Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, August 22, 1890, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE LEADERS LOST.
Frisco Turned the Tables en tlie
F.OSCD6 Co_sli_ Pitched Effective Ball for
the Home Team.
Harper's Curves Were Puzzling, But His Sup
port Was Poor— Results of Games
on Eastern Fields.
Coughlin was in the pitcher's box for the
home team yesterday, ami Harper per
formed the twirling for the Senators. Bos
cue bad almost perfect command of the
ball and Harper was fairly steady. The
Frisco pitcher struck out two men, while
the Senator fooled thirteen batsmen, and
them was but little difference in the num
ber ol safe hits made by the contesting
Tiie came, almost from the start, became
a pitchers' battle, with Harper heavily
handicapped after the second inning. The
home players took kindly to his delivery at
the opening of the play and in two innings
made five singles, which, with a few steals
and two costly errors, netted Frisco five
runs. From the end of the secoud to the
close Harper pitched a magnificent game
and both hits aud runs were scarce ou
Frisco's side of the score-book.
Coughlin, who was warmly applauded
when be stepped on the diamond, was sized
up for eight hits by the opposing side and
half of these "safeties" were made in the
seventh and eighth innings. It began to
look like a shut-out for the visitois as the
pause rolled on, but a base on balls and
Koberts' triple saved the loaders.
The fielding of the vanquished team was
below their standard, and some of tlieir
errors were very cosily, particularly Me
. Hale's muff of Veach's line hit in the
second inning, when the bases were filled
with runners. Charley Isaacson played
first base for the Senators in place of
Stapleton, who is on the sick list. Isaacson
played good ball in his position, and his
three-bagger was a factor in one of the runs
credited to Sacramento. Bowman, although
he made two errors, played a great game
behind the bat, accepting sixteen chances,
and lie threw a number of runners out at
second base. Goodeaough led in batting,
making three safe hits off Coughlin.
Tlie play ol the home team on the field !
was very strong and steady, and the many
chances offered were seldom of an easy
character. Everett's shortstop work was
excellent, while Shea covered the territory
about second in great shape. The whole
team played ball to win, and they suc
ceeded. The score
AT SAN IHANI-.1-0. AU OUST 21, 1830.
SAN _____?< Is' AH. R. BH. SB. PO. A. __
!* -I -' b 3 0 114 6 0
Levy. 1. f. 4 *_! 1 0 1 0 0
\ i.v ii. iii 5 1 1 1 IB 1 1
-I'.briiibt. i U 4 3 2 1 0 2 0
(Stevens, r. I 5 0 2 110 0
Everett, S.S 3 0 0 0 2 8 1
Speer, c 4 110 3 0 1
; CoitcnUn, ij a 0 10 0 0 0
liill,c..r 5 1110 0 0
Totals 38 8 10 5 27 17 3
-V.OIIAM KNTOS. AB. R. EH. KB. I*o. A. K.
« — .vi... i. *.'_. c. I 4 13 10 0 0
lialey. s. s '-'000010
dollar, 3 b 4 0 10 2 0 2
liowman.c 4 0 0 0 14 2 a
Isaacson, lh. ,3 110 5 10
Huberts. 1. 1 4 110 3 0 0
Britz. -..' 0 _ 0 10 3 11
Mi il.v, . r 1 4 0 10 10*-'
Harper, i> 4 0 0 0 0 3 1
lluilmau, _. a 10 0 0 0 0 1
Totals. 34 3 8 1 21 8 8
.'..'. SCORE BY INNINGS.
Saa Franeiseos... '-' 30012000—8
Base bits .... 3 1110 2—lo
Sacramentos 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 10—3
Base hits 10 0 10 112 2-8
Ijirned mn..— San Fr-iiciscos 1, Sacraniontos 1.
Tlire. t.;.._ bits— lsaacson, Roberts. Two-base hits—
1 farh. levy, Godar. Sacrifice hits— Roberts. Levy.
Belts -. Stevens, * -i'r. First base on errors — San
Franeiseos 2. .v ; viv :.' ■ . 1. First base oa called
balls— an 1 ranciaco- 6, Sacramentos 1 Lett on
.bases— San Franeiseos 8, Sacramentos 6. Struct out
— r.y i ouftfj in -. by Harper IS. Hit by pilcner—
lictfiuau. ' Double plays— Sbaa to Veach. Harper .
Bowman anil Keitz, Evert tt, Shea and Veach. Wild
I itcbes-Cougblin I. Umpires— .KLau^-iHn aud
J . vviini.-. iffli ml scorer— Stapleton.
•Lverett base on illegal delivery.
This afternoon the Oaklands and Sacra
mentos play at the Emeryville grounds.
The batteries will he Carsey and Loliman,
and Hoffman and Bowman.
The Chicago and Cleveland Leigue Teams
New Yoiik, Aug. 21.— 1n the league game
J;u«le's nllil pitching ana the poor fielding of
ti>e New Yoiks lost the game. Attendance
New York* 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—3
Ciu.liiuatis. 2 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0-5
liase -jits— Yurfcs 6, Cincinnati 6. Errors-
New Vorks 6. Cincinnatis 1. liatteries— Basle and
l_-_.cl_.ey, -.bines and Harrington. Umpire— Streif.
Lost in the First Inning.
I HtiAPKirHiA, Aug. 21.— The Pittsburg
league team was practically defeated In tne Hrst
Inning. Attendance 800. Summary:
littslinrjrs 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 I—4
luilaiteliililas 4 10 10 0 0 1 •— 7
Base lilts— l'lttHburgs 6, Philadelphia.. 8. Errors
— l'ltt..liur_:s 3, lv..i..iu-i|ihias 3. Batteries— Vickery
and :i.._r, Heard and Decker. Umpire— Gleason.
Chicago Shut Out.
• Brooklyn, Aug. 21.— Tba league home team
played well 10-day. Attendance 2000. Sum
I'likazos 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Brooklyn* 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 o o—4
Base hits— Cinca^os 3, Brooklyn* 6. Error*i —
- i.ir;i.-'is 3. Prookljrns 0. Batteries— Hutchison
aud KlLtriUjfe t ___vettand Paly. Umpire— Mc^uald.
Boston, Aug. 21.— Tbe Cleveland leacue team
could not nit Nichols. Attendance 1000. fcum-
liostona - 2 0 0 0 13 10 1-8
Clevelaliils 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Base hits— liostons __.', ("It velands 6. Errors—
3, Cleveland* '2. Batteries— Nichols and
iiei.uett, iv-.-.:. and Zimmerman. Umpire— Powers.
— « —
IHE rL.AY_.I_S' LEAGUE.
Comiiky's Team Defeated in a Close Same
Philadelphia, Aug. 21.— The riilladelplilas
bioiheihood team won an exciting game by
better wielding. Attendance 2500. Summary:
Philadelphia* 3 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 o—B
Chicago* 2 0 0 0 0 4 10 o—7
base tills— Philadelphia. 10, Chicago.* 8. l-.i-r-._s
—I'hlladelphlas -. * blcagos 4. Batteries— Sanders
and Mlliig&n. King and _.arrell. Umpires— ilolbert
New Yoiik, Aug. 21.— 1 lie brotherhood New
- York lean fairly crushed their opponents to-day.
Attendance 950. Summary:
Ktwlotka 4 3 0 0 0 2 0 2 2—13
-Cleveland* 10000000 o—l
Ilase hits— New lurks 13, Clerelands 6. Errors—
Cleveland* 7. New forks 0. Batteries— Crane and
Ewing i Bakeley, Sutciiffe and Brennau. Umpires—
Knight and Jones.
Brooklyn, Aug. 21. - In the brotherhood
game to-day Hemming', good work won a well
played game. Attendance 1000. Summary:
Brooklyus 0 10 0 0 0 0 3 o—4
littuburgs- 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l
Base Brooklyn* 10. l-ilt-burgs 6. Errors—
Brooklyn! I, PlttStmrga 4. Batteries— Hemming and
Cook, .-•.aiey and l^ninu. empires — Snyder and
An Uneven Game.
Boston, Aug. 21.— 1n the brotherhood game
to-day Boston's victory was an easy oue. Attend
ance 1400. Summary:
"Bostons 4 0 2 0 10 0 1 2—lo
Buffalo* 0 00000010— l
Bat hits— Bostons 12, Buffalos 7. Errors—Bur
falo* 1. Batteries— Day and Murphy, Twitchell and
Mack. Umpires— Gaffney and Sheridan.
St. I.oiis, Aug. 21.-SL Louis 7, Roches
second game— St. Louis 3, Rochester* 8.
Columbus, Aug. 21.— Columbus 12, Brook
lyn* 4. -.
Louisville, Aug. 21. - Louisvilles 2, Ath
Judge Shatter and a jury were busy all
day yesterday hearing the case of W. H.
Thompson, accused of mutilating for
fraudulent purposes the assessment regis
ter of the Union Endowment and Mutual
Benefit Association while Secretary.
The evidence tended to Show that tbe
leaves were cut : out because the entries
were not really made, and that everything
they contained had been reproduced on the
subsequent pages; also that this was dove
with the knowledge and consent of the
The case was eiven to the jury a little
after 4 o'clock, and^with very little deliber
ation a verdict of acquittal was returned.
- Horrible Murder by Children.'
A horrible murder occurred yesterday at
the Clinkscale place, thirteen miles from
Abbeville, S. C, on the 13th Inst. Three
little negro boys, aged 10, 12 : and 14, killed
their uncle, Nelson Nash, for threatening
to heat them. While he was leaning over
the fire ono of them knocked him on the
bead with an ax. then they tied him with
ropes to a mule and dragged him some dis
tance to a guily, where they hid the body,
covering it with brush. Iv returning they
attempted to conceal all traces of the mur
der, and by a clever story deceived their
aunt. She had no suspicion of what had
occurred until this morning, when she acci
dentally discovered her husband's body.
The three boys then confessed the deed,
and gave all the horrible details with gusto.
They were taken to jail and appear uncon
cerned. — N. Y. Press.
BOARD OF HEALTH.
The Coroner's Warlike Talk.
The Board of Health held their regular
monthly meeting last night, with Dr. IL
M. Fiske in the chair. There were also
present Drs. le Tourueux, McQuesten,
Davidson -'.id Secretary Hoesch.
Health Officer Or. J. J. Keeney reported
that there had been GOO deaths reported
during the last month, against -173 for the
corresponding period last year. Ho at
tributed the increased death rate mainly to
bad sewers, and recommended that atten
tion be paid to sewers on Terry, Treat,
Baker, Eleventh, Virginia, California,
Esmeralda, Mission, West Mission, Spencer,
-Minnesota and Army streets and avenues,
which were all in a very had conditiou.
Quarantine Officer Lawler reported that
during the past montb ho had boarded
sixty-seven vessels entering the port, all of
which were found to be in a good sanitary
conuiiion. He reported having collected
$392 50 fees.
1 lie Superintendent of the Almshouse
reported that there were C9*_ inmates in the
Dr. Healy, Superintendent of the City
and County Hospital, repotted that up to
August ISth -i'.'T patients had been admitted
for the month; 187 had been discharged
and there were now 335 in the hospital; 27
deaths occurred during the month at the
The reports of the Market Inspectors
were read, showing that 25 cows, 20 calves
and a quantity of diseased fowls and fish
had been seized and condemned.
The following buildings were ordered
condemned on account of their unsanitary
condition: 11 Liberty street, 833}$ Geary
street, and the following dairy ranches in
Cow Hollow: M. Sachetti's, on Fillmore
street, "hear F rances ; Lippold Bros.', Aus
tin and Steiner; A. Pellason's, Lombard
and Pierce, and also a hog ranch on Four
teenth avenue and It street, -South San
The resignation of D. Harris, Superin
tendent of Vaults and Disinterments, was
received and accepted aud K. M. Jones ap
pointed in his place.
The expenses of the City and County
Hospital for July were reported as 86806 13.
The Police Surgeon reported having treated
443 cases at the City Receiving Hospital up
to August 20th. A resolution was adopted
increasing the salary of the Receiving Hos
pital steward to f75 a 411011 th and the night
nurses' pay from 840 to (60 per month.
Dr. Yemans reported thai the fluid sup
plied to the l'esthouse under the name of
•' milk " was a delusion and a fraud. A
microscopical test of the so-called milk was
ordered, ami it it is found to be as reported
the necessary steps to change it will be
The City Physician reported that the
Coroner had not paid the least attention to
the hoard's order, that all autopsies should
be made with the City Physician's assist
ance. Also that he had been informed that
Coroner Eaton said that if lie. the City
Physician, came near the Morgue he would
either shoot him, or kick or fire bim out.
The board heard the report, but took no
action iv the premise., and adjourned.
ASSAILED WITH PIES.
Two Constable* Hare a Kviich Time in
[.frying on a Bakery.
There was great excitement in the little
bakery, 810 Franklin avenue. Constable
Henry Peterson, accompanied by Attorney
Boeder, went to the bakery for the purpose
ot collecting a judgment against John Lie
brecht, the proprietor, for SlO it). Lie
brecht is a sturdy German. He appeared
at the door with his brawny arms covered
with dough and his rubicund complexion
dotted with flour. The Constable told his
object in visiting the place aud was greeted
with a laugh of derision. About a week
before Constable 1) ,lan had endeavored to
make a levy, but was compelled to retreat
under a heavy lire of bread pans and other
bakery concomitants. Constable Peterson
sized up the biawny baker and decided to
postpone operations until reinforcements
could be obtained. He signaled for Koeder
to retreat and they withdrew in good
order, while the baker confidently returned
to his dough.
About an hour afterward two men tiptoed
up to the open door and looked in. One
was Constable Peterson, while the other
was his assistant, the intrepid George Norp.
They had entered the store and a little girl
signified her willingness to sell them some
nice new bread.
"Where's Mr. Liebrecht?" said Constable
Peterson, in a gruff tone.
" He's out," saiu the little clerk.
"Where's Mrs. Liebrecht?"
"Has the fire gone out, too?" asked Norp,
as he carelessly picked up a piece of cake.
" We will capture the place," said Peter
The little clerk slipped out of the rear
door and soon the noise of heavy foosteps
sounded on the stairs.
"Where are they?" shouted a woman's
voice, and through the door came the for
midable shape of Mrs. Liehreeht.
" We have levied on the place," said Con
stable Peterson, thrusting his head up from
behind the barricade.
"You have, have you?" she shouted.
"Yes, you have," aud bang came a loaf of
bread, barely missing the Constable's head.
"Yes, you have," the irate woman shout
ed, and a shower of doughnuts scattered
like grape-shot against the barricade.
"Quit tbat," yelled the Constable. "We
are officers of the law."
"Yes, you are," was the reply, and a
lemon pie caught the hat of one of the offi
cers. Apple, blackberry, lemon, peach and
every other kind of pie then filled the air.
Big fat doughnuts Hew like hail, while
loaves of bread began to destroy the breast
works behind which the Constables had en
tren- tied themselves. Something must be
done at once. Constable Norp made a
sortie, and crawling around behind the
counter attacked the enemy by a flank
movement. He was temporarily disabled
by a big luscious lemon pie which came in
contact with his face, but he heroically
seized the enemy, and the battle was over.
Constable Peterson then raided the
money-drawer and succeeded in getting
59 96, This he pocketed, and then with his
"Talk about levying on a circus," said
Xorp, as he wiped the pie out of his eyes
i and pulled a doughnut out of bis collar,
I "they are a picnic in comparison." — St.
Louis Post Dispatch.
I PEES ONAL NOTES.
Governor Waterman is at the Occidental.
XV. S. Green of the Colusa Sun is at the
Or. XV. O. Anderson of Eureka is at the
Judge. A. P. Overton of Sanla Rosa Is at
P. Sweed, a merchant of Petaluma, Is at
the Grand. y:;
judge B. Brundage of Bakersfieid is at
Senator W. O. Bowers of Sacramento is at
the Baldwin. ;
Congressman J. J. de Haven of Eureka is
at the Grand.
Prison Director J. Craig of Woodland is
at the Palace.
J. I). Stephens, a banker of Woodland,
is at the (Jruud.
J. B. Chiun, a fruit-grower of Vacaville,
Is at the Grand.
E. C. Voorheis, a miner of Sutter Creek,
is at the Palace.
- Judge George G. Blanchard of Placerville
is at the Palace.
Colonel George F. Hooper of Sobre Vista
is at the Occidental.
Grove L. Johnson, an attorney of Sacra
mento, is at the Baldwin.
C. M. Heintz, editor of the Rural Cali
fornia of Eos Angeles, is at the Palace.
..... Only Once nn Hour.
A man who bad a clock in his lap had a
seat on a car coming down from the Grand
Central Depot the other day, and a passen
ger next to him naturally inquired:
" Been buying a timepiece, eh?"
"It's one I bought about a week ago, aud
I'm taking it back."
"Out of time?"
"Oh, no, it runs all right; but the fellow
swindled me on It. I expect to have a row
with him." - -
(i "What's wrong with it?"
'Why, be warranted it to be a cuckoo
clock, and he lied about it."
"It looks 10 me to °*- a cuckoo clock."
\\ ell, it isn't. When it strikes the hour
a door opens, a bird comes out and yells:
1100-hool hoo-hoo!" and that's all there Is
to it for the next sixty minute--. I'll make
that jeweler tired before I get through with
him. '—X. 1. Sun. .
■ _»__ ___
Tom-cod fishing is affordins first-class :
sport to anglers along the Columbia River.
WtKi^^^^ l itrm^-^W^V J lt^9lfM\ i _Wlfctl-lriinwii
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY. AUGUST 22. 1890-KIGHT PAGES.
—______■ __■._., ■ 1 ■■ ■■!■__________■ r— ll ll ■■■ ____________________________ i..-— — . _-_■______■_ 1 1 ■_______-________»
SONS OF THE STATE.
Entries for the -Regatta Made
Executive Committee Appointed— Yesterday's
Subscriptions— Literary Exerciies
Last night the Regatta Committee of the
Native Sons held a lengthy meeting at the
headquarters to receive the oarsmen and
make entries. There were represented the
Lurline, Ariel, South End, Dolphin, Pio
oueer and Triton clubs. It was decided to
allow entries to be made until September Ist.
The course adopted is two' miles in ex
tent, starting at Channel street, opposite
the warehouse, and running to opposite the
wharf of the Union Iron Works and return.
The following entries were made last
Professional barge— Ariel, South End, StocK
Amateur barge— Ariel, South End. Dolphin.
- I'rotessionai single scull — Ileuiy 1 .leison,
Ariel; 11.1. Gitf-in, Soutli Eud ; .1. T. Sullivan,
Pioneer; W. 11. Urowiiey, Ariel; G. W. Vau
-iulpt-u, Dolplilu; Charles Peterson. Ariel.
Amateur suicle seull-C. Aitigues, Triton; M.
Stokes, Pioneer; Hairy lyriell, Ariel; Joliu
Muiiliead, Ariel; James Lluu, Stockton; John
To better manage the ninety-one mem
bers of the Finance Committee and insure
a more rapid and thorough canvass of the
city, Chairman Crocker has periected a
scheme that promises to work to perfec
tion. There has been appointed, at his
suggestion, an Executive Committee of tho
Finance Committee, whose duty it will be
to supervise and control all collectors, ar
bitrate on differences nnd form from its
members special committees for collection.
The following members of the Finance
Committee were appointed on this com
Charles F. Crocker, Chairman, by virtue of his
position lv the Finance Committee; It. P. Ham
mond Jr., Vice-President, tor same reason; J. H.
Heeler, Acting Vice-Chairman; F. H. Diiune,
Secretary; K. I*. Wlelaud, 11. 8. Martin, G. I).
Clark, George H. Plppy, S. J. Ackermau, Sam
uel Valleau, G. 11. S. Kivden, Leo F. Hainctou,
O. C. Head and '!'. U. Minor.
Additions to this committee will be made
from time to time as goud material iv the
Finance Committee is found.
The following subscriptions were reported
yesterday at headquarters by the col
lectors: San Francisco and North Pacific
Railroad, 5250; American Biscuit Com
pany, §100; small contributions, about
In this connection the. Native Sons make
special mention of the S'-'oO received from
the North Pacific Railroad, since that is the
ouly line that has made a half-rate to the
order. The subscription was made by J. F.
Bergin, President of the company.
The Entertainment Committee held a
short meeting at the headquarters last
night, called to order by Eugene F. Bert.
The Chairman reported that the contract
with the California Fireworks Company for
the fireworks display at Sixteenth and Foi
som streets, on the night of .September Uth,
had been closed at 81500.
A. 1). Owens was appointed Chairman of
a special committee to secure estimates
from practical carpenters of the cost of
erecting a band-stand in Union square, to
be used on the night of September tith.
A committee was appointed to secure bids
for bombs, rockets, red-fire, etc., for the
The sub-committee reported that all the
arrangements for the reception, entertain
ment and promenade concert at the Pavil
ion for the Bth of September bad been per
Under the supervision of this committee
there will be constructed four stands on
Union square, one at each corner, from
which red-lire and other pyrotechnics will
be fired by imps all night of the 6th.
The Committee on Literary Exercises
held a meeting last night to try and till out
the programme for the exercises on Ad
mission day. After some discussion it was
louud that the programme was necessarily
incomplete so far, and it was decided to
make no announcement of its progress
further than saying that fourteen numbers
had been tilled out with the most prominent
talent to be had.
It was also decided to receive bids and
designs for a souvenir programme to be
lithographed on silk. J. R. Howell will
receive all such bids on Tuesday next at the
DAUGHTERS MEET SOS 8.
Last night the Native Daughters held a
meeting on Fourth street in the Native
The Reception Committee whs instructed
to make arrangements for the reception
and entertainment of visiting -Native
The same committee, later in the evening,
called at the headquarters, twenty-eight
strong, and thanked the General Committee
for its aid and interest In their work. Miss
Watson was spokesman for the Daughters.
Colonel Chamberlain replied on behalf of
thu Suns and staled that their purposes were
one in aim and should be prosecuted mutu
Lowell J. Hardy Jr., Secretary of the
Territorial Pioneers oi California, has writ
ten to Chairman XV. H. Chamberlain, stat
ing that the Territorial Pioneers have ac
cepted the invitation tendered them to par
ticipate in celebrating Admission day in
the same kindly and patriotic spirit in
which it was extended.
ANOTHER ONE FOUND.
A letter received yesterday at the head
quarters, from XV. B. Swain of Marysville,
states that his neighborhood has an old
pioneer who wishes to parnde. He came to
California in is;.;', and followed mining for
The Pioneers have a sub-committee out on
the hunt. At present it is engaged in nego
tiating for a low animals of a circus at
'Ihe Pioneers will have an old-fashioned
ox-cart, drawn by au ox, in the procession.
Ukiah intends to have several oxen In the
procession to typify their progress.
Sau Rafael Parlor has two of the largest
oxen in the country, and want permission
of the Sons to have them in the parade.
McCloud Parlor of Redding intends to
come to ban Francisco with a full band of
Indians, who will perform tlieir character
istic dances at some convenient place.
Yesterday a valuable suggestion was made
by a Native : Son. He proposed that all
these animals, reported as to be brought by
the different parlors, be presented to the
city as a nucleus for a zoological garden.
Eugene F. Bert, Chairman of the Enter
tainment Committee, has liven appointed
on the special Committee on Night Parade.
Minerva Parlor, Native Daughters, will
give an entertainment and social on the
night of September 2d, at Missiou Music
Oro Fine, No. 9, will hold a social this
evening at Saratoga Hall.
Golden Slate Parlor will hold forth at
Scottish Hall a week from to-night in a so
The entertainment given by Alta Parlor
last Tuesday night was a success finan
cially. Over $200 was added to the funds
for the Native Sons.
JUSTICE IN MEXICO.
The Manner In Which is Revolutionist
WSH Ili_|lll,_ll Of.
About six weeks ago a man named Man
tiano Martinez was captured by the Federal
authorities in New Laredo, charged with
being an active revolutionist in sympathy
with the Sandoval forces, who were at that
time at work on this side of the river. He
was tried according to the Mexican law.
but what his sentence was no one knows.
Between 12 and 1 o'clock this morning he
was bound and was taken afoot by a squad
of soldiers from the Thirteenth regimental
headquarters, headed by Captain Flores,
and left the city. The soldiers and their
commander roturned to the city, but the
prisoner never returned. His wife sent
him his breakfast, but it was sent back.
She got up from her sickbed and went to
the headquarters of the regiment, where
.she was informed it was too late. She was
also told that the Government officials were
not to blame, as certain citizens of Neuvo
Laredo had given the information which
sentenced her husband to death. ; Martinez
was a brother of Dionicio Martinez, an in
ternational outlaw, who -is wanted on the
Texas side in this country for murder and
horse-theft, and also for various murders
and other crimes committed in Mexico.— St.
Louis Globe-Democrat. -
IHIi BACHELOR AT. HOME.
1 Hnnsekeeplnr or tba Man Whose Wife
la on* for ihe Summer.
"My wife is away on a vacation," said a
householder yesterday, "and for once In my
life I'm keeping tbings entirely in my own
way up at the family mansion. For the
benefit of scores of . husbands, whose wives
are away, I give the method by which I
manage to keep comfortable;
"In the first place, I expect to dirty up
every dish in the house. . As soon as I eat
my breakfast 1 pile ', the soiled dishes over
on a side-table, there 'to remain . until ray
wife returns. 1 also expect to sleep in every
bed in the house. I have already slept in
two beds and a sofa and have two more to fall
back on as a reserve. I do not bother myself
about making - the - beds. I try to feed the
birds every day, but I forgot for three days
recently, and when I finally came around
poor Tom was cold. _My shirts and things
I pile up wherever I may chance to need
them."' I believe, also, that I ' have heaped
up a few pairs of old socks, etc., under the
piano." I plead guilty to leaving a few
stray cigar stumps here and there over the
house, also to the pulling down, acci
dentally, of three shelves .in . the china
closet, leaving considerable ruin in my
wake, Iv defense I would state that I was
looking for custard pie which I understood
my wife had concealed under a platter be
fore she left for her mother's in the East.
Maybe the ladies begin to think that a man
never knows anything about housekeeping
anyhow. That is where they are mistaken.
He knows enough (as 10,000,000 men will
testify) to have his share of freedom and
solid home comfort while his wife is away
P. The other bird has just died."— De
troit Free Press. . ■ . .
' "PHIST! I- KILL'- YOU."
Anthony Botnnoth's Index Finder Mis
taken for a Pistol.
Police Judge Joachimsen heard all the
evidence yesterday in the case of Anthony
Botonoth, a laborer, charged with assault
with a deadly weapon upon Theodore
lion ike, whose father, Herman Bourke,
keeps a grocery at 111 l Howard street. He
will now have to decide whether there was
an assault or not.
It was charged by young Bourke that the
defendant entered the store and pointing a
revolver at him threatened to take his life.
Bourke Sr. had the same story to tell, but
their enemy changed the aspect of affairs
by swearing that he only pointed his finger
at the young mau.
"Herman Bourke," said he, "wrote a note
to my wife saying that I had written letters
to his wife.' Now, I don't like that, and I
goes to the store and told him that I kill
him if he write such notes. 1 goes back
again angry. The young man was behind
the counter, so I pull my finger out of my
pocket and says, T 'hist! 1 kill you,' and
that's all." ' '--_-•:.•
..:■•...: ■-■.;-.. .
The San Francisco Association
An Effort to be Made to Obtain a Cumulative
Exhibit in Special Buildings for
The first annual meeting of the San Fran
cisco World's Fair Association was held in
the rooms of the Chamber of Commerce,
yesterday af tei noon. The meeting was
culled in accordance with Article XIV of
the by-laws of the association, In the
absence of the President, Mayor Pond,
G. W. McNear presided, and Thomas J.
Haynes acted as Secretary.
The small attendance gave rise to an ex
pression of feeling, by those present, that
the association should take more iuterest
iv its proceedings.
M. M. Estee spoke at length on what he
considered one of the principal aims of tho
association. He said :
A CUMULATIVE EXHIBIT.
" Next month they are going to agree
upon a site for the World's Fair in Chicago.
There is rue thing of infinite importance to
California, and especially to San Francisco,
which the delegates to the convention must
attend to when it meets on the 11th of Sep
tember. The general idea in the East is
that all products shall be exhibited irre
spective of locality, and that no State lines
shall be drawn as to exhibits. For instance,
all peaches shall be exhibited as peaches,
all pears as pears, all machinery as ma
chinery, with no State or city lines, and
nothing to identify them except the uame
of the grower or manufacturer. The scat
tering of her products all over the fair
would be a great injustice to our State.
California should insist upon a cumulative
exhibit, by which 1 mean that the products
cf California should be gathered in one
building or series of buildings. There are
ten or fifteen horticultural aud agricultural
products which are raised no place in
America save in this State. If we have a
cumulative fair California should have her
pruues, her nuts, her olives, her five or six
distinctive woods, particularly the redwood,
exhi bited in such a manner that the world
could tell at a glance the place of their pro
The speaker then moved that it be tbe
sense of the meeting tbat the -state should
take all necessary steps to obtain a cumula
tive exhibit of her products. The motion
was adopted unanimously.
LACK OF I_.T-_ItK.ST SHOWN.
After other members had spoken in the
same vein, Jules Cerf called attention to
the fact that the association was not gain
ing members as rapidly as its importance and
the interests involved warranted. He said
it had been expected that 5000 members
would have joined, whereas there wereouly
1-1 names on the roll. He asked that each
member constitute himself a committee of
one to enlarge the membership.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
The association took up the subject of the
election of Trustees for the ensuing year.
All the old officers were re-elected as fol
lows: E. 11. Pond, George XV. McNear,
Morris M. Estee, Colin M. Boyd, A. G.
Hawes, Isidor Jacobs, A. W. Scott, A. S.
llallidie, Jules Cerf, C. F. Bassett, C.
Jules Cerf moved that the committee elect
delegates to represent it in the convention
which meets on the 11th prox. The motion
was carried and the selection of the two
delegates to wliich the body is entitled, was
left to the Chair.
On the conclusion of the meeting the
Board of Trustees held a short session at
which they re-elected E. B. Pond President,
and Thomas J. Hnynes, Secretary of the
Democrats tome Up From San
Jose to Sober Up.
The Milton Club held a meeting last
night, and indorsed the nomination of
Colonel Markham and J. B. Reddick, aud
pledged support to the entire Republican
The German-American Democratic Club
held a meeting at their headquarters, fil-l l^
Sixth street, last night, Henry Troppman
presiding. The nomination of E. 11. Pond
lor Governor was indorsed, as was also the
The regular Democratic County Commit
tee oils having organized 'Jlii precincts
and having nearly '.MO names on the rolls.
Buckley's nominee, Pond, is acceptable to
the Reform Democrats. The committee
will nominate a straight municipal ticket,
and allege that they will fight bard to drive
Buckley against the wall in the contest.
: The Iroquois clubs of Oakland, Alameda
; and this city, and a number of other Demo
crats, altogether about 500 strong, left for
Sau Jose on a special train last evening
and will return at an early hour this morn
ing. They took part in the demonstration
last night, and were accompanied by a baud
from this city.
Several of the delegates from this city to
the San Jose Convention reported at head
quarters of the Democratic Couuty Com
mittee yesterday. They said they had
come up to sober up, and gel out of the
river of whisky in which a great number of
the delegates were swimming with their
best suits of clothes ou.
A large and enthusiastic meeting of Re
publican Club, No. 3, of the Forty-fourth
- Assembly District was held last evening at
Medical Ilall, 115 Haight street. The fol
lowing resolution was unanimously adopted :
Resolved, That Republican club, No. 3 of the
Foily-lourtb Assembly District heartily indorses
- the act lon of I lie Republican Male Convention in
their several nominations of olhcers for the State
of California, with the distinguished Colonel 11.
11. Markham as the standard-bearer, and pledges
Itself to Use its influence and labor for ihe sup
jioi i of Ihe entire Republican ticket at the foith
comlug election in November next.
Rousing speeches were made by General
W. H. H. Hart, candidate for Attorney-
General, and Professor Anderson, candi
date for Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion, and such well-known Republicans as
Carroll Cook, Judges Waldheimer, L H.
Van Schaick and Dr. Leek, The meeting
closed with three rousingebeers for Colonel
Markham and the entire Republican ticket.
New I'oatal Facilities. -
First Assistant Postmaster-General Clark
son has addressed the following communi
cation to Postmaster Backus:
1 bave in-day made additional clerk-hire allow
■ ance lor your office In the sum of $17,800 to en
able you to appolut six clerks In the Mailing
Division at $800 each, ojie clerk Id the Alone v Or
der Department at $900, assistant stamp clerk
$700, clerk Registry Division $700. . fourteen -
clerks, aggregating $0800, for delivery search
ers, box and city distributor, dead letter and
Inquiry and stations, and forty stamp acouis.
Will defer action as to allowing you ten clerka
: and distributors on railway mall until later dale
The allowance made to-day to take effect on tbe
Ist of September. "" .."*! "
Improvements of the present quarters are
in progress and will be pushed ahead rap
Officers Who Will Rule Olympic
The San Francisco Schaetsen Verein Celebra
tion—H. M. Johnson in a Critical
Director Ferguson of the California
Athletic Club visited the training quarters
of the pugilists who will contest at the
exhibition next Monday evening and found
the men to be physically in a condition to
give a good performance. Mr. Ferguson
will report to the Directors, who meet this
eveniug, the results of his investigation.
The following notice was placed on the
blackboard of the Olympic Club yesterday:
To the Board of Directors of the Olympic
Club— Gentlemen: At a general meeting of
the club, beta ou ibe llib inst., the uudersignea
were elected to nominate candidates lor Ibe
l'.oaid ol Directors on tlie regular ticket to be
voted at llie aim election on the Ist prox.
l'u i suant llieielo we proceeded to ibe selection
ul a ticket, aud as a lesult of our labors we vow
beg to submit the followiug Humiliation..:
l-'or I'iesideiil, William Greer Bat rlson; Vice-
President, lidwaid A. Kb; Secretary, William
p.. tluiloway; Treasurer, Henry li. Ituss;
Leader, l.v waul A. Kolb; Captain, Wallet A.
Scolt; Directois— A. Forsyth. M. 11. Weed, J.
H. Ulinuly, J. Klliutt, A. J. Treat.
Tbe above-named candidates have formally
accepted tbe nominations and have subscribed
to Ibe propositions lur wlucb Hie undersized
declared ibeinselves and upon wblcb tbey were
elected to serve as a nominating committee,
MgDed: li J. scliusier, John I*. Jackson, S. V.
Oasauy, K. A. Vau Cuuit, U. 11. Stauyan Jr.
Some of the friends of the wrestler, Evan
Lewis, are wroth at the persistent efforts of
a certain local heavy-weight pencil-pusher
who "does all-round sports" to lower the
standing of the champion wrestler by
placing him on a par with a local athlete
named McLeod. Although the latter may
astonish the members of the Olympic Club
by "standing on his neck" three hours a
day so that he may strengthen the muscles
against "The Straugler's" famous holds, he
is, nevertheless, a baby athlete in the
champion's arms; in facta mere bagatelle.
Lewis has not yet mastered the won
derful feat of "standing on his neck," but
hen the wrestlers meet on the carpet it is
possible that McLeod, who is a good man
in bis class, will please the children by ex
hibiting that other wonderful trick known
as "walking off ou his ear."
Jack Carkeek of Milwaukee, Wis., and
Ernest Koeher will wrestle a match, Greco-
Koiuan, best three in five falls, for $500 a
side, at New York, about the middle of
uext month. .
Joe Acton writes from Seattle that he
and Vouug Mitchell are doing a fairly good
business in the Norm west.
A UNION FIELD DAY.
It has beeu suggested that the Keliance and
Acme clubs ot Oakland and tne Alameda
Olympic unite in giving a field day some
time this fall, either at the Oakland Trot
ting Park or at the Olympic Club grounds,
this cily, if they can he secured. The idea
is a good one and merits the consideration
of the Directors of the clubs mentioned.
There is a clause iv the constitution of the
A. A. U. which requites each club a mem
ber of the union to give at least one open
field day each year. If the P. O. A. A. A.
should adopt this rule it would tend to
direct more attention toward athletics in
tho smaller clubs.
11. M. Johnson, the professional sprinter,
who returned lrom Grass Valley a lew days
ago, is again laid up with sickness, and his
Iriends arc afraid that if he remains in this
city any length of time he will join the
The gatherings at tbe cricket meetings
which aie held at Alameda on Saturday and
Suuday afternoons are becoming quite
large, and the sport is rapidly becoming
popular. It was slated in some of the En
glish sporting papers recently that the Aus
tralian cricketers would return to theit
homes by way ol San Francisco. II the re
port be true the clubs of this city and Ala
meda will have an opportunity of trying
tlieir bulling, bowling and fielding qualities
alougside the expert players.
Ladies' matches, says English Cricket,
seem to have found a new and, I may add,
unexpected supporter in Lord Harris, if
the following extract from the letter of a
Mahablesbwur correspondent to a Bombay
paper is to be taken as a fact Still it re
quires something of an effort, if it be true,
to picture the Governor of Bombay actively
associated with cricket of such a light and
frivolous character :
We are all feeling quite exhausted with
laughing. Lady Harris had a team of thir
teen ladies against her husband's eleven,
the latter playing left-handed aud with a
stick. The excitement was intense. The
ladies were most dreadfully in earnest, but
so nervous. They went out for 22 runs in
the first luuiug to- til for their opponents,
but warmed up afterward and got ill to
eight wickets down, when it grew dark.
Every run, every ball led to a comical situ
ation—their nervousness at miming, the
way they met in the middle from each
wicket aud consulted as to whether it was
sale to go on, and finally each would run
back to her own wicket — the way they
threw themselves ou the ball in fielding
and had to make a search in their petti
coats for it. They are all mud about cricket
vow, aud in the rains a Poona and a Bom
bay ladies' match is to come off.
> The thirty-first anniversary of |the San
Francisco Schuetzen Verein will be cele
brated at Shell Mound Park, Berkeley, on
Sunday, September 7th. Prize shooting for
cash prizes will be held and the winners
will receive tlieir awards at a social to be
given at Germiinin Hall on the eveuing of.
The New York Clipper says: Little Joe
Priestly, the weight carrying phenomenon,
who only weighs 138 pounds, and was 50
years of age on May Ist. was backed to
walk fair heel and toe, currying a 56-pound
weight on his head, on July 18th, from Joe
Chadwlck's, the Neville Arms, Tyers Ter
race, Vauxhall, to the Obelisk, Blackfriars
road, and back, Loudon, Kngland, a dis
tance of three miles in thirty-five minutes,
without touching the weight with his
bauds, which feat be accomplished with
two minutes to spare, dancing a break
down with the weight still on his head after
his arrival at the above house.
It is said that the London authorities '
have issued au injunction restraining tho
I'elicau Club from allowing glove contests
in Its rooms until a case, wblcb is now be
tore the courts, is decided. This order may
possibly prevent tho fight between Mc-
Auliffe aud Slaviu taking place.
There is considerable rivalry between
Commodore Blow, owner of the Mystic, and
George H. Warder, owuer of the Goat, as
to which canoe is the best racing boat.
Commodore Blow has great faith in his
little i .un '■. and does uot believe that the
Eastern boat can lower his colors. On the
other hand. Mr. Warder maintains that
with a good wind he can easily defeat the
Mystic. Last Sunday an impromptu race
was had on the creek between these
two canoes. The Gnat led for a long dis
tance, sailing with the wind, but when the
return trip was made the Mystic, which
was sailed by Al Blow, outsailed her and
easily won -the race. Commodore Blow is
- happy. Mr. Warder, however, still thinks
that the Gnat is the speediest canoe on the
The Directors of the Sportsmen's Pro
tective Association will meet in a few days
to devise some means by which an investi
gation of the recent Fish Commission scan
dal may be had. -
TO QUENCH HIS PASSION.
An Angry Mother Dashes Vitriol Into
Joseph Andrew*' Face.
Fierce imprecations and cries of rage and
pain emanated from the house 924 Locust
street, and before the uproar had subsided
a young man, with livid face and holding
Ms hands to his head, rushed out the front
door, down the .< steps and west on Locust
street to the office of Dr. Dwelle, the near
est at hand. Bursting into the office he
cried out to the doctor : " Quick, my face is
burning up. The old hag poured vitriol on
me." '-,!^9asr^!ilS3Siif f^f^^lS3^ , 99^^ :! i t fi
- The physician eased the man's pain by
immersing bis head and face in cold water
until he was out of his anguish.., A careful
examination of the wounds showed that the
fiery liquid had been cast upon the man's
head, trickling down over bis face, leaving
livid marks on his cheeks and nose. The in
juries i were . only painful, however, not
dangerous, and according to the physician
the man will escape disfigurement. '
- ■--. The victim was Joseph- Andrews,' living
at 929 North Ninth street. , , The house from
which he had rushed in such haste is occu
pied by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blanke, and
it was the latter who I had I put him in such
misery. Mrs. Blanke was seen by a Repub
lic reporter last night and . explained the
- . She stated that she • had found Andrews
and her 1 16-year-old daughter under : com
promising circumstances. She drove An
; drews from | the I house, and after failing to
get a warrant against him i the next day,
placed the girl in the Home of the Good
Shepherd. .Every day since then Andrews,
who had previously been making love to
the girl, bad been tormenting Mrs. Blanke,
and | yesterday, afternoon ' appeared at I the
latter' house with the proposition that he
would marry the girl if she were released.
Mrs.: Blance. however, refused to allow
this, and he immediately became insulting
and abusive. Mrs. I.l. suite was scrubbing
the floor at the time. To make the work
easier she used sulphuric acid, a vitriol, in
the water, and a bottle of the fluid was ou
tbe -or beside her. Becoming | angered at
Andrews' - insults, she sprang up and
sprinkled the stuff over bis head.— St. Louis
liepublio. *■' - .
Arrival In the City of, Henry ___. Dixey
With Ills Company. • -." :
A number of Henry E. Dixey's most inti
mate friends left the city yesterday to meet
the popular comedian and his big company
on the overland train, and among the num
ber was a reporter for The Call. The
party boarded the special train containing
the members of his burlesque company at
Benicia. The train consisted of five cars,
two for baggage and scenery, two sleepers,
and a private car for Mr. Dixey and his
manager, Barclay H. Warburton. Mr.
Dixey was found ■ eagerly reading The
Call, possibly as much for domestic as
for professional reasons. However, be
looked as youthful as ever, and nearly all
inquiries directly bearing on bis engage
ment here he politely referred to his hand
some young manager. The genial Henry
E. said for the sake of the female element
in his company ho wished that Frisco was
a thousand miles or so uearer the usual
theatrical route. For himself, as he re
marked, it did not matter. He had the
comfort, thanks to bis managers, of a pri
vate car, and only wished that money was
sufficiently plentiful that he might provide
private dining-cars for the whole organiza
tion, which, from a busiuess standpoint,
would of course be impossible. Keferring
to his recent engagement in Chicago, Mr.
Dixey did not disguise a certain amount of
pride, both for himself and his
management, concerning his fourteen
weeks' run in Chicago. During Uis
engagement there he put on three
productions, the last being that of " Kip
Van Winkle," about which . Mr. Dixey
seemed more than confident for tbo future,
notwithstanding the indifferent criticisms,
citing the fact that "Adonis" at its incep
tion met with the same fate.
Mr. Warburton proved a more than mod
est individual, considering the importance
of his invested interests iv the organization.
He was sanguine over the reception of the
" Seven Ages," although he was familiar
with the fact that San Francisco is particu
larly origiual in its theatrical comments,
and often pleased with that which is some
times declined elsewhere and vice versa.
He is a man of means and appears to have
tbat independent courage of sticking to his
own convictions against all odds. So fur he
has met with nothing but success.
A visit was next made to the rear car,
where a number of the Dixey girls were
found who had beeu in San Francisco be
fore. Miss Mac Branson, for instance, met
the delegation with an enthusiastic wel
come. She had some complaints to make
regarding the number of railroad ties it
took to make a mile, and wished that the
eating stations along the line were more nu
merous and better stocked. She came to
the philosophical conclusion, however, that
Frisco was close at hand, where the torrid
heat of Chicago was at un end, and where,
good living was a proverb.
The Dixey company, a "merry company
of players," individually and collectively,
all seem to be imbued more or less with the
exuberant good fellowship of their manager
and star. The company dispersed to their
several destinations ou arrival, Mr. Dixey
and Mr. Warburton going to the Baldwin
Hotel to get some little repose between
now and the rehearsal to-morrow.
WANTS HIS POKTION,
William 1. Garratt Jr. lent mil for Par
The petition of William T. Garratt Jr.,
eldest son of the late William T. Garratt, to
have awarded to him a portion of his in
heritance, was again before Judge Coffey
yesterday. The attorneys to the estate de
murred to the petition, on the ground that
the property asked for— an undivided half
of the Market-street premises— was only re
ferred to. They contended that William
might collect his younger brother's portion
of the rents as well as his own.
\V illiam's attorney then offered to let the
stepmother collect the rents. Judge Coffey
overruled the demurrer, and said the son
was entitled to some part of the estate now,
but he would allow the executrix until to
day to answer.
SOMETHING TO LAUGH AT.
Love is blind, and from the pet names he
uses one would think his articulation sadly
defective also.— Puck.
• • •
He — I'll never marry a strong-minded
She— No; I don't think you will.— Terra
• • *
The Other Way— "How does your girl
treat you, John? asked the mother.
"She doesn't treat me at all, mother ; lam
obliged to treat her every time."—
• * •
During a hunt a Lieutenant fired at a
rabbit, but did not hit it, und narrowly
missed the Major of his regiment.
" I say, Lieutenant," exclaimed the
Major, " are you shooting at a rabbit or for
promotion?" — Texas tings.
« • *
It was at toe close of the wedding break
last. One of the guests arose, and. glass in
hand, said: "1 drink to the health of the
bridegroom. May he see many days like
this." The intention was gcod, but the
bride looked as if something had displeased
» * . •
Father— Clara, what game was that you
were playing wheu 1 looked in tbe parlor
; Clara— Hide and seek.
Father — What was the kissing for?
Clara— that was the duty on the
hides.— Boston Herald. .
• • . »
Stranger (in restaurant to railroad super
intendent)— Will you please pass the but
sir, but cannot possibly do it. The call for
passes this season— oh, er— here it is. Cer
tainly, sir.— Boston Herald.
- * * . *
A writer in giving "advice to young
ladies," says "Don't let him call you by
your first name, at least not until you are
engaged to him, and then only when you
are by yourselves." He wont call her by
her first name then. After that interesting
period he calls her by a much sweeter name,
especially invented for the occasion. Mar
garet or Jane is too cold and formal. — Nor
ristowu Herald. .2__a_S^-HB3___
• » » .
The difference— Mr. Chugwater (explain
ing matters to visitors)— My wife is gener
ally well, but she is suffering to-day from
i viiin, its-iii, influenza, toothache, a sore
thumb and an inflamed eye. In her case, it
never rains but it pours.
Mrs. Chugwater (explaining matters also)
—I don't make any fuss about -it, though.
lam not like my husband. lie never pains
but he roars.— Chicago Tribune.
Senilism Will Coolest.
The Seanlan will contest was resumed in
Judge Garber's department yesterday. A
letter was introduced which had been writ
ten by Mrs. Seanlan a short time previous
to her death to her sister in Rochester, N.
Y. i It accused ber sisters of trying to get
her property, and also referred favorably
to her husband. .
Scanlan's attorney moved for a nonsuit,
but the : Court denied it. Attorney F. E.
Sutherland testified that Mrs. Scaulan
seemed to be in sound condition when she
signed her will. Margaret Doyle stated
that Seanlan had treated his wife kindly
while she lived with them. The trial weut
over to Monday next. _
In Another Saloon* ,:■',*..;
The robbery of a sleeping man by George
Petrovicb, who is now lv the penitentiary
for his crime, was not committed in the
saloon of J. W. Wilson, at 317 Pacific street,
as previously reported.
More Chinese to Land.
United States District Judge Hoffman
has affirmed the recommendations of Com
missioner McAllister in the cases of two
remanded Chinese to which exception was
taken. ■> In a third case a consent remand
was taken. . •■"■- _ -.. :
V How vain the loving darts that fly
,y. "..' From c'en the most bewitching eye, " »
Unless the teeth are pure and bright
And ever kept a snowy white.
II would you save your teeth from harm, •
In SOZOIio.NT you'll find tho charm. ',■--■
i - m
P. 11. Johnson, editor of the Walla Walla
Union, is visiting at Santa Cruz. Before
going in swimming the other day he left a
silver watch and chain and $65 in coin with
the ticket-taker. He lost his tag that called
for his clothes and valuables and has been
forced to sue the bath-keeper to recover
them. : .... *-r- -. .:.-.;.
I (THE CREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.) .
1 Ctare BILLICUS and
I Nervous ILLS.
I ; 2 5cts. a . Box.
I OH" ALL * PItTJO-QISTO. i .;.-
________________ Mill I I II" I ll I i H I Hill
- y y-^ysy. ■■»"•• .*•*;-_•» y. ■■ ■■■ ; .--;r;.^ '■■-■: i
MISCELLANEOUS. - _
A SCARED EDITOR.
A nipped fanner stalked Into the sanctum
t7ith a big* whip under bis arm.
"Be you the editor?" "I am," was tto
half apprehensive reply.
" Here's two dollars— send me your rapcr.
for life," ho said.
" You see," he went on, "our daughter was
Sick and like to die; she drooped and grew
weak and pale, had headaches, no appetite,
buck ached, bands and feet like ice, couldn't
Bleep, hacked with cough, and we thought sho
had consumption. No medicine helped he_.
until she tried that Dr. Pierces Favorite Pre-.
scription mentioned in your paper, when eho
began to mend in no time and is now well and
handsome as a rose— put me down as a Ufa
subscriber." - -
Now the editor is looking* for another Bcaro.
The medicine has cured thousands afflicted as
was tho farmer's daughter, restoring the fe-
male functions to healthy action, and remov-
ing the obstructions and suppressions which.
caused her trouble, It is guaranteed to giva
satisfaction in every case, or price ($1.00) re-
funded. It's a legitimate medicine, not a bev-
erage. Contains no alcohol to inebriate; no
syrup or sugar to sour or ferment in the stom-
ach and derange digestion.
For a Book of 160 pages on Woman ; Her
Diseases, and How to Cure them, (sent sealed
in plain envelope) enclose ten cents, in stamps;
to WORI-D'B Dispensary MEDICAL ASSOCIA.-
ttios. No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Off. PIERCES PELLETS SSS?a?
Laxative, or Cathartic, according to size of
dose. Smallest, Cheapest. Sugar-coated and
Busiest to take. Cure Sl.k Headache.
Biliousness, Constipation, By drug-
Kistß, 25 cents a vial.
-.-:•- ■■■- SuWeFr2p_
Is be vrho values his health and when lick Immedi-
ately seeks reller. The Cosmopolitan Dispensary
is a Medical and Surgical Institute, located perma-
nently at the junction of Stockton, Ellis and Market
streets, for the cure of all diseases, Afflictions aud
A Staff of Competent Physicians & Surgeons,
Graduates of the best American and English Col-
leges, Skilled, Experienced and Able, are In con-
stant attendance. No minerals or poisons used.
The latest improved methods of Surgery. The most
recent discoveries in medicines of Europe and
ARE YOU A VICTIM ?
Hh. uiiiatisui, Bronchitis,
Cousumptioiif Salt i; In- in,
Weakness, Urinary Troubles,
Cancer, Piles, y.7
Heart Disease, Bowel Troubles,
Are Curable Diseases, and a Cure is
Guaranteed when a case is taken.
FREE OF CHARGE.
Consultation, advice and thorough
examination Free to Patients.
Young, middle-aged or old men suffering from tbe
effects of follies restored to perfect health, man-
hood and vigor. Five minutes' talk may save you
thousands of dollars and years of suffering. A
Fharmacy is attached and prescriptions are filled
free of charge.
Cor. Stockton, Ellis and Market S'.s.,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAt.
■__*- au2l 2t -
OWN YOUR HOME!
SUBSCRIBE FOR SHARKS IX THE GOLDEN
West li. and L. Association. First series now
being issued, at office, 413 Hush st., Tuesday and
Friday, between 12 and a p. v. It
SAVINGS 23 ___!_-____.
338 Montgomery .St., San Franclaco.
GUARANTEE CAriTAI...... 5300.000
Interest Paid on Deposits. Loans Mads,
Wm. AlTorit Win. _lal_codl_, Adam Oraat,
Jerome Lincoln, 1). O. Mill , W. 8. Jones,
b-UJouas, a. K. 1-. Harmon. Xi. U UcUagf.
lain -_iu _p tl -
Jjj? TO ORDER,
/ I* \ AND -J •'WARD,
\S Kfr -_la f TO order
lPal-T Ati ° UPWARD, -,
jy,3CB STOCKTON ST.
*** *%? Branch, KEARNYST.
}c 22 tf -JnYVeFr
THE FINEST EVER DISCOVERED.
San luis niivy
OBISPO Ull I A
Very rich and beautiful in color. Mantel., Pedes-
tals, Hearths and Facings, Tables, Ornaments, Spec-
imens for Cabinets, etc. >>i-qnß_-__-18-- l -- | P- ia ¥
■ 610 Brannan Street, near Sixth, S. F.
aulu SuWeFr Up J. t F. K-_S.SEI_.KI_
BICYCLES AXD SAFETIES.
tSf LARGEST HALI. IN THE STATE.
£££» Lirties and Oihers Taught to Bids.
Mm thos. h.~bT SAFETIES.
* LARGEST HALL IN THE STATE.
• Li .us and Oihers Taught to Ride.
H THOS. H.T VARNEY,
wWiW 42 and ii Fremont St., S. F., Cal.
-.- jel3Frsmutt ■ *
THE WEEKLY CALL contains serial
and complete stories, miscel-
laneous articles by the best
writers, special articles by
home authors: the news of the
coast; the news of the world
and all that serves to make a
complete family journal, : free
from objection. $1 25 a year
'aSM Bf' to 2.1 lbs. per month by the ftcientifla
9lßuM&r application of harmles*, herbal remf>
- 9m\m\ KsT euies. -No 9 tarv-ing. ho incoaveni-
T»l iK ence. Strictly confidential. Sendfio.
-^X-WaW BA for circulars and it luit'iiinlrt. Ad-
■_3M En dreu: I'll. O. W. i. bMUUI, SltilliiiSU ',
UMimVfariX.o • : J
MR. al HAYMAN Lessee and Proprietor .
MR. ALFRED IiOUVIER Manager
I.AST \~ I.AST
-SIGHTS. I SATI-li' -\Y. * ' ■
THE PRINCE "
And a Competent Dramatic Company.
Monday Next. August 25tU-DIXEY
In tbe new burlesque
"THE SEVEN AGES."
-- -'-<*■ '. " Seats for Dixey Now on Sale. ■ ■ ■■ - : .
GRAND OPERA HOUSE. ~~
Andrews and Mcßubhik..... Manageri
* - EVERY lilatinkk, SUNDAY MGIITI
Family Matinek. susoaisiguii
SATURDAY, AT 2 P. M.
NELLIE M HENRY, "CHAIN
In lier new melodrama, LIGHTNING"
NEW BUBN-SKVI NEW LOOK OUT
SONUS AND DANCES!
And llie Wonderful FOX ITI
ZIP AND NKIIO.
rOPDLAR PRICES--J5O, 35c, 50c and "sc.
BOX OFFICE OI'EN DAILY.
KRELINU _1R05..........1'r0pr1et0rs .Managers
BEGINNING MONDAY, AUGUST 18th,
Popular Prlces-25c and 5Qc.
Wallenbi -> A Stockwell, Lessees and Managers
'•^—entirely reconstructed— — —
SUNDAY NIGHT AUGUST 14th,
WALI.KXUOD * STOCKWEI.E'S
P.EOItG-VNIZED COMEDY, COMPANY
In a Magnificent Pr oil net ion of Jobn A. Sterens*
SAME rRICES-25c. ..Oc anil 75c.
SKATS ON SALE TO-DAY.
IB! CALIFORNIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater In the World.
MR. AL lIAVMAN Lessee and Proprietor
UK. 11ARRV MANN Manager
ETery Kveningr — Saturday Matinee.
Tbe Representative Irish Comedian,
MX. W. J.
In His Wondertully Attractive Flay,
NEXT WEEK ASE-NA-LAWS.
WITH ENTIRE NEW SONGS BY MR. SCAN'LAN.
*3-_seats now Selllng._£)r
MR. M.H. LiiAViii' , l_---vi__.nl Frourietoe
MR. J. J. OOTTLOI) Manager
EAST 3 KIGHTS.
EAST MATINEE TO-MOKROTV!
JOSEPH R. GRISMER& «PH(EBE DAYIES. ,
Elaborate Production ot
"TWO NIGHTS IN ROME!"
By Archibald C. Gunter. author of "Mr. Barnes of
Next Week Monday. August 25th,
The Eminent Actor and Singer,
MR. HUBERT WILKE
.. . . I-V. . . '
PETI, THE VAGABOND. —
_»__" Seats Now ox s_i.b.j»
_________ jjy THE i
"INDEPENDENT OLD FRIENDS."
On SUNDAY, Aiiguit '.'4. 1890, at 1 o'clock, at the
EL MONTE HOTEL. Sausaiito. TICKETS, *1.
JUDGE A. CRAIG. President,
THEO. G. COCKRILL, Master of Ceremonies.
J. E. imiaii, Secretary. au__ 'it WeFr - .
SEVENTH ANNUAL PICNIC .
At Badger's Park. East Oakland, SUNDAY, Aug-
nst '24. 1800. Foot-race for a purse of $200 be-
tween Professor John P. Rice (Tax office) and Will-
lam J. i; un; in in- (Occidental Athletic Club). A tug
of war between I*. Deputy Sheriff-- and 19 Deputy
County Clerks for $150. Cash prizes for ail games.
Tickets Sue. Ladles free, aul 7 81*
CALIFORNIA BASE-BALL LEAGUE.
Saturday, Alienist 23d at 3 P. ML.
lIAKLAXUS vs. SACKAMENTOS.
Sunday Ancnat .'lth.
At 11 A. REPORTS vs. AI.I.KNS.
At 2:30 P. M.-OAKLANDS vs. SAN FRANCISCOS.
Admission 25c ana 10c. Ladle, free. Reserve!
seats on .Sunday, 250 extra, on sale at Will & Find's. s
Phelan building. 820 Market st. au2l It
MR. AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD- ftl
emy, 71 New Montgomery at— New ar- aS
rangemcuts; tuition reduced: dancing learned *■ 1* '
at little cost; Gents exclusively (beginners), !___!___>__,
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladles (beginners), 'X'uii-
days/Thursdays; soirees Saturday evenings; prlvaca
lessons daily. .li-illl
t <__xpositio_^fe__M fn\
_____ s^______c-*** x i _Sn.__r*i*vp»jn i v» y~
OF THE •tTE Att^ma
0 A KL AN D
i BOON TO THE DEAF!
Osgood's London Hearing Horn.
'-■ This la the only Instrument thit will help the deaf. . '
Being manufactured from the best bell metal It will
last for years. It can be conveniently carried in the
pocket and used at the theater or church without
attracting attention. Price $5, sent C. O. D. If not
aatlsfartory after two weeks' trial return to us by
express, C. O. D. -_, - ,
. -- .--. ._• OSGOOD into.... Diugglsts, -
HE. Corner Seventh st. and Broadway, Oakland, Cat. --"-*_*_
:-■■_-. ly*-0 li cl iS u -_>. j.-.,-,.--.