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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, April 30, 1894, Image 2

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architecture as the old one, witn the ex
ception of tha cupola, and the new hotel
was elegantly fitted up and os ened for
business in less than a year after the fire.
Then followed a long era of prosperity for
the State, the city and the hotel.
From 1851 to the time of the fire last
night the building was closely associated
with the history of tiiis State and city. In
parlor P Jefferson Davis and the leading
Southern politicians met and agreed upon
tbe course to be pursued at tbe Charleston
Convention of 1860, and since then tbe fate
of hundreds of aspirants for public honors
was sealed within its historic walls.
Since the war the hotel hr.s been the
central point of the very stoirny politics of
Louisiana. In its rotunda members of
every political party have met to exchange
views and to Giseuss the affairs of tbe
State and nation. Parlor P also has made
for itself a national reputation. It has
been occupied by no less than six Con
gressional investigating committees try
ing to understand the chaotic condition of
affairs which was at one time known as
the "Louisiana question."
FIRES AT OTHER PLACES.
A Library Building Burned and
Books Damaged at Ashland.
Ashland. Wis., April 29— The most
destrucnve fire in years, causing a loss of
about $175,000, rHged here this morniug
and drstroved the Yuaghan library build
ing. The fire was discovered in the base
ment of F. J. Tool's dry goods store, which
occupied the whole first floor of the library
building, at 1 o'clock A. m and before the
firemen arrived an explosion occurred
which blew out the tieavy piace-glass
front.
At about 3 o'clock the fire was under
control, but it had completely destroyed
the building, the loss on which is $50,000,
with §35,000 insurance. Pool's loss is SBO,~
000. with $50,000 insurance. The other
losses range from SSOO «to 85000 and are
covered by insurance. The Vuaghan
Library on the second floor was one of the
finest in the State. The books were dam
aged by water to the extent of $3000.
Booxe, lowa, April 29— A fire was
started last night in the business portion
of tne town ani was brought under control
at midnight. Eight buildings were de
stroyed, the losses aggregating SBO.OOO,
with insurance of about &20.000. The
principal losers are: March & Merchant,
Geibel & Crum, A. Ream, J. H. Elliott, J.
%■ Cutmningc, A. Duckworth.
Port Oraxge, N. J., April 29— The
fire which appeared^to threaten the de
struction of the Hibernian mines, about
ten miles from this place, was got under
control this afternoon and it is now
thought to be totally extinguished. The
miners were gotten out in safety.
Boise, Idaho, April 29.— News ig re
ceived here that fire destrny«i a large part
of the town of Challis in Custer County
onthe2stii. The lire originated in the
Chains House.
Hot Springs. Ark., April 29.— A fire
supposed to be incendiary burned four
business houses at Fourth and Centra!
avenues here to-day. Loss, 573,000, par
tially insured.
Wixcokstkr. Va., Abril 29.— One of
the most important business blocks in the
city was destroyed by fire early tins morn
ing at a loss aggregation nearly SIOO,OOO
with only partial insurance.
NOT VERY WELL PLEASED.
The Southern Pacific Makes Another
Request for a Conference.
Chicago. April 29. — Another request
■was received from the Southern Pacific yes
terday for a conference of the interested
lines upon the emigrant question. All
things are ripe for such a conference if
any assurance could be obtained that the
Union Pacific weald be a partner to it, or
would be willing to observe the results of
the meeting as binding upon it.
There is no question bat that the South
ern Pacific is growing v«ry restless under
the present condition of affairs, and it will
bring all the pressure it can bear upon the
Union Pacific. It has tried its hand on
the Hues of the Western Passenger Asso
ciation and has found them immovable.
The only thine that c*n be made to give
way is the Union Pacific, for the other
lines say they will not budge an inch.
They have already given up to tbe Union
Pacific all they propose to surrender.
General Passenger Agent Goodman
made the request to-day for a conference,
and, although no formal ans.ver has as yet
been tendered to him there is much proba
bility that the conference will be held.
The Western Passenger Association lines
were for a time disposed to hold their
regular May meeting at Hot Springs, Ark.,
but they have given up that idea. Kates
nro in too shaky a condition at present to
admit of the general passenger agents
going so far from Chicago. Tue meeting
will therefore be held, as usual, in Chi
cago.
HAD NO QUORUM.
Absence of Members Compels the
House to Adjourn.
Washington*, April 29 — Some routine
business was transacted at the opening of
the House yest°riay.
Lockwood of New York reported back
from the Pacific Committee the resolution
calling on the Attorney-General to inform
the Botiße whether the stockholders of the
Central and Western Pacific were liabie in
any way to the United States for reim
bursement for bonds issued under the va
rious acts of Congress authorizing the iisue
of bonds in aid of said road.
The House then went into committee of
tbe whole and took up the army appropria
tion bill, which carries $23,568,264, $477,
--355 less than the appropriations of the cur
rent fiscal year.
During the debate on tbe bill tbe roll
was called u?«der tbe rule, and no quorum
being developed, the absentees were re,
ported to the House, and then at 3:55
o'clock the House adjourned.
ORDERED TO HIS REGIMENT.
The War Department Through With
Lieutenant Maney's Case.
Chicago, Arril 29.— .Lieutenant Manpy,
U. S. A., who was acquitted of the mur
der of Captain Hedberg, and who is now
iv Louisville, has been ordered by Secre
tary Lament to rejoin his regiment at
Fort Sheridan at once.
Adjutant-General Martin, General Miles'
headquarters, said to-day: "The order
places tbe lieutenant again within the
jurisdiction of his command of General
Miles, and means that the War Department
is through with the case."
Satisfied With the System.
Newtox, KaDs.. April 29— Ropresonta
tives of the Order of Railway Tele
graphers and Brotherhood of Trainmen of
the SaDta Fe road held a mass-meeting
bere to-day and discussed the seniority
eystert as practiced by that road. The
unanimous decision was against abolish
ing the present system.
Charlie Fair's Return.
Denver. April Fair and
Mrs. Fair are registered at the Palace
Hotel. They will remain here several
lays and then, it is Dresunied^will journey
oward tbe coast.
NOT YET UNITED.
Democrats Will Not Risk
a Vote.
HILL AND THE COMPROMISE.
The New York Senator Not
Advised of Its Progress.
PLANNING FOR AN ADVANTAGE.
Supporters of the Tariff Bill Fear
They Lack Votes Enough to
Put It on Its Passage.
Washington, April 29.— The course
which the tariff debate may take in tbe
Senate this week will depend entirely
upon developments from day to day. Tbe
agreement for the limitation of debate on
the tariff to certain hours each day has
expired, and the Republicans have shown
no deposition to renew it. Tbe Demo-
crats have been unsuccessful In the ad
vance of the hour for tbe meeting from 11
o'clock to 12, but they only gel the bill
up each day after tbe disuosal of the
routine morning business by an aye and
i ay vote, and are making progress by el
bowing themselves along. They have not
yet decided whether they will attempt to
extend tbe debate until a later date.
Their programme in this respect will de
pend upon the progress that may be madp
with the compromise now on hand. The
feeling is general on the Democratic side
that if they get a bill which commands the
support of the entire Democratic side of
the chamber the Republican antagonism
will weaken; that the opposition will be
content to make earnest protest, but with
out any effort to prolong tne final vote be
yond the time necessary to discuss the
various schedules in a business-like man
ner and that night sessions may not be
resorted to.
Senator Harris said to-day that he
thought if the Pwepublicans only became
convinced that there was no prospect of
opposition to the bill among the Demo
crats tney woilld yield gracefully to the iu
evitable and allow the bill to pass after
expressing their reasuns for their antag
onism.
"If we succed in reaching ihat state,"
he said, "and Republican Senators take
this view of the matter and conduct them
selves accordingly, it win not be the policy
of the Democratic management of the bill
to impose acy unusual hardships on Sen
ators."
He declined to say what course would
be adopted in case the developments
should not be as satisfactory as he hopes,
because he would in that event have to
consult with other members of the Demo
cratic steering committee as to the course
to be pursued; but it is known from pre
vious utterances of his that his policy in
case the opposition should continue ob
durate, whether the Democrats perfect
their agreement or not, would be to extend
the hours of the dally sessions, compel the
Republicans to consume all the time de
voted to speeches and force the bill along
as rapidly as possible in the face of the
ppusition. It is even possible that if the
Republicans do not indicate a willingness
to confine themselves to what is called legit
imate discussion, night sessions may be
very suddenly precipitated, as the Demo
cratic leaders teel the early disposal of the
bill to be of the utmost importance.
The Republicans have not yet eiven up
the hope of a schism in Democratic ranks,
and they will announce no policy different
from that which they have been pursuing
until it is made manifest that all the
Democratic Senators have united upon a
Dill. If such unison Is not shown they
will continue the present tactics, with
probably more frequent roll calls and a
more decided protest against longer hours
than have yet been adopted. They have
not yet decided upon a course in case of a
Democratic agreement, but there are some
indications that If one Is reached the op
position will not be so stubborn, as it is
realized that it would in that event be
futile in the end. They are counting on
the absence ot Senator Hill at this time and
tbe fact that he could not have been fully
advised of the compromise under consider
ation. They evidently think it probable
that it would not meet his expectations,
and if it should not they hope for further
dissatisfaction In the party.
There are few set speeches in prospect
for this week. Senator Aldrich will prob
ably speak during the week, and Senators
Squire and Kyle may also ask for time to
deliver speeches. The continuation of the
speech of Senators Quay and Dolpb may
also be counted upon as occasion may re-
require.
Toe House will continue work ou the
appropriation bills this week. The Re
publicans developed a restrictive policy
during the consideration of the diplomatic
and consular bill, which was computed
last Thursday, consuming an entire
week by means of unimportant amend
ments to unimportant item 9. The Demo
crats fear thai) this policy is to be con
tinued In furtherance of a well prepaied
programme to delay the passage of tbe
regular appropriation bill. Should it be
developed during the week that such is
tbe fact a special order may be necessary
to expedite matters. 1
After the completion of tbe army bill,
the consideration of which was begun yes
terday, it is probable Mr. Dockery will be
allowed to bring forward bis bill reported
from the Joint Committee on Expenditures
In tbe departments to reorganize the sys
tem of accounting in the Treasury De
partment, which is designed to reduce
expenditures in the department $180,000.
It is necessary that the bill sbould be
disposed uf before the legislative, execu
tive and judical appropriation bill, now in
process of completion by the Appropria
tion Committee, is framed, as t :e changes
it makes in the existing law must be incor
porated in that Dili, and as soon as it is out
of the way the river and harbor bill is to
be called up. In case the Republicans per
sist in an obstructive programme an at
tempt will be make to pass it a week from
to-morrow under suspension of the rules.
The managers of the House are very
much in earnest in their determination not
to permit any resolutions bearing on the
Coxey movement to gel into tbe arena of
debate. They do not believe this subject
should be agitated. It is intended that the
subject cannot be, by any possibility or
construction, considered privileged, and
any request tor unanimous consent for
consideration will be promptly obj»cted to.
The only way in which the subject can be
discussed in the House is under debate, on
! one of the pending appropriation bills,
and such discussion can only eventuate in
talk.
Mutual Concessions Made.
St. Louis, April 29.— After several cod
ferences between Vice-President and Gen
eral Manager Hayea and tbe commutes
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1894.
representing the conductors and brakemen
employed on the Wabash system re
garding tbe reduction in the present sched
ule of wages a satisfactory arrangement
was arrived at yesterday after some
concessions on both si lea.
DEATH OF MAJOR KIRKLAND.
He Was Well Known as a Soldier,
Lawyer and Author.
Chicago. April 29.— Major Joseph
Kirkland died at his home to-day from an
attack of angina pecioris. He was best
known as a writer, though he had an
honorable record as a soldier during the
late war and as a lawyer since.
Joseph Kirkland was born in Geneva,
N. V.. January 7. 1830. Both his father
and mother were persons of decided liter
ary tastes, his father being also an ac
complished Latin scholar. EL s mother
was the author of a number of publications
and was for some years editor of the
Union Magazine. He received only a
common school education, however, and
then studied law and was admitted to the
bar. When the war broke out he enlisted
and was made a lieutenant of volunteers,
hut rose successively in the ranks until in
1863 he was commissioned a major and
served lv the Army ot the Potomac.
After tbe war he engaged in coal mining
in Central Illinois, where he made the
social studies that gave their bent to his
writings. lie has published several books
and written numerous articles on various
branches of this subject.
JIM EXPLAINS IT.
He Mad Not Intended to Fight Jack-
son Until Autumn.
Loxdox, April 30. — The Sportsman pub
lishes an interview with Corbett in regard
to his fight with Jackson, and deposit re
cently made by Davies. He says:
"The Parson is simply bluffing. After
the fight at Jacksonville, Davies, Brady
and myself had a quiet talk, and it was
understood that the fight with Jackson
would not occur until autumn. I would not
have come to England and mapped out a
big programme if I had to fight a mnn In
June, and if Jackson believes all Davies
says, why is he not training instead
of playing? Davies is simply bragging for
advertisement. If Davies will make it
worth my while to close my engagements
by making a small bet 1 will cut short my
tour and fight Jackson when and where he
likes."
BECAME DESPONDENT.
A Consumptive Attempts to Take
His Own Life.
Sax Diego, April 29.— Augustus Meri
gnn, a younger brother of M. Merigan oi
Sixth and H streets, tried to commit sui
cide yesterday by jumping off the steam
ship wharf into the bay. He is suffering
from consumption and was penniless and
despondent.
A boy happened to be near by when the
young man jumped, ana ran and fished
him out. Meiigxn was taken with a severe
hemorrhage and was almost dead when
rescued.
He had written a note stating his inten
tion to kill himself and asking that his
relatives in Philadelphia be notified by
wire. He will be sent back to Philadel
phia by bis brother as soon as he recovers
from the shock of yesterday.
AINGRY AT THE PREMIER.
tie Meets With a Hostile Reception
at Lyons.
Lyons, April 29. — Premier Casimir-
Perier, M. JBurdeau, the Minister of Fi
nance, and M. Mnrtin, the Minister of
Commerce, accompanied by many high
officials of the Government, arrived here
this evening in order to inaugurate the ex
hibition yesterday. The Minister met a
hostile reception from the Catholics In the
streets, caused by the recent suspension of
the stipend of the Archbishop of Lyons on
account of his utterances in regard to
Government measures — notably, his de
nunciation of the law for the maintenance
of churches. During the disturbance
twenty people were arrested, but they
were afterward liberated. The clergy of
Lyons were not present at the official re
ception of the Ministers.
THE MORTGAGES STICK.
A Decision in the Star Rubber Com
pany Litigation.
Trenton. N. J., April 29.— Vice-Cha
ncellor Bird has rendered a decision in tbe
famous Star Rubber Company litigation
sustaining as valid mortgages for nearly
£400,000 made by the directors of the com
pany in favor of themselves and three
Trenton bank' and recorded at m dnight
In January, 1891, to secure indorsements
and cash advancement*, three days before
the concern v^eut into the hands of a re
ceiver. The directors, however, must
make good $8000 paid in dividends which
did not .represent real earnings. It is
thought the mortgages will realize about 75
cents on their bona-file loans, but the gen
eral creditors will get little or nothing.
MUST FACE HIS CRIME.
Man Wanted in lowa Found In San
Bernardino.
Los Angeles, April 29.--T. E. Mur
phy, wanted in lowa City, lowa, for b§
traying Miss Maude M. Bane, daughter of
one of tbe most respbcted and wealthy
residents of that city, was captured last
Thursday in San Bernardino, where he
was making preparation* for an extended
prospecting tour. He was brought to this
city the next morning and for six days has
been kept out of sieht at the City Jail.
This morning the lowa Sheriff arrived,
having secured his requisition papers in
due form, and to-morrow morning he will
return with bis prisoner.
THE PRESS CLUB'S MEETING.
Delegates From New England Enter
tained in Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, April 29. —A special train
bearing the delegates from New England,
New "Snrk and Pennsylvania to the fourth
convention of the International League of
Press Clubs at Atlanta, May 1, 2 aud 3, ar
rived on the Bie Four at 4 o'clock and left
at 8 o'clok on tbe Qieen & Crescent for
Chattanooga, where the battlefields will be
visited tis-morrow. The delegates and
their ladies were given a drive about the
city.
Cholera at Lisbon.
Loxdox, April 29.— A dispatch to the
Times from Lisbon says there were fortv
five new cases of cholera yesterday and
sixiy-four patients were discharged as
cured. There wer« under treatment 354
persons. No deaths occurred.
Fought a Draw.
Dallas. Texas, April 30.— The fight be
tween Jack Everhart of New Orleans and
Bright Eyes, a negro, of Dallas, was
called a draw at the end of the twenty
second round. Both men were badly
punished and nearly exhausted.
The New Portfolio.
Part eleven of "Picturesque California"
will be ready for distribution to-day. It
has beautiful pictures of tbe orange groves
of Eiversidt,
THEY ARE FIRM.
Strikers Positively Will
Not Arbitrate.
THE OFFER IS DECLINED.
Business Men Try to Persuade
the Men.
BUT THEY WILL NOT LISTEN.
Mail Trains Running on the Great
Northern Under the Protection
of Deputy Marshals.
St. Paul, April 29.— Business will be
resumed on the Great Northern to-morrow.
In some respects the strike situation is un
changed from last night, although there
have been some interesting developments.
The proposition of the commercial bodies
of the two cities for a submission to an
arbitration board of five disinterested per
sons has been generally discussed, being
the chief topic at the union mens' mass
meeting at Labor Hall this afternoon.
Mayor Eustis of Minneapolis and Labor
Commissioner Powell were present and
addressed iho men, urging them to accept
the proposition for arbitration. The sug
gestion was fairly hooted down. At the
same hour, in another part of the city,
President Hill was telling some business
men he wou'd agree to any fair proposi
tion for arbitration ou the condition that
the men resume work at once. President
Hill said he could not tight and arbitrate
at the same time, and made this one condi
tion of immediate resumption of work in
case arbitration was agreed upon.
President Debs privately said he was in
favor of the scheme proposed by the com
mercial bodies, but when lie addressed the
Labor Hall mass-meeting be spoke as a
mouthpiece of a committee whose major
ity is against him and very rßdical, and he
oaid that the men Had demanded justice
and that arbitration wns therefore out of
the question. After this announcement
and the formal rejection of the arbitration
by the masi-meeting Mr. Debs went to his
hotel with other labor leaders for the pur
pose of seeing if it was not possible tocome
to an agreement that would be acceptable to
both the men and the company. So far as
any official action of tne union is con
cerned the proposition tor arbitration has
been rejected, and the strikers are in the
same position as formerly demanding their
last year's pay and admitting no possibiU
uv of a compromise.
The only train sent out to-day was the
one bearing the regulars fr m Fort Snell
ing, under Major Patterson, which started
at 6 o'clock this mo'ning and reached
Barnesville at 6 o'clock to-night, leaving
there for Grand Forks later. From that
point they will go to Devils' Lake to help
Marshal Mays to prevent interference.
To-morrow the company expects to start
the usual trains on schedule time and it
will become clearer whether the men will
stay with the union or accept the com
pany's offar to the brotherhoods and stay
at work.
St. Cloud, Minn., April 29.— A train
consisting of five coaches, with the mails
and bagjtage-car, arrived h <»re at 11:20
o'clock to-day bearing 300 United States
regulars. The train stopped twenty min
utes, and resumed the trip to Grand Forks,
where the soldiers will be turned over to
United States Marshal Cronin, who will
iroceed with them to Devils Lflke, where
they will assist In making the arrests
which Cronin and his deputies are unable
to make.
As the train was pulling out of the yard
some one threw a heavy piece of iron,
striking Jlrakeni-m Frank and cutting a
deep cash. The train was he!d at Fergus
Falls while the injuries were attended to.
It is asserted this was done by a striker,
though he escaped among the cars and his
identity is unknown.
Fargo. N. D., April 29. — The local
members of the American Railway Union
have a scheme on foot which they think
will cause the Great Northern consider
able expense and may result In the com
pany having to pay the salaries of the
Deputy Marshals employed ostensibly to
protect the mails, but In reality, they say,
to enable the Great Northern passenger
trains to run. The men claim that the
company has sent out trains having
neither mails nor mail agents aboard,
although mailcars were attached to each
end of the traiu and they were manned by
United States Deputy Marshals, thus
fraudulently securing the service of the
Deputy Marshals to enable them to run a
train, under the guise of securing the pro
tection for the United Stales mails. They
will lay the matter before Coogress at
once.
Seattle, April 29.— 1t is rumored here
to-night that the Great Northern strike
will be broken Tuesday moruing. although
it is Impossible to verify the, rumor. It is
said that the company has offered to re
store the wages of the engineera, firemen,
conductors and brakemen, but not these of
the agents, operators, trackmen and shop
men. The trainmen have been in session
several hours to-night, but refuse to state
what proposition they are considering.
RUMORS AMONG THE MINERS.
Some Will Strike While Others Are
to Return to Work.
PiTTSBURG. Acril 29.— The officials of
the United Miners' Union?, which are on
a strike In this district, are authority for
the statement that steps wili be taken to
morrow lor a settlement of the strike.
Through W. P. Rend they are trying to
reach the Pittsburg operators, who hold
the key to tho situation. Ho is favor of
settling the strike. '
Notices are posted everywhere about
herp calling on the miners to quit work
May 1 in loyalty to the national organiza
tion. The miners refuse to say whothor
they will comply with this urgent request,
but they agree that if their national presi
dent comes here, and which is thought
likely, and advises them to go out they will
obey.
Chicago, April 29.— 1f the coal strike is
not settled in the next few days at least
one Chicago operator will make a break in
the ranks of the operators and »et the men
at work at their old pricps early net week.
His sun, .1. P. Rend, said to-night:
"Father can't afford :o be losing money
because the operators are obsina'e. He
is willing that the miners should get back
some— if not all— of what has been cut off
tbe old rates, for he does not believe that
there is more than a living in it for the
inpn."
Chap.leston, W. Va., April 29.— 1t is
believed to-day that the greater part of
the miuers will be at work by the middle
of the w*ek in both the X mawha and
New River districts.
Centralia, 111., April 29— The mine
troubles will reach a climax on Tuesday
luorniug, when the miners in all tbe mines
will come out. Information from Odin is
to the effect that the miners tbere will also
come out on Tuesday.
STRIKING FOR REVENGE.
The Queer Position of Chicago Paint-
ers and Paperhangers.
Chicago, April 29.— The union painters
and Daperhangers acted In a spirit of re-
taliation at a tiiass-iiieeiing this afternoon
and declared a general strike upon all the
bosses who loosed their men out three
weeks ago, to take effect Monday morn
ing. Between 1500 ami 2000 men will quit.
THE NEW UNION.
A Big Combination of All the Labor
Organizations.
Philadelphia, April 29.— The meeting
of ret resentatives ol labor organizations
of the United States, which assembled here
yesterday In response to a circular sent out
by Joseph It. Buchanan, promises to be at
tended with important results. It is pro
posed to unite all labor organizations OU
the common ground of mutual assistance
and joint action.
An immense number of letters from la
bor unions in all parts of the country not
represented by delegates were read. and
expressed sympathy with the movement.
The meeting will enter executive session
for the purpose ot electing permanent offi
cers and adopting plans for future work.
WORK COMMENCED.
Ground Being Cleared for the Inter
state Fair.
Tacoma, April 29.— Work was begun yes
terday clearing the forty acres to be used
for the lnsterstate Fair. Notwithstanding
a heavy raiu that fell all the forenoon, 100
volunteers were on the grounds by 8
o'clock and worked all day.
Governor McGraw and Mayor C. B.
Mann of Olympia attended the inaugural
of the enterprise. In the afternoon they
were driven over the city in the company
of a parly of prominent citizens. The
clearing-bee will continue until Wednes
day, and work on the buildings will be
started immediately thereafter.
WITH A SILVER PICK.
Completion of the Canal to Drain
the Valley of Mexico.
Mexico City. Aprtl- 29.— With a silver
pick President Diaz has finished the open
ing from end to end of the seven-mile tun
nel out of the valley of Mexico. Several
members of the Cabinet and other promi
nent persons were present. Tiie tunnel
and canal, which it is hoped will at last
successfully drain the valley and thus
remove all danger to the city from inunda
tion, have been in course of construction
for many years, and when finished will
cost 810,000,000.
HID IN A CAVE.
The Escaping Burglar Mas a Compan-
ion Along.
Missouki Valley, lowa, April 29.—
City Marshal Adna Whitney, who was
killed in the fight with burglars yesterday,
was buried to-day. The wounded burglar
has been identified as "Ked" Wilson, a
convtct who has served seveial short terms
in the penitentiary. He will recover from
his wound. Sheriff Hard discovered to-day
that Davis, the burglar who escaped, spent
last night in a cave about eight miles from
this place. Davis has a companion.
ENRAGED BROADSWORDSMEN.
Attack Each Other in Earnest After
a Friendly Bout.
San Jose. April 29.— Charles Meadows
was defeated in a broadsword contest here
to-day by Captain Jennings. Score, 15
to 14.
Both men were so enraged at the close
of the coutfst that they threw off their
helmets and went at each other in earnest,
but were sei arated by thereleree and pre
vent from doing harm.
WASHINGTON GOSSIP.
New Experiment Stations to Be
Established in California.
Washington*. April 29.— The House Agrl
cultural Committed will appropriate $10,000
for sugarcane and rice experiments In Cali
fornia, and other sugar stations will be aban
doned, unon recommendation of Secretary
Morton. Mr. Camtnetll was before the House
Commerce Committee to-day advocating an
appropriation of $10,000 for the New York
Slough on the San Joaquin River. The matter
was refened to the Appropriations Committee.
Representative Bowers says tntie is no truth
in the report of his c mdidacy for the Senate or
for Governor. He wants to return toCougiess.
Representative Loud yeu-rday accompanied
Mrs. Loud as far as Chicago ou her return to
San Fraucltco.
Walter T. Lyon has been commissioned post
master at Selnia. Cal.
PensloD"— California: Original— James Fllnn,
National Home, Los Aneele*: feter H. Cole,
Chlco; Timotny Connelly, Veterans' Home,
Yountvllle.
The Luxemburger Congress.
St. Paul, Minn., A pril 29. — The second
annual Luxemburger congress of the
United States convened in St. Paul to-day
and was signalized by a ereat civic pageant
this aftern"On. Tho members of this con
gress are natives of Luxemburg who are
adopted sons of America, tut who nave
not lost their pride in their fatherland.
He Sang " After the Ball."
Stevens Point, Wis., April 29.— Josepb
Skinner, a young man living just outside
of tht* city, was shot and probably fatally
injured last night by a neighbor for sing-
Ing "After the Ball." The latter claims
be thought Skinner was a tramp who had
previously disturbed him.
A Shot at Archduke Joseph.
Vienna, April 29.— A shot was fired at
the express train of Archduke Joseph, who
was traveling from Buda-lVsth to Gratz
yesterday. The bullet entered the com
partment next to the one occupied by tbe
Archduke. .Nobody was injured.
The Salvation Army Congress.
St. Louis, April 29— The Midland con
fprence of the Salvation Army will con
vene at the barracks and after a parade
will hold a session in the music-hall, at
wnich Commander Ballington Booth will
make th« principal address. The session
of the congress w>ll last three days.
Motion Overruled.
Washington, April 29.— Judge bradley
has overruled the motion of counsel for
Representative W. P. C. BreckinrMge for
a new trial in the Brecklnridge-Pollard
suit. Breckinridee's counsel gave notice
that an appeal would be taken.
Baseball Yesterday.
LoirisvrLLE, April 29— Attendance 64=90.
Louisvill s 8, base hits 9, errors 2. Cliicagos 3,
b.<se hits 11. errors 3. Batteries— Hemming
and Giim; Clausen, McGlll Camp ami Kelin.
ver.
St. Louis. April 29.-St. Louis 2. base bits 5.
errors 5. Cleveiauds 5. ba«e hits 10, errors 1.
Batteries— Clarkson and Buckley, Cuppy and
O'Connor.
S A MOANS AT MASS.
South Sea Islanders Sing at the
Service.
The congregation or the Star of the Sea
Churcb on Eightn and Point Lobos avenues,
Richmond, was surprised when at the morning
mass yesterday a choir of South Sea Islanders
participated in the services.
Since the Midwinter Fair opened this congre
gation has on more than oue occasion received
new impressions on the universally of the
r, Jl c cliurc " and Its great variety of faith
ful adherents. About a month ago a Syiian
Bishop officiated before ttiem a mass according
to the Synau rite, and different iv many details
from that of the Latin church. Then the pic
turesquely attired denizens ot Cairo street,
who had been regarded a* followers or Mo
hammed, showed themselves to be devout Cai ho
lies, attached to the same devotions and hold
ing the same b lief.
But yesterday the voices never before heard
In a Catholic Cbuich choir in Sau FrancHco—
deep, fullchested notes harmoniously blended
and softened wl'ii a mellow richness peculiar
to the Inhabitants of the Pacific isl
ands—created an Impression altogether
new and certainly very agreeable. The
South Sea Island natives were trained Iv
harmony and their pronunciation of the Latin
was refreshing because It was not faulty.
About thirty of them occupied tbe choir gal
lery. They attentied mass with reverence,
som - of them leading from latjre prayerbooks,
and some telling their beads devoutly.
The men weie all brave, stilwart fellows,
with good open faces, inetr blic< hatr was
bleached with lime, which Is used in their
home as a protection against the tropical sun.
In dies* they were all alike, each having a
warm blue woolen shirt, tray tweed suit, cap
and comfortable shoes, the last however, being
anything but comfortable to their Ideas. Half a
dozen women dressed in short skirts and bodices
of co:ton stuff aiul flannel shawl«, also attended,
occasionally blending their voices with the war
riors. All were familiar with the mass In Latin
and -antr without a hitch, that would Indicate a
lack of knowledge. The music appioached a
simple chaut, all houah at times it wax tai-en
from celebiated masses. Every word wa» sung
InLitin. Afier the consecration a hymu was
sung In the natives' language as translated by
Fiench priests. It wa* a simple melody, ren
dered much as Hawaiian* sing, with a pleasing
effect.
After mass Father Coyle returned to the altar
and gave the rosaiy in Latin, and the natives
i esuonded iv that tongue to the edification of
all present.
These visitors are natives of tbe Wallls and
Kortuna Islands In the South Pacific uudei a
French protectorate. They are under the spir
itual care of Father Joseph, S. J., and Father
Oilveo, both Fienca priests, whose mission is
confined to those Islands. The natives are at
present livinu at the Midwinter Fair.
Dead on the Desert.
San Diego, AdiN 29 —a. Williams of Campo,
when on the desert a few days ago looking for
strayed cattle, found the body of an unknown
man buried In tiie de-ei r sand, bis lace alone
projecting. No traces of bis identity were dis»
covered.
Father and Daughter
Rejoice in the Merits of Hood's.
Faiiview, Kans.
"1 have been taking Hood's Sarsaparilla four
months, aud have realized wouderful help. 1
bad not enjoyed a well day for slxteea years,
and was frequently confined to my b d a mouth
at a time with rheumatism. 1 was also
Troubled With Dyspepsia
So that I could eat bur little. Several doctors
atieuded and gave me temporary relief. I went
to the mountains for a change of climate and
paid out m ny dollars without avail. My frieuds
and neighbors believed that I would not live
lons, yet I kept up my courage and looked for
help, which came to me eventually In Hood's
Sarsaparllla. It did me more good than all the
aoctoi me during the i ast years. I have a good
appetite, sleep well, and air
Now Able to Work.
My daughter nas also been troubled for the
past live years with rheumatism and distress in
the stomach. Four months ago she commenced
Cures
to take Hood's Sarsacarllla, and to-day is well
and beany." B. F. O. Koke. Falrvlew, Kans.
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, ana do
no) purge, pain or gripe. Sold by all druggists
TO SEE IS NOT ENOUGH,
HUT TO SEE CLEARLY WITHOUT STRAIN-
ing the eyes, that's the thing. A wise person
will not take chances with liis eyesight. It's too
precious. You can hays your eyes examined by
my own improved Instruments, and get advice as
to whetner you, need glasses or uoc.
L A. BERTELING, Scientific Optician,
427 KEARNY ST., S. F.
OFFICE HdUKS-1? to 4 P. M.
6 cod tf
Beginuins; of Serious Trouble
If you feel restless, tired and weak, with
ileeplessness, hoadaches, ringing In the
jj ears and dizziness, use Maine's Celery Com-
pound. It will restore strength, give
vitality ami make you well.
JOY'S BALDWIN PHARMACY,
Cor. Market and Powell sts.
QJ^J^.lJ^r^nJ^^u^Jxr^J^J^xlnruT^JX^L^J^^
; EVAPORATED CREAM
is quite useful in the household if you ?
; get the right kind. The word Borden jj
jdr &**"*. ";'" .;■ """'^"^ll has become a synonym of excellence, c
<^^^^S:^o^ and therefore people rightly infer that i ?
|. *^— — • -M ROPDFN'S
r^mS^l PEERLESS
;^^^^^> Evaporated Cream | i
- ;'■ P^jWtßMftSy^^" ils unsur P assec^ in quality. It is not E
, l^y . rstli^t^T 1 offered as :an experiment, .but -: after '5 . i
>^^^_ •" '"^r. deliberate and conclusive tests of every : c
... -." , ' condition. _ , ■ 2 \
c - Prepared by the New York Condensed Milk Co. p*
a-lJ Un L^ut^^nru^a^^^rJ^r^^
.■■ ' : ' •'■■-" ■■•■■■• ."■--. ' : ap23 MoWeFr 6m 1 :or ' ; '
Jn^T^i^^ MANHOOD RESTORED-- 1 -—
lrirl^« mAranlJ KrN lIX HI ™« great Vegetable
HM->r^CJfjHr^ V I»"«"'IWWU lILVI I UllLliviulizer.theprescrlp-
BTy '<»' Sr J^B '■ 23ff Si ■ tion of a famous French physician, will quickly cure yon of all ner- :
BIK s\) mvT * \T VOHS or diseases of the generative organs, such as Lost Manhood,
«>i i^4/ \w ' »4aill Insomnia, l'ainsln the Buck, Seminal iimlssions, Nervous Debility,
■M I #£ML *T v^M|U dimples, Unfitness to Jrurry, Kxhaustin" Drains, Varicocele and
.v 4 \^ P V. -/ Constipation. It stops all losses by day or night. ? Prevents quick-
(it ■ x >-«» " NXj/ ■ : ness of discharge, which if not checked leads to Spermatorrhoea and
ra BEFORE mn AFTER aU the horrors of Impotency. €VPinE!(E cleanses theliver, the
m BEFORE AND AFTER ; kidneys and the urinary organs of all impurities. v ' • :-■:.- /
■" CVPIDEXE strengthens and restores small weak oi-gans. ?•« •. . ' ... ' " „■
■■-:c The reason sufferers are not cured by Doctors is because ninety per cent are troubled witft .-
I Pro«t»l i t i«. COPIDENE is the only known remedy to cure without an operation. 5000 testimony.
: als. -- A written guarantee given and money returned if six boxes does not eflect a permanent »art :.
$1.00 a box. sir for $5.00, by mall. Send for free circular and testimonials.
Davol Medicine Co.. 633 Market iC. San Francisco. Owl Drug Co., 1138 Market St., San Franclsc*.
(iarrett & Taggart, Fourteenth and Broadway. Oakland. . • au* tf cod
MISCELLANEOUS. *
v tf HERS Ffy
DOCTOR SWEANY,
737 Market St., San Francisco, Cal.,
<■ i-fosite Examiner OFFICJS.
This learned Specialist, well known by Ills
long residence and successful practice on the
Pacific Coast, guarantees a prompt aud perfect
cure of every case he undertakes.
FRFF TRFATMFNT for tne poor aDd
MILL lilCHllVltllil unemployed who
call in person at office of Friday afternoon*. .
YflllMfi MPN lf you are troubled with
IUUiIU lII U II night emit-ions. exhausting
drains, pirn les, bashfulnes*. aversion, to soci-
ety, otupidneis. despondency, loss of -"iiergy,
ambition and self-consciousness, winch deprives
you of your manhood and absolutely until you
for study, biisiii-ss or marriage— you are Thus
afflicted you know the cause. Get" well and be
a man.
MIDDLE-AGED MEN BSJR.SS:
bled with weals, aching backs and kidneys: fre-
quent, painful urination ■■ ml sediment in urine;
linpotcncy or weakness of sexual organs, and
other unmistakable signs ot nervous debility
and premature decay. Many die of this diffi-
culty, ignorant of the cause, wnlcli Is the sec-
ond stage of seminal weakness. : The most ob-
stinate cases of this character treated with un-
failing success, -f.
DDH/ATC diseases.'. 'G 4 eet. Gonorrhea. In-
rniVM I L tlaminatious, Discharges, Stric-
tures. Weakness of Organs, Syphilis, Hydro-
cele, Vaiicocele and kindred troubles quickly
cured without pain and detention from busi-
ness.
PAT A which poisons the Breath, Stoin-
Un I Hnnri acb and Lungs and paves the
way for Consumption, Throar, Liver. Heut,
Kidney, Bladder and all constitutional and In-
ternal troubles; also Kupture, Pile-, Fistula
treated far iv advance of any other institution
in the country.
BLOOD ANDSKH Diseases, Sores, Spots.
DLUUU MIIU Ol\! 1 Pimples, jscrofulii.
Syphilitic Taints, Tumors, Tetter, Eczema and
her impurities of the blood thoroughly eradi-
cated, leaving the system in a strong, pure aud
healthful »tat *.
I AniCQ If you are suffering from persisteut
LHUILu Headaches, Painful Menstruation,
Leucorrhea or Whites, Intolerable Itching,
Displacement of the Womb, or any other dis-
tressing allmeuts oeculiar to your sex, you
-liquid consult Dr. Sweany without delay. He
cures when others fail. .
iiin|TC:your troubl s if living away, from the
ft 111 I C city. Thousands cured at home by
coir- spoudence and by medicine sent secure
from observation.- Book on SPECIAL DIS-
EASES scut free to those describing their
troubles.
Office Hours— to 12 a. m., 2to 5 and 7
to 8 P. jr.: Sundays. 10 to 12 a. M. only.
Address F. L. SWEANY. M.D..
737 Market st., San Francisco, Cal.
-. apB tf cod wy
SAN FRANCISCO
SAVINGS 11
Now Occupies Its let Boilni.
532 CALIFOBMA BT.,
Corner of Webb.
' apg» 7t
FINE CARRIAGES.
Of Every Description at Eastern Prices.
CASH, NOTES or INSTALLMENTS
CARVILL MFC CO.,
48 Eighth Street, San Francisco.
; »pl 3 tf FraT o We2p
$27.00. $15.00.
GEO. H. FULLER DESK CO.,
638 and 640 Mission Street.
gee saMoWe 2p
WALL PAPER
CARPETS
WINDOW SHADES !
WH^lv^^lk AND RETAIL.
JAS. DUFFY & CO., %S£l?k
- .' . »p25 \NerrMo tf
PALACE HOTEL.
rpHE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AN ENTIRE
1 block In the center or San Francisco. It is tb*
modal hotel or the world. Fir* and eartuquak*
proof. ■ Hal nine curators. Every room Is Urge, ,
light tad airy. >- Toe Tentilsttoo It perfect. A bath
and closet adjoin erery room. All rooms are easy
at access from broad, light corridors. The otntral
•onrt. illuminated by electric light, its Immense
flan roof, broad baleonle«. carriage-war and trop-
esl plants are features tii:b«rto unknown In Amer-
I ican hotels. Guests entertained on either the Amer-
ican or European plan. Tbr restaorant It the finest
In the city. ■■ Secure rooms In - advance by tel«-
■Taphlng. THE PALACE HOTEL.
lit Ban Francisco. C«t.

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