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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, September 25, 1894, Image 12

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12
HIS FOND HOPES.
Ereta's Utopian Dream of
Greater Glory.
WHY HE WENT TO MEXICO.
Will Meet Carlos and His Friend
Diaz There.
NOT FRIGHTENED BY A CREDITOR.
He Owes $10,000 for Diamonds
Which Went to His Lost
Sweetheart.
General Antonio Ezeta's sodden depar
ture for Mexico en Sunday has given rise
to much speculation as to the causes
which impelled him to choose the Arabic
mode of departure.
All sorts of surmises were yesterday ad
vanced to account for it, and the mnst
reasonable one seems to be that Ezeta
feared that his enemies would undertake
to formulate some new charges which,
while they might not be well grounded,
would hold him ia the expensive clutches
of Marshal Baldwin for an indefinite
period.
That such a plan of action might be
adopted by Salvador was suggested to
Ezeta by his attorney?, and he lost no
lime in carrying out their suggestions.
So arrangements were made in The still
hours of Saturday niglit, and when day
broke on Suuday Antonio was ready for a
change of scene.
Since he left it has been learned that on
Saturday evening Ezeta received a cable
gram from his brother Carlos in .London,
asking him to meet him in Mexico. This
wag one reason why he chose the route he
did ; but there are uthers. The really strong
one, no doubt, was that by crossing the
Mexican line, which could be done in a
few hours, le would be beyond tbe power
of his enemies. Then aeain. the refugee
has builded great hopes upon President
Di 'z' friendship for him and his fallen
cause. Diaz himself knows much of revo
lutions and the causps that lead to them,
and it is possible t'aat bis sympathies may
result in placing Ezeta ia power again.
At any rate, Don Anlonio has great
hopes, for before leaving here he showed
a friend the words, engraved on bis
sword and pistol: "For the unity of
Central America." This sentiment
has been Ezeta's for many years,
and be believes that he will
be able to imbue President Diaz
with the same spirit, and with that done
the rest will be easy. He hopes to interest
Dinz in a Salvadoran campaign, to be
faught for the union of all of the Central
American republics, and when the victory
is won Diaz will becom» the ruler of all of
that great country, with Ezeta as com
mandet-in-chief of tie army.
This may be a Utopian schelfee of the
Salvadoran soluier, but he believes that
it is possible to accomplish it.
A. K. Coney, Consul-General of Mexico
in this city, does not, however, entertain
the same picturesque view of things. Un
like the poetic Autonio, Mr. Coney is prac
tical, and he laughs at the idea that Presi
dent Diaz could ever be enticed into under
taking to control any more people than he
now has dominion over. lie talked freely
about the matter last evening and in all of
his conversation there was not one word
uttered that was unfriendly to Ezeta. He
said that he had called upon him several
times during his enforced stay at the Cali
fornia Ilotel. lie did this because he
knew thai Diaz was Ezela's friend. Dur
ing these visits they talked over the politi
cal situation of Central America, but he
did not agree with Ezeia in his belief that
Diaz would ever engage iv a war with Sal
vador.
Another and quite a difl'eynt reason was
circulated yesterday as being the one
which cau?ed Ezeta to depart so suddenly,
and that was that a heavy creditor of his
had arrived here from Guatemala and was
making the life of the exile more burden
some than did the vigilant and high
salaried deputy marshals. Manrilo Metz
uer is the name of the creditor, and it was
said that in those sunny times when An
tonio's star was rising higher every day,
ana before the bloody revolution came, he
bought a $10,C09 diamond necklace
of Mr. Metzzer, who is a jeweler,
which he presented to Miss Ida
Dent Wright, the girl whom he loved and
to whom he expected ta be married. It
was purchased on credit. Shortly after
ward the war came and money grcv
scarce, and so Ezeta never paid the jew
eler. It was said that Me'zger, who ar
rived here on the 18th, came for no other
purpose than to hound Ezeta until the
money was paid.
Mr. Metzjrer was seen last evening, and
he tells a somewhat different story. He
acknowledged the soldier owed him $10,000
all rig&t enough, but he said it indiffer
ently, as if it were a matter in which he
took but very little interest.
"Yes," he staged. "Ezeta does owe me a
little matter of $10,000. He bought a num
ber of very valuable diamonds and other
Jewels aud he did not pay. But I did not
come here for the sole purpose of collect
ing the money. I am on my way to
Europe and I thought, perhaps, if Antonio
bad the money handy 1 would take it
along with me, but as he did not I will go
on my way without it quite content. 1
thought possible Antonio bad made his
brother Carlos disgorge and was conse
quently Hush, but I ti.id it is altogether
different."
Mr. Metzger, who is without doubt the
model creditor of all the world, spoke very
highly of Antonio. He said he was thought
well of by many people in Salvador, and
was especially adored by the army, who
would be at bit back again if such a thing
were possible.
General Bolanos and Bustameme were
leit behind by Ezeta, but they were not by
any means deserted by their leader. For
be. did for them what it was within his
means to do. He had but little money
lift. His brother Carlos bad sent him
$8000 in all, but bis expenses were some
thing enormous. During the trial they
amounted to no less tbat $300 a day, which
iucluaed SSO a day for five guards which
Marshal Baldwin was kind enough to en
viron him witb.
So he left Bolanos and Bustamente suf
ficient money to pay their passage south,
and they will both leavn on the steamer
tc-day. Bolanos will go to Acapulco, and
Bustamonte will stop oft at Mazatlan,
where lie has friends.
THEIR MISSION FRUITLESS.
Ezeta's Lawyers Cannot Help Colonel
Cienfuegos.
Washington, Sept. 24.— 1f General
Ezeta's lawyers are conaiug to Washington.
as reported, to intervene in behalf of
Colonel Cieniuegos, held by Judge Mor
row for extradition on the charge of niur
der. their visit is likely to prove fruitless.
While the Secretary of Stat« is not abso
lutely bound to grant extradition papers
by the action of a United States Commis
sioner or court, his power to reverse their
undines is exercised only in cases where a
very strong case is made out for the ac
cused or new evidence presented. The
hearing before Judge Morrow is regarded
as having been very full and fair, an-1 it is
extremely improbable that anything the
lawyers can adduce will move the State
1 »-p ■!) ttneut to refuse the Cieufuegos ex
tradition.
SHOCKED BY A LIVE WIRE.
It Causes Wild Commotion at a
Market-Street Drugstore.
A live electric light wire caused some
wild 'commotion at t!;e Owl drugstore,
Market street, about 10 o'clock last night.
The lowering and raising •of the awniug
had worn away the insulation and the Iron
rods supporting the awning had become
charged with the electric current.
At the entrance to the store there was a
small showcase wit i a metal frame. Clay
t >n Walsh, one of the clerks, and another
clerk named Ward went to carry the show
case inside the store before closing. Walsh
bad hold of the metal frame and it hap
pened to touch the metal plate screwed
mt . the wood supporting the iron rod of
tiie awning. The metal frame i»I MM sbow
ctse was immediately charged with tie
current and it shot through Walsh, emerg
ing from his left big toe into trie ground.
Hi- whs knocked across the sidewalk in an
unconscious condition.
Ward was more fortunate. He was
knocked down by the shock but quickly
picked himself up again. Walsh was
taken to the Receiving Hospital in the
patrol wagon. Before reaching the hos
pital he had recovered consciousness, it
was found that his knuckles and his big
toe were badly burned, an<i it will take a
few days before he entirely recovers from
the shock to his system. He lives at 303
Ivy avenue.
J. P. Connihan, an inspector of the
Edison Electric Light Company, was sent
to find out what was wrong witb the
wires. It was not long before it was made
nainfully manifest to him. He took bold
of the live wire. There was a sizzling
noise in his rignt hand aud he turned a
somersault on the sidewalk. When he re
covered his senses he made his way to the
Receiving Hospital to have his band,
which was severely burned, dressed.
Then he returned and fixed the wire so
tbat it would not play any more tricks.
NOT IN CONTEMPT.
How Max Popper's Case
Was Disposed Of.
There Is No Compulsion About His
Giving Testimony Before the
Grand Jury.
In Jrdge Slack's court yesterday Max
Popper appeared to show cause why he
should not be punished for contempt of
court in refusing to answer the questions
of the Grand Jury in relation to the al
leged bribery of tbe Board of Supervisors
in connection witb tbe street-sweeping
contracts.
Mr. Popper was on band early in the
courtroom, and was accompanied by his
attorney, Patrick li°ddy.
When court was opened District Attor
ney Barnes read the affidavit of Sydney
M. Smith, which stated that Popper had
been subpenaed as a witness by the Grand
Jury, and that he bad refused to answer
certain questions which wcrn put to him.
Mr. Popper's attorney at this point in
troduced a demurrer to tbe complaint. It
was based upon the following grounds:
First, tbe facts stated In said atlidavit do not
constitute a contempt of Uiis court.
Second, that the Grand Jury Had no jurisdic
tion or authority to hold an investlgaMon of the
matters slated In said aflidavit, namely, to bold
"an Investigation of certain matters touching a
legislative body, to wit: tlie Board of Supervis
or* of the city and county of San Francisco."
Third, mat tbe said subject of investigation
Is indefinite, uncertain, ambiguous, iv mat it
does not appear that ttie Grand Jury were-lo
vestiKatiug auy matter of a criminal nature
touchine or concerning the said Board of Sup
ervisors.
Fourth, that it does not appear from said
affidavit tbat the qu stiooi propounded to tbe
respondent by tin- Grand Jury were material
or relevant to s;id iDYesuiKation.
Fifth, that the Grand Jury had no authority
to put to the lespondent the first Interiogatoiy
set forte In said affidavit for tne reason that It
called for secondary evidence, which said
Giand Jury had no authoiuy to receive.
Attorney Reddy argued the grounds of
tbe demurrer at some length.
District Attorney Barnes said, in re
sponse, that the only thing be was anxious
about was a decision ( ,f the court not only
on ihe demurrer but on the constitutional
ity of the itaiutes which Keddy cited.
Judge Slack settled matters by stating
that be was bound to follow the decision
of tbe Supeme Court in the contempt pro
ceedings against -Nobby" Clarke, wherein
It was held tltat a man could not. under
any circumstances, be compelled to give
evidence which would tend to incriminate
himself. So the citasion against Mr. Pop
per was dismissed and he and his con
freres drifted out of the courtroom, feeling
in tbe best of humor.
Passing Worthless Checks.
James Mahou, who has been passing a
number of worthless checks upon lodglug
house keepers and ottier3. was arrested on
the water front yesterday alternoon by
Policeman Donohue, and is now in the
"tanks" at the City Prison. One of his
victims was Mrs. Van Voorhies of Fourth
and Tehama streets. He rented a room
from her and gave her iv Daymen t a check
for 825 on Wells, Fargos' & Co.'s bank,
with the signature "J. H. Moffat" on it.
tie got 51.4 cash in change. The check was
worthless. The police have been looking
for him for some time.
Suicide in a Cell.
Ah Chung, an insane Chinese, hanged
himself in a padded cell at the Receiving
Hospital yesterday morning. He was
taken from 711 Jackson street on Sunday
nient. Be bad rolled up his mattress, and
standing on top of it, tied his queue around
his neck and spliced it witb bl« leather
belt and tied the helt ruund the bars above.
He was discovered dangling from the liars
about half past 7 o'clock, Steward Daw
son had looked iuto hi* cell half an hour
before and he was all rieht then. The
bjdy was taken to the Morgue.
Trade .Mark Violation.
The trade rn»rk or tne Dyervihe Manufacturing
Compauy's Bleached Cotton Clotn, •• Rockland
Mills Water Twist," having been violated by cer
tain parties In California, the matter was brought
before the Honorable Superior Court of San Ki-an
cisco County, their claim fully sustain ta anci the
imitators were perpetually enjoined from further
infrinifiiiß its trade mark. The trade and the pub
lic are cauttoued agalnsr purchasing or using any
Imitations, at we are determ Bed to fully protect
our righu. Dyerville Manufacturing Company,
Tki-man Hkckwith, Treasurer.
Providence. R 1., September, 1894.
McDonald's Lapse of Memory.
An answer was filed in the Superior
Court yesterday in the suit of Thomas
Fitch Jr. aeainsr, the Pacific Bank for tLe
recovery of $40,000 claimed to be due as
commission on tbe sale of stock in connec
tion with the California Ratsin aad Fruit
Growers' Association. In the answer Mc-
Donald says that iba clrim is absurd, and
as far as he Is concerned he does not re
member anything about it.
Limes! Limes! Limes!
Big shipment received by L. v. sresoTlch * Co.
•— • — »
Edison KiNKTOscoric— exhibition at 94«
Market street (Baldwin Hotel).
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 85, 1894.
WARRING WOMEN.
Lady Suffragists Elect
Officers.
MORE TROUBLE EXPECTED.
Mrs. Laura de Force Gordon
Chosen President.
MRS. BLINN REFUSES TO RETIRE.
Some Able Quashing by the Presi.
dent, Who Mad the Entire Con
vention Well in Hand.
Yesterday at Pythun Hall the rival
row of the Woman's State Suffrage Asso
ciation was continued.
On July 3 a meeting was called by
President Gordon to elect officers for the
ensuine year; but owing to the secretary,
Mrs. Chandler, going off on a vacation and
neglecting to send out the two weeks' pre
vious notice to each member of the asso
ciation as the constitution provides, it
was decided by the board of directors to
call the election illegal after Nellie Hol
brook Blinn, Hester A. Harland and otb
ers had been elected, much to the discom
fort of Mrs. Gordon's followers, aad call
another meeting for September 10. Here
SKETCHES AT THE WOMAN'S SUFFRAGE MEETING.
the light failed again. There was no j
quorum, and once more they were com
pelled to adjourn. Yesterday's meeting
was called to elect new officers, and, a
quorum being present, Mrs. Laura de j
Force Gordon, half an hour late, called
the meeting to order and proceeded to
business.
Previous to her arrival the ladies were j
thrown into a fit of temporary excitement
by the appearance of a postal-card which
contained the following order from Nellie ,
Holbrook Blinn, president of the Equal !
IMghts League, who claimed to have cap- j
tured tne Woman's Suffrage Association in j
the July election and who now control* its
movements: .
A meeting has oeen called by Mrs. Laura ue
Force Gordon lor Monday, September 24.
You are Hereby noi lSed not to attend this or j
any other meeting called by Mrs. Gordon, as
sne is not the State president, By order of
Mrs. N. Holbrook I'.i.inn.
Mrs. li. A. Harland, State President.
State Secretary.
Beads wearing the latest fashions in
hats and veils were put together on this
issue, and it was decided to go on with the
meeting without further distress. Occa
sionally, however, a few of the suffragists
would brace up and denounce such an or
der as "impertinent" and "awful."
Finally the president reviewed the his
tory of the struggle with the opposing
forces, and concluded with: "I hope the
ladies present will stay by this branch of
the State League, as those who were
elected on July 3 are disqualified from
taking office, and tlie business of this con
vention is to elect qualified officers for the
ensuing year. The secretary will please
call the roll." At the conclusion of the
rollcall Mrs. .11 on said:
"I would, Mine, chairman, like to know
whether or not there is an official presi
dent to this association."
The chair replied tartly, concluding:
"As president of the association 1 am only
stating to-day that Airs. Blinn, together
with others, is not an officer according to
the constitution. This whole matter is
out of order, and the chair will not listen
to it."
Mrs. Ballou sank Into her seat, and the
other ladies sighed.
Then Mine. Sorbier, as chairwoman of a
special committee, read the following com
munications: . ;,V
My Dear Mrt. Minn: As you must too well
know that at present there are two societies
claiming to be the State' Woman's Suffrage
Educational .Society, one claiming you as
their prestdrut, tbe other claiming Mrs.
Lama de Force Gordon as theirs. Know
iDg tbat Uils Mate of affairs can only
injure the great cause for which we are
vor ■. int, aud knowing this misunderstand-
Ing tias been caused by a very small number ou
both sides, aud kuowiog iliai the veiy great
majority od both sides are thinking women
who are in good faith and have the good of tlie
cause at heart, and wishing to make every sac
ritice for tlie good of ihe cause, the secretary,
ie;>iesented by Mrs. Laura de Force Gordou,
has ai-pointed me, wiili Mrs. de Bulges aui!
Mrs. Healey", as m commit cc to ask your socie-
U to appoint another committee of three to
meet wuu ns, the six ladies to appoint a sev
eulli oue, to arbitrate and settle tbe difficulty
between tti • societies so that we may be re
united and work together in union for tlie good
of the cause we all liave at Heart. Very re
spectfully yours, Louise a. Sokbieh.
Following is the reply from Mrs. Nellie
Holbrook Blinn, president of the other
faction:
My Dear Mme. Sorbier: I received your let
ter yesterday, and can only reply, as I have to
Mrs. Gordon, that I must retain the position I
assumed la*t Tuesday. To do otherwise woulu
be to acknowledge that, I was not legally
elected, whlcb 1 cauuot allow; aud If you liud
been present at tbe July 3 election you would
take the same ground as I. lam willing to
sacrifice always anything for pe.ice wuere it
concerns only myself, but where It is a pilnci
pie, and I know that I am rignt, that It also in
volves others, I must stand nrmly. Mrs. Gor
don lias uot one point on whicti to bang tier
claim, and 1 feel convinced iliat bad she lis
tened to tne promptings ot be» own heart aud
the dictates of uer own conscience she would
liave fallen gracefully into Hue and been with
us to-day, working cheerfully for the cause
which is dear ta us all. Come over aud see me.
Yours very sincerely,
' Kkllie Holbrook Blixn.
This caused a general lull for a moment,
but Mrs. Sorbier again broke out on the
question of nominations.
Bin. Sjrbier nominated the incumbent
j and then moved that the nominations be
j closed. Mrs. Gordon at once jumped from
the cnair and nominated Mrs. Bealey.
This was too much for Mrs. Sorbier, who
called for the original motion to close the
j Dominations, Having received a second.
Her fiilit was on a good natural basis, and
I the ladies were with her, so Mrs. Gordon
I was forced Into putting the motion and
I was declared the unanimous choice. Im
j mediately following Mrs. Gordon's elec-
I tion the other officer* were electsd without
| opposition and witnout price. They are:
\ Mrs. Sorbier, vice-presilent, who imme
j diately took her seat, so that Mrs. Gordon
could get down on the floor and be in the
nominating business; Mrs. Simmonds,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. Minnie B.
Hull, reading secretary; Nellie Bles
sing Eyster, treasurer. Eleven were
required to form a board of directors, four
Ito come from San Fraacisco and the rest
| from other parts of the State. The four
j ladies selected from this section were:
! Laura de Force Gordon, Mrs. S. V. Healey,
Mrs. Lena C. Howes and Mrs. E. P. Kee
ney. Outside members are: Alice M. Mc-
Coruas, Los Angeles; Mr*. M. L. Chandler,
Alameda; Mrs..E. M. Steele, San Luis
Obispn; Mrs. C. C. Calhoun, Berkeley;
i Mrs. J. Hoxie, San Rafael; Mrs. Ellen
Wilson, Elk Grove; Mrs. Charles Bicknell,
San Jose.
This rapid work in narnins the officers
brought forth some loud clapping of bands
and woke up the man who was engaged at
the door to keeD the mob out.
It was then decided to appoint a commit
tee of five to amend the con 6 itntion and
by-laws in several places anl thn chair
named Mn. Haske;l, Mr. Barry, the only
gentleman delegate present. Miss Hilde
brand, Mrs. Brown and Mr 3. Griffin. They
will reyort in two weeks from data,
Just what the two factions headed by
Mrs. Gordon und Mrs, Bliun propose to do
is not known, but some lively work is ex
pected from both quarters.
BEAUTY FOLLOWS AQE.
The Young Woman's Club Also
Hold a Meeting.
In tbe evening after the Uate Suffrage
Association had Cnished the day's proceed
ines the Youne Women's Club held a
meeting to elect a vice-president and
treasurer to fill the vacancies made by the
constant absence of the former officials.
Mrs. Joseph Harriman and Mrs. Esther
Creighton wero selected.
Following the acceptance of six new
members a programme of entertainment
and speeches was introduced in which
Mrs. D. K. Fair, Mrs. J. Soencer, Mrs.
Joseph Haniinan, Laura de Force Go.don
and Dr. York assisted. The doctor, in
closing his speech, nearly caused the ladi-s
to tear up fi* carpet by saying. "I 's all
right, my good women. You are going to
get the ballot and we don't care a button
whether tbe ol j parties like it or not."
Ihe meeting then adjourned to meet
Mondaf night at Mrs. Gordon's rooms.
SHOULD THE GOVERNMENT ACT
To Suppress Fraudulent Advertise
ments of World's Fair Awards?
Letters from both the Chief of Awards
(on Agriculture) at the Chicago World's
Fair, Mr. J. S. Browning, and the Judge
of Awards on Hakine Powders, expose the
falsity of the claim made in behalf of a
Chicago baking powder that it received the
highest award for leavening power, keep
ing qualities, purity and general excel
lence.
The Judge of Awards says that this
claim is ful«e ; that no such award was
given to that baking powder.
Mr. Browning, m Ins letter already pub
lished, also s:,ows that there was no
;iwarl Kiven to the Ciiicago company for
the best baking powder.
It now nppears further that the analyses
of the powuers exhibited showed a bating
powder made in New York altogether thu
siiDenor nf the Ciiicago powder m both
purity and strength.
The Gnverniuent has prohibited the use
fOl " av , e i" tlsl nK purposes of the medals
awarded by tbe fair. It would be a great
protection to the public if the Government
would also prohibit the publication of false
claims such a^ those that hava been ex
posed in relatiuu lo such awards.
The only official competitive test of a
national cnaracter, from which consumers
can obtain t!ie actual facts as to the rela
tive values of all Hie principal brands of
bakin* powder of the country, is that made
by the Acr. cultural Department at Wash
ington. I). C. It so happens that mis was
conducted by the same eminent chemist
who acted as Judge of Awards at the Chi
cago Columbian Fair. As has already
been published, at this examination the
Royal baking Powder was found to be the
superior powder and highest in leaveuiniz
streogtu.
People's Bank Removal.
Tne People's Home Savings Bank will
remove October 1 to th« Mills building.
Receiver Sjieehau states that Mil* will save
the bank $545 a month In reduced rental
janitor. tel piinnfi and liiht charge!. Tne
«,, ™ eDoslt fixtures have been sold for
•fl 1,000.
TO TEMPT TRAVEL
A Fast Train Over the
Sunset Line.
WILL RUN DURING WINTER.
Service Improved by Southern
Pacific Officials.
WANT TRAFFIC SOUTHWARD.
Ticket Agents Find a New Way of
Cutting Passenger Rates by
Using Scalpers.
The five Southern Pacific officials who
went to El Paso. Tex., to bold a confer
ence witb otber officials on railroad Rffair*
returned home Sunday. As a result of
their meeting in Texas some imnortant
business matters were acted on, but these
are kept secret. The only definite in
formation given out conc?ri)3 an improve
ment in train service by New Orleans, be
twce-i San Francisco aud New York.
The internal economy of the Southern
Pacific liailroad was considered with great
care, and a better understanding on affairs
was reached in general. Superintendent
of Track Wallace was present at the meet
ing and gave his views on the mainten
ance of tracks, while Superintendent of
Motive Power Small was asked for figure?
and facts regarding bis department.
From San Francisco Superintendents
Fillmore, Goodman, Stubbs, Wallace and
Small went down to El Paso. They were
met there by Julius Kruitschnitt, general
manager of the Atlantic system of the
Southern Pacific, and General Superin
tendent Van Vleck, General Passenger
Agent Morse aud Traffic Managers Schrel
ver and Beim. These Atlantic men went
from New Orleans and Houston to con
fer wiui the officials from California.
The main object of the conference was
to take some decisive action whereby the
passenger service, via New Orleans, could
be lrupioved sufficiently to induce people
to travel south instead of over the Union
Pacific and Central Pacific. In compari
son, travel via Ogden does not pay the
Southern Pacific Compauy nearly so well
as that via El Paso or New Orleans. The
Central Pacifi ends at Ogden, whereas
the souther;! route goes beyond New Or
leans—clear across the continent. Owing
to its greater length it has not been st pop
ular for first-class travel as its opponent.
The time was very much longer and all
tilings being equal— rates, accommed -
tiona, etc.— people naturnlly took the faster
and snorter route. This condition was
met by the railroad officials, who deter
rrined to introduce a first-class weekly
service duting the winter months.
Beginning with November 1, a first-class
train will be run from this city to New
Orleans, and a similar train will leave
tnere at the same time. Every Thursday
thereafter until further notice these traiu^
will leave at both termini.
It is claimed by railroad officials tbai
the trains will be unsurpassed— west ot
Chicago, at least. The cars will be vesti
buled and contain two double drawing
rooms and ten sections in each. There
will be a first-class dining-car, with a
service and table to tempt travelers; also
a composite car consisting of baggage de
partment, barber-shop, bathhouse, smok
ing-room with de«kß and stationery, and a
buffet. The wholo train will be heated by
steam and lighted by Pintscb gas manu
factured on board from crude oil.
The time from New Orleans to San
Francisco will be seventy-seven and a
half hours, aud seventy-nine hours east
bound because the track is heavier. West
bouud from New York to this city ihe
time will be lllV', hours; easi bound 119
hours. This change will reduce tbe time
to New Orleans by twenty-nine hours and
to New York thirty-two and a half hours,
and give the same quick service as over
the Certrai Pacific.
Connection will be made at New Orleans
without an hour's delay, passengers being
transferred to the limited express of tbe
Piedmont Air Line for New York.
The ticket agents without exception
feel that there is no combination on pas
senger rates now, although they do not
openly proclaim the fact For some time
past they have been complaining tbat
"stuffers" from rival lines, and particu
larly from the Santa Fe and the Southern
Pacific, bought tickets at reduced rates
only to catch them cutting. A* a matter
of course the tickets were canceled, in
which case tbe agent selling them lost the
amount he allowed the "stuffers."
A way out of the difficulty has been dis
covered, and ticket-scalpers are laughing
in their sleeves over it, because they art?
making muney fa9t trirough the strife
among agents.
"Tbe scalpers are doing all the busi
ness" said a leading agent yesterday.
"We get very li tie out of it now. If pas
sengers want tickets at cut rates they are
referred to scalpers, who take them back
to the ticket office ana buy their tickets.
The scalper gets a rebate and allows it to
them, while his commission is enough to
satisfy him. We get no commission on the
transaction."
From another agent it was learned that
tbe scalper divides commission* with
friendly agents, who employ him as a go
between, between them and the purchaser.
The passenger gets a cut rate anyhow,
and by this method there is no fear of loss
from atuffero.
WANTS TO COMPROMISE.
No More Trouble Over Ivan Tread
well's Guardian.
Maud Treadwell, fie eldest daughter in
the Treadwell family, is now perfectly
willing to let Calvin Soruers name the
guardian of Ivan Treadwell, the fourteen
year-old boy who was si Irited away to
Carson City, Nev., dv Barry, Calvin's
brother.
It is said that the basis of the compro
mise in the oossibilitv of a renewal of the
Keays land suit against the Treadwell
estate, in which Calvin Somers would be
an important witness for the plaintiff. It
is not Alaud Treadwoli's desire to antag
onize Calvin Someis on this score.
The Strike Was Costly.
United States Marshal lialdwin fre
sented a bill yesterday for $16,000 for
deputies' fees during the recent railway
strike. The men on duty at Sacramento
and vicinity al 'ne will cost thu Govern
ment $10,320. United Stitss Judge Mc-
Kenna is now examining ;he accounts and
if correct will sign an aiproval.
Destroyed by Fire.
About 7 o'clock yesterday morning the
two-story dwelling of H. Elliot on Chest
nut street, near Polk, was destroyed by
fire. The residence of E. McSweeney, ad
joining, and another frame house owned
by Elliot were badly damaged. The cause
of the lire is unknown. •
DRY GOODS.
i (INCORPORATED]
ITICU IVCI rH., Turk and Mason.
A Tuesday Talk
on Timely Topics !
• — ♦ — ♦
FASHIONABLE FABRICS
FOR AUTUMN WEAR—
Our stock is complete. See
windows and store displays of
fashion's freshest fancies, in
qualities that you can depend
upon, at less than the cost of
common kinds. Here are four
price hints :
TWO- TON ED FRENCH FANCY
SUn IN silk and wool. A new
and exclusive pattern: six colors,
brown and gold, blue and ROld,d^7'.OO
garnet ana pna-green, earnet and «lp I
gold and bronze and old rose Suit
VEGA CHEVIOT SUITING, a new
French cloth 33 Inches wide, all
wool, raised check surface, Scotch rj ,00
effect. The newest two-toned I
combination Suit
FRENCH AND GERMAN NOVEL-
TIES, all-wool, silk and wool. 40 Q. 75
Inches wide. Scotcn stripes. cloud- O
back Hay ures and crepe effects Suit
FRENCH COVERT CLOTH. 4O
inches wide, all pure wool, two- Q. V O
toned effects, very silky surface. V
Best value lv city at Suit
Very Special.
GRAY ALL-WOOL CHEVIOTS, 36 Ore
inches wide, close woven, strong, «-O
made to wear; special price Yard 1
i
UNAPPROACHABLE
OPPORTUNITIES
To save money in our several
fancy goods and underwear
departments. A few of this
week's specials :
HKAVY ALL-MLK SATIN-EDGE
RIBBON, large assortment or
colors, at the following extraord-
inary prices:
No. •_'.■. worth 30c, 20c: No. 7. worth 12Vfec,5c !
No. 16, worth. ilSe, 15c: No. 5, worth 10c, 5c I
No. 12, worth -JOc. 10: No. 4, worth BV3C, 3c \
No. 9, worth 162/ 3 , lOc.
LADIES' SWISS EMBROIDER'D HAND-
KERCHIEFS 6i i each
EMBROIDKRED AND PRINTED HAND-
KERCHIEFS..... 5c each \
PRINTED HANDKERCHIEFS, good size
and patterns 20 dozen '
SAFETY PINS, any size , 6c box
CURIO TOILET SOAP 3 cake* for 10c
WHITING PAPER, 24 sheets and 24 en-
velopes in box 7c box !
GINGHAM APRONS 12 Vic each j
LADIES' SATEEN WAISTS, were *1 50
*1 00 each :
LADIES' MUSLIN GOWNS, were 81 25
and $1 60 76e each ,
INFANTS 1 INDIA SILK BONNETS, 50c each
MEN'S BROWN MIXED COTTON SOX
B%e pair
MEN'S UNLACNDRI'D WHITE SHIRTS,
4-piy linen bosoms 35c each
FALSE MODESTY
'Twould be for us not to
state, straight from the
shoulder, that in our line
we give the best value of
1 any house on the Pacific
Coast.
Look at that table—
; BRASS, with Mexican
I ONYX TOP— $6 5O
> . What a beautiful orna- j
ment! What a tasty j
present !
INDIANAPOLIS
FURNITURE
CO.,
' FURNITURE AND CARPETS,
' 750 Mission St.
> BET. THIRD AND FOURTH.
I ■ w
PROFOSALS!
BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED AT THE OFFICE
of the Kezlstrar of Voters, New City Hall, for
1 the printing of the Precinct Registers to be used
; at the Election to be held November 6, 1894, In
. accordance with a resolution adopted September
; 18. 1894. .
All bid*" will be opened at a meeting of the
I.oar I of Election Commissioners on the atith day
I of September. 1894. at 10 o'clock a. m.
Each bid must be accompanied by a certified
" cherK. payable to the order of the Chairman of
1 the Board of Election Commissioners, (or the
1 sum of five thousand (S'lOOO) dollars.
SB 2O 6t Keglstrar of Voterg.
; CRUELTY TO ANIMALS.
1 BE CONMSTENT. RIDE ONLY
§ln an Omnibus, never In an electric
. car so long as you make your horse
use one of those old style Wad
Stuffed Collars. W. DAVIS & SON
.me making the ANTI-WAD COL-
LARS smooth as class, elastic and
strong: the only firm on the Coast
up to date in Collars. Th» "MOD-
KKN VVOSDKK," the FOCELSANG
STUPfKR, owned by them, Is the
only one 111 California. No skill ever
yet devised can equal it. Harness, Robes, Baddies,
1 Leather, Wholesale and RetaiL
: W. DAVIS & SOS, 410 MARKET STREET.
I se¥o 7t ThSuTu 12 p
wmm m mm m n A iazatlue refreshing,
TAMR Be fruit loxense,
I M ill ft II * cry agreeable to lane, lor
<'...>. >Xl« A 1 lON,
I ■ || ■% ■ gai mm hemorrhoids, bile,
■ i W I] I fee M loss of appetite. '' a\l
I If {J I t II lute. tin..l troubles and
' ■mm ■ headache arising
from them,
I Anil I All E. GRILLON,
I'Kl 1 111 33 Rue deg Archives. Paris
1 UTlllakUll Sola by all Druggut*.
ivaa Tult jd»
CHILDREN'S HOSIERY—
In trustworthy qualities that
will withstand any reasonable
I amount of wear. You can de-
pend upon the colors, they are
the Hermsdorf dye. Four items
| to represent a hundred :
j CHILDREN'S HOSE, rast bUcK cor-
duroy rib, high spliced heeU. T O n C
double toes, were 26c a pair, very JLO3
special at.. I>air
CHILDREN'S COTTON HOSE, fast
black, very heavy corduroy rib. OAC
double heels and toes; tlie wear — U
like Iron kind Pair
CHILDREN'S COTTON HOSE, fast QCO
black-, wile rib, extra heavy qua I- •— O
ity. douole heels, toes and knees Pair
j CHILDREN'S TAN COTTON HOSE,
narrow rib, extra fine quality. n'c
double knees, heels and toes, sizes •-■•'
stoBy 3 : a special value Pair
: HOUSEKEEPER'S SPECIALS.
Seven extraordinary bargains
such as are found only at the
big Market-Street Dry Goods
house :
WOOL EIDERDOWN FLANNEL, a *ree
assortment or plain colors 25c yard
BLEACHED TABLE LINEN, 66 inches..
• 'i 6c yard
UNBLEACHED TURKISH TOWELS ....
50c dozen
BLEACHED LINEN DAMASK TOWELS,
20x41 inches yoc each
4-4 BLEACHED MUSLIN, Chapman X....
6 1.4 ■'■ "yard
6-4 CHENILLE COVERS, fancy borders
• ••••• tssc each
BABY BLANKETS, cotton eiderdown
35c each
CHILDREN'S SCHOOL AIDS—
We have all necessary sta-
tionery for school work at the
littlest possible prices. As
samples read these prices:
LEAD PENCILS, rubber and nickel tips
'-5c dozen
FABKR No. 3 PENCILS. ..4c each. 48c dozen
EAGLE STANDARD PENCILS 50c dozen
NICKEL COMBINATION PEN AND PEN-
CIL HOLDERS 5c each
PENHOLDERS ] c each
SCHOLARS' COMPANIONS, embroidered
canvas, patent claso, containing Den-
holder, lead pencil, slate pencil and
ruler i Oc each
NICKEL-PLATED DRAWING INSTRU-
MENTS, In plush case 650 case
STENOGRAPHERS NOTE PADS-
-125 pages— pencil 6c enelt
80 pages— ink 7i/oceac!i
175 pages— pen 25c escli
SCHOOL WATCHES, good time keepers,
nickel cases $loOca 4
ON
YOUR
MANLY
BOSOM
! Should repose the
faultless bosom of
the STANDARD
SHIRTS. Money
two-fold.
1 First, you get full
value— BET-
i TER for the money.
i Second, your money
JBL returns to you
_,X*l^*w_ through your fellow -
p 1 ' ■ ft citizens when you
trade ' i patronize HOME
"*T T> INDUSTRY.
J\[.J>, ___ Notice th« mark.
MARK.' "
up
STANDARD
SHIRTS
White, Percale and Negligee
•*W** Factory, cor. Gough & drove Sts,
TRUSTEES' SALE.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE TERMS AND
under the authority of a certain deed of trust,
duly executed by JOHN TURNER, party of the
first part, to HENRY C. CAMPBELL and THAI).
DECS 15. KKNT, trustees, parties of tbe second
part, and the SAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS
UNION, party of the third part, dated October 16,
1890. and recorded in the office of the County
Recorder of the county of Tulare, State of Cali-
fornia, in Liber 7 of Trust Deeds, at pages 304
and following, and in pursuance of a resolution
passed on the tstti day of September, 1894, by the
Board of D.irecto.s of said SAN FRANCISCO
: SAVINGS UNION, a corporation and tbe holler
of the note (No. 10,422). to secure payment or
which the aforesaid deed of trust was executed,
declaring that default had been made in the pay-
ment of tbe principal sum and other sums, due
under said note and deed of trust, and requesting
and directing said HENRY C. ( AM Vl'.lAA. and
i THADDEUvS B. KENT, trustees, to sell the real
| estate described therein to satisfy s»id indebted,
i ness.
! We, HINRY C. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS
B. KIM', trust es, do hereby give notice, that on
TUESDAY, the 16th day of October. A. D. 1894,
at 12 o'clock m. of that day, and at the auction
salesroom of EASTON, ELDKIDOE * CO.'. No.
633 Market street, in the city and county of Shu
Francisco, State of California, we will sell at pub-
lic auction, to the highest bidder, for cash In gold
coin of the United States, all the pieces or parcels
of land situate in the county of Tulare, State of
California, described as follows, to wit:
According to the official plats and system of
surveys of tbe Government of the United States:
la t wnship twenty-one (21) south, ran«»
twenty six <■-•>) east, Mount Diablo base and
meridian.
Of section nineteen ( 19), the southwest quarter
(SW. 1,4). and the northwest quarter of the south-
I east quarter (NW. '. 4 of SE. Vi), containing two
I hundred (20u) acres of land, more or less.
Together with the appurtenances.
Terms of sale: Cash in gold coin of the
United States: ten per cent payable to the under-
signed on the fall of the hammer: balance on de-
l livery or deed: and if not so paid, unless for want
j of title (ten days being allowed for search) then
i said ten per cent to be forfeited, and the sale to
be void. Acts of sale at purchaser's expense.
HENRY C. CAMPBELL,! Tn ,,,,,.
THADDEUS H. KENT, '} Trustees.
8e25 28 oc'J 5 9 12 16
h.s.b¥dgeim;
622 Market St. (Up Stairs),
OPPOSITE PALACE HOTEL,
Announce Arrival of Full Lines of Fall Woolens
LATEST STYLES AND DESIGNS,
sel3 lm TbSuTu

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