Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 01, 1895, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
A LITTLE SUNDAY
FISHING FOR MEN.
How the- Commission Protects
, the Finny Wards of the°
•-. -• State. 0 :.-,
A LABOR PURELY OF \ LOVE; j
A Gun Fight Averted by Cool
ness and Good Judg
ment. • .
° All the world -loves a lover, but never.
With the love it has for a fish. - *. .j
In organic life there is no living thing so j
persistently" wooed and .so enthusiastically
won as the silvery, swift and dainty tooth
some morsel that" swims in the sea. When
the bipedal epicures of the shore are not :
picking his Tibs, the feathered things are
harvesting him from the wave; and when '
he is too deep for the birds of the air his
own friends and relatives down oh the
sunken bases of the hills are nipping.him ]
out of existence with brotherly? affection
and cannibalistic zeal. This practice on '
the part of his family is reprehensible con- j
sidering the fact that the good Saint '
Anthony preached so earnestly to the |
fishes recommending a diet other than ;
themselves, but it justifies not a whit the |
THE LAUNCH HUSTLER CHASING SUNDAY SALMON FISHERS.
. [Sketched for the "Call" by Coulter.]
•° piscatorial weakness of the human brute,
y -that most voracious angler of them all.
y . ° In even* land under the sun, in every
",, league under, the ocean, the little timid,
,'.-■• harmless finny .- creature, fluttering from
i '-"pursuing enemies always, never ''living out
= its; neural life uncrushed by the savage
• .'. jaws of a merciless captor, out of the fire
': into;, the frying-pan— to capsize the old
•"..saw— intercepted on its way up difficult
/riffles and rapids to quiet nools-'wirereit j
/,• may safely spawn, has no friend except the |
Fish Commissioner. This official, receiv
/ ; ing no, remuneration for his services <ither
than the execrations «•( t^i^u.^ ij t i_A'- he
— * .K^A><-— '* •*. -*►-——- V W*-t->MF IMP v^-4
overhauls and attemj is, often in vain, to
prosecute, cruises through the inland
; streams and channels in an effort to pro
tect the hapless trout and salmon seeking
a refuge there. Except in the' mat
= ter of the measurement „of the
7y net meshes and a short close season 1 abso
° lately necessary to prevent tie utfcer de
> struction of the valuable food fishes the
, • fisherman is at liberty to hook and seme
in the rivers of this State six days in the
week all the year around. Yet "with cor
morant-like rapacity fine nets, explosives
and other unlawful contrivances are con
stantly being used to empty the waters of
the Pacific Slope. Along the Wooded
mountain creek, where no sleepy country
Constable will penetrate unless he, too, is
„ making a quiet sneak for a mess of trout,
I* he -highly respectable and law-abiding
rancher will steal with his tick of -<riant
j >owder, and when he returns stealthily
lomeward with three or four fish he leaves
he pool a veritable grave filled with dead
minnows, and the work of the Fish
commission in that locality is- a miserable "
failure. •_•• „ r ' •■ *. ..',* „ i
"When arrests are made thee >re missitmer
finds that his efforts are often/not <inly
balked by the neighbors and -/mpathttic
frier: : of the accused, but frequently
officii is a target for insult and abuse. I A
few months ago a c fish-dynamiter 'Vas
caught at work in a small creek in one, of
the upper counties of the State. . He Was
-," an old, offender and richly merited a te>m
in prison, but . the arresting officers were
almost mobbed by the good people of the
town where the trial was being held. Th»y
• wished to see the little river running l,y j
their doors inhabited by frogs, tadpol^ j
and water ,-cards. That night the com- j
* missioner was serenaded by a gang of hair,
'drunken rustics, wno ble'wfish horns for !
v hours around the country tavern where
) the official lodged. '
Sonoma County is a prolific field for fish !
poaching. The pretty streams that sparklt) j
among the tree-clothed hills of that picture '
esque locality an- the hiding spots of thd j
speckled brook beauties, and their bank| !
are the farms of good citizens who slaugh- I
ter fish indiscriminately. Along the Sat;, I
ramento River and its tributary -sloughs j
the Sunday fisher .stretches his net and '
drags the always harisscd salmon from nig |
place of Sabbath rest. A. conviction of th.» j
offender!-- almost an iiripovsibil'itv wheel
the juryman has an an- : g outfit or a
stick of giant powder"? as an emergency in
case of "hard lack," : at home. Not long
ago an applicant for a deputyship appeared
before the Board of Commissioners.
His credentials were good and he
was on the point of being appointed to
a vacancy, when he was asked his postoffice
address. He answered, "Rio Vista," d
the chief deputy fell out of his chair in a
dead faint, while the president was f ._ a
few moments speechless with terror. i n
that pretty riparian village the punish
ment of a fish pirate can never take plac<*
though repeated attempts have been made!
lhat applicant's prayer for a' position i.
pending. y *..
Occasionally Chief J. P. Babcock, with ,
several deputies, boards the launch Hust- ;
ler and takes a quiet Sunday cruise among
the tules fishing, not for fish, but for fish- i
ers. It is the Christian Sabbath and the '
day religiously set apart for rest, but the j
Commissioners, Obeying literally the divine
injunction to be "fishers of men," feel I
justified and go . on their way . re- 1
joicing. Up in the reedy sloughs i
they will ' find whom they seek— a
law and a Sabbath-breaker. The double- !
sinner will first try frantically to haul in
his long, deep net, and the Hustler being
too speedy he will cut it, preferring to save
only a portion than run the chances of
losing the whole outfit and himself in the |
bargain when the launch dashes alongside. I
I hen he will duck for the tall grass like a
marsh-rat, abandoning his boat to its fate I
when he strikes the levee,^ if the Hustler
presses him. So anxious are these poach
ers, to do a little Sunday fishing, or in
some way have the supreme satisfaction of
.breaking the few laws which have been
passed a slight Protection to the salmon,
Art 1\ h ,}' , dl r !sf- the 1<r * s °* several hun
dred dollars worth of outfit or make them-"
selves ilabI * to eevere piinishment-if the
m jury are not fishermen, f 9
Aot long ago Chief -Deputy; Babcock,
with .several fish patrolmen, ran up above
Collinsville on a still hunt. It was a calm,
quiet Sunday— too quiet, in fact, : for the
Hustler's mission, for 'it seemed to her
passengers that the beat of -the propeller
could be heard twenty miles off. Soon
other sounds were heard among the tolas—
reports of guns fired by the fishermen in
their 4>oats or scows — the common signal
of warning on the river that the patrolmen
arc out. They are all virtually lawbreak
ers, *»*ery alien mother's son of them, and
the Fish Commissioner is a common enemy
whose approach must . be signaled through
the cutoffs and reaches of the river.
Notwithstanding these precautions sev
eral boats and poachers were captured
after exciting chases through the deep
mud and tall reeds and the prizes turned
i over to the constable at Collinsville. Mov
j ing on in their raid they captured the
■ boat and net of an American named
White, who has been arrested four times
for illicit fishing. He is a big man, of un
governable 'temper, a willful, determined
; fellow, and had sworn to use his shotgun
. upon the patrolmen when next they inter
fered with his fishing, law or no law. He
j immediately -took his boat away from the
[ timid deputy constable, and with his bat
| tery aboard went hunting the hunters.
.j He was furious, half drunk, and
-came with the expressed determination
'of killing Deputy Babcock on sight.
: White stood on the levee near the launch"
and with both hammers of the gun raised
threatened and abused the officials with
the vilest language. He was in a danger
, ous mood and it only. needed the slightest
! move on their part to draw a murderous
fire from the gun he brandished so sav
agely. Of course there was a big navy re
volver secretly watching him and before
. he could have leveled his weapon he would
have been "riddled, but the officers stood
quietly by for almost an hour and let him
pour his torrent of villainous words upon
' them until he wore himself out. Thus
what might probably have ended in a
' bloody gunfight was averted by the ad
mirable coolness and excellent judgment
lof the arresting officers. White was ar-
; rested, charged with illicit fishing and
making threats to commit murder.
; The men engaged in fishing along the
bays and sloughs of the Sacramento are by
no means a lamblike" people, as several
have been killed and wounded while des
| perately resisting the law officers. They
all hate the Fish Commission, whose gra
tuitous labors keep them from cleaning out j
of those waterways every salmon that seeks I
to pass. Taken altogether the Fish Com- ■
missioner's life is not a very happy one,
giving as he does his days and nights to i
protecting the helpless finny wards of the i
\ ~^ AT THE.TEAOK.
AT THE TRACK.
Two Kvents on the Card for the Two-
As usual, Monday's racing-card is a fine
: one. Two two-year-old events give the
youngsters plenty of opportunity to dis
tinguish themselves. ' With four other
races on the programme the sport ought to
be excellent. Following are the entries :
7 First race, half mile, maiden, twc-year-olds—
Virgie A 108. Rose 108, Tiny 108, Senator Ma
honey 108, Veva 108, Walter J 111, Bird 108,
City "Girl 108, Linda Vista (filly) 108, Her
Majesty 108, Gypsette (colt) 108.
Second race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile, sell
ing—Gracie S 107, Sloe 98, Nervoso 91, Nellie
101, Green River 97, Mount Air 100, Soo
ladain 92, Cadeau 85, Chemuck 95, Eva S II
'(g), 91, Charger 106. Fleetwood 94, Tyrena 92,
Monroe 97, Ricardo 103.
Third race, half a mile, maiden, two-year
| olds— William Pinkerton 108. ! Don Gara 111,
I Sprylark 108, Monitor 111, Don Carlotta 103,
I Dancing Girl 108, Charlotte (filly)- 108, Le
i dette (filly) 108. Mermaid 108, Coda 108.
Fourth race, about three-quarters of a mile,
i selling— Boreas 101, Hanford 92, Arnette 96,
I Lonnie B 110, Normandie • 103, May McCarty
I 102, Myron 99, ; Roadrunner 108.
• Fifth race, one mile, selling— Guard 99,
I Captain Rees 102, Nebuchadnezzar 90, Thorn.
--! hill 10& Faro 101. -y
Sixth;. race, five-eighths of a mile, selling—
[ O'BeelOO, Playful 104, Brodhead 108, Vigor
! 107, Contribution 109, Mainstay 153, Sir Rich
ard 112, Clacquer 112. :^QS|
— : " * —^_» '. '
j •; "; OEESOENT BOAD OLUB. .
1 Il«*«ult of the Kace From San Mateo to
The Crescent Road Club gave a five-mile
i race from San Mateo to San Carlos yester-
I day. The following table shows the posi
tions of the men at the handicap and
i scratch, as well as the finish and , time
j Handicap. | Place. | c
.1. P05ner. :.....,....
.EC sittenhelm . ....
A. ' Bearwald.T^n*.
0. Levy .'
T l.lxbtsmti in
2 mm. •
j 1 mm.
■ 30 sec.
»r The start was at the end of the second
relay, just outside of San Mateo, and the
[finish almost opposite * the station of San
Carlos. With the exception of a few rough
patches, the road was in excellent condi
■»y -r ■:. .-•.•• — - . ■ -
OH- THE DIAMOND.
The Olympic Nine Defeats the Santa
'. , 7 : . Clara Team. ,
The Olympic baseball nine defeated the
Santas Clara College team at the grounds of
the latter yesterday by a score of 7 to 5.
Th^e score by innings was as follows:
*^apiC-.......;..2,0 0 13 l— 7
tP C1ara..... :..l 10 0 0 0 12 o—s
. - Ihe Olympics were: Gimmell, , short
l^b; O'Kane,': catcher; Nealon, center
ii ai4 * 1 usgrove, third base; . King, left
£ elt l ; Bliss, Becond base; Gordes, first base;
Kre , :*■:. right field ; Wreden, pitcher. The
" an .va Clara team 7 was made up of: Farry,
I} 1 " 1 base -, 0 Nugent,, third- base; Garibold,
leit j field: Ouster, short-stop; Morresey,
BfCOLd base; White,: catcher; - Perrera,
right field Wilson, center \ field ; Stiffane,
pitcn e r.< Umpire, Monahan; scorer, Tobin.
— — ■ « ♦ »
„ A the R " ian town of Reni , at t the
I ruth and the Danube, a rich find was
made \ lately, of gold coins of the time -of
Philip Macedon, the father: of Alexander
the Ureal. .They are in excellent preserva
tion, and 1 512 •of them have already been
seized by the police and sent to St. Peters
burg. i •. ; : y-'V'.v :;r- - ■*■■;■■
:=-■.-' '■■■ : y ... . «y "♦ ' . « . -• • •.. .--■
'* Tb |, spring - and autumn maneuvers lof
I?,? Jk U /' P ean armies cost annually over
- - : '-"'' ; *'>t.7'."r~: — . * ♦■■— —
"« ! yjou don't take'Langley's Directory,
you dorvt get the names." Out Monday.
THE -SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, APRIL 1, 1895.
He Issues a Challenge to "Play
Any Two' Handball Players '*'
on the : Coast. ; r ^MM
UNION COURT VICTORIES.
The Occidental, Club to Make
an Effort to Bring Casey '• .
o The handball courts were well patronized
yesterday and in each several rattling
eanies were played. The greatest interest
attached to the concluding games of the
match between J. Lawless and G. Hutchin
son of the San Francisco court and J. Nel
son and John = Dillon of the Union court,
which was played in the forme"?* court.
The Union court team proved too strong
for their opponents and won the match by
five games. to two. Another attraction at
this court was a game between Jones, the
Australian champion, and J. Harlow and
John Slattery, the champion winning after
an exciting struggle by three games '.to
At the Occidental court the game of the
day was between T. F. Bonnet and E. Ma
loney and Champion P. T. Donnelly and
I Tom Cashin. The two former won the
| game, owing chiefly to Bonnet's fine toss-
There were several keenly contested
games at the Union court. One of the best
j was between R. Linehan and J. Feeney
. and M. Dillon and Al Pennoyer, the two
i former winning by three games to one. A
[ single-hand game between . Terry Mc-
Manus and Professor Lynch attracted great
attention. The professor was defeated by
Terry the previous Sunday, but he had his
revenge yesterday. The new floor on this
court is giving great satisfaction.
The Occidental Handball Club has de
cided not to send two players|to Brooklyn,
but the secretary has written Phil Casey,
the world's champion, asking what terms
will induce him and Alderman Dunne to
visit this city. .
As Champion Riordan and Kelly have
not seen fit to press their challenge to play
Jones, the Australian champion, Jones is
out with a challenge to play any two.hand
ballers on the coast, professional or ama
teur, for $100 a side or more, the match to
be the best of nine games. y . -y.
Considerable interest is being taken in
the team tournament to be played in the
Occidental court, commencing about May.
1. Already sixteen teams have entered
and many more may be expected. .5 v
The following games were played at the
San Francisco court : ' . '
W. Brown defeated W. Darius In a single
handed con test by the following score : 21—13,
18-21,21-10. -:::-'.•: ; ■- •■
P.Barrett and 11. Moffett defeated W. Mc-
Carthy and W. Brown by the following score:
J. Hausman and G. Brown defeated C. Butter
field and (}. Hayes by the following score: 21—
J. McEvely and D. Finnigan defeated J. Shaw
and Al Collins of the Occidental Court by the
following score: 21— 16, 12— 21, 21— 19. . >
• J. Condon and R. Shields defeated James Dil
lon and R. Shea by the following score : 15—12,
8—15,15—9. • '.
The deciding games in the match between J.
Lawless and G. Hutchinson of the San Fran
cisco court and J. Nelson and John Dillon of
the Union court were played. As Nelson and
Dillon had three games to their credit, all that
was necessary to win was two more. They
started in and made 9 aces, then their oppo
nests scored 11. " Dillon and Nelson then ran
up to 15, Lawless and Hutchinson then scored
7 aces, then Dillon and Nelson ran the* score
out by 21—18. "Lawless and Hutchinson sur
prised everybody by winning the next game by
the score of 21—0. The final game was a good
one, and was lost by Lawless missing at critical
points in the game. His partner put up a good
game, and lost after a desperate struggle by the
score of 21—10.
J. Jones, the Australian champion, defeated
Harlow and Slattery in the best three out of
five 21 aces by the following score :
J- J0ne5................. 21-19—14—21—21
Harlow and Slattery.... 12—21—21—17—15
There was the usual good attendance at
the Occidental court yesterday and some
interesting games were played. -
P. H. -Goessel, the German champion, de
feated Oscar Belling in a single-handed'game.
Score: 21,21-15, 21—17. "*" ■
Al Collins and B. Collins defeated J. Green
and D. Hanrahan. Score: 21—19, 17—21
. P. F. McCormick and Willie Jacobs defeated
D. M. Stanley and Dr. E. X Creely. Score
-21-15,16—21,21—19. • ' °w«j.
J. M. Currier and C. J. McGlynn defeated P.
C. Vaughn and G. Hubert. Score: 21—13,
L. Kenny and W. Jacobs defeated T. Clem
mens and P. Johnson. Score: 21— 19. 15—21
21—20. --•■-' ■ . '
T. F. Bonnet and Tom Cashin defeated John
Purcell and E. Maloney. Score: 21—12, 17—21,
L. Kenney defeated 11. Stanley and F.
Mulinis. Score ; 21—15, 19—21, 21—14.
P. F. McCormick defeated Dr. E. J. Creeley.
Score: 21—15, 18-21, 16-21. • ■ .
I Then came the game of the day between T. F.
Bonnet and E. Maloney and P.T. Donnelly and
Tom Cashin. The feature of the game was
Bonnet's tossing and he and his partner won
by .the following score:
Bonnet and Maloney 1.......... 21 17 217 13 21
Donnelly and Ca5hin... ...... ...16 21 12 21 14
Next Wednesday evening, ladies' night,
Bonnet and Malonev win play ('oast
Champion P. T. Donnelly and Tom Cashin.
At the Union court the following games
were played • ;<
Professor Thomas -Grant and George Dilbe
against William McManus and Florence Wil
son. This ! game; was for a French dinner and
: was won by Grant and Dilbe by the following
score : ■ 7-y. - 7 '-:. y- ; - • ;-,• ; ■ -.- ,..'
Grant and Dilbe...' ........21 18' 21 19 21
McManus and Wilson ...... ..'..16 21 17 21 20
: E. Challior and G. Wurster ''■■ defeated R. Val
entine and Terry McManus by the following
score: -, 21-16, 18-21. 21-20. , ; . -
T. Barry and J. McManus defeated William
McManus and M. Coughlan by the following
score: 17-21; 21— 19. . , - -
*" Professor J. Lynch and IC. Johnson - defeated
Terry McManus and A. Hendy by the score of
' 1 W.7 Hanniford and D. *,• Doherty against "H.
Batzner and H. McKinney. The game and rub
were won by the latter ; team. * Score: • 21—13,
15— 21,21— 18. v 7. h-; ;.
*:: C. McNamara and J. Wilds against : F. E. Wil
son and C. Long.'* .The game and rub were won"
by the latter ; team ' by j the T score ;of 21—13,
12—21, 21—17. <* '•: -;:,..:'•:.,-..,: y-/,'
A single-hand game ; between J. J. McGonigle
and J. O'Leary was won by. the former by the
score of 21— 16, 21— 18. yy 7 •
: r B. Hughes and W. White against J.'McKenna
and T. Ileddich. . The game and rub were won
by the latter team. 7. Score: 21—12,15—21,
21— 19. j. -7 ■ '.-..:-..■"'- ■■■ -"■'--/
In ; a single-handed game between Professor
J. Lynch and Terry -McManus, the "best 3 out of
'5 games, 21 aces, the : game was won by the
professor by the score of:. .. . ••
Lynch. ....... ...'.",.-.:.-. 21 16 21 15 21
McManus : . . ,7. - ...... „...._l4" 21 , 1.7 : 21 18
The event 'of the day was a four-handed
game between R. Linehanand. J. Feeney and
M. Dillon and. 'A* Pennoyer. Following is the
score : ■ - .7
I.inehan and Feeney 21 ; 21 14 21
Dillon and Pennoyer ...15 -17 21 15
On Sunday next the same teams will-play the
same match over again, Dillon ( and Pennoyer
not being satisfied with yesterday's play.
; McManus has made a new addition "to
his 'place in the shape of a punching-bag,
clubs and dumbbells. T. Barry, ex-middle
weight boxer of the 'Pacific Coast, gave a
scientific exhibition 7of bag-punching,*
which was.appreciated very much by the
spectators. .' • . r■' ' ■ - _ .--.■■•••
NAVAL BATTALION SHOOT.
Company D's Sharpshooters Defeat the
' Marksmen of Company C,
, Company Dof the Naval Battalion de
feated Company Cat the Alameda range yes
terday, in a match for a trophy, using State
ammunition and Lee magazine rifles with
open sights. The following were the scores :
COMPANY D. , ;
H. B. Llnnell ......5 5 8 4 4 4 4 3 4 4— 40
W. K. Gunn ....5 44434834 5—39
F.Schohay...'. .....2 2 4 4 3 4 4 3 3 3— 32
T. K. 8ree. .:.... .....3 24234365 3— 34
C. J. Mullur ........3 4 2 2 2 2 4 2 5 0—26
A. H.Elliott .3 4 0 3 3 2 3 3 3 4— 28
F. V. Li5ter...... ...... ...3 4 4333334 4— 84
O. Kiehl..*.. 5 4 4 3 4 5 4 4 4.6—42
U. W. G. Jackson 24000 2 2 33 8- 19
A. W. 80wman. ....... ...4 5 3 643454 2— 39
H. 8. Scales:..... .3 4 3 4 5 2 3 3 4 3— 34
L. H.Turner :..... ....4 4 4 5 3 3324 3—35
K.H. Clement...... 4 3 4 4.8 3 4 4— 38
W. E. Elliott ....... ......5 4454 4 444 4— 42
G. B. 0ker1und. ......... .4 44344466 4— 41
- T0ta1............. ...........623
A.F.Ludemann f...\S 3 3 3 2 4 3 3 3 3— 30
H. Harris :...... .8 35444446 3—39
D.8urke..... .............3 3 3 4 3 4 4 4 5 4— 87
D. Greaney... ......3 0 5 4*2 3 0 3 2 3— 25
Charles A11en. ...... .....3 04333434 2—29
C. A. Douglass 4 6 2 3 0 3 4 3 2 3— 29
J. Kepplemann.. 0 2 2 2 3 4 3 4 3 4— 27
J. Beattie *.....*. 3 4 4 4 3 4 3 6 4 4—38
E. Rich .........2 46 4 35244 3—36
George Kearney.. ...4 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 3 4—38
Allen ...0 2 2 4 0 3 4 3 4 4— 26
B. Sewell 2 03448443 0— 27
F. 5ewe11..... ........4 2 3 0 3 3 2 4 2 3— 26
0.F.5mith.......: 4 25635034 4—35
C. Wisemann.. 4 5 3 2 3 4 4.2 3 4—34
Total ......;.....•......'. .476
AT THE BUTTS AND TRAPS.
Contests for Medals at Shell
. Mound — Good Scores ••
"•* •' Were Made. • '.-
The -Winner Killed .Nineteen
Birds Out of a Possible
• ' Twenty. .-".*
There was not a . large attendance at the
Shell Mound range yesterday, but those
who were there ' made '. some very good
scores. A . number of men took advantage
of several targets being idle and inau
gurated friendly- contests. W. H. Tooker
and W. N. Kelly fired fifty-shots each, the
lowest scorer to pay for a French dinner.
Tooker made 188 and Kelly. 187. O'Malley.
and O'Brien of Company B of the First
Regiment fired ten shots on the same con
ditions, and O'Malley won by a score of 42
to 40. C. Perry and F. Gehret fired ten
shots each" for a box of cartridges, and
Perry won by a score of 47 to 45.
Company B of the First Regiment held
its medal shoot at trie 500-yard range.. C.
Perry won the championship, A. Schula
the first-class medftl- and H. Sullivan the
second-class medal. The scores were as
follows: 7 -7,y -;■: '.
C.Perry 23, A. Schula 22, H. Heeth 22, H.
Sullivan 22, Captain Cook 21, H. Taylor 21, L.
Zimmerman 21, F. Gehret 19, William Hayes
19, F. Baumgartner 19, J. Claussenius 18, A.
Frack 18, G. H. Sullivan 18, Lieutenant Filmer
17, Lieutenant Sturtevant 17, A. Gehret 16, P.
Barman 16, G. Herzman 15, W. H. O'Malley 15,
Cochran 14, O'Brien 14, A. Heeth 12, A. Ramm
12, C. Ruppll. •
7; Company D, Second '• Artillery; held ■ its
usual monthly shoot, with the following
.result: y ••;'.•. ' ,' ; .7
. Privates Babt 42. Clark 42, Perry 41, Farless
40, Manuel 39. Leitz 38," Moody 40," Dosher 37.
Barrat 37, Gorhani 38., Sherwood 34, Schmidt
34, Wolfson 28, Holsten.2B, Riggy 25, Zabel 23
and Voy 20. .."'..,' ;
-' Company 'D " of :- the . First Infantry's
monthly shoot resulted as follows:
: Sergeant H. Smith 45, Corporal A. - Apthorpe
42, Lieutenant J. G. Blankell 40, A. Whitehead
39, Lieutenant Burdick 39, Corporal D. .Mun
der 39, A. Giesin 35, J. Rickart 35, G. Lull 34,
Corporal D. Campbell 32 and A. J. McCarthy
30. . " ..-■ '•;■
..-: The Columbia Pistol and Rifle Club shot
for the Columbia diamond medal for pistol
shots and the' Kellog medal. at 500 yards
with Springfield rifles. The scores with
pistols were: W^^t^^^^M'
'.'• C. M.Daiss 452, A. H. Pane 443, F. O. Young
438, and Dr. L. O. Rodges 431. •• / ,"; .
With rifles the scores were: A. H. Papc 46,
F. P. Poulter 43, F. .O. Young 43, A. H. Brod
42," A. Heeth 42, Captain I. B. Cook 39, Dr. L.
O. Rodgers 39 and C. L. Lods 39.
AN EXCITING BLUEEOCK CONTEST. .
The Scores for the Various Prizes Were All
The bluerock prize shoot at the Oakland
racetrack brought forth a great many con
testants. The first prize, a hammerless gun,
was won by Debenham, after an exciting
contest. The second prize, a fishing outfit,
was won by Richardson; third "prize, a
corduroy suit, by Fanning; fourth prize, a
revolver, by Warder; fifth prize, a pair of
boots, by Daniels; sixth prize, a sweater,
by Baum; seventh prize, a rod, by Quin
ton; eighth prize, 100 cartridges, by Lehrke,
and ninth prize, three bottles ; of whisky,
by Rose. ;
Each contestant had 20 birds, and the re
sults were as follows : *
' Condon 9, Murdock 11, Slade 16, Burgars 12,
Newton 8, Warder 16, Gruble 8, Flickenger 19,
Carroll 18. McVey 7, Hare 5, Swan 5, Ostran
der 9, Minkel 9, Eugene Foster 17, Fischer 14,
Lerke 12, Rickerson 18, Quinton 13,' Varnev 9,
Staples ; 12, Ingalls 11, Williams 11, Kerrison
17, Nimrod ! 13, Nauman 11; Baum. 14, Beck
cart 11, Hebbard .15, Rose 11, Wilson 14, Syl
vester 14, Nickson 14, F. Fanning 11, Campbell
16, Nelson 13, Golcher 16, Witinore 17, Glen
more 9. J. Fanning 17, • : Boland 11,
C.- Staples 12, Eckers 10, Hobson 4,
McEvoy 9, Wenzel 15, Wagner 6, Cronin 9,
Rice 5, Haight 15, Greeney 6, Cohn 14,Crowell
11. J. B. Vernon 16, Hunt 13, Ashcroft 12, An
drews 12, Stewart 13, Debenham 19, Gross 12,
Depue 12, Anderson 15, Webb 17, Baker 12,
Joung 10. Olsen 10, F. Vernon 18, Durst 16,
Little 12, Rigney 10, Peterson '13, Jackson 12,
Kearney 13, Potter 17, Whitney 16, Daniels 15,
Allen 15, Bruns 17, H. Klenesahl 7, E. Klene-
Fahl 3 *Edg Foster 18, Hodges 11, Billington 7,
J. Little 3. :".
, The ties were all shot off with the above
After the prize contest a ten-bird, sweep
stake was arranged. The following were
the scores : 7 y
Carroll 6, Durst G, We 8, Baum 9, Staples
5. Quinton 9, Flickenger 6, Daniels 8, Foster 5,
Nimrod 19, Warder 8, Witney ' 7, Bruns 1 6,
Beckeart 9, 7 Condon 1 2, Nelson 3, Golcher 5,
Baker 9, Nauman Allen 8, Ed Foster 7, Ver
non 7, Potter 5 and Fanning 9.
In the shoot off Baker and Nimrod tied
and divided first money. Webb and Allen
tied again, and they divided second money.
Vernon won the third prize: y y
'-"■ Sunday - next \ seven ■ ■ companies of ~i the
First Regiment will contest for the Tobin
trophy. There <1 will be twenty-five men
from each company, and good * scores are
expected. The various German yereins will
be out in force at the monthly medal and
bullseve shoots, so : the ; markers 7at • Shell
Mound will be kept busy.
■;. Barrels of wine, anchors, scythes— in fact,
all kinds of merchandise are conveyed by
the Swiss postoffice department. :
IN RACING STAKES.
Conditions of the suburban
. Handicap Announced in :
• New York City. v " .' *
PURSES '.DROPPED *' DOWN.
The Right" to Declare* the
. Offers Off Reserved by
* 7 - ; the Jockey Club.
• NEW YORK, N. V., : March ■•• 31.— The
conditions for the ■ Suburban Handicap
made public to-day show a great reduction
in the value of the stake, the added money
being only $5000. In 1892 and 1893 the Sub
urban was worth in the vicinity of $25,
--000, and in 1894 it was something over $12,
--000. Following are the conditions :
A handicap sweepstakes of $100 each,
half forfeit, and only $10 if declared out by
May 11, with $5000 added, of which $1000 is
to second and $500 to. third.
Weights •to be anuounced Wednesday,
May 1.,,. Winners after publication of
weights or* \ two -faces of any value or of
$1000, 4 pounds extra; of two of $1000 or
of one of $2000, 8 pounds extra ; of three of
$1000 or of two of $2000 or of one of $5000, 12
pounds extra. In the case of horses handi
capped at 122 pounds or over, tojthe extent
of one ;i quarter only, and in the case .- of
those handicapped at 130 pounds or over
they shall not apply at all. Penalties in
the case of horses three years old shall not
make the weight exceed 115 pounds for one
and a quarter miles.
The Coney Island. Jockey Club states
that in view of- the uncertainty of future
legislation affecting racing in the State of
New York it reserves the right to declare
the stake off, in which case all money will
be refunded. *'■ . ' :■-*.'••-'';-*./;
ARKANSAS SPRING MEETING.
A Good List of Horses Entered With
Prospect of Sport.
I LITTLE KOCK, Ark., March 31.—The
sun shone bright all day after a long-con
tinued rain yesterday afternoon and even
ing, putting the track in superb condition
for good going to-morrow. 7 The card
offered for the opening day is a good one,
and everything points to an auspicious be
ginning with good sport and a large attend
ance. . Auction pools were ' sold on the
Derby last night as follows:
Shield Bearer and Glad $10, Laurette $2,
Lobengula and Moserico $5, El Capitan $3,
Pepper $2, field $2. . .
; Strauss' entry sold favorite on the recent
good showing of Glad, who was. improved
in the past ten days and is credited with
the best mile on this track. The meeting
to-morrow will be the first spring meeting
held here and will greatly outrival any of
its predecessors in point of sport. There
are now quartered here about 250 horses,
including some of the most noted turf per-;
formers in America. „\ -\, ■■- - "
Visitors are rapidly filling. up the city,
every train arriving to-day bringing in
great numbers, who come from all parts of
the State to see the Derby run to-morrow
and the glove contest to-morrow evening
between Kid McCoy of Memphis and
Danny Needham of Cincinnati. The latter
arrived yesterday and is in good condition.
TWO ROUND FIGHT.
Gardner and Dougherty Meet in the
Prize Ring in Kansas.
' KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 31.— Five
hundred local sports * congregated .' at
.Stranger Creek, Kans., forty miles, from
here to-day, and witnessed a .lively two
round fight between Oscar Gardner, the
"Omaha Kid," and "Cockney" Dougherty,
a Kansas City fighter. . The . kid was.
awarded the contest.
In the first round the men mixed blows
at . a lively rate, ■ Gardner ; concluding by
hitting his opponent a stinger on the ' nose
just as the gong sounded- and drawing
blood. . ; '■'.• -
In the second round Dougherty was in
clined to rush matters. In making a
heavy swing at Gardner's jaw and miss
ing, he left an opening for . the kid. . The
latter took advantage of it and landed a
stunner under Dougherty's., heart. Before
Cockney could recover from the effects -of
the blow a terrific left .swing; on the jaw
sent him down , and out. - Dougherty was
unconscious for six minutes. "• 7
The fight was for $500 a side . and gate
receipts. Gardner weighed in at 120
pounds, Daugherty 143. y
Nashville's Derby Day.
NASHVILLE," Term., March 31.— There
are more horsemen in the city than have
been here at a : meeting for years and the
number of horses and stables is larger
than was expected by the most hopeful
and sanguine of local turfmen.' All the
stables at Cumberland Park are full ; to
overflowing, the stables at West Side Park
are also full and many horses have to be
stabled in the city. Several stables came
To-morrow, the opening day, is Derby
day and if the weather proves favorable
there will be an immense attendance.
Arrested After the Game.
CINCINNATI Ohio, March 31.— Rev.
Dr. Pelton -. and others, representing" the
Reform League, appeared at the ball park
to-day and \ insisted on the Indianapolis
and Cincinnati players : being arrested as
soon as they appeared in uniform on the
grounds, but the police • refused to make
arrests until after a game of ' nine innings
was played. Then they were all arrested.
This course will be pursued at all Sunday
games during the season. '-.• "■-";'.
To Fight in Pittsburg.
y PITTSBURG, Pa., * March 31. — Jerry
Marshall and Jimmy Gallagher signed ar
ticles here, to-night . for ;a } fight at catch
weights before . the Metropolitan Club of
Wheeling, on "April 15, for $250 • a side 7 and
a purse. The fight will be to.a finish.
Both are local men with some reputation.
Blooded Yearling Sold at Woodland. 7,
:: WOODLAND," Ca^, March 31.— A year-,
ling brother of Diggs was sold Saturday to
a - Kentucky ■ horseman. 7 The price is pri
vate, but it is understood to . have been a
large sum. _______ '-■'.-
■ Games in the East.
■CINCINNATI, Ohio, March 31.—Cin
cinnati 6, Indianapolis 1. ""■' ■••' ■;::'.
MEMPHIS, Term., March 31.— St. Louis
L 2, Memphis 1. * . . .;
"SENSATIONS IN ILLNESS. • .
It Is Curious How \a ; Man- Feels When
-. He Knows He Needs a Doctor.
' "It is ; curious, " said a " man yesterday,
"the various sensations a man experiences
when he goes to see a doctor or a i dentist.
There is a long, preliminary siege of men
tal agony, alternately exaggerating and
belittling your ailment, until finally * in a
moment of desperation > you decide to go
and see what; is the matter way. Per
haps • you ': have :a -: cold which has : settled
on the' lungs and 'developed a troublesome
cough that keeps ' you \ awake nights. . The
cough itself .is not ' so bad as the terrible
Sossibilities it suggests. Visions of swift
emise " from v pneumonia '• or • slow wasting
away with consumption rise up before your
eyes, and every wheeze and cough confirms
these terrible premonitions. 77 If you could
you would go then in ■ a hurry, but ' in the
morning you feel better. .;.- '■-*-. •
The cough is still 1 there, but the terrors
of , the*, imagination have fled before the
daylight, so ; you : put ; it ,' off another day.
But ; finally s you decide ' to go, and with
firmness born of ' despair, march up to the
medical man's door to learn your fate. In
case of toothache every one knows how a
tooth .will hop. and jump and smart all
day until you get to the dentist's, and then
calm down so quiet and painless that you
can't tell which one was aching. •„ It is the
same way : with a cough or ; other ailment.
As you go up to the door you secretly hope
that the doctor, is not at home. You pull
the doorbell gently, and half wish you naa
not come. Then the funniest part" of it is
how mad you get when you find the doctor
is not at home, and feel as if you had been
cheated out of one of your dearest hopes.—'
SPORT WITH THE COURSERS.
Guerrero's Electric Wins First
- Money at the Kerrigan
Best Trump -and White Rustic
Capture First anc Second '
'y • Prizes. = .
;. Three • hundred peeople attended the
coursing meeting at Kerrigan's Golden
Gate Park yesterday to see the twenty-dog
stake run off. The day was fine and the
hares ran remarkably strong, fully half of
them escaping from the dogs.
There were some fine courses, especially
those between Applause and Empire, Cap
tain Morse and Will-o'-the-Wisp, Yreka
and Moonlight, Lightweight and Stranger,
Daisy Belle and Electric, Dashaway and
Famous, r White Oloud and " Humming
bird, all in the first round. ""*-"•'.
In the second round Applause ran a
wonderful course with .Will-o'-the-Wisp
and beat him. The next pair was Sly Boy
and Yreka. The former won a fine course.
Electric beat Stranger in a hard- course,
but the Santa Clara dog made it hot for
him. Lord Clifton and Tempest had an
undecided race, and in the next run Tem
pest ; was beaten. Dashaway and . White
Cloud also ran an undecided race, and in
the second attempt the old bitch. made it
very hot for the brindje flyer before puss
In the third round Electric beat Ap
plause in a fair trial and Sly Boy beat Lord
Clifton in a short couise. Dashaway ran a
bye, Sly Boy then beat Dashaway . and
Electric ran a bye. lii the final Electric
beat Sly Boy after a good tussle. The fol
lowing is the summary of the running: ,
P. Curtis' Applause beat T. Flynn's Empire;
P. Curtis' Sly Boy beat F. Randolph's Frisco
Boy; D. Leonard's Will o' the Wisp beat J.
Quane's Captain Morse; F. C. Randolph's
"\reka, beat D. Leonard's Moonlight; F. Mc-
Cones' Stranger beat W. Dalton's Lightweight;
V. W. Guerrero's Electric beat J. E. Cohen's
Daisy Belle; W. D. Murphy's Lord Clifton beat
J. J. Edmond's Vida Shaw; V.W.Guerrero's
Tempest beat S. A. Cummings' Starlight; W. D.
Murphy's Dashaway beat W. Dalton's Famous
and S. A.Cummings' White Blond beat W.
Heuey's Humming Bird. •
Second Applause beat Will o' the
Wisp, Sly Boy beat Eureka, Electric beat
Stranger, Lord Clifton beat Tempest, and Dash
away beat White Cloud. ■;•
-Third round— Electric beat Applause, Sly
Boy beat Lord Clifton and Dashaway ran a
Fourth round— Sly Boy beat Dashaway and
Electric ran a bye.
Electric beat Sly Boy and won the
stake, $30; Sly Boy took $20, Dashaway $10,
Applause and Lord Clifton $5 each. . •>.',
. Judge Grace and Slipper Wren did good
work all through, and George O'Brien was
one of the best flag stewards that has yet
appeared on any of the fields.
AT OCEAN VIEW.
Best Trump' and "White Rustic Carry off the
Honors. ,y .. .
y The meeting at Casserly Brothers' Ocean
View Park was well attended yesteid&y.
." The sport during ' the day was good,
many of the trials being rather severe on
the •■' dogs, V though • they were not on the
whole as good as those seen in this park on
the previous Sunday.
Jenny G ran some fine courses, being
only upset by the ... actual winner, Best
Trump, in the fourth round.
. Lillian Russell, too, " ran well, beating
Soudan and the crack bitch Faster and
Faster in -■ the first two trials. Alice Mc
fee rah well, as did White Rustic and Best
Trump, the two latter coming out at the
finish— the trump on top. *;•'. . .
'The following is the summary: '
A. Merrill's Jennie G. beat A. Ford's Billy, J.
Allen's Royal Flush beat T. J.'Cronin'sFuller
ton. C. Strehl's Lillian Russell beat J. Tracy's
Soudan, A. Merrill's Faster and Faster beat W.
Creamer's Regent, J. Hurley's Alice McGee beat
T. J. Cronin's Bob at the Bowster," M. McCrea's
Dash beat J. Allen's Mally Bamber, T. Bren
nan's White Rustic beat P. Ryan's Magpie, T.
Brennan's Red Prince '■ beat J. Sullivan's King,
J. Sullivan's Little Tom beat James Grace's
Rollalong and T. T. * Croninis Best Trump beat
J. McNamara's Little Nell.
Second Round Jenny G. beat Royal Flush,
Lillian Russell beat Faster and Faster, Alice
McGee , beat * Dash, White Rustic beat Red
Prince, and Best Trump beat Little Tom.
.Third Round— Jennie G. beat Lillian Russell,
White Rustic beat Alice McGee, Best Trump, a
bye. '-. -.'■ <
Fourth Round— Best Trump beat Jennie G.,
JV'hite Rustic ran & bye.-..-•.
--.Final—Best Trump beat White Rustic and
won the stake. $30; White Rustic took $20,
Jennie G. $10, Lillian Russell and Alice McGee
$5 each. ,
< 7 James Grace's work as slipper was good
from start to finish— he was praised by all.
A Skin oft Beauty Is a Joy. Forever.
DR. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM, or MAGICAL BEAUTIFIEK.
SHa -i^sS&k' Removes Tan, Pimples, Freck-
-5*2 ■-"■ fiSSSCs. ' Moth* Patches, Rash and
4 5.j ' . jjp. Skin diseases, and
*2S«-iSS^li "'. '^®i every blemish on
*' = "■§ WrW^ «*» Fy s beauty, and defies
2« £_ I*7 ' ■ ■RW . Qk'"'J detection. On its
■ -£*"""* C* 2r) V^ virtues it has
»>— * X* , 5> :-- fei stood the test of
Sao J'^*^7 ■si 44 years, no other
sSSS* vl • has," * nd ia so
a<W-- r.' - -l* "13 ■( harmless we taste
'JW fla \r«Bn \ • ll t0 be Bure il ,s
'•''- yovy^* 6 3i«*«'liVj'^ \ properly made.
■ \f^vS\^ -SimK I \ Accept no coun-
S~J*\Jf£l^&*f fift J » to \terfeit of similar
f^r ylE^Qfe^ tr\. *^ J name. The dls-
f ■ . X YTfM'f Zyf." 1 tingulslied Dr. L.
I '~y I S\ »«^ ■ '', "A. Sayre said to
\sJLr- _/—^ We :7^.' :**'■,- * lady of the haut-
ton (a patient): "As you. ladies will use them, 1
recommend 'Go uraud's Cream' as the least harmful
of alt Skin preparations." ■ One bottle will last six
months, uslny it every day. v Also Poudre Subtile
removes superfluous hair without injury to the
akin. - in M mjjuanimn ii i jjj m ]n ■ji n ■
FERD T.HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones st.,N.Y.
■ For sale by all Druggists and Fancy Goods Deal-
ers throughout the IT. S., Canadas and Europe.
.-- -'ISr. Beware of Base imitations." SI OOO Reward
for arrest and proof of any one selling the same.
■ -A ; - *'
■■■ : ';£ '■'■'■ PALESTINE CORN : i-'':'ol ;
tfi Is ' hard 'to beat. Can be planted till
' i June Yields about 2,000 lbs. com and J -
T^ 12 tons excellent fodder peracre on dry 0
0 land. Can beharvested with combined i
"v">-i :■: harvester. Send $1 peracre for seed JT ■■■'*■■
.•5. desired. Address: SACRAMEHTO RIVER V ■'.-.
V 0 Nursery Co.. walnut grove, CALIF, .v : ; --.
~ — •;..,... .. .... ... ...... — :',,,..,, , : .-. -4..' ... . — t-t~ •
.-.» For every Pain, Colds, Sore' Throat, Brench-tis
Toothache, c Head ache,-,* Neuralgia, 6 Rheumatism
\ sprains. Internally - for Bowel Paina, Diarrhoea
hilio ant Fcvex. M cents. ■'
| A WOMAN'S
; Yes, lam a woman, and like all other
' women I have my likes and dislikes. Call
, it a whim if you want.. I don't care. I
went to the doctor the other day because.l
was peevish, fretful and melancholy. He
Tour, bowels don't act v
Your kidneys are sluggish.
j ; Your stomach is foul
You need Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Of course, the doctor felt my pulse. . All .
doctors do. He looked into my sallow face
with a mournful wistfulness. I could see
he wanted lo help me. He said:
Your organs of secretion are in bad
-. form. ; *"■"■.'.. \ *
Your organs of excretion are no better.
Your sweat glands don't do any work.
You are all worn out and tired.
Take a corrective and stimulant. Take
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla. The doctor
told me why I should take Joy's Vegetable
Because it is for the liver.
Because it is for the stomach.
Because it is for the bowels.
Because it is for the sweat glands.
Because it stimulates organs of ex-
Because it stimulates organs of secre-
Because Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla is
so mild and effective in every case like
mine. In Joy's Vegetable • Sarsaparilla
you not only get a liver stimulant, a
digestive promoter, a kidney and bowel
regulator, but an invaluable remedy for
headacnes, for insomnia, for nervousness,
for impure blood, for dizziness and for ach-
ing backs. Joy's- Vegetable Sarsaparilla is
a general tissue rebuildcr. In every bottle
of Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla, so the doc-
tor said, you get 16 ounces of pure vegetable
juices, y .. °.
"JOY'S FOR THE JADED."
I have had for years spells of Indigestion and
dyspepsia, and have * tried nearly everything.
•Finally I took one of the sarsaparillas. It did not
help me and caused pimples to break out on my
face. This I was told was the result of : the potash,
contained in it. Hearing that Joy's Vegetable Sar-
saparilla did not contain mineral and acted dif-
ferently, I got some. The pimples disappeared al-
most Immediately, and I have not had any since.
I have not had a symptom of my old disease, nor
do I think it will return. '.:■<=
. - . MRS. C. B. STEWART, .
y . : .' • . y 400 Hayes street, City.
Good Health for All Mankind in Joy's
. To show you my gratitude and for the benefit of
others, I make it my duty to Inform you that your
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla has done me more
good than anything I have ever used, and I have
tried nearly everything. I used to rest but little at
nights, tossed from side to - side, and after meals
was troubled . with indigestion, and my - headaches
nearly drove me . frantic. Your medicine ha*
wrought magic, and I feel like a different person,
and all my troubles are gone.
.-.-•- . « JIRS. SALINA LOPEZ,
'.';, , - • 2119 Seventh street, St. Louis, Mo. v i
: I take great pleasure In recommending your Sar-
saparilla. . I have only taken one bottle so far, but
I feel like a new man. I suffered from headaches -
and bloating of the 'stomach, caused, 1 presume,
from indigestion. I shall continue to nse it for*
while, and I heartily recommend it to my friends.
It is a credit to you. -.. W. M. ENGLISH, ;
1016 Market street, City.
SEE THAT YOU GET THE GREAT "
"HOME REMEDY." •
'Your Sarsaparilla has done me much good
About a year ago I began to feel very miserable
and my skin was turning very yellow. • I was all
aches and pains. ■ I went to the doctor and he told
me my liver was out of order and gave me some
medicine, which did me no good. One of my neigh-
bors came in and advised me to try Joy's Vegetable '
Sarsaparilla. I did, -and with good effect. - I feel
like a new being now and wish every one to know
the good it has done me. v
MRS. GEORGE DELRIDGE, .
Butte City, Mont.
. I had been troubled for a long time with liver and
kidney troubles, and had tried many remedies with
little or no effect, but your Calif ornian Remedy
acted like magic with me, and i with the first bottle
I was relieved from a case of the worst sick head-
ache that one ever has. I now take the opportunity
to write you the fact and also that I think your
remedy will effectually cure such disorders. It
gives me pleasure to send you this testimonial, and
you may • refer people to me who may need con-
firmation of these facts. Yours truly. .c^amtsng^
MRS. M. B. PRICE,
16 Prospect place, San Francisco, Cal. .-*■
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla being recommended
to me for general debility, I commenced taking it.
Jt allayed the nervousness and made me sleep more
soundly than - had been my habit. It has been of
great benefit to me and I am still taking it occa- *
sionally. A case of , old catarrh now under my ob-
servation has also '. nearly succumbed to its cor-
rective * Influences. ' Your Vegetable Sarsaparilla
fulfills all that has been said or it.
'.'- MRS. J. BARRON, ;
- ■ o~ - 142 Seventh street. City. -V
For; Repairing jand Heating the Pea-
body Primary School Building.
CEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED
>0 by s the Superintendent of Common Schools in
open session of the Board of Education, new City
Hall, on Wednesday. April 10, 1*95, at 8:30 o'clock
£" ?"' ,°l r f,s? lring » n< l heating the Peabody Primary
School building on West Mission street, in the city
£?„ „ county of San ' Francisco, in accordance with
plans and specifications at the office of L. R. Town
send, Architect, 615 California street.
GEORGE BEAXSTOX, Secretary.
THE WEEKLf CALL stands far in
advance of all competitors, in
quantity, quality, and varit .;•
of reading matter Old a .y
young equally derive pleasi
and profit from its peru