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STOCKTON IS SAD.
•»- llts IMl*M*"*-*ei^*-*--*^-W^T"**"^L_
Their Champion Meets With His
|| First Defeat.
Charley Turner Knocked Oat by Denny Kelli
her at the Golden Gate Club— A
Surprise for the Sports.
' The fistic exhibition given by the Golden
Gate Athletic Club last eveniug was more
exciting thau any heretofore given under
The event was a contest to a finish be
" tween Denny Kelliher and George Turner,
the colored champion middle-weight pugilist
of Stockton, who had up to last evening
a clean score of victories. The colored
boy was so well thought of as a fighter that
his friends laid 2 to 1 on him in the pools
and even at these figures they swamped all
of the money that Kelliher's supporters
were willing to wager on their man.
Turner, himself, was overconfident, and
iit is said that he tapped his wife's bank ac
count and placed the money where he
thought it would bring him good returns.
The pugilists were in splendid condition
when they entered the ring, and while tbe
preliminaries were being arranged consid
erable betting was done around the roped
square, with the odds on the Stockton lad.
IN I IIINM'S FAVOR,
The fight up to the time Turner got his
quietus was all in favor of the colored pugi
list. Kelliher received ten blows to the oue
he give, and, although no marks of severe
punishment could be seen on either fighter,
lit was evident that the white man was very
weak and distressed when the last round
Turner forced the fight in every round,
and in the third he had his opponent In
such a groggy state that had it not been for
the timely sounding of the gong Kellilier
would have succumbed. His condition,
which was perfect, sustained him during a
desperate round of fast and wicked lighting.
From a scientific standpoint Turner dis
counted his opponent, although many of
his blows were wasted on the back of Kelli
her's head. The latter is altogether too
slow in his delivery, and relies on bis right
hand principally to punish his man, in fact
liis left is of little use to him as a deliverer
of straight goods. Once in a while he
lauded it on Turner's neck with a swing or
crook which is peculiarly his own.
Looking at tbe battle from an impartial
Standpoint, Kelliher seemed to be out
classed in every way except as to heavy
hitting, Whenever he aid laud the blows
had their effect on Turner, who was at one
stage of the game brought to his knees by a
right-hander which caught him on the neck.
It looked "all day" with Kelliher when
lie faced his opponent for the thirteenth
round, and some wagers of SluO to $20 were
laid -on Turner when the men toed the
scratch. The Stockton lad was feeling very
fresh and certainly overconfident of vie- !
tory when he arose from his chair, and, act
ing under the advice of his seconds, he
sailed in to knock his opponent "galley
After a short rally, in which Turner had
the lead, heltried to land his right on Kelli
her's neck. The latter cross-countered him
and dropped his right glove square on the
point ol Turner's jaw. The colored cham
-1 ion of Stockton saw stats and full straight
on his face upon the resined boards,
where lie remained until he was called
When he regained his senses be turned
toward his friends, who had gathered
arouud him, and said, "Well, boys, a chance
Mow will kill Old Nick; 1 was knocked out
fairly, though, and 1 am glad at least to
know, that walking is good between Oak
laud and Stockton."
A riIKI.IIIINARY GO.
The preliminaries consisted of a ten-round
"go" between Ikey Jacobs, the political
bouncer of the south of Market street, and
Marion Johnson, a colored middle-weight.
'The contest was a good one, and was
awarded to Ikey on points by Kef tree
'I lie event of the evening commenced at
exactly 9:40 o'clock. Kelliher was sec
onded by Billy Shannon and Danny Need
ham, with Frank McGuire as time-keeper.
Turner was looked alter by Joseph liowers,
Hilly Bennessy and Joe Nye. Joe Choyn
ski acted as referee. Official time-keeper.
Trunk Jones. The contest by rounds is as
Fust round— the pugilists stood up be
fore each oilier, Kelliher appeared at least three
Inches taller than his opponent. Both men
l.gio 3d lor an opening. Turner was fitst to land
ou Kelllbet's neck. This was followed by man
euvering. Turner •honing woudeiful qulckuess
on his pins. The Stockton man finally moved up
close to his quarry, and planted two or three
light blows un Kelliher's neck. The latter got
Louie once and the gone sounded.
a' 1 nil's.
Second round— Hoih men were cautious. Kel-
Ilbei led aud missed. Turner tried to counter
: and missed, but a moment after be planted his
lull ou Denny's chin. A good deal ol fiddling
was don-*, when a sharp raliy came, with Turner
. having the best of IL Kelliher missed Turner's
neck wltb a right-band swing by an Inch. The
balance of 'he round was taken up In fiddling
and squaring lor an opening.
an exciting rally.
Third round— This was opened by a heavy
inter, both men landing lefts on the mouth.
The counter staggered Kelliher a bit. Denny
finally rushed In al Turner, and a most exciting
rally followed. It was give aud lake until Kel
liher ni ought Turner to his knees with right on
tbe law. Turner got up and fought back sav
agely, driving Kelliher through the ropes with a
- smash on the neck. The latter got up weak and
exhausted. Turner was also weak, and was un
able to put Kelliher out before the rouud ended.
LEFT AND RIGHT.
Fourth round— Kelliher foughi on the defensive
and Turner amused hunsell by saudim; In his
lelt and light occasionally on Denny's mouth
and breast. The blows were not very effective,
but they annoyed the white man, who began to
show a great respect for ills opponent's fists. The
round ended -viifiout any exciting work having
Fifth round— Turner opened this round by
driving bis fust-going left into Kelliher's mouth.
Occasional rallies followed. Kelliher stood on
the defensive, and tried to stop his opponent's
leads. Just belore the gong sounded Kelliher
. lauded a good left on Turner's ueck, but the lat
ter reiumed the compliment by smashing Denny
ou ihe nose.
ON" THE ROPES.
" Sixth round — Neither man showed any signs
of punishment. Turner got away lioru a vicious
lunge st his stomach, and then following up
K --Ili hei, lie forced film to the ropes, where he
administered halt a dozen warm lighl-handers
on Denny's face and body. Kelliher landed a
vicious left swing on Turner's ueck, and followed
It up by a good right-band drive into the colored
man's stomach. Turner fought back wickedly,
auu made Keliiher retreat lively around the ring.
KELLIHER GOES DOWN.
I Seventh round— was opened by a heavy
counter. Kelliher got In bis left on Turner's
li unit] and the latter caught Kelliher on tbe jaw
Willi bis right. After some sharp exchanges a
I ally came In which both men were dazed a hit.
Finally Tot uei caught Kelliher on the jaw and
the latter went to the boards. As the wince man
was regaining bis plus Turner rushed at film,
Bud cues of -Foul," "Foul" rang out. Turner
did uui follow uu bis advantage, but allowed
ia-iiii.er a chance to come to the center of the
' AT CLOSE RANGE.
Hi'.litli round— Turner opened by landing right
and it-it on Kelliher's face. Then there was a
slight lull, when Kelliher begait to play torTurn
ei 's wind. The Stockton boy closed in and some
Veiy sharp lighting was dune at close range.
Turner's blows seemed to be lacking In force,
■ but Kelliher did not appear to be able to laud
tTlcci ively. Turner forced his opponent luto a
coruer as Die gong sounded.
' A I'.F.AL'IIFL'L COUNTER.
Ninth round— Kelliher opened the round by
driving bis left Into Turners ribs, but the latter
countered hlin beautifully. considerable clinch
ing loliowed as the pugilists got to close <|iiar
te.s. Turner forced tbe tig-hung and banged
Kellibei In the stomach with his left alternating
by dropping his right across ■llihet's uec...
The latter got home au occasional swing, but
Was apparently outclassed in ring tactics.
* BUT ! rang I
nth round— The white man came up to the
mark showing brilliant coloring on his ribs.
'liiiuei lost no time, but went right at his man
Willi right and lelt. He did not give Kelliher
much lime lor breathing. Denny tiled several
swings, but they were neatly ducked. It was
tun-, bang I with Turaei's left aud right lists
- lauding on Kelhiiei's stomach aud libs. The
latter was seemingly veiy much distressed.
Kelliher finally found Turner's stomach with a
light swing as the gong sounded.
A DARK SMILE.
Eleventh round— Turner weut right lor bis
ganic and Kelliher had a. I he could do In stop
some uf the blows aimed al his ueck. Kelliher's
drives and swings bad seemingly lost ail ihelr
steam. Turner smiled darkly at his opponent's
Ineffectual attempts to laud his daugerous right.
Kelliher was showing sinus ol weakness aud tt
looked as If his sun of hope was about to set.
TURNER IN PURSUIT.
i Twelfth round— Turner was, as usual, first to
attack. When be col ins man retreating be fol
lowed film up and banged both light and left into
liis ribs. Kelliher was compelled to slide around
the I ing to avoid punishment. Denny got home
a lew light blows before the round closed.
Thirteenth round — This was the round In
f which the surprise came. The moment the pu
gilists squared before each other Turner feinted
with bis left and made a vicious attempt to laud
Ids right on Kelliher's neck. The latter saw the
colored man's chin unguarded and both pugilists
shot out the!, lights simultaneously. Kelliher
was ti ■; to laud aud bis glove caught Turner on
ibe point of the jaw with a full head of steam on.
The colored pugilist reeled and then tell, with
his lace downward on the floor, where be re
mained until counted out.
Veteran Comrmlii Organize.
A large number of Grand Army veterans
r. met last evening at 716 Brannan street and
organized an Army and Navy League, to be
, known us the Sutuuer Club. James Auder
ffr i I ilia Ii -. atni-wirmrt ' "*' mill iiiii 111 ri ■!■(■
son was elected President; P. Towers., ice-
President; .1. F. Ilarboiirn, Recording Sec
retary; F. Power. Treasurer; James
Wbels, Sergeant-at-Arms. A meeting will
be held soon to effect a permanent organiza
PAKK LANE TRACT.
A New Koad to the I'ark Suggested—Sur
vejitig the Tract.
The Seventeenth-street and Park-lane
Improvement Club held their regular meet
ing last night at the corner of Hattie street
and Corbett road, E. Stevens presiding.
Tbe first business was the report of the
committee appointed at the last meeting to
employ a survoyor to prepare a profile of
Seventeenth stieet, and also to mark the
metes and bounds of the Park Lane Tract
They reported that the expense of the sur
vey on Seventeenth street, from Douglass
to Park lane, would be 575. and to determine
the metes and bounds in the tract $25. This
is for the purpose of getting a map of the
Park Lane Tract in shape so that it will be
accepted by the Supervisors, as the map
first presented did not contain the metes
and bounds of this district, the streets of
which the city was asked to accept.
A resolution was adopted that all owners
of property fronting on Seventeenth street
be assessed $1 per lot to meet tho expense
of the survey for that street, and further
that the club pay $23 to cover the work
done in the Park Lane Tract.
Benjamin Joat then introduced a petition
to be sent to the Board of Supervisors, not
only asking for the extension of Market
street to the Lincoln road, which was sim
ply an indorsement of the Market-street
Improvement Club's petition, but also for
a boulevard from the corner of Nineteenth
and Market streets to the Corbett road,
eighty feet wide, tv be opened at the same
time. From the Corbett road the petition
stated that private parties would continue
the boulevard straight to the park.
This caused much discussion and some
bad feeling between a few of the members.
Mr. Sutro stated that he did not approve of
a few property-owners bringing such a pe
tition before the club for its approval when
it was only for the benefit of the few on the
line of the proposed improvement. Action
v. as finally indefinitely postponed.
Correspondence of Interest to the
In Everybody's Column The Call will
publish short letters from correspondents
on topics of interest to the general public.
The matter in these communications will
represent only the views of the writers.
Craniometry vs. Plirennlojjy.
Editor Call— Sir: Your New York cor
respondent's interview with Dr. Peterson,
the insanity expert, as related in yester
day's Call, is a valuable contribution to
Dr. Peterson makes the self-same meas
urements of the human head as do the
phrenologists, and in nineteen cases out of
twenty arrives at the same conclusions as
Gall, Combe and other eminent phrenologi
cal writers. Yet, like most medical men,
Dr. Peterson is evidently unacquainted
with phrenological literature, its teachings
or its terms, or he would never speak of
phrenologists feeling for "bumps."
Laboring under this mistaken idea, It is
not strange he should discard the word
" phrenology " and substitute another, but
not a better, word, "craniometry." How
ever, "a rose by any other name smells just
Mental scientists will smile at Dr. Peter
son placing the perceptive quality of the
mind on the back of the head. This propo
sition is really funny, ai.i.kx haddock.
Aiiril ii, 1100.
Tin* Poultice Pn-remnnt.
Editor Call : Once more we request the
honest Call, the friend of the down
trodden, to give us a chance to be beard.
The Examiner and its tail-end, the Report,
persist in misrepresenting us, with the evi
dent intention of crushing us out of exist
ence as a union. The Examiner sent one
of its reporters to the Council of Federated
Trades ostensibly as a member of the Typo
graphical Union, but really to influence the
union to say a word in favor of bituminous
pavement. How little lie accomplished
may be s'cen in the puerile effort of the
"tail" to make out a case in favor of the
poultice pavement— just because it would
be easier for the corns of a few of those
strutting windbags known as tenderfoot
musicians, who represent but an insignifi
cant fraction of the property-holders who
"pay the piper." We contend that indi
vidually the tax-payers of San Francisco
are sufficiently intelligent to know and ap
preciate that which will benefit the major
ity, and we will abide by their decision. If
the Examiner is earnest in its claims as a
worker pro bono publico it will help ascer
tain the will of tbe people as to choice
of pavements. Here is a suggestion: Let
all the papers ot the city publish due no
tice Unit every owner of property is to send
a postal-card to one address at City Hall,
with his name and address and the name of
the pavement be prefers. Interested tax
payers on both sides can do the counting in
short order. But will the Examiner accept
the challenge? It is not likely, as the re
sult would be apt to put a quietus on pro
poultice pilfering. Respectfully,
ExKCCTIVK COMMXTTBE Paves*' Psion.
San Francisco, April £S\, 1&0-
The .11i.s*s,iii|ij Floods.
Editor Morning Call: Owing to con
tinued floods on the lower Mississippi
River, yes, and total destruction of prop
erty in much of that part of the country,
I think it would havo been light and proper
for Congress to have appropriated a sum of
mouey, not less than $500,000, or double
that amount, for the relief of the unfortu
nate destitute people in that part of our
country. 1 respectfully submit this matter
to the consideration of the Hon. W. W.
Morrow, our Congressman from this city.
If Senator Stanford, who is now in Califor
nia, thinks well and favorably of this mat
ter he can telegraph to Mr. Morrow to that
effect. Relief to be good and useful should
be immediate. pioseer.
San Francisco, April ii, 1890.
lainr.ai.lu I'oai'a Opposition.
Lincoln Post, No. 1, Department of Cali
fornia, G. A. It, has instructed its dele
gates to the Memorial Day Committee to
vote in that committee against permitting
any political organizations to participate in
the observance or ceremonies of that sacred
national Sabbath and to vote for any meas
ure that the General Committee! may deem
best to properly and emphatically resent
the contemptible and uncalled-for inter
ference of any bt-dv of veterans who. appar
ently think that politics is patriotism and
who imagine that personal prejudices
should be paramount to the desires of the
Annual Spring Biitert-aliiment of St. An
A musical and dramatic entertainment
and social dance was given by St. An
drew's Society last night at Scottish Hall,
on Larkin street, James McNab presiding.
'1 be attendance was large and the following
Scottish overture, Gregg's orchestra; selec
tion on bagpipes. R. M. JMunro and I. S. It.
I l.nale; double quintet, "A Hundred Pipers,"
Mrs. Clarke, Mls-.es Lark, Collisou, Lottie
Collisou, Messrs. Parke, Breinner, Tyfe and
lllalr; song, "liae liilng tae Me a Pint o' Wine."
(i. St. J. Brerouer; song, "The Paisley Canal,"
M. It. Itnbertsou; male quartet, "The Dell's
Awa," Messrs. I'arke. Breinner, Kyfo and
lil.tlr; Scottish ballad. Miss Kiln K. Laird;
double quartet. "Will Ye No CoinejUack Again V"
Mis. J. C. Fyfe, accompanist.
The programme ended with the comedy
farce, "Box and Cox," in which James
Smith took the part of Box, a journeyman
printer; W. Cook the part of Cox, a jour
neyman batter, and Miss Elsie Duncan the
part of Mrs. Bouncer, a lodging-house
keeper. Dancing followed, James K. Riley
acting as Hour manager.
Ilia* White .Mum, tains.
The Pacific Coast Amateur Photographic
Association will give its ninth public enter
tainment at Pioneer Hall next Thursday
evening. On this occasion "The White
Mountains ol Now Hampshire" will be the
subject for portrayal by a slereopticon.
Quite an interesting and attractive synopsis
of the many beautiful mountain scenes has
been prepared for the amusement of the
The Sao .J.,*.* Poatoffice.
The Bank of California, Nevada Bank,
London, Paris and American Bank, Do no
hoe, Kelly at Co.'s Dank, First National
Dank, Anglo-Californian Dank, Wells,
Fargo & Co.. Irving M. Scott and the
Quicksilver Mining Company have re
quested the President to sign tbe San Jose
Don't Hum the Kisk of your Cold getting
well of Itself— you may thereby drift into a con
dition favorable to the development of some
latent tendency, which may give you years of
trouble. Better cure your Cold at once with the
help of Dr. D. Jayne's Expectorant, a good heal
ing ' medicine for all Coughs, Sore Lungs and
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, SATURDAY. APRIL 26. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
Closing Session of tho Universal
A Street Railway for Haywards— Destruction
of Doggerel— Reviving a Judgment—Com
motion Created in a Lodge.
The Universalis* State Convention closed lis
sessions yesterday, which were opened with
prayer by Key. Dr. Tuttle. In the matter of a
union of Universalist and Unitarian denomina
tions, brought out on Thursday In an address
belore Ihe convention by Rev. ('. W. Wendte,
pastor ot the Oakland Unitarian Society, ltev. I*.
1,. Conger of Pasadena said that he did uot think
that union of the two societies Is practical or
lhat the converging lines mentioned by ltev. Dr.
Wendte would ever come together, but be
thought that they should work together In ihe
bond ol fellowship, lie moved that a committee
be appointed to effect a liberal religious alliance
of Universalists and Unitarians, but G.P Itobln
son moved to amend that the resolution Include
ltev. Dr. Hanson of Milwaukee said that In
many respects the universities are as near to the
evangelical churches as to the Unitarians, with
whom they are more Intimately identified In the
public mind. He thought they should be willing
to co-operate with all churches lv the great
spiritual movement. »
ltev. S. Goodenough of the Oakland church
thought ihat there should be harmony of pur
pose between all the chinches however ihey
might differ lv creed aud doctrine. lie moved
that the matter be referred to the Executive Com
mittee for consideration. After considerable
discussion the motion was adopted.
The next hour was devoted to a conference
meeting and the relation of personal experi
ences, the interchange of opinions and verbal re
ports of ihe growth or the cause of Universal
ism, alter which the convention adjourned.
HAYWARDS' STKKET KAILWAY.
H. W. Meek, who obtained a franchise some
time since for a street railway iv Haywards, has
commenced woik on It. Tha road will ruu on li
avenue to the railroad station and be over a
mile and a half in length. The land on either
side of this avenue will be subdivided with wl le
avenues. The avenue to the station will be 200
leet wide, and palm, magnolia, olive, almond,
pepper aud other trees will beautify the -.Ides
and center. Electricity may be the motive power
used ou the road.
An order was made by Police Justice Hen-thaw
yesterday destroying vulvar ami Indecent
doggerel seized in a saloon ou seventh street on
a search warrant sworn out by the Secretary of
the Society for the Prevention of Vice.
Alpfieus G. Hull brought suit lo revive a judg
ment oi (20,239 agaiust W'aisou A. ay,
rendered In 1885 for (53,000. The sum sued
tor Is a balance due.
commotio:-.' in a I.OhOE.
The story ot the conductor Mrs. 11. H.Colby
ol East Oakland In sanding her aged mother to
i in- County Inlnniaiy has caused a commotion in
the Kebekah Degree Lodge of East Oakland, of
which Mrs. Colby Is "Noble Grand. At ihe last
meeting It is reported that there was a stormy
time and Mrs. Colby's resignation was de
manded, but the mailer was finally referred to a
committee to investigate and report.
Two witnesses in a case in lieikeley were held
by Justice Lord a few days ago and sent to the
County Jail on charges of perjury. Tbelr names
ire Thomas Corcoran and Alb. Waters. They
were discharged yesterday, on habeas corpus,
and now threaten to sue the Justice.
Articles ol Incorporallon ol the Welsh Presby
terian Church of Oakland were filed yesterday,
with Klchard and W. S. Jones, li. J. Edwards, li.
aud D. Hughes as Trustees.
FORFEITED HIS BAIL.
Chung Lee, a Chinese lottery ticket seller, al
lowed his ball of (lou lo be forfeited in the Oak
land Police Court yesterday. The last two
Chinamen tried lor tne oflense have been found
guilty and fined KGOO or 800 days. (hung
would rather feu -ft DO than run the risk of
being fined ihe greater sum.
The raising of the Hag over lie Duraut School
yesterday aliernoon was largely attended. Ihe
exercises were conducted by Principal Dunbar.
A flag-raising was also had at tbe Garfield
Six persons were arrested on suspicion of In
sanity on Thursday and Friday, but only two
have been examined. Mary Leonard was comm
uted to Stockton yesteiday.
A steel-hail test.
A section of the local track between Adeline
and Center stieeis, on seventh, will be laid with
the B&rgioo combination steel rail, and the lest
will begin fiom Anril Soih. Some of the rail
will also be laid on the curve of the lierkeley
road at [lie laud end of the mule.
The habeas corpus petition for release of
Prank Kerala, fined $60 lor dumping garbage iv
violation of an ordinance, was prepared yester
day and presented to Judge Gibson.
Vf. M. Saunders, an employe of WTiitmau's
liiiuber-yaid, was arrested yesleidav on a
charge of stealing about $25 from the cash
aiawer. The money was found on his person.
Sidney E. Davis was restored to capacity by
Judge Gibson yesterday, having been declared
insane in July, 188y.
The Sudden Death or John I*. Usher from
Heart Hi 5....-,,.
W. 11. L. Barnes of San Irauclsco1 rauclsco will deliver
an address at the raising uf the flag, which Joe
Hooker I'ost, No. 11, li. A. X., presented to tho
Potter school. The event will take place on
next Thursday alteinoou.
Charles Smith, a shoemaker, dropped dead
about 9 o'clock. He was seated on his
bench at work, when he fell over and died. He
ha.i been troubled wiih heart disease, and this Is
supposed to have caused his death. He was
■to years Ot age. He leaves a widow and three
(1 F. limine, who conducted a store here for
many years, died a few days ago lv a hospital lv
Oakland and was butted yesterday. Keceiitly
be had been In the employ ol the railroad com
pany and a lew weeks ago was hurt on a ferry
boat, death resulting from his injuries.
The Webster-street Bridge was being repaired
when the earthquake came along lust Thursday
morning. The ceuler-piu happened to be out
just at that lime, ami when the wave came along
the woikmen thought mat the draw would he
tumbled lulu the bay. The vibrations passed
without leaviug auy serious etlects, al
though the diow was shitted several lucbei. It
has since been put back lv Its proper position.
John P. Culler was walking along Walnut
street yesterday, when be reeled and fell. His
actions were observed by several, who went to
his assistance, but an examination showed that
be was dead. An autopsy was held In l lie alter
noou and tlio cause ot the death revealed to have
been heart disease. Deceased resided at 30
Lafayette street, San Francisco, and had come
to Alameda on Thursday night on a visit to Ins
daughter-in-law, .Mrs. J. L. Usher, who Is tem
porarily slopping at Mrs. Miller's, un itatlroad
avenue, He told her that he was discouraged
aud downhearted, as be was unable
to obtain employment and lie aud his
wife had had tiouble. He further told
her that he intruded to lump Into the
bay from the teny-boat. She endeavored to
quiet him, and alter breakfast yesterday he
started out for a walk, promising to return with
in half au hour. He had baldly walked three
blocks when his death took place. The wagon
beating the body to the undertaking establish
ment was passing by the place where his daugh
ter-in-law was, and she inquired ol a gentleman
who bad seeu the remains what had happened.
He lold her ol ihe death, and upon his answering
luuher inquiry by her, she became alarmed and
exclaimed, "Thai must be giamipa." She
hastened to the undertaking establishment and
her woist tears were realized aud a pathetic
scone followed when she recognized the remains.
Her exclamations of grief indicated that she
thought he had committed suicide by poisoning.
The decuased was over 00 years ol age aud a
veieiaii ot the Mexican war. He leaves a widow
and three grown children— two sous and a
daughter. The latter Is employed as a teacher
iv the school department ol San Frauclsco.
E. W. Fogg, a banker of Oroville, is in the
E. 11. Jack, a Stockton capitalist, is at the
Dr. A. E. Miotic of San Jose is registered
at the Grand.
G. W. Bowie, a lawyer of Martinez, is
registered at the Lick.
State Senator B. V. Sargent of Monterey
is a guest al the Lick.
H. 11. Pitcher, a banker of Livcrmore, Is
registered at thu Palace.
Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Maddux and family
have returned from a trip to Europe.
J. Grover, a largo grain-grower of Colusa,
and B. C. Holly, a stockman of Vallejo, are
in the city.
Dr. C. A. Oliver of Chico and William
Singer, a lawyer from Sacramento, ate at
P. J. Fiannigan was yesterday admitted
to practice in the Superior Court of this city
as an attorney aud counselor at law.
General E. F. Beale of Washington, D.
Cm who has disposed of his ranch in San
Bernardino County for a fancy figure, is a
guest at the Palace.
New I'.ai.on A. O. 11.
Thomas Norton, State Delegate of the
Ancient Order of Hibernians of California
under the auspices of the Board of Erin,
organized Division No. 9 at Irish-American
Hall last evening.
The following officers were appointed:
.1. 0. Brown, President: K. F. Murphy,
Vice-President; W. B. McSweney. lie
cording Secretary; M. B. Walsh, Financial
Secretary ; Martin Kyan, Treasurer.
Thirty-six members were initiated and
much enthusiasm was manifested. A'
large number signed the roll of the new
military compauy to be known as the
— — -OM—
A 8-r.loonmati Senteuced.
Bobert Newell, a saloon-keeper at the
corner of Market and Bond streets, who
was recently convicted of stealing SlO5 from
George Cezar, was sentenced yesterday by
Judge Finn to two years* Imprisonment in
Democrats of the Forty-eighth Assembly
District fell into line Thursday nieht at
Noe Valley Hall, corner of Church and
Twenty-fourth streets, for the com'iug cam
paign. The meeting, which was well at
tended, was given under the auspices of the
Liberty Club. Arthur Jsagle, President of
the clnb, George Klournoy, Louis Durnan,
Matt O'Brien, Charles McCrystal ana others
delivered short political speeches. The
memory of Michael J. Quirk, who was a
member of the club, was honored by the
adoption of appropriate resolutions. A ban
quet was given in an anteroom after the
meeting bad adjourned.
ATHLETES IN SESSION.
Corrected List of Officers for the Cham
pionahlp Races. \
A meeting of the Pacific Coast Athletio
Association was held last night. The fol
lowing corrected list of officers for the
championship races, to be held under the
auspices of the Olympic Athletic Club at
the new grounds, on May 30th next, was
Keferee— E. A. Kicks. O. A. C.
Judges at finish— Lieutenant G. F. E. Harri
son, U. C. ; T. J. Cunningham, A. A. A. C; Will
lam (liter Harrison, O. A. C.
Field judges— tienige C. Edwards, U. C. ; J. M.
Hamilton, O. A. C; T. F. Scanlon, A. A. C: K.
P. Hamilton Jr., O. A. C.
Timers, spiint events— J. A. Hammersmith, O.
A. C; Prolessor F. Some Jr., U. C; Charles
Mclvor, O. A. C.
liners, distant events— M. U. Weed, O. A. C ;
P. Slate, U. C; H. J. Luttriuger, A. A. A. C.
Judge of walking— 1!. Hill; assistants. J. J.
Theobald. H. O. I- an ell. A. A. A. C.
Starter— George F. Davidson.
Clerk of tbe course— George W. Jordan, O. A.
C. ; assistants, F. Huuneil. U. C.; 1". N. Nahl O.
A. C; S. E. Suillh, G. C. A. C.; E. Sullivan, A. A.
Scorer— Eugene Vaucourt. O. A. C*.
Lifllclal announcer— J. F. Lai kln, O. A. C.
The following resolution was adopted:
Jlesolvetl, That we reconsider the action
taken at the last meeting appointing the Chroni
cle the olllclal organ of the Tacilic Coast Athletic
A Superintendent of Plastering
Is Now Wanted.
Upholsterers Will Not Strike— City Hall Com
mission Condemned— Carpenters
Ready to Fight.
Tbe Council of Federated Trades met last
night at H'n.il B'rllh Hall. Charles Uraiubarth
presiding and representatives of twenty-six
A communication was received from tbe Eight,
hour League, urging iho council to call upon the
Board of Supervlsoii to enforce the eight-hour
law, which Is being violated by contractors. The
request was acceded to.
The Kxecutivo Committee reported that J.
O'Katie, a Market street harness-maker, refuses
to obey union rules and that his employes have
been ordered to strike and have obeyed.
The committee also scut a protest lo the Gov
ernment against the Importation at the Strauss
Hand ol Vienna by the managers of the Aiadlson
stjuare Harden of New York City.
The Organizing Committee reported that It had
visited the Plasterers' Union, and recommended
lhat it be admitted lo membership in the council.
The recommendation was adopted and W. S.
liailey and 11. ,1. bpilng were accepted as dele
gates from the organization. H. Tiuetwas also
accepted as delegate Irom the Tanners' Union.
• ATTEIZ THE PA LACK HOTEL. *
The Musicians' Union was given permission to
boycott. In the name of the lederaiiou. all em
ployes ol union musician*. They were also
fciveu permission io cull the excursions on
the T. C. Walker, because the manager employs
a non-union baud.
Delegate Smith of lie Musicians' Union re
ported that the Palace Hotel manager had em
ployed a Fieneh cook in violation ol the contract
labor law, anl that lie will be tnosecuied.
The wire-workers nave lulouualioii lhat the
factory In which they aie employed Is about to
The Cooks' and Wallers' Union stated that
their boycott of restaurants oo Fourth street
has been raised, and (bat the union will en
deavor to have the manager ol the Palace Hotel
prosecuted for violating the contract labor law.
Delegate Meauwell ol the Car- builders' Union
staled that Hammond, tlie car-builder who is
boycotted by the union, Is doing very little work.
He has three or four men employed" vow, where
he had UK! one year ago. The union has been
Informed thai the California-street Company
will have Its ears made in Hammond's shop and
it will ask ihe council to boycott tne railroad If
this is done.
A PLACE IX SEATTLE.
Delegate Fuhrman of the brewery workmen
gave an account of his trip lo Seattle and Ta
coma, where he has organized all members of
the craft In both cities. He said that in Seattle
he discovered a place which was a grocery, a
dry-goods store, a coal othce, a saloon, a priuilue
oliice, a sailors' boardiug-huuse aud a house of
The i-lasteicrs reported that they are now In a
stale of perpetual strike to maintain the eight
hour day aud that they bave so far been successful,
wltb tbe exception of the cily Hall work, which
is let to a "scab" boss. They are now endeavor
lugtohavea Stiperlnleudeut of Plastering an
pointed by the cliy, aud have (lie sympathy of Au
ditor strother and half the sympathy of City and
County Attorney I-Touruoy lv this movement.
KASTI-'ltN KADI lI.UU'KI.S.
The coopers complain that certain brewers are
Importing barrels made In the East, to the
detriment ol local manufacturers.
Delegate Mackey asked whether these barrels
are made by union men.
The coopers' delegate replied that he did not
know whether they were or not, but that he did
know that ihey are made by machinery.
The council decided to investigate before tak
The box-makers asked council to ask the
American Fedeiaiioii io boycott Jesse Moore,
Hunt & Co., because their local agent patronizes
llohhs. Wall & Co. The Secretary was in.
structed to communicate wiih Samuel (lumpers
ou the subject.
■ The council voted to indorse the plasterers' ap
peal to ihe Hoard of Supervisors for the appoint
ment of a superintendent ol plastering on public
Penalties Ordered for Working .More
Thmi Klein Hours.
Carpenters' Union, No. 22, met last night and
Initiated fifty-seven candidates for membership.
Twenty-three suspended members were rein
stated, aud nineteen applications for member
ship wore registered.
On and after May Ist all members of the
union who work more than eight hours per day
will be lined to for the first otletue ami expelled
for the second.
No member will be permitted to handle mold
ings mado In a mill where the workmen are
oblised to labor mure than eight hours per day
The union will hold a mass meeting to discuss
the eight-hour quesllou on Monday evening.
At a meeting of the (iranlte-cutters' Protective
Association a unanimous vole was passed cen
suring the Lily Hall Commissioners lor having
grained an exteutlon of lime to Ueally & Co on
the stone contract.
No Strike for I'pholetererii.
At last night's meeting of the Upholsterers'
Union It was reported thai all differences be
tween the members and their employers have
COUKAUE OF A GROUSE.
Th* Spirit Displayed by a Magnificent
On one occasion, in company with my
brother, I had gone to the woods and was
there to wait for a farmer, at whose house
we had stopped over • night, and who
was to come on later with foxhounds, for
we were to try fur reynard that day
We had got out of tbe road which ran
through the forest and over a rail
fence, and were standing under a
large hemlock when we heard a ruffed
grouse In the distance. He came directly
toward us, and alighted on the ground
about 400 feet away. There was a small
gully or water course between us and the
bird. Before he struck the ground ho had
taken about two-thirds of a circle to break
bis lightning-like (light. As soon as he lit
he straightened up and took a survey
He soon saw us. but instead of
again flying he swelled up in
a most pompous manner. Never had I scon
a grouse appear larger or more magnificent.
My brother looked at me and I suggested
that lie snap a cap at him. Neither of our
muzzle-loaders were charged. At the sound
of the = hist cap the grouse slightly
shook himself, but seemed to swell hi*
breast out more. My brother con
tinued taking caps from his pocket
and snapping them at the grouse
bringing his gun up each time and taking
deliberate nun until nine were exploded
The grouse seemed to like the sound and to
be fascinated by it and the scene generally
The man coming down the road with the
dogs alarmed him, and, turning, he ran sev
eral feet and took wing, and we heard him
going through the thick evergreens away in
the distance.— Forest and Stream.
NQTfIIE BLDiJVEIIYTiING fiEWI
The Best Selected Stock oTfdrnitUßE on the Pacific Coast.
C-11-G47 Market Street.
The Lai-jfest Carpet House in the World.
SAN FRANCISCO BRANCH HAS EVERYTHING WORTH HAVING IN TH:. CARPET LINE.
NEWEST DESIGNS-— LATEST COLORINCS. 7
NO NEARER THE END.
The Molders Still Profess to Hold
Mystery Surrounds the Merchants Who Are
Aiding- the Manufacturers— Kerr's Cap
ture Not a Union Man.
The Engineers' and Iron-founders' Associa
tion Is still prostrated wltb Joy over the fact that
a man named Wall, who Is alleged to be a mem
ber of the Molders' Union and a striker, has
gone back to work in Steiger & Kerr's foundry.
Wall may be all ihat the founders would have
him, but President Valentine says he Is not.
" Edward Wall Is not a member of tbe union,"
said President Valentine yesterday. "He was
expelled before the strike commenced. The
man who went to woik In the ltisdou Foun
dry yesterday was discharged for Incompetence.
He was then taken over to the City Works and
was discharged by the proprietor when It was
found that he could not do the work for which
be had been engaged.
AS Alios EMISSARIES.
" In relation to the statement recently made
by the founders that they have emissaries In our
organization, I would reply that they can have
all the emissaries Ihey want; that the press can
send reporters to our meetings, and they would
learn nothing that If reported would cause the
public to condemn us. Can the Engineers' and
Iron-founders' Associatlou say the same?
"Is It not true that they hold star-chamber
meetings and refuse to divulge the first lota of
Ihoir proceedings? If they have nothing to con
ceal why do they meet In secret? The wholesale
merchant depeuds upon the lelaller for support,
and the retailer depends upon the mechanic and
LIKE A SECRET SOCIETY.
"Whatever is done by an association of manu
facturers affects the Interests of all. Yet this
association meets like a secret society. Evi
dently It Is not Interested In the welfare of ihe
public or It would make lis deliberations public."
An Impenetrable veil hangs between the pub
lic eye and the merchants who, without being
solicited, have given $10,000 to the lion-loun
ucrs' Associatlou to break the strike. The uu-
Kiatetul men who have received the money will
not divulge either the name or the occupation of
one of their benefactors.
Oue of the proprietors of the Industrial foun
dry, when Interviewed ou Ihe subject yesteiday
aliernoon, lirst said that the money would be re
ceived, and then said it had been received.
Finally he declared thut he could not say any
thing about the mallei, as the Executive Com
mittee of the association has a comer on all In
formation on the subject.
It was lepuiieil thai strikers bad gone to work
at Hie Fulton and Union works, iiolb foundries
were visited by a reporter and Hie report was
found to be false. a new man, however, was
employed at each place.
TO THE BXXTSB END.
The Molders' Union held a meeting last night
and passed' a unanimous resolution that ihey
would tight the Manufacturers' Association lo
the bitter end.
Donations amounting to $500 were received
from Point Deposit, Aid., Seattle, Sacramento
and other points.
A. linker and A, McDermott were appointed
to represent the union at lite ball of the Stockton
union, which will be given lor the benelii of the
Election or Oltlcers and Itanqnet at
The annual meeting of the Society of
California Volunteers was held last even
ing at Pioneer Hall. Captain George Hill
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: President, James M.
Homer; First Vice-President, E. Pomeroy;
Second Vice-President, T. E. Ketcliiim;
Treasurer, John Gillmore; Corresponding
Secretary, E. brooks; Kecording Secretary,
J. C. Ennis.
A vote of thanks was tendered by the so
ciety to the. out-going board of officers.
The following were unanimously elected
members: George 11. A. Dimphrell. Charles
Sumner, Charles P. Eaaan, E. C. .Baldwin.
The meeting then adjourned, and the
members proceeded to the diuiug-hall be
low, where an oyster and wine supper
awaited them. The toasts drank were re
sponded to as follows :
" The President of the l'nited States," George
Hill; " Our Country," 11. a. Uieely; "The Army
and Navy." captain M. Head, U. S. A.: "Heroes
ol the ltevoluilon," Captain T. IS. Ketcliiim;
"Heroes of tue War of 1813," Captain John Lat
terly; "The Press," C. D. Douglass; "Tbe
Ladies," J. C. Bonis.
SOMttTHIMG '10 LAUGH AT.
When a young man loses his heart to
some girl he usually loses his nerve at the
same time.— Terre Haute Express.
* * *
He— May I not pour out my burning
heart at your feet?
She— That's a good idea. My toes are
« * *
A man is a great fighter. He will fight
for the girl he loves before marriage and
then he will tight with her after it.—Yon
•a st - •
If yon lend a man $:> be simply gets that
much in your debt; but if you allow him to
wheedle you out of Slim you've made him
an enemy for life.— Judge.
* * «
" I shall forbid Clarence to enter my
bouse," said papa, sternly.
Would you break the boy's heart?"
"No; I'd break his neck."— N. Y. Sun.
• • a
Temperance lecturer— When you see an
Old bat or coat stuffed in a broken window
it means whisky! it means gin: (Interrup
tion from the audience)— Or sham pane.—
N. Y. Tribuue.
•• * o
Foreign Prince— My dear Mees, I huf no
words to tell you how mooch I lofe — .
American heiress— Put it in figures, then,
my dear Prince. Put It in figures. How
would $ 10,000 a year do?— Chicago Tribune.
Between the acts: He— lt is really so
warm here that 1 think I will go out and
get a breath of air, if you will excuse me,
She (on his return)— Do you call that air,
Mr. Bjohnson?— Howard Lampoon.
a * *
What seems to a man inquisltiveness
often seems to a woman only a natural de
sire for information— for instance, when a
vision of gulden-haired loveliness wants to
know how her husband got that long, coarse,
brunette hair on the left shoulder of his
overcoat. — Soraerville Journal.
V lilted Labor I'arly.
The Executive Committee of the State
Central Committee of the Central Labor
party met in Grand Central Hall last even
ing, Carl Brown, the Chairman, presiding.
Mrs. Howard, one of late Nationalist Con
vention delegates, was present and said she
was in favor of the Nationalists taking
political action, but if they did not sue
would affiliate with the United Labor party.
She thought that if the United Labor party
in its State Convention tall were to invite
the Nationalists there would be a response
on their part. A number of speeches
were made by the Chairman, EuiilNey and
others and the .conference adjourned.
Fresno is favored as the place of holding
tho next State Convention,
A musical and literary entertainment was
given Thursday evening at Grace M. E.
Church, corner of Twenty-first and Capp
streets, for the benefit of the Mission Sun
day-school. Miss li. M. Tarrant. Dr. W.
11. Tarrant, Signer Slantini and Signor
Crtivelli. Miss Frankle Willis, Miss Mary
Butler, and the little girls of the Sunday
school under the direction of Miss Sadie F.
Goss participated iv the programme and
were highly appreciated. James Keuwick,
superintendent of the Sunday-school, mado
a brief address regarding the entertainment
The ISi-gsd*. I i.i:i!ii|inii*iii.
There was a report on the streets yester
day that a meeting had been held in the
afternoon, and the encampment of the Sec
ond Brigade, N. G. C, set definitely for the
Kith of August The foundation for the
same is as correct as the published -reports
that there will be nt encampment this sum
mer. ■* •
Edward Johnson pleaded guilty yesterday
to having entered the premises of Henry
Cast-bolt, on Union street, near Laguua,
and will be sentenced next Friday.
A Known Pioneer Tells of
His Experience With
- Hood's Sarsaparilla
It Is not exaggeration to say that Hood's Sar- j cine. We continued giving It to Ellery regularly
saparllla does possess curative power Peculiar to \ according to directions. After having used eight
Itself, and vastly superior to other medicines. It bottles, our son was entirely cured ol the tern-
is only stating the simple Fact. I ble disease which seemed to be certain to take
This Is proven by the extraordinary cures him irom us. He Is now as healthy as any boy
Hood's Sarsaparllla is continually accomplish- 1 In the county. We have used probably twenty-
Ing, often In cases where other preparations have I live bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla lv our family
signally failed, aud where the best medical skill for ihe case of blood poisoning and for scrofula,
has not met with success. | etc. As It has accomplished such wonderlul re-
For scrofula In every form, and all the dis- ' suits for us, I have recommended It at all times
eases or affections arising from Impure blood, possible. I write tills In the hope that others
Hood's Sarsaparllla, If given a fair tkial, may j who need a good medicine for the blood, may be
be relied upon to effect the desired result. ' led to take Hood's Sarsaparllla." Jerome M.
Bt««j D«t^»«i-» #*....._ j a. ■ ! Sleeper, Upper Lake, Lake County, Cal.
lood Poisoning— Caused by Impure
Vaccination. • Endorsed by the City Treasurer of
The receipt of the following letter recalls boy- Lowell, Mass. '-.■•-''.
hood days many years ago, when the head of the I "The above letter is from my brother, who
firm of C. I. Hood & Co. and the writer, Mr. j has been in California, as he says, for thirty
Sleener, were warm friends. Ihe latter has long : years. I have seen the letter and recognize his
been a resident and respected cltlzeu of North- \ signature, as I hear from him frequently. I am
eru California, and bis voluntary statement of i also glad to testify to the excellence of Hood's
the cure of his son by Hood's Sarsaparllla is nat- i Sarsaparllla and Its popularity In Lowell, and to
urally very gratifying to us. Our confidence that say that among their fellow-cliizeus C.l.Hood
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best lemedy yet pro- ' & Co. are considered oue of the staunchest and
duced for blood poisoning, most reliable firms in New England." VAX B.
«^„„„„. . „...! „ Sleepek, City Treasurer, Lowell, Mass.
SCROFULA, SALT RHEUM,
, ' . „ • . „■ Scrofula in the Eyes.
And all other diseases of the blood becomes, If „_„. „.,, „.. „.„„,„„ _*„,. „,,, „..
possible, stronger and stronger, as, day alter day , °" r „ "" e Blr ' ""' e,eeu Her eyes -£«£
we receive letters telling of CUre ° as remarkable', r,e?rKondUlon. "and her "ose »'•'• «
as the following* ' aterllble condition, and her nose ail covered
"I am one of "the pioneers of this county, hay- : wl,h \ cab ' Phy9lc,aDS ? a , id , ney „ c °x. d 2°' cure
ing come he.c thirty years ago from Vermont, j ""* We commenced giving her Hood's Sarsapa-
wheu all hereabouts was a wilderness. Four ' 1 IIa ' and »J»*.» "" 119l "E j wo »<-"••••» in the ast
years ago my Utile son Ellery became terribly I tll,ee '" >" tD ,?' uer l * c au . d e >' es are clear ° r »-6
afflicted with blood poison, caused by impure , sores and her appetite bas returned. We feel
virus used In vaccination. His arm became ter- I very thankful for f)udln B so valuable a medicine
rlbly swollen, and caused him greatagony. I first I ?.' "ood's Sarsaparllla to save our child." J. A.
tried a blood purifier I had known of for year,! i (jREY ' 4 ° Mlnet aYeuue ' ■*«*■«<»-. Cal.
but it was of no use. The arm kept growing Milk Leg.
worse. I alio consulted physicians, but without ; " For fifteen years my mother has been
avail. They said that troubled with milk leg. She went to different
__, ... .... parts of California, as persons said the climate
the arm MIST BE AMPUTATED, £ lm „,„ „„_ bu ' „ „£, of no ayall< „„„ -,
And It would even then be doubllul If the boy's Ing a druggist, thought I would get her to try
life could be saved. I Hood's Sarsaparllla. So I got a quarter dozen
" One day I saw a large poster with a gin's face hollies, and befoie she had taken hall a bottle
breaking through printed matter. I commenced she said she was Improving, so she continued
Purifies the Blood
reading it, and found It was an advertisement of until she took ball a dozen bottles, and now she
a new blood purifier. You may Judge of my sur. Is perfectly well. For nearly nfieen years she
prise when I found the proprietor of this mcdi- was unable to walK around, but now she can
cine was C. I. Hood, with whom I used to go to ; walk as well as ever." T. F. Blake, Druggist,
school In Chelsea, Vt., many years ago. I deter- San Francisco, with C. F. Klchards & Co., Whole-
mined to give my old schoolmate's Sarsaparllla a [ sale Druggists,
trial, although. I am frank to say, without any _ . . „
idea ihat It would be of any benefit, as we bad | A PolntTor you.
become discouraged. So I obtained a bottle of , If you irant a blood purifier or strengthening
Hood's Sarsaparilla In Lakeport aud began glv- j medicine, you should get the best. Ask for
lug it to blm. Great was our surprise when Hood's Sarsaparilla, and Insist upon having It.
we found that it seemed to help hlin a little. Do not let any argument or persuasion Influence
At my earnest solicitation the druggist i you to buy what you do not want. Be sure to get
iv our place obtained a supply of the mcdi- the Ideal medicine, Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Sold by all drnggists. $1: six for $5. Prepared only i Sold by all druggists. $1: six for *5. Prepared only
by C. 1. HOOD * CO.. Apothecaries. Lowell, Mass. | by C. I. HOOD Jt CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar I 100 Doses One Dollar
— OF —
"V"OWnERE IN THE WORLD CAN BE FOUND
■--■" as many beautltul and healthy women. In pro-
portion to population, as there are In San Francisco.
Tlie few that are nilinp mate the serious mistake of
using powders and washes to Improve and retain the
complexion, This is a grave mistake, and only
lei. to destroy whatever of their original beauty
that 111:15* be left. Ladies, take our advice. Instead
of ustnit powders externally take •• COMPOUND
BDIaPHUB POWDER" internally. This will parity
the blood, beautify the complexion, and return to
you tbe vigor and lreslmess of former days.
FOR PURIFYING THE BLOOD,
Indigestion, Piles, Diseased Liver,
Biliousness, Gout, Rheumatism,
Sciatica, Lumbago, Gravel,
Ktc, Ktc, Ktc,
IT HAS NO EQUAL.
$1 Per Bottle, 6 for $5, Small Bottles 25c.
A3" Bout Postpaid on Keceipt of Price.
PUT UP ONLY BY TUE
W. H. BONE CO.,
12 Bush St., S. F. '
USE C. C.TINIMENT,
For Aches an.l Pain*. Poison Oak,
Vie. Bites, Etc
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. 50c A BOTTLE.
ap23 tf WeSa
. ;- [ 22
THE BEST BEER BREWED ON THIS COAST.
F, HILLEBRANDT & CO.,
2015 to 2023 Folsorn Street.
mr'J 6 WeSa tf
HliCHi^S PILLS I
M ACT LIKB "aSLA.*&XO I
1 on a WEAK STOMACH.- 1
1 25cts. -a, Box
6 OF ALL DRUCCISTS. 9
' lull 6m TuSa _
The Weekly Call
The Largest, Cheapest
MOST VALUABLE FAMILY WEEKLY
mum mm MUCH NUMBER. EPILEIf
. i VOLUMES Qf 111 PISES m
ONLY $1 25 A YEAR, POSTPAID
beuU tor sainplnsu ,
■. F. CALL CO. UiMuu.-iuy Straot
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN THAT THE Gov-
!■' ernor of Ualiforln. will bo asked to pardon
WILLIAM OIIEKST. now serving a term of 7 years
In the State I'rLson under conviction of manslaugh-
ter. apll) Jin .
921 to 928 Wet Street
BASE-BALL AND BAT
• With Each Boys' Snit.
Do not get the inipressiou that we sell
only high-priced Clothing.
Vie keep as low-priced garments as we
can recommend to be a fair exchange for
your money. Shoddy has no place in our
$2 50 BOYS' SHITS.
Boys' Short Pant Suits can be obtained
for less than $2 50, but it is throwing money
away to buy them. They are made up to
look well and bright, but the goods are
shoddy and they will fade and drop to
pieces within a month or so. Our $2 80
Hoys' Suits are the best bargains for the
money in the city. If youdo not agree with
us after comparison we
WILL REFUND YOUR MONEY
And will make you a nice present for your
trouble. However, we do not advise the
purchase of cheap clothing. It is never
All-Wool Suits for $4, $5 & $6
Are the garments to buy for rough usage.
They are fashionably cut, strongly made,
and will look well for I months. Of course,
when you pay $S, $10, or $12 for a boy's
suit you expect something nice. At these •
figures we can give you the best garments
that are made, aud they will last any boy a
MEN'S CLOTHING !
That window full of suits is making a
stir both in the store and outside.
They're the finest ready-made that any-
body cau see.
Do you know anywhere that it is so easy
to get a suit that you like in the style and
fit anil quality, unless you go to a tailor,
pay half as much again or double as much
ami take the variety he has?
We are adding daily new lines that will
be worthy companions to the others.
Every novelty as fast as produced. Latest
styles in the newest shapes.
Our 50 and 75 cent Neckwear went down
to 25 cents some days ago; not all sold yet.
To-day the dollar scarfs drop to 50 cents
MEN'S HATS— SPECIAL.
All the very Latest Shanes in Men's and
Young Men's Stiff Derby Ilats
ML J- FLAVIN & CO.,
924 to 928 Market Street,
MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
OF SAN FKANCISCO,
33 Poet St.. Below Kearny, Mechanics'
GUARANTEE CAPITAL 51. 000,000.
JAMES O. FAIR.. President
JAMES I'HKI.AN, *-. O. MURPHY, Vlce-Presldenta
JAMES O. FAIR. JAMES PHELAN,
EDWARD BARRON, JAMES MOFKITT,
J. A. HOOPER, S. O. MURPHY,
C. U. HOOKER. CHAM. CADWALADER,
and JAMES D. PHELAN.
Interest Paid on Term anil Ordinary De-
posit* Loans on Appro-red Securities.
A3* Hank open Saturday evenings tor deposits.
spia cod tt JAMES A. THOMPSON. Casnler.
MR. AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD- art
emy, 71 New Montgomery New ar- £a
rangeim-nts; tuition reduced: dancing learned ■ '*?
at little cost: Oents exclusively (beginners). **-?**-,
Mondays, Wednesday-); Ladies (beginners), Tues-
dsys.Tnursdays; soirees Saturday evenings; private
lessons dally. dt2lU ■
WALLENBOD A BTOCKWKLL Managers
MATINEE TO-DAY at S-Prices. 35c. 50e.
This (Saturday) and Sunday Evening**,
LAST TIMES OF
JOSEPH R. GRISMER and PHffißE DATIES
In Dion Bouclcault's Drama,
"THE LONG STRIPS F^
Evening; Prices— 2sc, COo and 75c.
Next Monday Evening-*, April 28th,
"ALONE IN LONDON."
"With Original New York Company.
JO-Skats .Vow os BAi.---.jr>
MR. AL HAYMAN" Lessee and Proprietor
MB. ALFRED BODTIKR .. ■ Manager
East 2 Appearances in San Francisco.
ENGLISH OPKItA COMPANY.
Fakkwki.lMatin-ek To-Day. SI'ZKTTE
THE BOHEMIAN GIKL
(With an extraordinary cast).
Juliette Corden. Jessie Bartlett-Davls, Tom Karl,
W. H. Macdonald, Eugene Cowles.
Ev'gs, 25c. 60c, 75"c, *1. 51 50. Matinees, 50c, 75c, $1
Monday, April 2Xth- HERRMANN'S
TRAXSATLANTIQUI VAUDEVILLE t'OWAM
The great Trewey, (ius Williams, the Plnands, Ross
and Fenton, Katie Seymour, John T. Kelly, Lb Petit
* reddle. Herr Tholen, 4 (ialety Dausuuses. the
Athols, Eunice Vance, etc.
Sa' Seats Now Ready.
M. a. LEA vait Lessee au-1 Proprietor
J. J. GUI I LOI! Mannar
"IZ Matinee To-day.
G- . <_>
z ~~ Z
This Evening. v --- r
MX. FRANK MIiI'LTON'S
Merry Comedy Company
HEW CAUFORNIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater in the World.
MR. AL. HAYMAN Lessee and Proprietor
Mil. 11 AUK 1 MANN ....Manager
Evening Prices— -i.-,c. SOe, 7r.c, mi— Ru-irv >I.
MATINEE TO-UAV AT 31
Prices— *Jsc. 50c. 75c— All Reserved.
To-Night ano TO-MOKEOW (SUNDAYINIOnT,
And His Company of Players,
In His Greatest Success,
SEATS NOW ON SALE
For Bronson Howard's Greatest, Triumph,
"S Hi "INT jA. TNT I> O jA. JsH I"
The Exact Original New York Co.
GRAND OPERA BOUSE.
JOHN M AGUIRE Lessee and Proprietor
JAY RIAL ...Mauajor
A STUART, . /
And our newly organized company In Hartley Camp-
THE WHITE SLAVE.
Blb Bend Plantation^
Fire of the Belle Creole.
The Natchez Serenaders.
* Old Times on the Mississippi.
Prices: 15c. 25c, 35e. 50c, 75.
KRELING BROS .Proprietors and Managers
— — I Next Week
I.AST NIGHTS MON 'AY, APRIL 38.
I. ST NIGHTS Superb Presentation of OlTen-
THK Irach's Merry Spectacular Opera,
DRUM MAJOR'S OR3 S? B
FULLBHA-SSBAKD W. U. HAMILTON.
GREAT CAST. Phenomenal Cast.
Popular Prices— 2sc and 5Qc.
' ORPHEUM OPERA HOUSE.
To-day (Saturday) Matinee, at IS o'clock.
By the San Francisco Amateur Association. Debut
Of MISS NELLIE REDDAN. JO-JO and USZIK
between the acts. 25c to all parts, children 10c.
And in the evening
3— GREAT SHOWS COMBINED-3
The Mexican Typical Orchestra.
The Imp-rial . l pane*»p Troupe!
The Eamous Eenton Bros.!
' Tiacy mad Price, Usurers.
JO-JO. The Human Skye-Terrler, and
I'NZIF:, the White Australian Be mty.
Ail for one price of admission, -25<*; reserved seats,
50e: proscenium boxes, $2 and $2 50.
Ke-rular Sunday Matinee.
CENTRAL" PARK. ~~
Cor. Eighth and Market streets.
Commenced Saturday, April 19th,
Afternoon and eveniug for ten days.
Attraction Extraordinary !
SUTTON'S AMERICAN "WILD WEST AND
Presenting a tbrong of Mexicans, Scouts, Cowboys,
Vaqueros, Indians, Lady Equestrians, Marksmen,
etc., in a VIVID PORTRAYAL OK FRONTIER
LIKE; also scenes and incidents of the hippodrome
and Arena of Rome under Nero. Perfect horseman-
ship; feat, of darin--*, skill and endurance: heroic -
combats; hurricane races: start! in*; tableaux: .hrlll-
Ing chariot races: also expert lassoolug, tying and
riding of "WILD STEERS AND BRO.NUOS as prac-
ticed on the great cattle ranges. A most novel,
unique and thrilling representation. Gates open at
1 and 7 1-. k. Performances at 2:3" and 8:15 r. it.
Admission, SISOj Children Under 0, 10c.
Reserved seats (now oa sale at Park) 25 cents
extra. apCl Jst
PIONEER KINDERGARTEN. "
CELEBEATION OF FEOEBELS BIRTHDAY,
SATURDAY APRIL 10, 1890,
11 A. U. tO P. M.
Kindergarten children will play their games dnr-
Ing the day. Admission 26 cents. ap'24 3t
CALIFORNIA BASE-BALL LEAGUE.
Saturday, April 26th.'.- at 3 P. M..
STOCKTONS vs. SAN FKANCISCOS.
.Sunday..: April 27th. -'
At 11 A.M.-SANTA ROSAS vs. AI.LKNS.
At 2 r. v. -OAKLANDS VS. SAN KKANI 'l.si'OS.
Admission *Jsc and 10c Ladies free. Reserve!
seats on Sun-lay, 25c extra, on sale at Will * Fiticx's,
Phelan Bntldlng. ri2o Martet St. - «p-.'4 41
- 430 PINE STREET.
The Spring Exhibition, including*
150 Examples of Oil and Water-Color
Paintings, by local artists, is now open
to the public day and evening.
Admission 2*5 cents.
■ au'J4 st ' *.
PICNICS AND EXCURSIONS.
0.1 Flaisl Charleston!
By kind permission of CAPTAIN GEORGE a
KKMEV, Captain Commanding, the ma*: in rt cent -
-ralUornU-bufit steel cruiser Cliartescou will be open
fur inspection by tbe citizens
On Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and
FROM 1 O'CLOCK P. M. TO 4:30 O'CLOCK P. M
The Hrst-class tuns Relief, Vigilant and Artlve
have been chartered to make excursions every
twenty minutes for the *
Benefit of the Building Fund of tUe Grand
Army of the Kepublic.
Tn-ts will leave foot of Clay-street Wharf. To
avoid contusion, no other vossel* will be permitted
to laud alongside the snip.
Tickets for the Round Trip... .....50 Cents.
To be had at -It M*Wite;otueryst. or at the wharf.
.*-■■■ ■ - . ap2atf Up .-■„;■:
SUNDAY, APRIL ll,'^' V u 7/ R ;: iuw '»«
' BAY EXCURSIONS
By the magnlUceut Steamer T.& Wal- -ii h,.
k™, to Mare Island, Vaii,*j,,, JlsifciijgaC
Mnriinei^ and Crockett. Fare, rouud-trip. only
600; children 25c. Boats leave Clay-Si. Wharf at 9:14
A. M., returning at 7 -.30 p. 11.
Music by the Golden Gate Bind.
Tickets for sale at the ferry or the undersigned. '
A limited number of tickets only will be sold
SrW Favorable terms to respectable Societies.' -iMSI
24 4t P. 11. HIS K. Manager, 700 Montgomery st.