upon Lillis\ ' : She saysMor several months Mrs. \u2666 Snyder", a youn gand beautiful and accomplished widow hi Boston, t has been^naking her home with her daughter and has been her constant 1 companion. She adds that" when he first" "met her- Lillis* became in s fatuated with the woman and called: upon • her, Cudahy being fully f aware o fthc fact. . . ' . .-//iC,^ " i Mrs. Cowan believes that, noticing Lillis. at his house, .he, on ac- I count of his insane jealousy, thought undue attention was being paid \u2666 to his own wife, when it was Mrs. Snyder who was the attraction. Cudahy's Victim Is Recovering and Will, Not Prosecute Millionaire Packer Continued from Page 1 torneys in the apartments of Alexander New, his attorney. t Mrs. Cudahy's Statement A score of newspapermen sought Mrs. Cudahy at the packer's palatial home in the South side in an attempt to get a : statement. Mrs. Cudahy, in telling of her hus band's attack upon Lillis, declared it , was the culmination of a long line of brutal treatment. This last act, the said, would result^in the separation of herself and husband. Mrs. Cudahy was lying on a daven port in her room as she made her state ment. One of her eyes was badly swollen. "This was done Saturday night," she eaid, "and I have no desire to. receive! visitors today. It was a terrible thing that occurred. And. it was all caused by an automobile, a new runabout that Mr. Lillis had just ordered." Mrs. Cudahy then told the story of the attack. Her husband, she said, at tended by his chauffeur, Johann Moss, had found Lillis and Mrs. Cudahy at the Cudahy. home. "It was last Friday," said Mrs.' Cu dahy, "that. Mr. Lillis received his new runabout. I had the first ride in the other one and I told Mr. Lillis I wanted the first ride in this one. "He said I should have it. I told Fenn, our chauffeur, that day that Lillis had gotten his new car and that I was to have a ride in it. Incidentally, I re marked that Cudahy was going out of town, down to Grainfield, Kan., I be lieve, to look at some cattle. Thinks Chauffeur Bribed "Well, Fenn must have been bribed by Cudahy. I have always been good to .that . boy and Cudahy was always fussing at him.- >That Cudahy's going out of town would have had anything to do with my riding with Lillis would be ridiculous. Cudahy often says he is going out of town and then never goes. He probably does that nine times put of 10 times. "Friday the car was unloaded and in tl>e afternoon we took a ride. The weather was fine and .we sped over the road. Saturday Lillis said I should see the car tried out again. We went out Saturday afternoon and then drove to the country club for dinner. Then we decided : to g-o down to the Baltimore, Instead, which we did. We stayed there only long enough to eat and then went Out. As we went out I said to Mac, the head waiter, that he should Lillis' new car. ; ,- v "We went riding in the evening again. When we. came home Mr. Lillis was going to drive away when I asked him to come into the house. We went into' the library, downstairs, and had been" talking only a few minutes when Mr. Cudahy"— Mrs. Cu.lahy always called him Mr. Cudahy — "rushed int« the room. He must have come into the; house through the billiard room. He was ac companied by Fenn (Johann' Moss),' the chauffeur. They,, seized , Mr. Lillis and began beating 'him. Mr. Cudahy had a thing that he uses in the car and he beat Mr: Lillis over the .head with it." Cudahy's Odd Weapon Here Mrs. Cudahy looked over at the table near her couch and said: • "There, it is. See the blooNi on the end?" The "thing" to which she had alluded was an electric ; searchlight.* ! It -was eight inches lonjKand about the-thick ness of a man's wrist. •That was what he hit me with,' too," Baid Mrs. Cudahy. "I ran as soon!as I saw. they :were beating MlvLillls.:^l believed they would try to kill me, too. They had a rOpe wilh them when" they came, in and both "swore frightfully. I ran upstairs, and stood screaming at the top of- the stairs.'- < Freda, theMnald, pame running in with the other -serv ants. She stood with her arms about me to- protect me. They .had .finished tying Mr. \u25a0 LHli6^ by this ; time and Mr. Cudahy came tearing upstairs. \rHe Struck me over the hea'Jj and in the left eye"— Mrs. Cudahy raised her hand kerchief \u25a0\u25a0': to" show ' the , : swollen ' eye— "and you see' what; he did.'.' 1 Both the lid and the eye immediately under the lid: were deep' purple. .... "Then he? rushed".' downstairs," Mrs. Cudahy went on," "and : I guess he began to use ' the knife on! Lillis.*r- ; I --' guess he must have had it with him) although I did not see it when 1 he came; in:> Freda ran downstairs' and came up. telling. me they were ; cutting- Mr.' Lillis.:; ; I , cried 'Murder! 1 - and ran to; the telephone. ;It was I who ; called the ; police.V:.\ Wouldn't you';have done. the. same^ things when (it appeared - that murder was 'being ; com r mitted?: They kep't'ph beating andxut ting Mr.'. Lillis. Mr.*Cuaahy;would beat him awhil*, 1 and!* theVchauffeur.? would cry,;'Turnhim over." -Then they^' would beat-hlm ; some-more. .• ,•..:"". Chauffeur Has "Revolver ! "Freda"\waß-in'.the^hall 'when: Fenn^ the "^lauffeur,^ rushed »out - ; again. K rcHe had i? revolver" in his hand. -He pointed it at '.^ her JV and ~ she C ran? ; . He " rushed upstairs ; and', shook ;: his"; fist ] in? my |l ace: I ecreamed. Vl>st's kick:the,womanout,' helcrled,: buttMr.\Cudahyiwas;tooibusy beating J Mr. Lilli^ downstairs to "\u25a0-. pay THE SAN JFRANCISCO CALL. TUESDAY; MAftGH 8, 19M any attention to.him. He rushed down stairs again. Then the police came." A. maid was the only one who would appear at the Cudahy home in, answer to rings at the doorbell. She said she knew nothing of the whereabouts of Moss. . . • The maid, telling of the affair, said she came downstairs on hearing the noise of-the scuffle in the parlor.'-, She saw a man stretched out on the floor with a. rope about his neck and about his feet. The man's body was nearly stripped of clothing, she said. His body was bare from the waist down. Just as. the 'maid arrived" at the foot of the stairs Moss, she says, was pull ing on the rope about the neck of the man on the floor, and as soon as Moss saw her standing there. he came and pointed a revolver in' her face.- She then, she says, ran back to her room. Cudahy had on Saturday evening, the maid said, signified his intentions of • going down town to attend a political meeting. Cudahy left the house, she declared, but he and his chauffeur re mained about the yard, both having" removed their shoes. ' ,\ f-v^.v;. Policeman Is Silent Bryan Underwood, the patrolman who responded to' the call , to the '* Cudahy home, and who later accompanied. Cud ahy to the police station, declined to talk-of the case today. Frank F. Snow, acting chief of po lice, made public Underwood's ' report as made to 'him. Underwood told of being called to ' the Cudahy home at 12:30 Sunday morning and of finding Lillis ' lying .on . the floor, bound and wounded. Cudahy had explained Lillis' condition, the policeman said,! by say- Ing Lillis was an intruder, in the Cud ahy home. Lillis was partly disrobed and a part of his clothing was lying on the floor near him. Dr. Samuel Ayres, who reached the house ahead of the policeman, had said that Lillis was not dangerously i wounded.' J. P., Cudahy, accompanied by^his brother Joseph' of entered the office^ of Attj/riiey .Welsh about noon today. The brothersimmediately went into a private^ office, v wliere they met Walsh, and • New.,. Five minutes later J. P. Cudahy emerged from the office and' encountered ', a number of- news papermen. 1 •'I', have' nothing to say.V Cudahy.re plied;, to a' dozen .queries put ;to blm. He spoke in, a' low tone. His "face was pale and he appeared : to be nervous and agitated."* '•'You can set at rest many of, .the wild rumors that arc going Jaround town," was suggested. , ';.' ::.' : :. r -: "I must ask you^to; excuse nic," Cu dahy insisted. "My attorneys have ad vised me not to talk and I will sa"y nothing at present."" Cudahy then ii hurried from i the office. GIRL'S SANITY OUEBTIONED— For tb<?, second : time within a few," weeks KloreiK-e. Jenkins, ,» yiHine cirl. lifis boon; sent for examination I m. fore the Insanity com in I R«f oner*. She Is await 1 lnff her : preliminary " hearins . before i Police Judge 1 ; Shortall on \u25a0 a charpn \u25a0 <>f . Brand \u25a0 larceny for Stealing a diamond sunburst . from Mrs. 'Finis ChrlMn.in. Eddy, street. . \ . : . . I 7 Days More— Closing for Good March 15 M M W> ?P Blankets ..... . . . j. ..«3^6 to $5.00 H S m 9&L Ammunition,, each .v .3c jgg H» W Marine Shoes . . ... ........ . . . . . ;". . . . .". . . ... .;....: .91.00 g| Wk 3zl f» N'ftTr Bine Serve, best all wool, (Ml Inches vrlde, C 1 50 »i Sg Wool Trousers, ... ....!!...... ..f1.90 ' Ga mHoodsfor cola orisleeplng"; .'.'..'.^:'. ; Jr^. ; .Tr."7r.'.*V *•'•"•'•''''**&» ym ''-\u25a0 v» lSxk Linen Lap Robes SI.OO *gg flk w Overcoats, ;Wat«rproof ]\u25a0?> t'. ; . :.'...'.; ..».....'.'.'...... -1 3 - 00 §j| Wn m NC Abdomen Bande . . . "..••................... ...10c ag Tgzt yjk ISA Blue Flannel Army Shlrtg ...;... ... .V. . . . . : ...... . .92.25^|& m waL Blankets.^ stiver rray ..../-............. I^*^r'.vr;-rr.*4Jiospj^j \u25a0 ct Sra overall Coats . '. .vr. ;vr.*.*rr.fi.ooi^ 09k> :.i SB KB Automobile Coata ..................... \T:^TT'fTTT^*9t-00ij& wK J Bat fSB Sabers and Swords ..'.....*... 75c and up ag w%L \u25a0 ra RSI U. S. Coat Arms .'. .";.:...'.............. :;*.'.v;'v: .!'... :.Sflc sjgS vm BM w9 Placks of Army Ooodo. 1 •\u25a0.....,..- - . ...... . %/k mA SB M , ' OTHER -OOODI AKD CtJRIOS GALORE WL H VZk BB Complete list Vof • »ood« Tvlth: prices to all at door. 3gB ' BP H OPBNDAILT BA. M. UimL 7P. M. SATURDAVIO F.'H^ra WL~*\u0094 g M W.S. KIRK, Mgr., 383 & 585 Market St. 1 I LEAGUE TO HAVE A COMPLETE SLATE Selection of Ticket Is Expecjfd " When Southern Judicial /\u25a0;.; v Situation Clears . GEORGE A. VAN SMITH , The proponents of a' complete-;slate, including a candidate for nomination to every c state: office, have':. apparently won out in the "executive committee of the*Lincoln:Roosevelt league of repub lican clubs.' -\u25a0; \u25a0\u25a0 That such a ticket or slate wilV. be framed when the* Los Angeles situation is cleared up and that the Los Angeles situation hinges upon the political de sires of Judge Works is now admit ted by the northern,leaguers. It is be lieved by.-the'leaguers generally that when Works is satisfied .the Los An geles^ executive^:" committeemeh '| will have no.difficulty with;the other|mem bers of.their formidable aggregation of potential candidates. MUST. SIDETRACK AVIIiBUR yln the' opinion. of some of the north ern leaguers the "southern members of their .committee will be compelled to sidetrack s Judge.Wilbur if Works in sists: upon; running for: the "supreme bench.r That; would involve slight dif ficulty if It were ridj for the fact.that Wilbur'had been given to understand that he was down ;f or the league's "sup port- and'had started his petition. "•...' .The initiatlofl Vof : the candidacy of Florence J. O'Brien for secretary of state and Friend William Richardson for state printer signalized the league's abandonment of both its original policy in .the of the selection of can didates ana the policy of' no selection which was announced when the. origi nal state conference idea wasdiscarded: AA the- reorsanizati6n meeting held in Oakland the executive committee was directed. to arrange for a state conference to consist of 431 delegates. The- announced purpose of that con ference r was the selection of a ticket of candidates for. norrfinadon to all of the state offices to be filled by election PLAX . ABANDOXED 8^" 6"1^ this plan was aban doned by the executive committee and t was given out that the league would fit the candidacy of an aspirant hat r rn °ronl, y> " tnSL* he iv execu »ye committee would £ul \\ n? candidacy of incumbents "*ith satisfactory records who might aspire to 'renomination and that I pos «n ? en, the fllln S Period was at w^,n S« w e leaKue misht Indorse others ZiZht char acter and known affiliations wteht commend them to the commit tt,n^ S Hey did not a PPeal to old timers like Colonel K. A. Forbes of n a nt? Vl"£- and A. L. Shinn of Sacra-" mento. They contended that the way to.mako a fight was to make a ruction along the entire skirmish line. The indorsement of O'Brion and Richardson marked the acceptance of the new idea and it is now the unofficially declared policy of the committee to pick an entire ticket. . .-\u25a0,, .^. \u25a0_• V, Two of the three vacant "places on the league's executive committee were tiled yesterday by the appointment of F. G. Hall ,of Quincy and Sherman Marsh, of .Nevada City. The selection of .committeemen, ;for- th.c- first con gressional district was left to Vice President Harold T.Power. 'Ifis^failufe to name the representatives for. his district when the others -Tvere chosen was ascribed toJa" 1. desire to/lhvesti gate the tangled situation""in :Hum boldt county before making his selec tions, v HUMBOI-DT IJOUBTFUI^ Humboldt county, which treated the league movement so handsomely in 1908,-is now one;of the league's awk ward places. Senator Charles P. Cut ten, who was a member of the league's executive committee, buried the hatchet with Glllett and Ralph Bull, who was the mainspring of the league's fighting machine in Humboldt county, and be came director general of Curry's fight. When Gillett pulled;out of the gu bernatorial race, the leaguers, or some of them, thought, that..Cutten might find his way back into the fold. Evi dently the Lissner denunciation of any leaguers who dared to.be for Glllett; deli\-ered at Oakland, remains freshen the memory;of Cutten. •In , any event he has not returned and, so far as the league is concerned,-Humboldt county Is a fallow,'field.'^. ;:/'. LEAGUE DISCUSSES 1915 EXPO STATUE Suggests Figure >. Similar . to Goddess of t-iberty '.. \u25a0\u25a0: AtYthe Outdoor Art league meeting yesterday afternoon the project • sug gested some time since by Mrs."\L6veU White to erect a statue to commerce, holding ':- aloft a', ligh t, somewhat \ after th* order; of the -statue of liberty*. In New York harbor, to be placed on Goat islands for tho .exposition in 11915,? was discussed, but no plans have been form ulated as yet. - ; . •' .-;•, .\u25a0.-.'<\u25a0•'>* .'-. .'^-\u25a0w'.V '^vi*' ; ' MAYOR OBJECTS TO BEING COLLECTOR So Supervisors Pass Bill Au thorizing Employment of Agent to Do Work "The^mayor absolutely refuses to* go out as;a bill colleetor;for this, or-,an other board," declared Mayor 'McCarthy yesterday^vhen'a resolution to author ize the employment of an^agent tocol .lect city 'rents- came: up; for action be fore" rthe . supervisors. \u25a0 ,VThe mayor's secretary does ;not: propose to make a political : platform put ?of : his '- office. I will. not do- thJs.;work; and neither will :my secretary.?^; : ; - ' ; . ' .The,bpard passed the .bill.. . .: -"Wasn't : the're a: job created- In' the city v- attorney's ' office: by -the: former board ' in "i December \to - see ' about ; city leases?": asked McLaughlin:. " \u25a0_->: 'V \u25a0\ "Yes.'McKannay, Mayor Taylor's" sec retary,' holds 'it/! . said Nelson." "Well, this; might" be a matter to turn " over*. to • him," added "McLaughlln: Then resolution, 1 however/ .-empowered the jmayor.jto 'employ 'a regular 'agency' to collect the city-rents on a 1 per cent -basis." : ';' v"' ; /'..;,' J . :\u25a0• ' '; POPULATION; OF. r.00,000 • ' : ; ''San . Francisco : has 500,000 popula tion,", said G. 8. . Baldwin,, supervisor of. the, census. for the fourth district of California. : ;'But' it la the duty,", con tinued he, "of ,her. citizens t6 cto-operate with the: 315 enumerators -who, will "be going 'over the city in 'April, to secure , the returns." for the ; census." The world knows ' that the city; has . been rebuilt \u25a0andnow it:has the^opportunity to show the;world that its'children to the num ber of a" half million have- returned. On this. depends • its, allotment^ of public buildings' and all' kinds' of public un dertakings as well as ah additional rep resentativein congress." ' ; ; The board; advertised for'sale : $116, 000 worth- of' the'3^ per cent sewer bonds, all remaining, and will receive bids' for. the. same between 2 and 3 o'clock :Monday, March 28.' By a vote of ' l7 to 1- the board re fused;;' to .; gTant " Theodore Knutsen I a permit; to keep two horses at' 1120 Po trero avenue.- McLaughlin making a lone fight against the hospital com mittee and a small army of house hold ers who appeared to protest against the stable. . .\u25a0-;';- ARC LIGHTS ORDERED The hoard ordered the construction of the southern section of the Mission street viaduct with the $85,000 set aside; for: the purpose, and directed the installation of 73 arc and 63 gas lights throughout the city. Chairman Walsh said these, were all of the 500 > appli cations which could be filled, the old boani having Installed lights which would cost $346,500 by the fiscal year's end and the new finance committee having allowed. $2,000. of the : $5,000 asked by his own committee for further extension of the service. . \u25a0 .The board- of works transmitted- to the supervisors the city engineer's esti mate that it would cost $54,000 to make the proposed cut in" Hayes street be tween Steiner and Scott so that the railway may extend its trolley line out Hayes street from Fillrhore. The supervisors also received *" health board's recommendation that the old corporation yard in Sacramento street between | Drumm and: Bast be u"sed,as a site for the new -harbor hos pital. .- . . ; . v . It, denied the application of the San Francisco Home -for Incurables" for. the use of the California woman's hospital bulldings'in Sacramento street.' p The health board asked for $840 ad ditional monthly to employ two more sanitary inspectors at- $130, one # -food inspector at $100 r two market insprtscf ors at $115, 'one school inspector" at $100 and two women inspectors of schools at •• $75. The- matter was re ferred to .the finance committee. ; REBEL ARMT 35 STRONG— San Juan del Snr, 'Nicaragua, March 7. — GoTerntncnt spies report that Generals Mena and Cbamorro.arriTed at Kama with only ::."> men. \u25a0 the others having deserted ,\u25a0 during ; the flight' of the ' insurgent troops.. / " . //mF "WHEN tKe Jokn Wieland Brewing Company ; remocleled. its extensive plant after tke tig fire of 1906, i||\ ! /firm s t ar * e d out "with tne fixed determination to manufacture %^\ y-^lj m':r ; only tke BEST teer. JLts tuyefs were told tkat quality of Him r- r ~~'^ '- m a^ eria^ 3 ' wasw ' as paramount and were given, carte- wIA \u25a0II IWB klancke as to price. Tke plant installed to make jjjjg M\\ 111 l *^ c as * yvor^ L ln krewmg mackmery and krewing If /I i\\\\l . ffifej|B. ' metkods. And tkis is tke greatest impor- fegr|j^j Sn\n Xmfil fln^lfl^ tance^ — -one of _tke many reasons for tke rfjgj^^vuj *Hi lUlliH 8 superiority of s keer — for you may am tyjij 'M WSJ ; fUHI II take tke finest materials and yet produce |H BIS [ * 'I * *' wAai \u25a0- \u25a0 " \u25a0 cr l^y i» orcwi s \u25a0 ivl b I llyl* xtf \u25a0-. HQb I .Only a plant tvitli resources of a brewery like " Wisland s" I ||i]i' " j«^«^»^w I can take full advantage of the latest bre"%vmg methoaa suck as 1 U \£^w£» • I I BREWERTS OTVN BOTTLING— TH ATS IMPORTANT I *^^^^ I \u25a0'.' I fttniPalfi John Wieland Brewery H v MIDDIES WORKING WHILE CREW PLAYS Forced to \u25a0\u25a0 Take /Examinations During Quarantine of the Cruiser Washington . Although' most of the Washington's crew is having a holiday at the quaran tine' station, six of the-crulser'a mid shipmen are*; doing t*ie hardest work they have' tackled since they 'left the academy. They_ are taking the exami nation which will decide their next step in -the service. :.. Thepapers were received from Wash ington when the. cruiser, arrived at Angel Island, and -Captain Rogers de cided that the quarantine station was as goodja place as any to hold the ex amination, particularly as there will be no", time; for anything-but ship's work .for 'some weeks after the Washington is released. " . . " . The,. dining hall at . the quarantine station has been turned into an ex amination room, and while the rest of the ship's company Is "playing baseball and: football. the six middies are grind ing out answers to. the questions the navy department thinks they should be able .to" answer. v ;The hatches were opened yesterday on the cruiser and the sulphur fumes allowed to escape. For several hours the \ warship was wreathed •in I a cloud of smoke and it. will be some days be fore the amell of thesulphur will have disappeared.' If there were any small pox germs on the Washington they are now \u25a0 dead and 'harmless. No new- case has developed among the crew, and the -doctors believe that the scourge has been stamped out. There will be-no relaxation of the pre cautions, however, until the period of incubation Is wen passed, and as long as the weather . continues fine the Washington's crew will not object.- FOUR ROUND FIGHT GOES 1 HOUR .45 MINUTES "Mush" Combs-George O'Brien Second Battle a Draw "Mush" Combs crushed George O'Brien's derby down over his ears at a dance In the Potrero a month ago. and so the pair of them have. had two ring battles, fought with bare fists and ac cording- to London prizering rules, since - that . tirae. The ajcond battle, fought Sunday afternoon, went 1 hour and 45 ' minutes and was. like the first encounter, declared a drays. -v Sunday the pair went to Thirty-sec ond street x and Railroad avenue South, accompanied by a crowd of more than 500 men, and had their second argu ment. They squared off and fought savagely, the fight going for 30 min utes before the first "round" came to an end. Under the London prizering rules a "round", is called only when there is a knockdown. It was Combs who hit the earth- first. . . : The second knockdown came in 15 minutes more,' when O'Brien went down, the third in another 15 minutes, when Combs again was floored, and the fourth in an added 20 minutes, with O'Brien again on the ground. After fighting 25 minutes more the contest was called a draw, and the men agreed to settle, it definitely at a third fight. The" first battle took place at Twen tieth street and Porrero avenue two weeks ago.!,' \ Eddie Camp!,'* the coast's champion 1 bantam '.weight, acted as time keeper of the fight; Trank McCarthy, president of the Victor club and a*saloonman of Twenty-fourth and Capp streets, as ref eree, "and the seconds were "Northslde i Jack. O'Brien and Joseph Mcßride of 920 Hampshire street. PROMINENT ATTORNEY DIES — Ventura. March 7. — Benjamin T. Williams, a promL-ient attorney, died suddenly at his home in this city early today. He »«« a Buperior judge for IS years . and was the first district attorney of the county, serrinK from 1573 to 1877. Hi* son. John T. VJVlllianis, is an attorney in San Francisco. ALIENS CAN NOT WORK FOR CITY Thirty Foreigners Employed on Division Street Storm Sewer Are Discharged '.All the alien laborers, principally Greeks and Italians, working "on , sec tion b' of the great Division street storm viaduct now nearing completion were discharged yesterday by order of the city inspector on the job. They were told that only foreign born men whose desire to; become citizens had progressed as^ far as their second pa pers could work on any municipal un dertaking. The men discharged number about 30. Two months, ago the word wa3 passed around that laborers possessing their first papers could work on city projects, and the men felt safe after they had secured these. The action taken yesterday, however, la evidence that Mayor McCarthy's administration will Insist that every man employed by # the city must be a full fledged citizen. An ordinance which covers all large, contracts between a private firm and , the city rules that every person work- 'v ing on the. contract be a citizen. This ordinance has not been, observed in the past, but intimations have been thick that it would be followed strictC\ under McCarthy. The superintendent called yesterdaj for 25 men in "good civic standing." so the work on the viaduct will not be de layed. Section B, it ia thought, will b«» completed within the present month. "I am unalterably in favor of em ploying none except citizens of the United States on all city work." Mayor McCarthy said yesterday. "I stated this in my campaign and I mean to abide by my promise to the working people." MAN THROWN FROM CAR SEEKS HEAVY DAMAGES Lewis Eandau. charging that he was viciously assaulted by a conductor, and thrown from a car to the street, began suit against the United Railroads yes terday for $10,000 damages. The as sault took place January 13, 1310. Lan dau got a transfer from a Howard ami Sixteenth to a Mission street car. When ne boarded the latter his hat blew off and he dismounted and took the fol lowing, car. He tendered his transfer. Landau states, but the conductor, with out demanding or giving him an op portunity to pay a cash fare, began punching him in the head and face. t The Quickest and Simplest \u2666 \u2666 Cough Cure * f»MMM »»«»»M \u2666 \u2666 Better than all the i-ouaih medicines you could buy. and far less expensive. Is a simple remedy that you L-an make at home in five minutes. A whole pint of it — enough to last a family a long time — costs only 54 cents. It is pleas- ant to take — children like it. It will usually conquer a deep seated cough in 24 -hours. Two or three doses* overcome an ordinary cough. Jt is also splendid for colds, bronchitis, incipient lung trouble, whoopinar cough, etc. Granulated Sugar Syrup 13^3 ozs. Pinex -".*.. 2^4 ozs. Take a pint of Granulated Sugar. add ¥t pint of warm water and stir about 2- minutes. Put the 2»~ oum-esV Pinex in a pint bottle and fill it up with- the syrup. Take a teaspoonful every one. two or three hours. Granulated Sugar Syrup is a simple but excellent sedative. Pinex is the most valuable concentrated compound of Norway White Pine Extract, and is rich in all the medicinal elements of the. pine." None of the weaker pine preparations compare with the real Pinex itself. All druggists have it or will sret it if requested. Strained honey can be used instead of the syrup and makes a very fine honey and pine tar cough syrup.