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title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 11, 1890, Page 2, Image 2',
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Local Statesmen Still Playing at
Republican Hanncny Hot Fnlly Established.
A Banquet to Coleman That Termi
nated Badly— Meeting!.
' The promised harmony in the Republican
party which was to follow the conference
of Wednesday night is not as universal as
was promised. The rank and file of those
who have allied their fortunes to the Ex
ecutive Committee do not regard the result
of the conference with kindness, and from
their utterances it is evident that the ma
jority of them are still "kicking."
It will be remembered that Mr. Briggs.
in addressing the County Committee, stated
■ that but one point of difference existed, and
that, he felt assured, would soon disappear.
That one little point, however, is likely to
prove a sticker, and unless it is speedily re
* moved will be in the nature of a serious
stumbling block. It is none other than the
question of representation at the various
polling places, and both sides seem deter
mined not to yield an inch. The members
of . the Executive Committee claim that
Without being allowed to name at least one
of the inspectors in each precinct the pri
maries will be a farce, as to leave the field
in the bands of the enemy would be to pave
the way fi r a!! manner of fraud. They are
loudly demanding this as a right, and claim
that all other concessions will count for
•untight unless they are granted this latter
request. , . , , „
On the other hand the members of the
County Committee stale more positively
that to allow all factions representation
■would be impossible, lv otlier words they
are determined that it shall not be done,
and tbeir reason for taking such. a stand is
that they believe it would lead to an endless
Said Martin Kelly yesterday: "Of course
1 have no more voice iv the matter than
any other committeeman, but 1 do not see
bow such a thing could be worked. If rep
resentation is given to one faction it would
bo the signal fur a howl from a dozen more,
and the result would be that it would only
breed greater discord. So far as the whole
thing is concerned it is of little importance.
The primary will be conducted in strict ac
cordance with the provisions of the law,
and 1 understand that only good men will
be chosen to act as judges and inspectors.
In that event every one will have a fair
chance, and there should be no trouble at
all— nor do I think there will be."
COLEMAN'S " _______ " AGAIN.
It Sutlers a Severe It-lapse at a Stockton
IT a ii qufl.
Coleman's inlet," which has been
indisposed, but which seemed to be recuper
ating slowly, has suffered a relapse, and all
on account of the carelessness of its nurses.
The unfortunate event occurred at Stock
ton and the consequence will be, bom pres
ent indications, that the San Joaquin dele
gation to the State Convention will be
pledged to vote for Paulsell first, last and
all Hit* time.
The cause of it all, according to the
Stockton Independent, was a liquet ten
dered to Coleman in that city, and which
was rather poorly managed, but not, it may
be said, through any limit of "Buckley's
young man." It seems that some friends
of tbe latter tendered him a banquet at S3
a bead, but it was understood nut to be a
Air. t oleman was expected on the evening
train, but it so happened that the same
train also carried another passenger [or
Stockton, who, by the way, was A. C. Paul
sell. Putting two and two together it was
easy enough to be seen that, owing to liis
prominence iv the Democratic ranks, if
.Mr. Paulsell was in the city lie would nat
urally be asked to attend the banquet, and
the effect of having two rival candidates
present at a spread intended ia do honor to
one was at best a doubtful experiment.
The latter was invited, however, but
James ... Morrissey, who had the banquet
in charge, and who is not on good terms
with Paulsell, swore a mighty oath that
lhat gentleman should not atteud. Mr.
Morrlssey seems to be a decided gentleman
iv bis opinions, and his decision spread con
sternation among the Democrats, in the
meantime Paulsell, unconscious of trouble,
wended his way to the banquet-ball, but at
the loot of the stairs was met by a delega
tion of friends, who explained the situation,
and he quietly withdrew.
Paulsell's friends are mad, and this is ex
pressing the case mildly. Even champagne
failed to have auy effect in brightening the
.spirits of the assembled Iroquois, and the
least proceeded with greatly reduced pleas
Morrissey had carried the day, and for the
time being was master ot the situation; but
there is vow oue continual angry buzz
among the Democrats, and the effect of
Ah rnssey's temper or animosity, whichever
it might be called, has had the effect of
making Paulsell the most popular Democrat
in town, while Coleman's name in Stockton
is Dennis, and through no lault of his own.
WHAT TVIIaIa BCC____ DO?
Speculation as to Ills Course With the
Buckley's henchmen are not happy. They
are doing their level best to look cheerful,
but it is evident that the movements of the
anti-Buckley men are not such as to pro
duce the most pleasant frame of miud.
They realize that in the opposition are men
of unquestioned strength, and some who
are not to be conciliated. Thousands of
Democrats stand ready now to join in any
movement promising the slightest possibil
ity of a chance to down the "boss," and it
is the fear of such a stampede at the polls
that is causing the uneasiness.
Buckley may, as his henchmen claim he
will, pay no attention to the newly organ
ized committee, but those who know him
best believe that he is, with all his qualities
as a leader, timid to a great degree, and it
is safe to say that he will reach out to quiet
the revolt. How well he will succeed re
mains to be seen, but the knowing ones say
be has a good-sized job on his hands in
either case. There is probably more strength
in the movement than it is generally ac
credited with possessing, and the leaders of
it will he in a position to make trouble be
fore the campaign is over.
A < HOICK MORSEL.
Something In tli* Way of a l.are Bit of
Under the head of "A Rare Bit of Gos
sip" the Sacramento Bee publishes the fol
lowing: ,'r-r .-.*
A choice morsel of political gossip Is circu
lating just now in which two of the recognized
Bourbon Trojans are Involved. A battle beiween
George Bears! and John P. Irish would be an
event in Democratic politics that would be
watched with the keenest Interest, Vet that Is
what is very likely to occur. Tbe man of mill
ions and ibe Colonel aie alieady burnishing up
their aimor for Ibe lmi>en_ln_ fray. Irish is "aid
n*as|ilieto He.rst'f* seat in the (Semite, and he
is credited Willi having tlie support of Steuben
si. While and lilslrieuils In I lie furtherance »[
lis munition. Irish will stump the State this
tail lv ihe iuteresi of the Democratic Mate ticket
and While and Incidentally bis owu.
Ilea: -: Is known lo yearn for more fame, bav
in, lay.!***] 11. and he proposes to have it, even If
It does come high, lie cannot stump the Male
Willi in**!:, but he owns a newspaper, and, be
sides, is ra.ed at $10,000,000. With these facts
befoie his eyes Ibe citizen will have no trouble
In reading Ibe "tiue inwardness" of hostility be
tween Colonel liish's Alia and Senator Hearst's
Examiner. In every way the fight promises to
be a pietty one.
Republicans Seeking en Amicable Ad
There was a gathering of the Republican
Executive Committee at their rooms on
Stocktou street last night to consider the
result of the conference with the County
Committee on Wednesday evening, and a
cammunicatlon from Arthur It. Briggs was
read, in which that gentleman gave- a brief
" outline of what had been done.
He stated that one material point of dif
ference remained to be settled, and tbat
was tie one relating to representation in
the officers of election. This, however,
was in process of adjustment, and he sug
gested that definite action be deferred until
some agreement was reached.
Reuben 11. Lloyd was then unanimously
indorsed for delegate-at-large and the com
mittee adjourned until to-night.
ILK II AND HAUGHTY.
Buckley May No Longer Be Approached
by the Common Herd.
There is a growing dissatisfaction among
the rank and file of the Democratic hosts
over the continued reports of Buckley's
withdrawal from active work. Those who
have been accustomed to pour their griev
ances in the sympathetic ear of the "boss"
are considerably perturbed over the fact
that hereafter they will not be allowed, as
in days goue by, to approach the great
white throne. It is a fact, however, that
since Buckley's return he has decided to
, delegate all detail work to his subordinates,
.i.if among whom, of Course, are John
Dougherty aud Sam Rainey, and only mat
ters of the most vital importance will go
direct to the " boss."
In the quietude of his home he will direct
the general policy of the party, and will no
longer mingle with the rabble, he having
reached lhat stage of political power and
wealth where he can well afford to leave the
rough work to his lieutenants.
Buckley thoroughly detests the political
"worker, and has only tolerated him in the
past as a matter of business from which re
sulted largo political cash profits. He will
in the future decline to permit his fine
raiment to be contaminated by the near ap
proach of the " boys " who have made a
fortune for him in the past.
Tenth W_rrt Republicans.
At a meeting of Republicans of the Tenth
Ward held last evening at Irish-American
Hall, the following officers were elected:
President, Hugh McCabe ; First Vice-Presi
dent. James Lynch; Second Vice-President,
G. W. Brown; Recording Secretary, R. J.
Cardiff; Treasurer, Charles O'Neil; Ex
ecutive Committee — Richard Cox, J. B.
Carson, J. K. Smith, Joseph Ault and Jo
seph Drummond; Finance Committee— J.
.1. Cronin, M. 11. Morgan, Owen McQoaid,
William Hayes and W. A. Brown. The
club was ordered named the Tenth Ward
Fourth Concrenßionnl District.
One hundred and twenty-five Democrats
met at 050 Sacramento street last night and
effected a permanent organization by elect
ing the following-named officers: Presi
dent, James McKlnley; Vice-President,
John Burr; Recording Secretary, A. G.
Salazar; Treasurer, Mr. MeNaroara; Ser
geant-at-Arms. 11. O. B. Murphy. It was
decided to name the club the Fourth Con
gressional District Democratic Club. Judge
Robert Fetral was declared the unanimous
choice of the club a: the representative of
the Fourth District*
Felled tn Get i» Quorum.
It was announced that there would be a
meeting of the Executive Committee of the
Republican County Committee last night to
coaler with the body of which Arthur 11.
Briggs is the Chairman. It was found im
possible, however, to get a quorum together,
and the matter went over until to-night.
l-i'SPECLTOSS IN CAMP.
Uncle Sum Inforraln. Himself at to Hi»
Captain John O'Connell of the First
Infantry, U. S. A., was detailed by the Sec
retary'of War, it will be remembered, on
the 6th of last month, to report to Governor
Waterman lor duty in connection with the
N. G. C. There has been since more or less
speculation as to the nature of Lis duty and
the scope of his observations. This has
been set at rest by the completion by the
Inspector-General of the army of a new set
of instructions to officers detailed for duty
in connection with the inspection of Na
tional Guard encampments, the first issued
from his department since this subject was
transferred from the Adjutant-Geueral of
According to these an officer detailed for
this duty will have no authority to control,
interfere with or exercise any power or
command during the encauipmeut, except
by virtue of such courtesy as may be ex
tended or authority conferred temporarily
by the Governor of the State in which the
encampment is held.' The inspection will
consist not solely of the ceremony pre
scribed in the regulations and drill-books,
but ot observation; and reports must be
made of everything that can possibly be of
present or luture military use. Exact in
lormatinii must be obtained regarding the
organization, equipment, instruction, ex
perience, capacity and discipline of the
Hoops assembled and of others in the Stale
not participating in the encampment.
Reports must be made upon what facili
ties are at the disposal of the authorities of
the State fur concentrating or distributing
its forces in case of sudden emergency and
upon lhe laws of the State regulating the
transportation of its forces over railroads
within the State and what facilities and
methods of instruction these troops pos
sess tit their places of abode; upon the
adaptability of the uniform for use ln tho
field; the kind aud caliber of arms in use
and their condition; the amount and kind
of target practice and the degree of pro
ficiency, both in the gallery and in the
field; the quality and character of camp
and garrison equipage available, and the
system followed by the various staff depart
ments for placiug the foice in condition for
active service. ■■'."•-
The inspector is further instructed, if op
portunity offers, to test the fitness for their
positions of the men of all ranks and on
every sort of duty, and allow the require
ments of the general regulations and drill
books to remain superior to any personal
opinion, In doing this the inspector should
appreciate the desirability of cultivating
cordial relations between the regular army
nnd the National Guard aud volunteer
forces of tbe nation, and, finally, lie will
submit such recommendations as in his
judgment would promote the usefulness of
ibe troops coming under his observation
during the inspection, with a view* of offi
cial transmission of such recommendations
to the State authority concerned.
He will submit directly to the Inspector-
General's Office a general report of his ob
servations, with a return of the troops,
copies of orders, and, if procurable, copies
of the regulations and laws governing the
National Guard of the State; copies of his
daily report or criticisms, with notes as to
action taken on them and results, to be
mailed not later than ten days after the en
campment has been broken up. ln addi
tion to tbis general report, if there is any
thing of a. confidential character of which
it would be well the War Department
should be advised, the inspector will sub
mit a second or confidential report, to
reach the Inspector-General's Office not
later than thirty days after the termination
of the encampment,
AGAIN IN THE TOILS.
A Weil-Kuown Cltj-If'ront Rounder Ar-
rested for Burglary.
Robert Logan, a well-known city-front
rounder, was arrested last evening by Offi
cer Egan of the Harbor Folice and charged
at the North Harbor Station with burglary.
On Wednesday evening the lodging-house
of Mrs. Murphy at 3 Broadway was entered
by burglars, who stole a clt ck and a quan
tity of jewelry and clothing. The police
were notified and gave chase to the thieves,
but were unable to catch them. Logan
is said to have been concerned in the burg
Logan was arrested in March last by Offi
cer J. R. Dower of tbe Harbor I'olico for
stealing goods from the docks. When his
case came to trial he pleaded guilty of
petty larceny and was renlenced to pay 850
fine or to serve fifty days in the County
Jail. He chose the latter and emerged from
the Broadway Hotel on June 3d. Since
then he claims to have been working in the
-room of the United States light-house
steamer Manzanita until Friday last, when
he was discharged, •;■:
SERGEANT WRIGHT BURIED.
Ills Old Comrades Lay Ulm in the Grave
Police Sergeant John T. Wright, who died
suddenly .Monday night in the I "anornma
Building, was buried yesterday morning
from his late home, 1312 Jones street. The
interment took place at Laurel Hill Ceme
tery, whither the remains were escorted by
a large number of personal friends of 'the
deceased. Chief Crowley, Captain Lees,
Captain Douglass aud other heads of the
department were also present at the ob
sequies. The funeral was under the aus
pices of the Folic. Widows' and Orphans'
Numerous floral offerings, some of which
were very elaborate, were laid on his grave.
Company A, second division of the police
force, gave an exquisite floral tribute to the
Sergeant's memory. It was ten feet high,
in tiie form of an easel, and surmounted by
a white dove.
Withdrew His Former Flea.
A plea of not guilty, which Michael Den
nis, whose true name is Robert Fnrsons,
had entered in Judge Murphy's department
when pleading to a charge of an assault to
murder, was withdrawn yesterday and he
was allowed to plead guilty to an assault with
a deadly weapon. He will be sentenced on
the 18th Inst.
For Violation of Contract-
Bernard C. Duffy has sued to recover SBOO
from Andrew A. Johnson for commission
on the sale of 810,000 worth of property on
Vicksburg and Twenty - second streets.
Duffy alleges that Johnson violated a writ
ten contract, which entitled him to one
year's time in making the sale of the prop
erty. - T -.- rj .•
A service In memory of the Rev. F. W
Reed, late rector of Christ Church, Sausa
lito, will bo held to-morrow afternoon at
2:80 o'clock in Christ Church, Sausalito.
The service will be the celebration of the
holy communion, with sermon by the Rev.
Secured Hi** Stakes.
Three Chinese tan-players were caught
yesterday in a gambling den on Waverly
place by the Chinatown police. All the
paraphernalia of the game and 330 stakes
0.3 want ads. In Thursday's CALL*
Many more than any other city paper has
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO; FRIDAY, JULY - 11, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
ONLY SEVEN LEFT.
Trouble With Refractory Board
ers at the T. Vf. C. A. Home.
How Josie Hall and a Companion Defied ths
Managers of the Institution— Cause
of the Trouble.
The wayward girl and seven sympathiz
ing friends have succeeded in causing a lit
tle trouble within the walls of the Young
Women's Christian Association at 1221
O'Farrell street, and In worrying the man
agement thereof during the past five or six
The girl is a pretty young miss of 16 years
named Josie Hall, and those who are, or
rather were, arrayed with her in a contest
with the superior powers in the place are
I n all there are about forty young ladies
who reside at the home, the Superintend
ent of which is a Miss Parsons. Since the
home was opened last fall, and up to within
two months, affairs have gone on swim
' Lately, however, there have been some
petty jealousies among the boarders, which
gradually ripened in the genial glow of the
sunlight of peacefulness which permeated
MISS TAIISOXS' VACATION.
Several weeks ago Miss Parsons decided
to recuperate her tired energies by the sea
side nt Santa Barbara. It was while she
was inhaling the ozone of the Pacific and
enjoying a residence in the quiet of tho
dreary town that the pippins of discord ri
pened and fell amongst the boarders nt the
home. Eight of the boarders, if the ac
counts are reliable, ate of the fruit and at
once began to feel a dislike to Miss Parsons.
During her absence she had left a Miss
Tiffany, a boarder at the house, in charge.
Miss Tiffany, it was related, ruled with
strictness, and actually, so the malcontents
say, went so far as to scold some of them
for slight infringements of rules.
The leader of the disgruntled ones is Mr...
Murdoch, the widow of Captaiu Murdoch
of tho United States Army, who was
drowned a few months ago. Herassoeiates
were Miss Denzer, Miss Walker, M Kite
meyer. Miss Lanom, the Misses Darling
and Josie Hall.
THEY DECLINED TO LEAVE.
These boarders persisted in doing as they
pleased, so Miss Parsons says, and by their
acts caused the other inmates to be ill at
ease, and also made the roles which govern
the home simply a dead letter. The mat
ter was discussed by the management, and
the unruly ones were told to leave, but they
declined to do so. It was then resolved to
hold a meeting of the Directors and ii pos
sible order them to leave in a formal man
ner. The meeting was set for to-day.
Matters came to a crisis though before
this— in fact last Tuesday. Josie Hall
was the one who started the ball of trouble
As stated Josie is a girl of 16. She was
admitted to tbo home ou the Ist of last
April on the recommendation of her father
and a Mrs. McGrew, with whom she had
She is the daughter of Dr. Samuel 11.
Hall, a physician at -JIG Kearny street, but
owing to not being aide to agree with her
stepmother sho has not been living tit home.
She is of a wild and wayward disposition,
so Miss Parsons says, but not morally
JOSIE WAS __?___*_D_D.
She broke several rules of the home on
certain occasions and was reprimanded.
What these infractions of rules were Miss
Parsons declines to say. At last, when it
was seen she had joined with Mrs. Murdoch
in Iter crusade against the managers it was
decided best that she should go. A home
was secured for her with a family on Lar
But before she was notified of this ar
rangement Miss Josie quietly slipped away
for a three days' vacation. She disappeared
last Thursday, and on Friday one of the
Darling girls received a telegram from her
at Mountain View, which stated that she
was enjoying the Fourth of July in that
SHE WOULD A.OT GO.
When Miss Josie returned she was in
formed that she would have to leave and go
to the Larkin-street family. Der trunk bad
been packed in the meantime, but Josie
pouted that she "wouldn't go," aud went to
seek Mrs. Caldwell. The two then went
out together and were gone some time.
Upon their return the request that Miss
Josie leave the house was renewed, but she
ran upstairs and joined Mrs. Murdoch. The
two locked themselves in a room and re
fused to see any one.
Miss Parsons had sent for Mrs. Gould,
the President of the Board of Trustees, and
they stormed the locked portal together.
"I don't want to talk with you," was the
saucy reply that Miss Josie sent out. Mrs.
Murdoch also refused to open the door.
THE LAW INVOKED.
Mrs. Gould secured the services of a
police i nicer, thinking to intimidate the
women, but the two remained obdurate.
The officer retired in confusion from tlie
held, and Mrs. Murdoch and Josie spent
Tuesday night together.
On Wednesday morning she appeared
with a smile ot defiance and triumph, as
Miss Parsons said the management did not
want to turn her out upon the street. Her
baggage «as sent to tbe Larkin-street
bouse. Josie went out and returned on
Wednesday and was again the guest of
Mrs. Murdoch, lor Miss Parsons refused to
give up the key to the girl's room.
Yesterday Josie told Miss Parsons that
she was going away for good and would
stay with friends. She then left and last
night had not returned.
A meeting of the Directors of the home
will be held to-day, and it is expected that
summary measures will be taken to have
the seven remaining refractory boarders re
move from their quarters. Miss Parsons is
sure that Josie Hall was influenced entirely
in her acts by Mrs. Murdoch.
SOUTH SEA CASTAWAYS.
Five Lawyers si*, i, to Learn Whether
Tbey Jinn Away or Cut Adrift.
Julius Cresar and Conrad Innes, tbe two
colored men who went adrift in a smnli
boat from the American schooner Chal
lenger, while in the South Seas, and who,
upon return to the United States in the
man-of-war Adams, were arrested lor steal
ing the boat, had their examination yester
day before United States Commissioner
Sawyer. The case wns noticeable for the
formidable array of legal talent marshaled
for the defense. Carroll Cook, J. E. Foulds,
Beu F. "Napthaly and J. D. Sullivan looked
•ifter the interests of the prisoners, while
Assistant District Attorney Wetter ap
peared for the Government.
The testimony of Captain Thomson and
Second Mate Garrett of the schooner was
to the effect that the two dusky rovers of
the seas deliberately stole the boat, lower
ing it from the deck after dark, while no
body was loosing, and hied "themselves
hence with it. The defendant Julius Caesar,"
who looked powerful enough to take an
ordinary boat on his shoulders and dark
enough to appear part of the blackest
night, gave his testimony to the contrary
effect in an intelligent, straightforward way.
He said that himself and shipmate were
engaged all day in cleaning the sides of the
vessel, and tbat a sudden change of weather
compelled them to cut adrift to save the
boat from capsizing. They were at sea iv
the open boat for live days and nights with
out food or water before they were able to
reach one of the Islam's, from which they
were taken by the United States* steamer
Adams and brought to this port. Caesar
subsequently donned the uniform of the
The District Attorney thought that a
prima facie case had been made out against
the prisoners, but Commissioner Sawyer
took the case under advisement until to-day.
For _ nor in Tel-grsni.
In December last J. G. James & Co.,
wholesale butchers, telegraphed to their
agent at Nemuan, Cal: "We want no cat
tle at 7 cents. Come home." The message
delivered to the agent read: "We want the
cattle at 7 cents. Come home." As a re
sult the firm bud to pay $3037 *10 for sixty
four steers, realizing therefrom ouly
$21.). 55, and now has sued to recover
$544 85, amount of loss, from the Western
Uuion Telegraph Company.
the Bonds Will Stand.
Judge Shatter has denied the motion for
admission to bail on their own recognizance
made by counsel for A. F. Jegbers and J.
Taylor, accused of the larceny of a silver
brick, valued at 8470, from the Selby Smelt
ing and Lead Company on the l_tli ofl.lst
August. The accused are now out on bonds.
When your ad. in li<- r\xin i*i i * has failed
to brine results bring tt to the CALL.
News From tin* Healers.
The schooner Yanderbilt, which has been
on a cod-fishing cruise to the Behring Sea,'
is expected here daily, and will bring down
the latest news from the sealing schooners
up north. The schooner was chartered by
Nick Bichard,* and be gave the captain in
structions to return * here, if ' possible, be
tween the 10th and IStn of July. On the
way down the vessel would certainly call
at Sand Point for water and fresh pro
visions, and from there bring the latest in
formation regarding the catch of the sealers.
MUSICIANS AT WORK.
A Baud of Filly Will Aid the
The Musicians' Union met yesterday
afternoon at the Alcazar Building and re
ceived a communication from tbe National
League of Musicians asking to contribute
something to the creation of a fund for the
purpose of aiding in the passage of a bill by
Congress forbidding the playing by mili
tary bands for civil occasions. The mu
sicians decided to subscribe a monthly per
capita assessment for the purpose desired.
It was also decided to furnish a band of
fifty pieces for the coming molders' ball.
This band will cost S4OO, as all of the in
dividual musicians will be paid by the
Musicians' Union. This will be one of the
largest bands that has ever appeared at the
pavilion or at any ball in San Francisco.
A committee of five was appointed to se
lect this band from the various orchestras
and bands of the city, and it will be thor
oughly organized beforo the 1!" th.
Secretary Davis was tendered a vote of
thanks for his active fight for the union In
the Fourth of July squabble. September
3d will be the fifth anniversary of the
union, and a committee was appointed to
prepare for a big entertainment commem
orative of the event on that occasion.
Twenty-live dollars was also voted to the
Australian Ballot Fund.
A committee from the Molders' Union
yesterday waited on J. B. Stets"" tn as.
hint about work reported to ltr-tv. be*?"
sent out of the city by the Union ire-
Works. Tho work complained of Is certain
iron castings in connection with the Cali
fornia Company's cables. Mr. Stetson said
that if the work was sent away it is news
him, for he had believed that it was
done here. Contractor McGowan, who has
sublet some of the cable railway company's
work to Messrs. O'Connell & Lewis, was
also seen and also seemed surprised at the
statement that the work is being sent away.
There were no captures from the foundries
The Journeymen Coopers installed the
follow officers last night: President, P.
Anderson; Vice-President, K. S. Smith;
Treasurer, H. Cronin ; Recording Secre
tary, L. M. Marisch; Financial Secretary,
J. F. Dempsey; Sergeant-at-Arms, William.
Swarlz; Trustees— George Creese, Nicholas
Weise and John Peterson. The coopers
agreed to take 500 tickets for the ball on
the l'.i'.h for the benefit of the striking
Journeymen Butchers. •
The journeymen butchers last night
initiated four candidates and recorded six
applications for membership. The sum of
$45 was voted as sick benefits aud a com
mittee was appointed to look after the pic
nic to be held at Shell Mound.
The Stationary Engineers met at B'nai
B'rith Hall last night and elected K. W.
King delegate to the National Convention
to be held in New York in September. J.
H. Godbold was chosen alternate.
At a meeting of painters and decorators
last night business was reported fair. The
chief business of the meeting was of a
They Claim to Havo Been Visited by
Several owners of milk ranches in the
southern part of the city, near the San
Mateo County line, have lodged complaints
at the Health Office against certain persons
who they claim have paid them visits dur
ing the past few days and under the guise
of authority have inspected the ranches
and exacted a fee therefor.
Yesterday two such ranch-owners went to
the Health Office and complained that a
person, who claimed to represent an even
ing paper, had come to tbem and olfered to
"write up" their ranches aud give them a
puff at the rate of 50 cents a Hue, the mat
ter to be published In the paper io ques
tion. Other ranchers, they said, had been
visited and the owners thereof had paid for
the "pull" matter.
They suggested that an inquiry be made
into the matter; also lhat the dairy limits
should be extended beyond Bernal Heights,
as sick cows, it was slated, are regularly
sold to persons who make a business of
purchasing such meat. Instances were
also given where such sales have occurred.
A dairyman who has fifty cows at South
San Francisco also stated at the Health
Office that three weeks ago a man had
called on him and represented that he was
a Health Inspector, and after looking
around demanded S5 as a fee, and it was
paid to him. The same man returned on
Wednesday last with a party, who said he
was a reporter on the evening paper al
The latter offered to write up the ranch
for it", but this sum the dairyman refused
to give, and the man left. The dairyman
said the regular inspectors, Wray and
Broderick, had inspected his place, and
pronounced it to be in good condition.
Secretary Hoesch of the board is authority
for the statement that D. .McLaughlin, a
discharged Health Inspector, has been visit
ing some of these ranches after his dis
missal from his position.
The Health Department is busily en
gaged in inspecting milk from all city
ranches, and it will now take steps to in
vestigate the matters which the dairymen
The Stale Ittmri! in Session— Tha Quea-
tlons to Bo Answered.
The State Board of Dental Examiners
was in session yosterday at Parlor A of
the Palace Hotel. The examinations be
gan at 9 o'clock in the morning and con
tinued until IT o'clock at night with the inter
missions. They will not be finished until
to-morrow* night. Dr. W. J. Younger was
the only member of the board who was not
present. The following were in attend
ance: President J. J. Blrge, Ott, S. E.
Knowles. Thomas Morffew, F. F. Tebbets,
E. 1.. Townsend, W. F. Griswold.
All examinations are written and the fol
lowing comprise the subjects:
Physiology, Dr. 3. J. Klrge; anatomy and
chemistry, Dr. S. E. Known dental Jurispru
dence. Dr. E. L. Towusend; operative dentistry.
Dr. W. J. Younger; histology and materia
niedlca, Dr. Thomas Morliew; metallurgy, Dr.
W. F. (Tr Is wold; hygiene aud pathology' Dr. _*.
Ten questions, requiring full answers,
are asked on every topic, and 75 per cent
must be answered to entitle the applicant
to pass. The following students, most of
whom are from towns outside of Sun Fran
cisco, were examined yesterday:
James 11. Sloan, T. E. Strong, William M. H.
Buifi-lud, N. J. Marsh, (I. K. T. Anderson,
George K. ,1. Bray. Cecil Corwin, Alfred J. Lock
wood. Charles T. Hyde. Frank S.ickuev, Alonzo
Huoycus, I*. H. Fisher.* William E. Nye, C. A.
Ipilett, li. Ililllatd, Martin L. V. Kussell, It.
Deddy, Alfred T. Hyde, Calvtu I). Blown, W.
K. Sboff. H. U. Shaw. _
MAIICOS WAS MAD.
He Takes the Gaiety Troupe to Council
1.1 lifts end Is 1., ft by ihe C. It. A Q.
Marcus It. Mayer, known the world over
as the advance agent of Patti and other
celebrities, was mad yesterday, when in
the office of the Western Union at Council
Bluffs, low he wrote a dispatch which he
directed to The Call: It is as follows:
The Union Pacific biotiKlit us here special.
Chicago, riurllngion and Qulucy played us tilt
nick and ieit us tore.
Some time ago Mayer left this city with
the London ■ Gaiety Troupe for the East in
a special train. consisting of two passenger
coaches and two baggage-cars, and in due
time by attaching to regular trains reached
Council Bluffs, where the special was dis
connected from the Union Pacific. It was
expected that the Chicago, Burlington and
Quincy would take the special eastward,
but for some reason as yet not made public,
it proceeded without the cars of the Gaiety
Company and Marcus It, Mayer, compelling
them to lie over and await the next train,
and this is why the sender of the dispatch,
who usually does not allow anything to
disturb him, got mad.
A 11. iiklcai Driver.'
Last evening Henry Peters, a driver for
the Snn Francisco Stock Brewery, drove bis
team at a very rapid rate down Market
street and turned into East street. As he
passed the crossing a couple of old gentle
men were knocked down and slightly in
jured. Officer J. K. Dower of the Harbor
Police arrested Peters and charged him
with fast driving over a crossing. . He was
released on depositing $_0 bail.
Stanley W. Ilnyt's Claim. '
A complaint in assumpsit has been filed
in the Superior Court by Stanley W. Hoyt
against the San Francisco and North Pacific
Hallway Company to recover $4_oofor ser
vices rendered as Secretary of the Marin
ana Napa branch and ; Cloverdale > and
Every day the CALL Una more want ads.'
than auy other city paper has on Sunday.
SPORTS IN GENERAL.
A Rental of Interest in Hand-
Olympic Club Members Practice the Pastime
Sally — Eastern Professionals to
Play in Europe.
. Charles W. Murray states that he is anx
ious to match George W. Bishop, a well
known I local amateur half-mile runner,
against any member of the. Olympic Club,
to ruu from 440 yards up to a mile for any
amateur consideration, lie also states that
Bishop is willing to become a professional
and run any member of the club at the
same distances for from (100 to £500 a side.
Bishop would prefer to meet Espinoza.
There is a revival of interest in liana-ball
playing. Much play is going on daily at
the Olympic Club grounds, where an excel
lent court has been provided, aud at the
gymnasium a rear wall has been prepared
and is in steady use. Light bouncing ten
nis balls are used instead of the hard reg
ulation ball and the hands of the
players consequently do not suffer
the injuries that the * haid ball
naturally causes. Many members of the
ladies' class of the club have been practic
ing the game and are becoming quite pro
ficient. A tournament between the mem
bers will shortly bo arranged.
To-morrow a number ot the best Eastern
wttßJrbnU players will leave on the steamer
.•:•..*•* iit ? vi .if to the principal cities in
irstj t ii, oct*.' ... d and England. The party
consists ol rn.i.p Casey, champion of the
world; Bernard Mc-Quade, who for years
was the undisputed champion of New
York; John Dunne, a clever all-round
player; Eddie Moran, and probably Philip
Smith, ex-champion of St, Louis. There
will be others in the party, including Rich
ard Cronin, the well-known Brooklyn con
tractor, and Michael Gillen. Games will be
played at till points where hand-ball clubs
exist, and at Tralee, the residence of
Thomas Jones, the present champion hand
ball player of Ireland, endeavors will be
made to arrange either a single or double
match between Casey and Jones to be
played in Ireland and a return match in
this couutry. The American players will
return home about September Ist.
The committee of the San Francisco
Yacht Club appointed to make the arrange
ments for the club's regatta to be held on
August 9ih are doing all In their power to
insure the regatta being a complete success.
It is proposed to offer prizes for three
classes of boats; the first and second classes
to be composed of the San Francisco Yacht
Club boats, and the third class to be open
to entries from the Pacific, Corinthian or
any other clubs or unattached yachts owned
iv San Francisco.
Oscar Connors, the English wrestler who
defeated B. Sidon at Central Park lust Sun
day, tried his skill with the Olympic Club's
champion weight-thrower, D. S. McLeod,
in a friendly catch-as-catch-can contest the
other eveuiug. McLeod was twenty-five
pounds the heavier and threw Connors time
after time. Connors also wrestled with
Eugene Van Court, and after half an hour's
struggle failed to defeat the feather-weight.
Vf. C. Downs, a Harvard amateur run
ner, lowered the quarter - mile running
record at Beacon 1 _ik on Wednesday. Ile
went the route, although the track was in
bad condition, in 47 2-5 seconds. The pre
vious record was _b~'.
PUBLIC SENTIMENT AGAINST FIGHTS.
Although the police did not interfere in
any way with the California Club exhibi
tion on Wednesday evening when three
different couples of boxers put on the gloves
and gave a display of their science, the
general feeling exists in sporting circles
that the moment an attempt is made to re
peat one of the past lights to a finish or for
a number of rounds between professionals
fur prizes, that the police will at once assert
their authority and arrest the principals
and all accessories. Wednesday night's ex
hibition has settled nothing, and the club Is
just in the same position that it was when
the police edict was first issued. The club,
however, thinks that it will be able, with
its present legal assistance, to conduct its
business just the same iv the luture as in
Mike Lucie and JoeEllingsworth, the two
middle-weights, have been matched to light
to a finish, at the Seattle Athletic Club, for
a SIOOO-purse, $200 going to the loser. The
match is set lor between the 15th and 20th
The trotting races at the Bay District
Track, to-morrow afternoon, promise to be
quite interesting and will probably draw a
Tnt DOLPHIN 1 C 1..8.
At a meeting of the Dolphin Swimming
anil Boating Club held Wednesday evening
the following officers elected for ensuing
term were installed: J. 11. Medau, Presi
dent; .lames O'Dwyer, Vice- President
Adam L. Sehuppert, Treasurer; F. C.
Staib, Recording Secretary; B. Jamison,
Financial Secretary; A. I*. Kntiikopf, Cap
tain ; Edward A. Kulb, Lieutenant-Captain ;
George W. Van Guelpen. Sereeant-at-
Amis; Board of Director?. K. P. Wielaud,
WiHiaiu Proll. A. C. Lutgens; delegates to
the Pacific Bowing Association— A. P.
Kothkopf. George W. Van Guelpen and W.
S. Kussell ; Executive Committee— E. C.
Chenoweth, George Vi. Vau Guelpen and
H. Kuchmeister. One new member was
installed and two applications for member
ship were received. After adjournment
the members were invited by the President
to attend a banquet, where songs, recita
tions and toasts were the order of the even-
The Olympic Athletic Club of Alameda
will clve a "ladies' night" exhibition to
ward the close of the present mouth, for
which a eood programme is being arranged.
AX OYXBKSASCBKS COURSE.
The Oakland Canoe Club have discovered
that what they have been sailing over as a
three-mile course really measures three
miles aud a quarter. The three-mile time
taken in all previous regattas held during
tlie past eighteen months is therefore too
slow by a time allowance of a quarter of a
mile. The mistake occurred by removing
the stake around which the turn was made
and placing it an eighth of a utile further
down the creek. The three and a quarter
mile course was sailed in April last* in _.*•
minutes, and in July in 32 minutes 10 sec
onds, Gn an average allowance these times
should be reduced for a three-mile course to
S3 minutes 2*. seconds and 29 minutes 3d sec
onds respectively, and makes the latter the
best canoe record lor three miles.
The first anniversary ball of the Alameda
Boating and Swimming Club will be held
at tie Park Opera House on Saturday even
ing, July 19 th.
FKOM WHENCE THEY CAMIC.
Twenty-four Celestials Ordered Be-
.mil*. to China.
Collector ci the Fort I 'helps yesterday re
ceived a telegram from Carlton Kickards,
interpreter of Chinese, who has been at
Tucson, Arizona, at the trial of the twenty
four Chinamen caught while trying to cross
into the United States from Mexico. The
telegram states that the .Chinese had been
remanded and will be here to-night.
Writs of habeas corpus had been sued out
in theie cases before Judge Kililey of
Phoenix, Arizona, and their deportation to
China (ought to be prevented, on the
ground .hat tbe Flowery Kingdom is not
the country from whence they came, since
they hat,' come direct from Mexico into the
United States. Judge Kibley dismissed
the writs, holding that they came through
aud not from Mexico.
The moment tliey will arrive here they
will be placed on board the steamer Gaelic,
now in the harbor, as It will be easy to
guard th-tii there. It is the opinion of the
Federal officials, from Collector ' Phelps
down, tint the sending of these Celestials
back to China will discourage further at
tempts fir a while. ■ : : <■*:>-
More or Their i.iii*.*.
Dennis Moore and William McElroy were
arrested yesterday morning in the yards of
the Soutlurn Pacific Company on a charge
of grand larceny. They were caught by the
special piliceman there carrying away a
quantity of iron and otlier booty from tbo
yards. M-Elroy, who is a notorious hood
lum, fougtt hard to escape, but did not suc
ceed. '. Qu.e recently he and : otlier hood
lums ol the "Bran nan-street gang" at
tempted tt take possession of the grocery
and saloon of Charles de Witt, at Sixth and
Braunan streets, :, but ■he was shot by the
gruceryin His brother Ned is now in
San Queutii tor burglary.
Dr. Firth Pined.
Dr. C. Firth, who had been convicted
in the Pdice Court of battery on Miss
; Druzilla Herr of Yrcka, was fined $30 yes
terday by .Judge Lawler. Miss Herr still
claims thut he married her iv Seattle, and
then, after obtaining ncr money, was about
to leave Willi another woman for Kansas
City when die interfered and sustained the
battery complained of.
Cnntlcted *'f .M.i ns, KOghter
et-i.- s L>. _ *aa . . - - .
me jury b Judge Murphy's department,
before whon Benjamin Davis was tried for
the i murdel ot his wife, returned ' into
court yesteiday witb a verdict finding the
defendant guilty of manslaughter. Davis
V'**..T.lk'...* .- *- -..-.-. :._.... .-.
was accused of shooting his wife at their
home, 126 Howard street. The jury retired
at 4:30 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon and
was locked up all night*. Upon the two
previous trials the juries failed to agree.
THE MOQUIS EAT ICE-CREAM.
It Was Their First Taste of Concealed
Joy end They Beveled in It.
A few summers ago one of the surgeons
connected with the Army Medical Museum
was delegated to make a trip to the far
West and witness the celebrated "snake
dance" of the Moqui Indians, a ceremony of
that nation which occurs every three years,
and look into its realism. ' Living rattle
snakes are used at this dance, and the care
less manner in which the Indians handle
them would astonish tho boldest "snake
juggler" of the side-shows. The doctor wit
nessed the ceremony and was very kindly
treated by all tho big chiefs, and, in fact,
all the tribe. ; ,*-" •
Last week five of the head men of the
tribe were on a visit to Washington for the
first time, never even having seen a railroad
train uutil they left for this city. They ar
rived here in good shape, and our army
surgeon determined to reciprocate the hos
pitalities he had received from them when
in their country. Thursday night the doc
tor, with a few friends, bad the Moquis at
the opera to see "Amorita." The party
occupied two boras. Tbe Indians enjoyed
the performance very much in a quiet way
until the appearance of the . two little
"coons" in the second act, when they be
i came so much excited that they attracted
! the attention of the whole audience. After
the second act they were taken to the doc
tor's house in the West End, where they
were given a little feed of ice-cream, etc.
Never having lasted frozen milk be
fore, it was a queer sight to see them
make way with it. Some could not get
enough, and shoveled it iv by the spoon
ful, while one old chief quietly ale his
with a knife, spreading it en cake like but
ter, and anything he did not care to eat
would be pitched under the table, regard
less of polished floor and Turkish rugs.
After they had led each one made a speech,
in which they expressed their appreciation
of the kindness they had received from their
white brethren, and that when they returned
home they would tell all their people, and
they were sure that when white people vis
ited them again they would have a hearty
welcome. The speeches were all delivered
in the Moqui language, and were translated
by the Interpreter, Mr. Keam, who, to
gether with the agent, accompanied the
When it came time for them to return to
their hotel they bade good-by to their
hostess, who presented them with some
bright-colored silk handkerchiefs, which
fairly made the eyes of the children of na
ture dance with pleasure. Altogether, the
evening was one of much pleasure to all
concerned, and very unique, to say the least.
—Washington Sunday Herald.
One of the Notable Mounters of Ancient
The famous Colossus of Khodes, which
was made of bronze and was seventy, cubits
(or about 105 feet) in height, was twelve
years in making, aud is said to have cost
300 talents, or about £75,000, if we reckon
the Attic talent, or £102,000 if we reckon the
other talent, and probably the latter talent
is to be reckoned in this case. At all events,
the so-called Colossus of the Sun, in the Cap
itol, which was a bronze figure of Apollo,
only thirty cubits— or forty-five feet
English— high, brought by Marcus Luculltis
from Appollonia, in Pontiis, cost soo talent.**,
which, if reckoned even as Attic talents,
would be over £125,000, and it would hardly
be probable that the Colossus of Rhodes,
which was twice its height, could have been
executed for so much less. But this is a
trifle compared to the price paid for a
colossal statue of Mercury, made for the
city of Averni, in Gaul, by Zenodorus. On
this work he was engaged for ten years, and
the cost of it was £335,000.
What the gold and ivory Athena of Phid
ias io the Parthenon, or his Zeus nt Olym
pia, cost is stated by any ancient author.
The gold employed on the movable drapery
alone of the Athena was over forty talents
in weight of unalloyed gold according to
Thucydides, whoso exactness In such mat
ters is above suspicion. This would be
equivalent to some £116,000 in coin;
while a single lock ou the head of the
Zeus at Olympia weighed six mime,
or about the value of nearly £0000.
For the famous statue at Diauumenos,
which was a bronze figure of life size, rep
resenting a youth tyiug a fillet round his
head, Polvclelus received 100 talents or
about £-s,ooo.— Blackwood's Magaziue.
PEOPLE TALKED ABOUT.
l'rloce Louis Ferdinand of Bavaria 19 an en
tliu.utf.tlv vel.nuaiy surgeon.
The German Emperor's new rules for wear
Hindu in* In the navy tills a book ut forty luge*.
A tiioiiiiineut to Alexander Stephens Is at last
tn be elected over lus grave at L'rawioids
Hen Most has, apparently agreed wilh himself
that he will not comb his hair until he la elected
Mine, l'.ilti Is said to have attached ber slgna
tum to a magazine article which will be pub
lished lv Ihe tt.nl*-..
Mis. McClellau, widow of Cleocin! Ueorge 1).
Mi-tTi l.au. la In I. tuition, aud hint Saturday she
cave a dinner to U.e Count and Countess of
Both of tbe Nevada Senators, Stewart and
•lone**, are extravagantly loud of toDacco, aud
llieir liking for a cigar is greater even Uiau Ueu
*1 heodore Tllton Is described by a lady who re
cently saw liim lv the new salon lv I'arls. He
lias grown stout, and lus long, while hair whs
pushed behind his eats, and his lace liau a rest
lui look, peculiar to meu of leisure.
Lord Aberdeen created a ureal deal of excite
ment in London recently by driving up to tin*
door ol his club In a milk wagou. He bad beeu
uuablo to obtain a carriage, and rather than
walk he bad chartered that modest vehicle.
James Kit .sell Low-ell Is at his home at Elm
wood, Cambridge, where lie will remain during
ilie summer. He Is sufllcleiilly recovered Irom
his lung Illness to take shoit walks about bis
grounds, and Is rapidly gaining hi strength.
Cardinal Manning's aversion to strong drink In
every form is so great i hat twice in artlculo mor
tis he has relused stimulant**, and Ik* alludes tri
uinphautly to the fact that lie got well each time
as proof that stimulants are never uecessaiy.
Positive contradiction Is given to the teport of
a marriage engagement between the Prince of
Naples and the rami Duchess Xenia, the Czar's
eldest daughter. The daughter will, It is said,
wed her cousin, Duke Alexander .Micliallovilch.
says the Philadelphia Ktrcord: The head ou
the standard dollar was the work of a Philadel
phia list, Thomas E.iklns, and ttio foundation
lur the design was the profile or Miss Nannie
Williams, who Is at present, or was recently, a
1 Labouchere got hit badly the other day.
Colonel Sauudeisoti, In a heated speech, comp
uted him to a -gargoyle." "I believe you don't
know what a gatguyle is," said Labby. "Yes 1
do," shouted Colonel S. ; "11 Is a grotesque gutter
spout I" Cabby joined ln the general laugh.
Another or Punch's staff artists Is about to
court fame In the chat acter of author. Ltley
Sambout u.f is about to start ou a yachting exne
dittou to Scandinavian waters, and proposes giv
ing the public tlie result oi Ills observations, re
corded with botli pen and pencil, on ills return.
The ml • ot the book will be "ilie Land ol the
Mr. Gladstone and his son Herbert have ar
ranged to visit Heligoland for the purpose of
obtaining the views of the Inhabitants in regard
in [he transfer of the Island to Germany, upon
which data the ex-Premier will base his speech
In the Parliamentary debate on the Anglo-Ger
"lain only allowed," says Prince ISismarek,
"to drink thrice a day— a quarter of an hour af
ter each meal, and each lime DM more than half
a butllo of red sparkling Mussel)?, of a very light
and dry character. Burgundy aud beer, both of
which 1 am extremely fond of, are strictly for
bidden to tue; so are all the strong Kiientsli and
Spanish wines and even claret."
Guilty of Mayhem.
George W. Altrup was tried in Judge
Murphy's court yesterday upon a charge of
mayhem In having on the 9lh of last June
bitten his wife on the nose.' It was staled
that the cause ot his act was that be had
discovered that she was rather too friendly
with a man named Cooper. The jury re
turned a verdict last night of * "guilty as
charged with a recommendation to the
mercy of the court." :
Plashing In their pearly sheen,
From the glorious coralline,* ■
. See those teeth untarnished I *
White alike the back and front
yes. by tho fragrant BOZOOOKT,
, Hay beauty's mouth he garnished I
W. A. C**nrad s Estate.
The will of William A. Conrad, who
died in this city on the 21st of last month,
. has been tiled for probate. The estate Is
valued at $ll!,5(J0, and is equally divided
between Mrs. Fannie Fischer, a daughter.
and William Joseph Conrad, a son.
SUMMER HINTS. ,
-' [Exchange.] *.-,
Do not tax the system with any excesses.
■ Avoid draughts , (whether of ' air or ice-water)
hen perspiring profusely.
Remember that the heat Is debilitating In effect
and that tbe life forces must lie sustained. '
Draw moderately on the water-cooler. Drink
Slowly, In small quantities and not frequently.
Remember that when perspiring, you are liable
to catch a chill by 'sudden change of temperature.
A .Summer cold Is more annoying than a Winter
. When you feel the weakening effect of the heat,
* take a drink of pure whisky In water. It Is won-
derful what a healthful and sustaining effect it will
Remember that only pur* whisky should under
any circumstances be used. ] The whisky which has
I tbe highest standing and best recommendations - is
Duffy's Pure Malt. ........... tfFrS
MISCELLANEOUS. '- />; ; '
TALK IS CHEAP,
■__ the press teems with advertisement, of
•arsaparillas, and other liver, blood and lung
remedies, but there Is one medicine, and only
one, the claims for which, as a cure for all
lin_erin_ diseases arising; from Torpid Liver
or Biliousness, or from Impure blood, are*
backed ap by a positive guarantee If
It don't do Just as represented in every cars,
the money paid for it is promptly refunded.
This peculiar medicine sells beyond all
others throughout the civilized world. And
why should it not? "Talk is cheap," but
when it's backed up by a positive liiir.raii.
tee, by a house of long established reputa-
tion, for honesty. Integrity and sound finan-
cial standing, then Mara mean bxuiness ! And
that's just what tho World's Dispensary Med-
ical Association, of Buffalo, N. Y., mean in.
•jruarfinteeing their Dr. _*ierce'a Golden Med-
Dr. Pierce. Golden Medical Discovery
checks tho frightful inroads of Scrofula anil,
lf taken in time, arrests tbe march of Con-
sumption of the Dungs, which is Dung-
tcrofula, purifies and enriches the blood,
thereby curing all Skin and Scalp Diseases,
fleers. Sores, Swellings, and kindred ail-
R§_hHsl_^ f' ir an Incurable erne of Ca«
Mtf \* > __.rr_i in tbe Head, by
JBr' it. v * 3 the proprietors of Dr. Sage's
fSrtri .-f'J Catarrh Remedy, liy its
Ttjf"r~~to.* i^ mild, soothing and healing
"*" properties. it cures the worst
oases, no matter of bow long standing. Only
GO cents. Sold by druggists everywhere.
THE RAPID SAFETY FILTER!
'gwft \ rapid p
p| Wl -r| • py|. e
i^^«--"" -__li ... . .
Wmzzzz§A Wp*pr I
gr^^^_l_^g If (liui i
BEST AND QUICKEST FILTER
BEFORE THE PUBLIC!
All the consumer ls required to do In i.-;i.^ this
Filter Is to draw from It filtered water Id quantities
Cleaning of the Filter done by tbe Company
THE RAPID SAFETY FILTER IS LEASED
To Families at a Rental of $1.50 Per Month.
And furnishes all the water required for cooking
and drinking purposes.
CALL. AT THE SHOWKO-MSOF THE COMPANY,
1209 Market St., opp. New City Hall,
And See the Kxhibition* of Filtered and
Lull tered Water.
THE RAPID "SAFETY" FILTER
Is used in the following Hotels, Clubs, Schools. Res-
taurants. Saloons, Manufactories, etc., in San Fran-
cisco: I'alace Hotel, Graud Hotel, Lick House,
l.rooklyu Hotel, HacKmeier's Hotel, Hotel Lang-
ham; Paelflc-Unlon Club, the Union League Club,
Cosmos Club, Manhattan Club; Miss Lake's School,
Sutter and Octsrla streets: John Sweet Grammar
School, McAllister street; Restaurants, over 35;
Saloons, over 30: Manufactories and Stores, over
20; Prlrate Residences over 150.
W. C. BLODCETT & CO.,
AGENTS FOK THE
CALIFORNIA HUG WAIST AND HIGH BUST
CJO_F_.JS ___ !
CO V^lfr^viffy i
$ wf x
a Ml "
J t_^__=^*-^s! % i i^ / ' -.
PKKFF.CT FITTING. *
TIIESK COKSET*. AKK MADE TO ORDER
1225 Market St., San Francisco, CaL
__- Agents wanted lu every place on the Paclflo
Const. JelS SuTu Fr lm
H. LIEBES & CO.,
Manufacturing Furriers, v-- :
BEO TO ANNOUNCE THAT ON OR ABOUT
August Ist thev WILL KTMoVE from their
present quarters. 111 aud 117 Montgomery St., to
THE ELEGANT AND SPACIOUS STORES, :
137 and 139 Post St.,
IHVING HALL I.ITII.OIXG.
- "■'■ V 7l *■ - " .- . ; je7 to aui eod • - •'-■- . •
BEST AND CHEAPEST.
With Patent Raising Crate for Coal.
See Them 15 fort; lSuyin|~-.
SHERMAN S.~JEWETT & CO.
(OSCAK S. LEVY),
£323 to 527 3Vl_x_. St.
jel tf SuMo.r
2_B Montgomery St., Sail Francisco. 1 '
GUARANTEE CAPITA t.... .300,009
Interest Paid on Deposits, Loans Madi
DIRECTORS: •' : 'fZ'/T
.Vm. Alrord. "Win. Babcock, Adam (Iran.,
Jerome Lincoln. 1). O. _____ W. 8. Jones,
_,_. 3 olios. A. K. . . irn ■i, UO. mlaHnee.
I*2l tiuWoKr 2p tt - ■■ ■ .
FSRe and MARINE
439 CALIFORNIA STREET,
. t*:in Franclseo. Cal.
. * ■ my'-' _ rSuTn tf ..■-'■■■■*■ .<
J fCSI'KCSDr. A G__UINK CRTSTAt
1 f\ Eyeglass and Spectacles. Take home. try. and
I . I if noc satisfactory come bark and change
I V tbem.- <;.-, FOVUTH ST., next to bakery.
Note number; open 9a.m. to 6:20 r.st. Sundays,
Tie) Market St., in front of Celebrated Ladies' lilove
Store, next Gentleman's Hat store. 87 15t KHuTu _p
If 1 1 _ M |f" It is fi fact universally concede*!
If |LI II || |_ that in.* kkaiie surpasses sll other
A. L. BANCKOKI A CO, Plll|| 3 I l\
133 Yost, street. I InllUV
lal WeFrMo tf *. ...-.■■ -.*■■__
~o~~~*~~3 _Vl____NX .
SUKFEKINU FROM THE EFFECTS OF _OUTH-
tuI errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost
manhood, etc., should use DAfIIAM BIT-
TiTKS, the * great Mexican remedy; gives health
aud strength to the sexual organs. no7 tf eod
Weekly Call, $1 25 per Year
_ - ' ■ .mmmr^r-mmA-mm-mmm--, "-' "■ , ~"
HEW CAUFORHIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater In the World.
MR. AL. HAVMAN L„„e and Fr^rtrtof
WK-HAKKT M_N-t ...Mai_f_
LASTS NIGHTS I SEATS
OLD :;,•;.*' FOB-
. DE-il-A.N* THOMPSON'S
FAMOUS PLAY. CITY
I.AST MATINEE • DIRECTORY
SATE II PAT. , ;
KREIINO 8R05..... l'roprletorj and Manager.
■S^BT I JULY 7TH,
lN *°- & o
TIME IN AMERICA —
STBAI'SS' SPffCTA* Opkba.
Popular Prlces-25c and 5Qc.
WALIENKOU Ot KTOO w ELL Manafisrs _
TO-NIGHT AT 8. FINAL PERFORMANCES
and And Her Latest Hit.
SUNDAY. MY EST
EAST NIGHTS. FRIEND ?
Eveuinir Prlcea— 3sc, 000 and 780.
Matinee Prlcea— 3so and 50c.
SUNDAY. JULY 13tU-GALA NIGHT 1
GRAND SOUVENIR PERFORMANCE. '"• ,
Closing of this Theater Prior to Alterations
MR. AL HAYMAN Lessee and Proprietor
MK. ALFK-U BOUVIER _ Manager
Limited Engagement of the Representative Dra-
- raatic Organization of America.
A. M. PALMER'S COMP'Y.
From the Madisou-square Theater, >. Y.
LAST li NIGHTS
Only Mutinen Saturday.
The Notable Success.
MONDAY NEXT*) Sir Charles Young's Masterpiece.
e«tt£__. J JiM, THE PENMAN
Seats tor Next Week Now Selling.
3D WEEK, July '_I— AUNT JACK and A MAN
OF THE WOULD.
4TH W_EK. ,lulr'__— SAlNTS AND SINNERS
Price**— Evening. 25c. 50c. 75c, (1 and $1 50.
Matinee— Dress Ciicleand Orchestra, reserved, 91*
Balcony, reserved. 76*-; Admission, 50c.
MK. M.U. LKAVITI'.. Lessee and Pru|inot*ie
MR. J.J. -OTTLQB Manager
AST 3 NIGHTS — —V
Of the Mnslcal Farce-Comedy,
op JACKS !
ENTIRE CHANGE OF
.ONUS, DANCES, MEDLEYS, SPECIALTIES
Farewell Matinee To-morrow at '.' V. HI.
-'—-— SEATS NOW ON SALE— —•'.'-
For the Brief Engagement of
Mil. M. B. CURTIS
Which will be ."resented Next Mondar
TROTTING RACES ! TROTTING RACES I
BAY DISTRICT "TRACK, .
SATURDAY .Jt'l.Y 13th, at 3:30 I*. XT.
FIRST RACE-_:.O Class: 3 In 5: Purse *-50.
SECOND RACE-2:10 Class; 3 If: 5; Purse f 160.
A.dmi-.ion, 50 Cents. jyll '■»»
CALIFORNIA BASE-BALL LEAGUE. '
Saturday, July 13th. at 3 P.M.,
SAN FRANCISCOS vs. OAKLANDS.
Sunday • July 13th,
At 11 A. St.— KEI'OUTS vs. ALLENS.
At 8 r. STOCKTONS vs. SAN FRANCISCOS,
Admission 25c and I*ir. Ladies free. Reserrel
scats on Sunday, '.'.'je extra, on sale a: Will A Flnox's,
Phelan Building. H'2o Marltet St. jylQ4t
MB. AND MRS DREWS' DANCINO ACAD- _*
emy, 71 New Montgomery St.— New ar- ,*«
rangements; tuition reduced; dancing learned *
at little cost : (Tents exclusively (beginners), *\
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladles (beginners), Toss-
days,Tnursdays: soirees Saturday evenings; private
lessons dally. de. 1
PICNICS AND EXCURSIONS.
TENTH ANNUAL PICNIC
S. F. FRAUEN-UNTERSTUIZUNGS VEREIN !
SHELL MOUND I'AILK, NR. BERKELEY,
On Sunday, July 13, 1800. '*. V..T
Admission. 25c (payable at the gate): Children,
nnder 1 _ years of age, free. Boats leave foot of
Market street (broad-gauge) every half hour. 9 fit
Coca Beef with Citrate of Iron Tonic
A Purely .Nntnril nnd M-nilr I>lf.estsl
Tonic for Invalids. Dyspeptics ail lie. lil-
t-ted l!ro_en-down Constitutions and
licit.: v. Tor Convalesce-*!
Highest Medals at Principal Expositions. -
Indorsed and Prenerlbed by the Moss
Eminent Physicians of Europe
and America. <
PREPARED ONLY BY THE
Liebig Laboratory and Chemical Works Co.,
New York. Pari* mil London.
i.ifbii. Co.-s Coca B_„r Toxto embodies the i ,.
trltlve elements of the m oscular fiber, blood, baas
brain of carefully selected healthy bullocks, so
dissolved as to malta It readily digestible by ths
weakest or stomachs. It aiso embodies tne toils
nutritive virtues of the Coca or Sacred Lite Plans at
the I near the neatest of known vegetable nutria
tonics, the whole beln. dissolved ln a fniaraacesl .
quality of Amontillado Sherry, thus cuiutitatiaj i;
the most perfect nutritive reconstructive Malo /a.
oueie-j to ibo medical professlou and publia
1-rlce. M BO i*er Bottle.
Sold by WAKELKE * CO.. cor. Montgomery ail
Bush sts., and cor. Polk and Sutter _ts.. and all .Int-
ass druggists. oc 11 tt
MUTUAL SAVINGS BAIVK
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
33 Post St., Below Kearny, Mechanics*
Institute Bnildl__. ■"*
GUARANTEE CAPITAL 51. 000,033.
JAMES (',. FAIR President
JAMES PHELAN, S. 0. MURPHY, Vlce-ltesiJeaia •
JAMES O. PAIR. , [JAMES PHBLAH.
EDWARD .A_u_, tames MOFFITT,
J. A. HOOPER, IS. O. MORPHV
C. _. HOOKER. ICHAS. CADWALADER,
.-."... »nd JAMES li. -'UEIaANT
"fnl.i-rKt raid on Term and Onllniry lie-
posits. Loans ii Approved Securities. *
fc#~l'.unk open Saturday crentnffrs for deposits. VvT-*s
ap!2eodtt JAMES A. THOMPSON. Cashier.
... *. . *. ■■■' -• -■. ■ . ..*'■,..
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AX EN'TIHS
block In the center of San KraucUcoi It ls ths
model hotel of the world. J-'lro and carthqntke
proof, in** Hint' elevators. Every room is l_r*&
Tight and airy. The ventilation Is perfect. * A bath
and closet adjoin every room. Alt room) are easy
of access Irom broad, light corridors, The central
court, illuminated by electric light. Its lmmeas.
gUM roof, broad balconies, carnage-way and tropi-
cal plants, are features hitherto unknown iu Amort-
can hotels. Guests entertained on either the Amor-
ican or European plan. * Tbe restaurant li the fluou
lathe city, Secure rooms in advance by teiegraga-
to*-- ..:•*■ XUK PALACE HOT__L,
nova sail Fraucisco, <j_L
.-A BICTCLKS AND SAFETIES.
SEf LARGEST HALL HI THE STATU.
£&£" L.rtie- and O.hcrs Taught to Rids.
Ml THOB. K~B7 VARNEY,
iW^xWiZ and » Fremont St., S. F., Cal.
lel3 Frsnfn tt ■ - .
WriiM's Mian Vegetable Pills
Are i acknowledged by thousands of persons who
have used them for over forty years to cure siu_
HEADACHE, GIDDINESS. CONSTIPATION, Tor-
pill Liver, Weak Stomach, Pliu pies, and Purify th*
Wood. le_o ly . rJu
Grossman's Speciflc limn
S. ,Ml .!! 1, ". le ? ed ' persons can cure themselves
without the least exposure, change of diet or chaiur.
lu application to business.* The iM3£BS*£22sKi
nothing that is or th. least Injury to the coAs^tu-
tlon. As. yonr druggist for It. Price %f _Soii! "