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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 06, 1890, Image 2

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"'TIS TRUE, 'TIS PITY; PITY 'TIS, 'TIS TRUE."
-+A + BIT + OF* FREE + ADVERTISING I**
J. FLA^UST A, CO.
We believe, if correctly reported, the SALTATION ARMY will pray before the open doors of the following Clothing Shops, which, in defiance of decency and public feeling,
persist in continuing their business during the Sabbath day,
Tlfm At the clothing shop known as the Hub, which remains open on Sundays,
ii \\mM I I ■§ At the shop known as the Chicago Clothing Co., which remains open on Sundays.
%3 ■■-1 £ I At Raphael's clothing shop, which remains open on Sundays.
We hope when this unbusinesslike custom is thus publicly reprimanded the perpetrators of the vile outrage on business morals will be compelled to follow the custom of
all respectable merchants and close their doors on the Sabbath. •* y i?
MI Iff AVIW Up -FU clothiers ' Hatters and Furnishers for the Human Race,
M %LW\m\\ A IUI-HS^ IB mm\lAm %twm p^^^w!-fIM no $ Tfl qqq MADI/ET OTDCCT TUDniIPU Tfl Cl 1 1^
cliuiSl^neslolc¥ " (Mts paW^^lTliioilce Box 1996. ~ CatUflga* mm appL'tartloiL vim*? ill \}LQ IflnnlVL I O I litL I § IBSIIUUUI IU .LL-LIUf
- ■ -— •*
CRUSHED TO A ROLL
OF BLOODY PULP.
An Oiler in a Seattle Cable Car-
House Meets With a
Frightful Death.
FREIGHT TRAIN MEN ROBBED.
A Conductor and Brakeman Rcbbed
of Their Cash by Two Men,
Who Were Quickly Captured.
Steamship Trade Between San
Diego and Honolulu— Violators
of the Exclusion Law to Be Re
turned to China.
Special Dispatches to The SIoaN-ts.^ Call.
Seattle, July 5. —J. W. Branan, an
employe of the Front-street Cable Com
pany, met a terrible deatn this morning at
the power-house. Branan was employed
as night watchman and repairer. He had
just oiled the great sheave wheel around
which the cable passes and, being in a
.liuiry, neglected to replace the planks cov
ering the wheel.
He went away, but returned in a few mo
ments after his oil-can, aud failing to no
tice the open place at the sheave, stepped
in. The arms of the wheel caught his legs,
and in an Instant he was drawn between
• the heavy timbers forming the frame
work, and his life was crushed out.
The machinery was stopped Immediately,
and Branan's body was found rolled np
like a ball and crushed into a pulp. Be
was married and 33 years old.
THEY MEAN EIGHT.
The ErilcDS Fitting Out Tw*) Schooners for
Eehring Sea.
Victoria, July s.— The news telegraphed
. from Port Townsend that a special
messenger had arrived from Washington
with instructions for the commanders of
the United Slates cutters to proceed to
Behriug Sea and seize all the vessels found
with any evidence of having been engaged
in seal fishery causes' great indignation.
At the same time comes a story tbat the
British squadron has been ordered to
Esquimau. The latter story brings peace
to the minds of some, but a majority of
' British Columbians believe that no matter
what acts of piracy may be committed by
the Yankees the British war-ships will not
Interfere.
It is known that the crews of all the ves
sels proceeding to the sealing grounds are
fully armed, with the view of resisting
seizure, but to-day the story leaked out
that two clipper schooners are being
secretly fitted out in Maple Bay, especially
to meet the Yankees. Said vessels will
..each carry a heavy swivel, besides two
smaller guns, and disguised as sealers will
tempt a seizure, so as to bring on an en
counter.
Regarding the latter story, Captain
Scott, the veteran sealer, says the report no
doubt is true, but the matter has been kept
'secret The skippers of the two vessels in
which he was interested had armed their
trews and swore to go to the bottom rather
' than submit to seizure.
>
TRAI.N-HOBBERS.
X.'-t Hold TTp a Conductor and Brakemin
and Are Captured. >.'.
JiouTH Yakima (Wash.), July 5.—
east-bound Northern Pacific freight train
was boarded at this place by two men who
had noticed the conductor get a time- -heck
cashed. When the train was about fifteen
; "miles from here th*! conductor asked the
men fur their tickets and they stated
that they were railroad men, and, placing
their hands into their breast pockets as if
- to get their credentials, drew their revol
ver?, and, covering the conductor and brake
man, relieved th- m of their combined capi
tal of H2O. When the train slowed up
at a crossing, they dropped off and took to
the brush. As soon as the news reached
this city Sheriff Leah ' and a large posse
started and found the robbers in an In
dian camp about two miles from
' mcol Station. Deputy Sheriff Simmons
covered the men with his Winchester rifle
• and hey were quickly secured. The money
was found in their possession. The captors
earn a reward of j-JO. which was offered
for the apprehension of the highwaymen.
*
SACItAMENTO.
Four Children in Peril— Attempted Murder by
a Hotel Clerk.
• Sacramento, July s.— Fire to-night destroyed
a small house on Fomteenlb and Q streets, oc
cupied by "Robert White, a saloon-keeper. Mrs.
Waiie had just put her lour cblldien lo b d, and
- went t > the other room to gel them some water
' vb-.i tlie Isnin In the bedroom exploded, and
the burning oil covered ibe floor, Hire ran out
. ciyiug murder, and then - ran back
in the mom where the children
' were and fainted. A neighbor named
.. Carter ran In and dragged the mother out
aud then saved the children. It was
a dating and berolc act, as in half
a minute more tbey would bave been
suffocated. One was au Infaut The boose was
destroyed , but was not of much value. The fam
ily lost all.
• night Tom Lavelle. a discharged night
clerk In the state House ll. eel. went io me place
■ armed with a knife, threatening to kill Kenny,
one ot the proprietors, but before be could carry
out bis purpose be was arrested.
CAPTURE!* CHINESE.
Ccmmiilicner Hughes Says They Must Be Re
- ■ turned to China.
Tucson, July S.— United States Commls-
. sinner Hughes to-day gave judgment In the
cases of twenty-four Chinese charged with
violating the Exclusion Act. The order is
tbat they be returned to the custody of the
United States Marshal of Arizona, to be
by him delivered to the Collector of the
Port of San Francisco, to be by liim re
turned in accordance with law to the Em
pire of China from whence they came,
judge Barnes, counsel for the Chinese,
urged Umt under the law they should be re
turned to Sonora, Mexico, having lauded at
(itiavmas and entered the United States
from Sonora. The evidence shows that
they had made one continuous tour from
China, via San Francisco Harbor, to Giiay
mas and Sonora into the United State-.
Counsel for the Chinese applied for a writ
of habeas corpus before Judge Kelsby at
Phoenix, as Judge Sloan of this district is
absent from the Territory.
A MYSTERY CLEARED.
Seasons for Cashier Passmore of Tacoma
Committing Snicid'.
Portland, July 5.— A special from Ta
coma says: The mystery surrounding the
motive for the suicide of 11. 11. Passmore,
cashier of the Security Bank, has been
cleared tip. To gentlemen with whom lie
passed a portion of the evening previous to
hie death he spoke of being in straitened
circumstances. His property was not
bought outright, only the first payments be
ing made, anil the property not advancing
as rapidly as be exacted the second pay
ments were due, am! being unable to meet
them he realized the fact that his entire for
tune would be swept away unless his friends
would come to his rescue. His friends claim
to have offered the desired assistance, but,
it is said, he did not have confidence in their
promises, and the thoughts of losing his
entire possessions so preyed upon his mind
that lie became partially insane, and while
in that condition took his life.
RROKE HIS NECK.
A Man Dives in lime Feet of Water and
I; Killed
Sax Diego. July s.— Thomas Flaherty, a
stone-cutter from Temecula, broke his neck
while diving from a spring-board on the
water front. The water was only three
feet deep, and the distance after jumping
into the air from the spring-board was fif
teen feet. The unfortunate fellow went
head first into shallow water, and when the
bystanders rescued him from drowning he
was found to be in an inseusible condition
from the shock. On examination it was
found that death was caused by dislocation
of the vertabrtc and injury to the spinal
column.
ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.
A Jackson Youth Who Thought That the Pistol
Was Sot Loaded.
Jacksox, July s.— Joseph Casassa, 20
years old, was shot through the body yes
terday morning at Clinton by the accidental
discharge of a pistol. He, with others, was
practicing at a target. Ho handed the
weapon to a companion, believing all the
chambers were empty, when it went off,
and the ball passed through the large in
testine. The cavity was opened and the in
testine sewed up and the blood removed,
but to no purpose. He died at 3 o'clock this
morning.
RUNAWAY* ACCIDENT.
A Stoek-Eaiser Em Over by His W- gon and
Nearly Killtd
Bakersfield. July 5.— M. A. Peters, a
farmer and stock-raiser, of the firm of
Peters & Simmons, formerly of Los Ange
les County, in attempting to get out of his
double-seated ring-wagon, fell headlong
to the ground. At the same time the mules
took fright and the wagon passed over one
side of bis body. He is still unconscious
and it is feared that bis injuries are fatal.
THE GOVERNORSHIP.
The Los Anee'es Delrgaticn Solid for Colonel
Ksrkhsm.
Los Angeles, July s.— The Republican
primaries were held in this county to-day.
There are contests in some wards of the
city, but they are between individuals*, and
the tickets ou both sides are headed with
the name of Colonel Ma: ham for Governor.
The delegation will be unanimous for him.
Hi* HI. MI.- IT.
Ariz-ma's Gcvern-r No RestonsiV.e for the
Recent Coart-Martlsl.
Tucson (Ariz.) July s.— lt having been
published that Governor Wolfley was the
moving cause which led to the recent court
martials in Tucson, the Governor author
izes the publication of a denial of the state
ment, and refers to the Secretary of War
for corroboration of his denial.
Da h of a Tucson Official.
Tucson, July s.— The flags on the county
buildings are at half-mast to-day. out of re
spect to the memory of Benjamin Hereford,
the District Attorney of tho county, who
died at Kansas City. Deceased was well
known on the Pacific Coast and was a
brother of ex-Senator Hereford of West
Virginia.
Drrw.ied in lie Tub' R.vr
Cisco, July 5.— A. L. Willett, owner of a
pack-train and an old pioneer, » asdr wued
to-day while trying to cross the Yuba Rife
on horseback on a foot-bridge four lis t
wide. The horse got scared and ell over
backward. The body has not been re
covered. Willett was aged about 63 years.
Crop It rts.
Saci'.amk.nto, July 5. — The following
crap bulletin was telegraphed to the Chief
Signal Officer nt Washington by Observer
Sergeant Barwick: The grain and fruit
crops in Northern California are below the
average. The fruit crop in Southern Cali
fornia is above the average.
New Steamer Line.
San Diego, July Livingston. Clark &
Co. have ii ado arrangements to run the
steamship Farallon between San Diego
and Honolulu. The first boat will leave
with a full cargo of general merchandise on
July 12t.ii and will return to this port via
San Francisco.
A Limbnrman Drowned
Vancouver, July s. This afternoon
Fred Ryan, an employe of the Michigan
Lumber Company, . while walking - off a
barge that was being loaded, fell off * tbe
gangplank into the water und was drowned,
Ilis body was not recovered.
»
The Yarht li.bel Wrecked.
San Diego, July s.— Late last night E.
S. llabcock's yacht Isabel was wrecked on
the beach, near the Coronado Hotel. Hav
ing diagged her anchor, she was rapid!/
driven ashore by the iucomiug tide.
Kuch-Ne cid Bain.
Tucson, July s.— There was a drenching
rain yesterday evening through . this sec
tion, which was much needed. There are
indications of more rain, which causes
much rejoicing.
Passed Bens Chicks.
Sacramento, July Warrants have
been Issued here for the arrest of N. J.
Weaver, a young solicitor, for passing bogus
checks upon a number of business houses
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY, JULY 6. 1890-FOURTEEN PAGES.
in this city. Weaver had letters of recom
mendation from several prominent business
houses in San Francisco and also possesses
passes from the Southern Pacific Bailroad
Company. H»H
The Fourth at Bakersfielrl.
Bakersfield, July s.— The Fourth was
very quiet here. A majority of the pleas
ure-seekers went on an excursion to Te
hachapi, and the remainder divided up into
small picnic parties on Kern River. There
were plenty of fireworks in the evening,
but no fires nor disturbances.
An An-iheirs Hotel Burned.
Anaheim, July s— The Planters' Hotel
and contents were burned to the ground this
morning at -:15 o'clock. Loss $15,000, in
surance $9500.
Yancenver Beats Seattle.
Vancouver (B. C.% July s.— Vancouver beat
Seattle in an international four-oared race rowed
iiere 10-day. winning easily by twelve lengths.
The distance was a mile and a half. Time, 11:4.0.
AMONG LAKOR UNIONS.
An Eastern Strike Settled— lSrewers' Re
lief Fund.
There was little stir among the striking
molders yesterday, their chief business be
ing to look out for non-union men, whom
they are active in trying to induce to join
their ranks.
Martin Fox, Secretary of the lron-mold
ers' Union of .North America, has written
a letter to President Valentine, in which he
says: "1 hope that our members will nol
resort to anything but lawful measures to
accomplish their ends, as I am sure in the
end those are the only measures that are
effective. At the same time let it be under
stood that it is the determination of your
union to win the fight if it lasts five years."
The molders report that they have won
their Philadelphia strike, which lias been
on since February 1-ltli, and the 75 men
who were out have returned on their own
terms. This will enable the International
Union, which has been supporting the 75
men, to give the onion here more support.
The local union officers look for many
desertions from the foundries ou the 10th,
and say that the men are becoming very
much disheartened.
The ball by the combined trades unions
of the city for the molders will take place
at the Pavilion on July 19th.
Itri-wery Workmen.
At a meeting of the brewery workmen
last night five candidates were initiated and
three applications received. It was decided
to assess every member 50 cents a month
for the benefit of the striking molders. The
new officers of the union, whose names hare
been published, were installed.
Ihn Brick- llnnttlem.
The brick-hand lei met last night and re
port work brisk, and the membership 125
strong, with 53000 in the treasury, It was
decided to make the union benrlieial as well
as protective hereafter. James B. Hanson,
who had been injured, was donated S'-*OO.
Cocke And Waiters.
The cooks and waiters were last night
addressed on federation by Messrs. Graru
bartli and Busbuell of the Federated
Trades. The union reports work brisk.
Money for the Molders
The American bakers donated $100 last
night to the molders. Work was reported
brisk.
CALIFORNIA PIOXEEUS.
Two Tickets Placed In the Field for the
Annual Election.
The aunnal election of officers of the
Society of California Pioneers takes place
to-morrow and promises to be an exciting
one, ns the society's elections usually are,
and there being two tickets in the field.
The adherents of each ticket have been
for some time receiving pledges of votes
for their respective candidates and it Is ex
pected that a pretty full vote will be polled.
The noils will be open from 9 o'clock in the
morning until 5 o'clock iv the afternoon.
The following are the names on the two
tickets, the first one being called the " Reg
ular" ticket and the second the ".Members'
Conservative Ticket*' :
For "President. Alexander Montgomery; Vice-
Presidents Liviiit;st"*i L. Baker, San Francisco;
Frederick Lux, San Francisco; Henry Mathews,
H.i land; I ami 'J*. Kyland, .-..in Jose; (ieorge 1.
Hooper, souoina; Treasurer. Hows id Havens;
Manual, Ezekiel B. Vreeland; Directors— W.
yon Schmidt, Julia I. Spear, Samuel Deal, Chris
tian Kris, James Heron, John Unci- ell, Aug. E.
Phelps, (Jeoige T. Marye J., Johu Nlgbilngale
Jr., M.l). Amendment to Aillcle Vlll ul the
(,'onslltuliuii— Vote yes.
For President, Alexander Montgomery; for
Vice-Fiesidenls— Henry i.. lllghlon of San
Fianclscn.Kumualdo I'acbeco of Kan Francisco,
C.iius T. liyiand of San Jose, George \V. Cbesley
01 H.icmiueiito, l'aliic W. Murphy of San Luis
Obispo; fur Tl cashier. Howard Havens; tor
Marshal, Joseph t'oodildge; {or Directors-
Joseph U. Eastland, F.illult M. Knot, Thomas fl.
Caswell, .lames 8. Wriheied. Henry B. Kuss,
Samuel 11. Daniels, Jain 5 1). Flielan. Hany K.
Hunt, l: h.-ii VaiKleicnoK. Amendment to
Article VI I i ut the Constitution— No.
A daily averasre *,t 847 wnni. Kiln In
'I'll I', CALL last week, lt IS the «inly want
medium- *
Morocco's Theater.
Tlie great number ol people who nightly
visit Morosi-o's Theater on Howard street
testify to the popularity of this place of
amusement and the attractions presented.
The comfort of the audience has been en
hanced by the fact that smoking is no longer
tolerated. "'I lie Hidden Hand," with Miss
Cora Van Tassel and Edwin Young in the
leading characters, has been n success.
This will be followed by "The Little Sin
ner." -
Fur bargains in real estate, look In to
day's i All.. It always ha* the moat
real estate arts.
Forced to Move.
In consequence of the tearing down of
the old building at the junction of Post and
Maiket streets T. P. Kiordan, the well
known real estate agent, who had occupied
an office there for nineteen years, was
forced to seek other quarters. He has re
moved to Market street, opposite the Pal
ace Hotel. * • -" -- - ■ ■ ■■•
A DELIGHTFUL TKIP.
Excursion to Snrfslde nnd Santa Cruz
This Week.
On Saturday, the 12th Inst., an excursion will be
run from San Francisco to Santa Cruz. On tbat day
an auction sale will be held on Snrrslde, one of the
most beautiful tracts of land In that gem seaside re
sort Surfslde is located on high ground, and front
ing and overlooking Monterey Bay. The train
leaves the foot of Market street, narrow-range line,
at 8:15 A. ii. Round-trip tickets are fi for the day.
Kuund-trlp tickets, good to return the following
Sunday or Monday, are Sa each. A band will be In
attendance at Surfslde, and an elegant lunch will be
spread for the excursionists. For further particu
lars of excursion and auction apply to the Carnall-
Fitzbugb-Hopklns Company.
DOWNFALL OF
THE CABINET.
Kalakaua's Ministry Driven to the
Wall.
New Political Advisers Chosen — Charges
Against Ex-Foreign Minister Austin.
All Quiet at the Capital.
Hon. Jonathan Austin, late Foreign
Minister to his Majesty Kalakaua I. ar
rived in the city yesterday from Hono
lulu on the Oceanic Steamship Company's
steamer Mariposa. He brought the first
news that has re ached the outer world of
the dissolution of the Hawaiian Cabinet,
and of the election of a new Ministry.
It will be remembered that the last
steamer from the islands brought the first
tidings of the impending crisis. At that
time the crash had not yet come, but events
had already occurred of such a nature as
to foreshadow the downfall of the Ministry,
When the Mari posa left the island capital,
the big row had occurred, but ended with
out violence, and affai rs in the kingdom
were exceedingly quiet
A ministry had gone the way of all Cab
inet Ministers, and tlie Government felt
secure. Nothing of an alarming nature
happened to arouse the apprehensions of
the good kind Kalakaua, and he still reposed
In his palace in the confidence of peace
maintained.
COMPLEXION' OF the new CAT.ISET.
Mr. Austin was seen last night, and was
found to be, in person and manners, the
ideal diploniate. Well advanced in years,
but with the bearing of a man of affairs, he
talked freely and with charming frank
ness. Beseemed to regard his downfall
philosophically and had nc hesitancy In re
ferring to it.
It may be well, however, to recall the
fact that at the time the latest advices were
sent out from Honolulu it was stated that
the opposition had made a number of
serious charges against Mr. Austin, among
which was one that he had conspired wltn
his fellow-Ministers to selljthe independ
ence of the islands. Another was that he
had withheld important diplomatic corre
spondence, which he claimed to be of a
private nature.
Speaking of the matter last night to a
representative of The Lai.'., he said:
"Yes, it is true that the old Cabinet has
been compelled to give way to a uew one.
It was a bard struggle and we made a good
light, but they finally tired us out. A new
Cabinet was then formed, composed as fol
lows: Minister of Foreign Affairs, John
A. Cunimings: Minister of Interior, C.N.
Spencer; Minister of Finance, Godfrey
Brown, and Attorney-General, Arthur Pe
terson.
CUAIIUES WITH ISTISIGUI'SO.
" The charges against me were that I had
not been true to the interests of Hawaii,
and that I had been in correspondence with
the Stale Department at Washington with
a view to sacrificing the independence of the
Government It was also charged against
me that I had refused to surrender certain
letters bearing upon tlie subject I simply
denied the charges as untrue and assured
the Government that I had at no time
lavored a treaty inimical to the interests of
the islands. As for the correspondence, it
was of a private nature and 1 so stated. I.
held that 1 had a right to refuse to surrender
it ou that account.
"An effort was made by the opposition to
impeach Attorney-General Ashfurd and
they endeavored to secure a vute of want of
confidence against hint, but the Legislature
voted it down by the very narrow majority
of one. We were apprehensive of a similar
motion and although we were unfriendly to
Ashford, the entire Miuistrjlresigued, the
Attorney-General going out with us
things looked exceedingly squally for a
time and we feared serious trouble, but for
tunately it was averted and quiet main- ,
tamed.
too many would-be leaders.
"The opposition was not firmly united.
There were too many leaders or would-be
leaders, and each one regarded himself as
the ail-important man. Wilcox and Mar
ques both regarded themselves as tbe
leaders, but the latter was the most violent
aud the most radical. Neither of them is
in the new Cabinet, which, no doubt is for
the best.
"As it now stands there is not a repre
sentative of either fin* ion in it, and it is
neither an opposition Cabinet nor yet a
Government Cabinet It Is a compromise
cabinet therefore, and 1 should s.ty repre
sents the best interests of the islands, al
though it is not to the liking of either party
so far as politics are concerned. 1 am in
clined to think, however, that it will please
the people, who, after all, have the most at
slake."
Mr. Austin predicted an era of increased
prosperity for the little kingdom, aud stated
thai he had not yet made any definite
plans for the future. It is his intention to
remain, lor a time at least, in this city.
FOLLOW. -D BY A GANG.
An Assault .M ..It. on Kearny Street on
Non-Union Mulders.
There was considerable excitement on
Kearny and Sutter streets about midnight,
caused by a row between four non-union
iron-molders and a party of men who
have some connection with tho striking
molders.
Henry Naliorn, who . came from Detroit
about three months ago and who was as
signed to work at the Pacific Foundry, left
bis hotel with three other non-union mold
ers about 11:30 o'clock. They Jumped off
the Fourth-street car at Kearny and Post
streets and walked down the first named
street, their object being to have a sight of
the city and take a little fresh air.
,i Horn states that they had been but a
few minutes on the sidewalk when they
were surrounded by a crowd, some of
whom began to call "scab." He drew a
pistol and flourished it. The crowd
scattered . and -Nahorn- started to
run, but - was arrested - by Officers
Burnett and Charles U. J. McDonald, who
charged him with exhibiting a deadly
weapon In a rude and threatening manner.
At the Central Station the prisoner said:
"I was walking along with my three com
panions, when ■we were approached by a
crowd. At first I was called a 'scab.' Then
some one said, 'Take that, you dirty scabl'
and 1 was hit from the rear in the side of
the head. Then I was struck iv the breast
and in the face. My companions were also
struck.
■ "I thought things were getting pretty
.warm and time to put a stop to these pro
ceedings. So I drew imy * pistol in defense
of what I thought was an attempt on my
life. I never saw any of my assailants be
fore. None of my companions drew their
pistols. I have a permit to carry one and
go had they. I don't know what became of
them after the fight am a peaceable man.
and am endeavoring to make an honest
living."
POLITICAL PUDDLE.
Meetings of the Ashworfh Club
and Oilier Organizations.
The Ashworth Club held a meeting last
evening with Frank J. Fallon in the chair,
and the report was made that the receipts
up to date had been 5868 75 and disburse
ments 8173 35.
It was decided by a unanimous vote to re
move the headquarters of the club to Music
Hall, the present quarters being too small
to accommodate the rapidly increasing mem!
bership.
An election of officers for the ensuing
term of six months resulted as follows:
President, Frank J. Fallon; Vice-President
Larry Kelly; Recording Secretary, James
Hurley; Financial Secretary, M. Murphy;
Treasurer, J. Noonan ; Trustees— M. Lyons,
M. Kenedy, J. Monahau, E. Lyons and
James Lagree.
After the election of officers President
Fallon, on behalf ot the members, pre
sented Mr. Kearney, the outgoing Financial
Secretary, with a handsome gold badge
suitably inscribed, in recognition of bis
valuable services to the club. After a vote
of thanks to the old board of officers, the
meeting adjourned.
Organized to is. tout l'nrklnnon.
The Parkinson Republican Club of the
Forty-third Assembly District was organ
ized last evening by electing Georze F.
Freeman President; X. Stockmeyer, Vice-
President; W. J. Carlin, Treasurer, and
Benjamin P. Wood, Secretary. The club
is organized in the interest of George C.
Parkinson for Congress in the Fifth Dis
trict
lndepentleut llepublleana.
At a meeting of the Independent Republi
cans of the Second Precinct of the Thirty
third Assembly District the following offi
cers were elected: President, Christian
Dawson; Vice-President, John Donnavin;
Secretary, Isaac Wilson; Treasurer, Frank
Souza; Executive Committee — Jeremiah
Savage, Henry Meiduck and Thomas
Moyles.
Connoll of the Economist*.
A meeting of the Council of the Econo
mists was held last night, with Dr. Rodg
ers in the chair. A Finance Committee was
named, after which the President urged tho
necessity for energetic action on the part of
the various clubs on the question of ballot
reform aud the subject of the removal of
the Chinese.
Lincoln lte]>in>llrnn League.
A large audience assembled last night at
the parlors of the Lincoln Republican
League in response to invitation issued. Dr.
It. W. Tiedemann presided. William Sma
deke delivered nn interesting address, and
speeches were made by John Berry, R. P.
Jessup, Messrs. Douglas and Dennis.
Itrotlerlrk Slay Try It.
William Broderick, Chairman of the Dem
ocratic Bureau ot Naturalization and Reg
istration, is being urged uy his friends to
make. the race for the nomination for As
sessor. He is a man of much political ex
perience. _
YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE.
Commute** Arrangiur for the Sleeting;
of the Council.
Several committees of the Young Men's
Institute having charge of the arrange
ments for the sixth Grand Council of the
order, which will convene in this city ou
August 4th next, met last evening at the
rooms of the institute in the Flood Building.
J. P. Dockery presided at the meeting of
the Reception Committee, which recom
mended that $200 be expended in the pur
chase of badges. L. V. Merle, J. J. Har
rington and Frank Kilduff wero appointed
as a committee on design and style of
budge and given full power to act.
The Committee on lintels made a final re
port, and recommended that circulars be
limited and circulated giving information
obtained regarding hotels and accommoda
tions for visiting delegates.
lt was reported that the railroad company
had allowed special rates for delegates only
from the Pacific Coast States. It refused to
make special rates for the friends of dele
gates who will visit the Grand Council.
The headquarters of the Reception Com
mittee will be located at Boom 28, Flood
Building.
The Executive Committee held a pro
tracted meeting, D. J. Leary in the chair.
Reports were received from the Auditing,
Reception and Banquet Committees and
adopted, and the mutter of decorations was
finally settled. The Mechanics' Pavilion
and the Grand Opera House will be hand
somely decked by a well-known artist for
the occasion. The grand ball in the Pavil
ion will be strictly an invitation one, and
promises to be a most fashionable and en
joyable affair.
THE CHEMICAL ENGINE.
Good Work Done With It st a IHoiilriim
ery-Strret Fire.
Several passers-by observed smoke at
11 :2j o'clock last night coming out of the
store of J. O'Hanlon, an outfitter, at 719
and 721 Montgomery street. An alarm was
at once turned iv from Box 21, which
brought the Fire Department in a short
lime to the scene.
When the firemen arrived the while store
appeared to be in flames, which were seen
issuing from a broken window. The door
was burst open and the fire soon ex
tinguished, the chemical engine alouo being
used. I Tbe loss, though a great part of the
slock was saved, is estimated at $1000.
O'Uaulon's principal business consisted In
supplying sailors with outfits.
Very little damage was done to the
building, the flames being confined to the
stuck of goods in the : store. The cause of
the tire is unknown. The building is
owned by the Le Boy estate, and above the
store is a room formerly occupied by the
Municipal Criminal Court.
HIS DEATH a;II\'ST£EY.
No Light Thrown on Ihe Suicide of
' George F. lilsjelow.
; The newt : of the suicide of George F.
. Bigelow in a hotel at Tacoma on Sunday
night was received with great regret and
surprise 7 by his • many friends in this city,
and with the keenest sorrow by ! his aged
parents, who live at 1825 Green street.
A * visit was paid yesterday to the resi
dence of tbe father of the deceased, H. 11.
Bigelow. si Both parents were seen,' and
each, stated that they had not the faintest
idea as to what induced their, son to make
away with himself. They had no clew to
the mystery, and did not think it was
caused by love, as stated in tbe dispatches.
The deceased was a native of California
and 25 years of age. He was a graduate of
the Boys' High School, and passed one year
at the University of California. He se
lected the insurance business as a career,
and was first employed in the California
Insurance Company. Lately he obtained
the position of special agent for the North
Pacific Insurance Company, and as such
Intended to stop gome time in Tacoma. i
'1 lie lather of the young man stated that
he received a letter from bis son dated June
30th, but it did not show him to be in a
despondent mood. He did not know that
bis son was in any financial difficulties, hav
ing a good position. The body will be
brought to this city for interment.
FRENCH CELEBRATION.
Music Question Settled— Parade
of the Third.
Preparations for tbe celebration of the
one hundred and first anniversary of the
birth of liberty among the French by the
fall of the Bastile prison are nearing com
pletion. For several weeks these arrange
ments have been progressing and there now
remains only the details to lay out
The route of procession and those who
will participate in it are decided, and though
other representative bodies may appear in
line the programme, as laid out will not be
materially departed from. The only feature
not wholly decided upon was regarding the
music, and it was that subject which en
grossed about two hours of the committee's
time last night An understanding was ar
rived at on the point most disputed and
other points of difference will be settled
with ease.
The Fourteenth of July Committee held a
special meeting last night to dispose of this
music question. Emanuel Meyer, Presi
dent, was in the chair. The first thing
touched upon was the leadership of the
bands and a heated dispute ensued between
the two aspirants, Victor Hue Paris and M.
Mathieu, and their friends.
For years M. Mathieu has furnished the
music for the French colony, and in return
he has often serenaded its citizens and done
other little favors. He is a Frenchman of
ultra-French blood, a good fellow, loyal to
the memory of bis native land. But every
quality he boasts has Victor Hue Paris,
and a bitter fight was indulged in for the
supremacy.
Both are members of the Musicians'
Union and leaders of first-clats bands, aud
that only added to the difficulty. Was
Mathieu loyal, so was Paris. Was
Mathieu well liked by bis friends, so was
Paris by his. For over one hour the com
mittee had one voice, and that voice an up-
roar.
Words were not bandied at sword's point,
but belched forth as from a cannon. When
thoroughly tired, when each side sat and
glared at the other, neither willing to ac
cede a point or grant a word, then, and not
until then, was the question near its solu
tion. At that moment tiie Mathieu faction
gave In, and M. Mathieu led the surrender.
He consented to Victor Hue Paris having
charge of the music, with the understand
ing that he should employ him as leader of
one of the bands. The opposition grasped
the proposition with alacrity, since it was
all that could have been acceded| it by a
majority vote, and the question was set
tled.
A letter was read from Colonel T. F. Barry
stating that a battalion of the Third In
fantry Regiment, N. Q. CL, would participate
in the paiade and would be commanded by
Lieutenant-Colonel O'Connor.
A communication was also received from
a firm on Market street offering $1100 for
all the privileges of the gardens on the day
of celebration. The matter was referred to
the Committee on Finance.
OBITUARY.
J. H. SOUTHARD.
Judge J. R. Southard, Assistant District
Attorney of San Francisco, who hi company with
his wile had bern visiiiug lends in Santa Rosa,
died In ili.it city suddenly of apoplexy at 7
o'clock yesterday mornlug. He was seized Willi
Hie aliaei. Willie sealed In a chair at Ross' stable,
and Immediately fell over unconscious. Three
physicians were in attendance upon him during
Ihe night, but could do nothing for him. The re
mains will probably be Interred at Kama Rosa.
For years Sir. Southard was one of Sonoma
County's most promlueul citizens. He ran for
the Alloruey-UeuerslshiD in 1807, which re
•iiiii-ii Id his defeat. In the new Constitution
light he look a very active part, though be was
Dot mining the delegates to the convention.
About fifteen years ago he came to this city,
where be has made bis home, with the exception
of a year aud a half, about eight years ago. lie
was always engaged in politics, and lor some
lime has been Assistant District Attorney. A
few years ago he was also a candidate for Judge
of Ihe Superior Court. The deceased was i hi Ice
married and GO years of age. Surviving bim ate
a sou and Ills widow. •*.
JACOB BOHART.
Jacob Bobari, an old and respected citizen of
Sau Jose, was fuuud dead in his mum about 9
o'clock yesterday morning. The deceased had
been silently ill with neuralgia lor four or five
uays and his lamlly persuaded him at breakfast
to visit his nliysiclaii's office, lie agreed lo do
so and went to get teady. In a lew minutes
some on.- went to tall Mm. when he was found
dead. Mr. liolnnt was bom In lowa, In 1813.
He went Into active business when quite a young
mail, nud was successful. About tiiteen years
alio he reined and settled In Sau Jose.
MRS. MA It IK CAILLEAU.
The death Is announced of Marie Callleau, wife
ot maud Callleau, a well-known merchant of
Nils city. Tbe cause of her death was consump
tion, with which she lias been a sullerer ror
years. Deceased was a woman of large charities,
and In addition to being a member ol the French
lienevoleot and other societies, gave much Id a
quiet nay. She was 30 years ol age, and will
be burled to-day fiom the church ul Notre Dame
dcs Vlclolres, at 2 o'clock in the alteruoon.
ROBERT It. BISHOP.
Professor Robert li Bishop, for many years
connected with the Miami University, died at
Oxford, Ohio, yesterday, from paralysis.
EDWIN I II WW UK.
Kdwln! Cliadwlck, the social economist, died
at London yesterday.
..A Thunder-Storm
May purify the air, but nothing except SOZODONT
will purify the mouth filled with neglected teeth.
and rescue those faithful servants of mankind from
titter ruin before it Is too late. Don't neglect to try
It. You will be surprised ami delighted with its
results. --
Washington, July Captain William D.
Dielz, U. a. A., stationed at Albatross, is at the
Kbl.tu House. ..-■.-■- ..'...
lA'l'KSf Mltll'l'lNU IMKLLIUIifICK.
Arrived. * "•'•-■■.'
Satchdat. July 5.
Stmr Walla Walla. Wallace. 60 Hours from Vlo
torla, etc. ; pass and in.l.w. to (jooilall, l'ork Ins A 0 o.
Bailed.
: Saturday. July 5. ,
. Stmr Alex Duncan. (J ray.
Mfivoiiieuta of Transatlantlo Steamers.
•' HAVRE— Arrived July 6— Stiur Augusta Victoria
from New York. .— ■--.-.•- :.••-• -■■•-•?
I'OItTI.ANU-Arrlvod July : 5-Stmr Egyptian
Monarch, rrom New York. *
. NKW YORK- July s— Stmr City .of Chi
cago, from Liverpool. '-- •'.-
IsohroN— July 6— Stmr Galileo, from
Hull. , • .-
HAPPENINGS
ACROSS THE BAY.
Two Boys Drowned in the Basin
of the Estuary.
Carpenters Organize a Cc-Operativa Building
Association — Colliion's Death — Small
The national holiday was a sad day for
Mr. and Mrs. Peterson of the Alameda
Tract, near Frullvale. Their two boys,
J obn and James, aged 15 and 11 respectively,
attempted to go In bathing in the basin of
the estuary at the loot of Twenty-third
avenue. The basin had recently been
dredged and was very deep. Of this
they were apparently unaware. The
youngest boy went In first and sank; bis
brother, in attempting to fallow and save
him, sank also. One body was recovered
on Friday night and the other yesterday
forenoon. Attempts to .save thorn were
made by those near by who saw the boys
go down, but they were unavailing. An
inquest will be held to-morrow evening.
The silver water-pitcher offered by the
Oakland Times for the best decorated house
in Oakland on the Fourth of July was yes
terday awarded to Edward P. Taylor, the
agent of Tiie Call, at 757 Broadway. The
Committee of Award were M. J. Keller, A.
D. Thomson and A. M. Benham.
J. . 1). Beyer's house at Claremont was
burned to the ground yesterday, a3 the re
sult of a smoldering fire from a skyrocket
stick, lt was valued at about SSOOO. The
house was partially insured. Part of the
furniture was saved.
CARPENTERS ORGANIZE.
The Oakland carpenters have organized
the Oakland Co-operative Building Com
pany, with a capital stock of $-25,000 in 5000
shares. Articles will be drawn and filed on
Monday. The contractors claim they have
all the men they want to employ, and can
get more if they need them.
James Collison, the man who was injured
about a mouth ago while assisting in put
ting in a new boiler on the ferry-boat Ama
dor, died from his injuries at Dr. Woolscy's
hospital yesterday, lie was a native of
Scotland, 50 years of age.
A fire yesterday afternoon caused a loss
of $300 to the roof of Mrs. Brearty's select
school, corner of Sixteenth and Chestnut
streets.
Mrs. Eleanor Vertue, wife of Rev. George
Venue, died at her lato residence in East
Oakland on Friday.
Colonel W. H. O'Brien has opened the
California Classical and Military Academy
in the school on Oak street recently used by
T. O. Crawford as a polytechnic school.
AN INSOLVENT MINING MAN.
Thomas N. Wand, recently in the mining
busiuess.formcrly a Slate Senator from san
Francisco, has petitioned to be declared in
solvent.
A small fire occurred at 8:25 last evening
in Glover's stable. A small cottage ad
joining was tiamaged. The total loss will
not exceed SIOUO. The horses were all
loosed and allowed to run on the streets.
Mrs. L. S. Cummings has sued Jacob I.
Cummings for a divorce on the ground of
cruelty. She alleges that he burned old
rags iv tbe house to smoke her out.
Judge Ileushaw yesterday held Harry
Claffey, the-I'ullman-car burglar, to answer
the charge in the Superior Court with ball
fixed at 31000.
.Stewart Stuli, who killed W. M. Law
rence a week ago in a saloon, was held by
Judge Henshaw yesterday to answer to a
charge of manslaughter.
'/.. T. Gilpin, City Treasurer of Oakland,
bus returned from a throe weeks' vacation
in Humboldt County.
ALAMEDA.
A Knock-Out That Might Have Been
Sertoli* — The Free Library.
The oflicers-elect of Alameda Parlor, X.
S. G. XX., will be installed to-morrow even
ing by District Deputy Powell of Hay
wards.
The public schools will reopen to-morrow.
The preliminary examination of Peter
O'Laughlin on a charge of arson will take
place next Tuesday before Justice Byler.
A warrant wits sworn out yesterday
charging John Wilson with battery. Wil
son is a muscular young man, and without
any provocation struck Deputy Constable
Cramer in the mouth, inflicting painful in
juries. Cramer is much smaller than Wil
son, whose deed appears very cowardly.
Among the many who went from this
city to Hay wards to celebrate the Fourth
were Ed Waldo, known as "Hayseed," and
a young man named Kelly. They imbibed
very freely of beer, and becoming angry at
each other for sonio tilling reason hud a
knock-out. Waldo was too much for Kelly,
and sent bim to the ground, where he lay
like a log. A Haywards doctor happened
along, who examined the prostrate form of
Kelly and pronounced hi in dead. The
Town Marshal was notified, who hunted up
Waldo and placed him In the town lock-up,
and intended to put a charge of murder
against him. The apparently lifeless form
of Kelly was taken to the shop of the vil
lage undertaker, and altogether the outlook
for Waldo was quito doleful. But a few
hours afterward Kelly commenced to show
signs of life, and in the evening he was
able to return to his home on Santa Clara
avenue, near Bay street, in this city.
Waldo was confined all the night in the
Haywards lock-up, and was released yes
terday, as there was no one to make any
charge against him.
At the meeting of the Free Library
Trustees, the Librarian reported that dur
ing the month of June 3390 books were cir
culated, of which 2328 were works of fic
tion. The number of new members re
ceived was 41, and the number of visitors
to the library and reading-rooms was 4993.
A vote of thanks was tendered W. G. W.
Harford for his gift of a large number of
valuable books.
A dally average uf 847 want atla. In
THK CALL last week. It la the only want
in. ilium. .
Beaten With a Beer Glass*.
Patrick Grant and James Laballe quar
reled in a . Second-street bar-room . yester
day afternoon. Laballe was struck over
the eye with a beer class, badly cutting his
forehead, nose and cheek. Laballe was
taken to the Receiving Hospital, while
Grant was gathered in by Ofllcer Hayden
and locked up on a charge of an , assault
with a deadly weapon.
m '
It. nil the want ads. la t '.-day's CALL.
It always has tha must.
LOG GABiN BAKERY.
DO TOD WANT GOOD BREAJJ? WE HAKE IT.
OUR HOME-MADE BREAD
Is sure to please you. We take rreat pains with It.
YOU WILL UNI! IT CHEAr-EB to buy of us lhaa
to pay a cook to bake at home.
Air We dellrer to all parts of San Francises. Send
for circular.
MAIN OFFICE 409 HAVES STKKET. . JU, .
BRANCH OFFICES— BOO 4 Fillmore Street,
1033 McAllister Street,
1435 Folk Street, 2951 Sixteenth Street,
2431 Mission Street. SAN FRANCISCO.
lis an
•* THE TAILOR *
,rqrv fr*>
JZ/ Makes (he best fit- J&,
An tin*,' clothes, at 40 ||wR
HST per cent less than jK||
ftfP any other house on '[B
.) j| L he Pacific Coast. «J|f\
203 MONTGOMERY STREET,
724 and 1110 and 1112 Market Street
IKS" Knles for self-measurement and sample* ol
cloth sent free for all orders. my 18 SuMoWa tf
DISTILLED WATER ICE.
V
THIS INVALUBLE ICE IS NOW READY FOR
delivery at the factory. 420 Eighth St., San
Francisco, or from our wagons, it on tea are now
established In the heavy business portion of th*
city, and will he extended as rapidly as possible.
This Ice is Chemically Fere, anil Abso-
lutely the Ouly Safe Ice for
Human. Consumption.
It la made in block form, 11x22x30, and cat In
sizes to suit; It Is perfectly crystallised; Is mora
dense: packs closer; lasts longer, and intrinsically
worth much more than common Ice.
CONSUMERS* ICE CO.,
420 Eighth Street,
San Francisco, Cal.
TELEPHONE 3403. jy3 7t
SAESAPARILLA,
OR BLOOD AUD LIVED SYRUP.
A. peerless remedy for Scrofula, White?
Swellings, Cancer, Erysipelas, Gout-J
Chronic Sores, Syphilis, Tumors, Car-
buncles, Salt Rheum, Malaria, Bilious
Complaints, and all diseases Indicat- .. l^
Ing an Impure Condition of the Blood, J'
Liver, Stomach, Kidneys, Bow-els,
Skin, etc. This Grand Remedy is oom-
posed of vegetable extracts, chief of
which are SARSAPARILLA and
STILLINGIA. The cures effected ara
absolute. For sale by all Druggists- *
JOHN P. EENBT ft CO., New York:
£3*"Write for ninmlnated Book.
nog sr
THE ONLY RELIABLE
OPTICAT. I'-.SL-.YISL.ISIIMI'-.XT.
C^X <^\
IF YOD HAVE DEFECTIVE EYES AND VALO»*I
them. co to the Optical Institute for yonr Specta-
cles and Eyeglasses. It's the only establishment oa
tills Coast where they are measured on thorough,
scientific principles. Lenses ground If necessary to
correct esdi particular ease. No visual defect
where glasses are required too complicated for us.
Vfe guarantee oar fitting to be absolutely perfect
No other establishment can get tbe same superior
facilities as are found here, for the Instruments and
methods used are ray own discoveries and lnren-
tlons, and are far in the lead of any now in use.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
l.a. ISKIt i'l-stlN-K. Scientific Optician,
427 KKARNY STRKET.
437 FOKfIETTHBNUJIHER. 427
' deßtf rt cod
FIRE! FIRE!
BOSHED OUT, BUT STILL EOIHG BUSINESS
AT THE OLD STAND.
KNICKERBOCKER COAL CO, v.
Hit MISSION STKKET.
Wellington »10 SO'Seattle * 8 50
Coos Bay 7 *o|Ureta 10 00
7 Sacks of Wood (1 00
jy6SnWetf **■
SECURITY
savings bank:,
228 Montgomery St.. San Francisco.
GUARANTEE CAi'ITATC..... ..*:>00,OIW
Interest Paid on Deposits. Loins Madi
DOHBMMI
Wm. Alr-ird. Wm. llaucoos*. Adam Qraat.
Jerome Lincoln, 1). O. Mills. w. S. Jones,
b.l. Jones, . A. K. t*. H.trmon, U a Meatus* »
1a37 SttWegr ap tf .
---
ORIGINAL LOUVRE,
COKJJKR O'i'ARBELL 'AND MARKET.
FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT.
OXSTKKS, IMPORTED CEKMAS AMD
STERN i:il i;s.
LOUIS HEYDENABEB Proprietor.
-■-. mr2l ThSuluttui -
IPC SPECS UP. A GENUINE CKYSTAI.
I g% Eyeglass and Spectacles. Take home, try, and
I llf not satisfactory come back and cbaugsi
I V them. 05 FOURTH ST., next to bakery.
Note number; open 9a.m. to 6:30 r. St. Sundays,
72S Market St., In front of Celebrated Ladles' uiora
Store, next Gentleman's Hat Store. 27 15t fSuTu tg
L^V" A fBNESS ft HEAI KOISES CU»S -T
aLJiE. AS \r* s'ecsCs invisible TUaUUft (At
■taaPUaTcnKnim. Whispers heard. Conl
fortsklc. lasssssssl >■ a.-~llMntll. SmUhjT. BttCnx.
: aaly,SMßr'4way > New Ysra. TTriU Csr kokil ,r..cru£.
• roa xj Buwe*wr ..

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