Newspaper Page Text
Ineffectual Attempts to Nomi
nate a Congressman.
Yesterday's Balloting (or a Candidate for tlie
tfler Taking Sixty Roll-Calls the Convention
Adjourns to Meet In Ventura
Ep«clal Dispatches to The Mobxiso Call.
Feesxo, Aug. 28. -In the .Republican
Congressional Convention sixteen more bal
lots were taken this morning, making thir
ty-eight in all. The first ballot showed:
(toweil 47, Lindley 70, Bowers 70, against 43
forßowell and 71 each for Lindley and
Bowers on the last ballot last night. The
last billot before noon showed Rowell 56,
Lindley 64, Bowers 67.
There was no material change in the Re
publican Convention at the afternoon ses
sion. It was a complete deadlock, with
Sowers in the lead.
The fifty-fifth ballot resulted : Bowell 54,
.'Sowers 67, Lindley ti">, Crown 1. Adjourned
until 7 o'clock.
As the delegates were reassembling for
'he evening session it was seen that some
important movement was contemplated,
.nd, as they gathered In knots about the
tall, they were more or less excitedly dis
missing tl:e proposition, which was to ad
journ the convention to Los Angeles, after
afeing two or three ballots. This did not meet
. ith the approval of the delegates from the
r uuuties north of Tehaehapl, and it was
ooked upon by sonio of the more sensitive
«i an attempt to put an affront upon this
ection of the district. Those who were in
j aTor of adjournment contended that it was
apparent that the convention was a dead
:<ck, and that it was necessary to adjourn
•l order to gather the: wishes of their eon
itiuents. T;ie hall was packed to abso
Chairnißu Brown rapped the convention
0 order at 7:30 o'clock and created a ripple
1 laughter by calling on the Secretary to
all "that roll" again. The fifty-sixth
allot was a-; f Hows: Rowell 60, Bowers
■i, Lindley 55. On the fifty-seventh ballot
■Santa Barbara bolted solidly with nine
otes from Rowell to Bowers. The fifty
' ichth ballot was as follows: Eowell 52,
.owers 81, Lindley 54. In this b:illot
.■Cera Rave its six votes to Ruwell
•nd Los Angeles toot one from
Sowers and cave it to Kowell.
The fifty-ninth ballot was as follows: Bow
.:i 47, Bowers 71, Liudley 09. Los Angeles
•iropped one from Rowell in favor of Lind-
I y, and added seven of Bowers' votes to
Bindley, making Ltndlßy"« total 47 In the
legation. Kan Luis Ouispo gave Rowell's
• ••nr to Lindley, and Ventura electrified the
• invention by taking its three votes from
lowers and lending them to Lindley for
se on that ballot only. Following was the
xtieth and last Dallot: Kowell" 47, Bowers
4, Lindley 76.
MOTION TO ADJOURN.
After the announcement of the result, a
'lelecate Irom Orange moved to adjourn,
.lie convention to meet again at Ventura on
September 4tn, nt 2 o'clock in the afternoon.
Mr. Farnham of Los Angeles opposed the
notion, while Judge Campbell, from the
-ame county, in a vigorous and earnest
-perch, favored the motion to adj uirn. He
[aimed that the sixty ineffectual ballots
Jemonstrated that the convention could not
- • ■-■ - -* »».;- tl.jvn anil nt tUi<*
lace. Dr. lloweli s friends," lie said, "are
standing by him in a manner that
■.hows he is a man of character and
standing. Mr. Bowers' friends are stand
ing by him with equal devotion. Mr. Lind
'ey's friends aro evidently standing by him
to the death. Living in the city of .Los
Angeles I have oast my vote for the gentle
man from San Diego, but not from any op
position to the gentleman from Los Angeles
"i to Dr. Rowel!, but in obedience to the
fulfillment of a solemn obligation. We have
been treated by the good people of Fresno
with the kindest and most generous
hospitality, without regard to party, but it
is utterly impossible to nominate either of
the gentlemen under the present condi
tions. lam not in favor ol (lark horse-,
tiut lam in favor of giving the convention
a week, and by the sea in Ventura we may
come together coolly and calmly to consider
tire propositions as new ones."
TO MEET AT VKXTUBA.
Frank H. Short of Fresno opposed the
motion to adjourn, declaring that an ad
journment at the present time would b? an
Implication on thfi hospitality of Fresno.
lie argued that a change of locality would
not affect tie conditions governing the con
vention. Frank Taylor of Tulare also op
pesed the motion, while Colly?r of San
Diego spoke in favor of going to Ventura.
Tht) motion to adjourn to Ventura was
carried by the following vote: Ayes 120,
noes 67. San Diego voted solidly and Los
Aneeles all but solidly for adjournment.
Accident to Kountan Freighters.
Nevada City, Aug. 28.— Thomas Jone3
and Charles Cleveland, freighters between
this city and Xorth Eloomfivld, had a mirac
ulous escape this morning from a frightful
death. They were descending the northern
erade of the South Tuba River. Jones
drove six horses attached to two wag'ins
loaded with 6000 pounds of sacked barley.
Cleveland had six horses and one wagon
loaded with baled hay, driving 200 yards be
hind Jones. A treo came thundering down
toward the road from the mountain side
above, where a Chinaman had cut It.
Cleveland's horses shied, and one frnnt
wheel went off theTgrade. Clevelandjumned
from the wagon, and the horses, spring-
Ing suddenly forward, pulled the wheel
back on the road, and breaking into a run
"oon collided with Jones' oatfit. Jones,
tne three wagons and eight of the horses
were precipitated over the bank and went
rolling down the steep declivity toward the
river 200 feet below. The wagons were
totally wrecked. Jones and the horses
rolled over and over to the river. Two of
the horses were perhaps fatally hurt, the
others escaping uninjured. The man was
unscratched, except Having one finger
mashed. Two years ago a similar accident
from a like cause occurred there to a ped
dler's wagon, S. 11. Shuniiff receivinu in
juries that ultimately caused bis death.
Petaluma, Aug. 28.— About 5 o'clock
this morning a man employed In the
Washington Livery Stables, corner of
Washington and Kentucky streets, In this
city, vent up in the hay-loft and acci
dentally upset his coal-oil lamp, setting fire
to the hay, of • hich the loft was full. The
Ore gained rapidly and all hands went to
work saving the property. The horses
were gotten out, and all the buggies, har
ness mid everything movable except the
hay. The Fire Department wns quickly on
.baud ana did admiiable work by prevent
ing the Cre from spreading to Iheturroiind
irjg I i:iMii:t:s. The total loss is estimated
at J ;:■' ii. The etables belonged to the
Petaluma Theater Company, and were in
sured for £1500. Collins & Loflus, lessees
of the stables, estimate their loss at $1000,
insnred for $500. The Fashion Stables :ma
the walls of the theater anJ the Brooklyn
Hotel were all more or less damaged by
beat and water and will doubtless claim
Wtpcn Upset and Occnpanti Irjnred.
MAinsvu.i.E, Aug. 28.— Dan Gettens of
the firm ol SlinKsleyA Gettens left Dobbin's
Kancb, Yuba County, Tuesday morning for
Uollard's Bnr, where they have a store.
lie was accompanied by Samuel Fenley.
On their return, about 4 o'clock in the
afternnon they met a man named Scott,
Irciin Challenge Mills, and allowed him to
get into the wagon. When going up the
hill near the Summit Ilmise the wagon up
set and tbe three men were thrown to the
ground. Dan Getlens was thrown on his
head and was senseless for some time. He
was also hurt In the back, and when ho re
covered consciousness spoke in a rambling
manner. Sumiiel Fenley and Scott both
had their left legs broken above the ankle
joint anil were also bruised about their
beads. They were brought to the Yuba
Movements of tha Charleston.
Seattle, Aug. 28.— A dispatch received
in Seattle frcm Washington last night
states that orders were issued to the
Charleston to return immediately to Ilono
lulu. Late last nittit Admiral Brown said
the Charleston would proceed to Port
Townsond, and, after a few days' prepara
tion, ro to Esquimau lo visit Admiral
Holham ol the British fleet. His ultimate
destination was San Francisco, but he de
clines to say whether that would foilow
immediately, or if he had any orders altei
" Charged 'With Maimirg a Horse.
-m . . _ - a ..~ no T i, lnr TTiIVP^
MABYSVILI.E, AUfT. 28.—^esiei mj»
tnd Newton Stewart have been arrested for
maiming the valuable saddle horse James
Gillespie. Hayes was left a larpe sum of
money a year aso and married n chamber
maid at Los Angeles, from whom he got a
divorce and soon ran through all his coin.
When he was accused of having committed
the crime by Officer Clark he replied that
he had told some persons at the cannery
that he intended t ) do so and had done so.
The prisoners will liave thtir examinations
Withdraw il of a Democratic Nonrnee.
Stockton, Aug. 28.— John T. Doyle of
this city, who was the Democratic nominee
for Assemblyman from the Fifty-eighth
District, which comprises the city of
Stockton, to-day withdrew from the
race on account of demands of business.
Either Frank D. Nicol or Marion Levries,
lawyers of this city, will be selected to fill
Mr. Doyle's place on thy ticket. The Le
publican nominee is Captain It. 5. Johnson,
who reprtst-nted the district in the last
A H;ghwayican Shot.
Los Angeles, Aug. 28.— WHJlam Bryant
this morning probably fatally shot a man
named John Walsh on the Glendale road.
Walsh ordered Bryant to hand over his
money and grabbed the horse by the bits.
He was wr.rnc.d lo desist and, failine to
comply, l'.ryant fired, the fihot entering
above 'the left nipple. The- act of Bryant
meets with the approval of the law-abiding
citizens. Walsh had attempted to hold up
Johu W. l'aul a few minutes before Bryant
A Forger in Custody.
Tacoma, Aug. 28.— Detective McNangh
ton arrived to-day with young Francis, wl.o
forged the name of Jay Sedgwick, the
General Manngt-r ot the Pacific Navigation
Company, for S-000. The detective Has
been on Ms trail for the past two months,
finally running him down in a small village
in Florida. Tiie matter has been Kept
very quiet on account of the respectable
faulily connections ol the young man.
Cr.cd date lor 'h? Senate.
Modf.sto, Aug. 28.— The Joint Demo
cratic Convention for the Thirtieth Sena
torial Districr, comprising tho counties of
Stanislaus, Merced and 1 uolumne, met at
\L desto to-day and nominated T. 1). Harp
of Stanislaus ou the tilth ballot. Ihe nom
ination was made unanimous.
Arrest cf a J welly Ecbbcr.
Tbacy, Aug. 28.— Mrs. Tromans, six
luiles west of Tracy, was robbed yesterday
of $300 in jtwelry by an employe, John
Kelly. A warrant was issued and Kelly
was arrested vwih ihe Jewelry by Constable
Fitzgerald in Livcnnore.
Seattle, Aug. 28.— The Democratic Slate
Convention met here this afternoon, and
after effecting permanent organization ad
jurned till to-morrow morning.
Interesting Races at tie Petalama and
Fetai.uma, Aug. 28.— The twenty-fourth
annual exhibition of the Sonoma and Marin
Agricultural Association is vow an assured
success. An immense throng uf people to
day filled the pavilion, the crandstand,
quarter-stretch and betting-stand. In the
pavilion the exhibits exceed those of any
former year. The races to-day were in
teresting, the field of starters being largo
and the heals all closely contested.
The first race was for the threa- minute
class acd Lad six starter?, as follows:
Charles Derby. Una Wiikc% Free Coinage,
Bob Mason, Ed Fay and Kiliain. Una
Wilkes was the favorite in the pool-box,
bringing 850 against £15 for Bob Mason
an<j c" lor Hie rest vi ami m wiu aeta. ;
When the judges gave the word Bob Mason
was ten lengths behind and almost at a
standstill. Una Wilkes was first at the
quarter with Derby and Ed Fay close up.
At the backsiretch they were bunched,
with Mason and Kilraiu a distance be
hind. When they swung into the home
stretch Wilkes had a length tho best of it,
but 13. Holly brought Derby up with
a rush and carried Wilkes to a break, win
ning the heat by £ length in 2:24%. Free
Coinage third, Ed Fay fourth, Bob Mason
fifth and Kilrain distanced. Secoud heat-
Bob Mason was again left at the post when
the bell tapped for the second heat, but the
Echo colt trotted last and finished close up
at the finish. Derby again won, with VVUtea
a good second. Free Coinage third, Ed Fay
fourth and Mason fifth. Time, 2:25)4.
Derby and Mason took the lead from tin
start in the third heat and maintained it
until after the half was passed, when .Mason
left his feet and lost all chance for the heat.
Derby came home first, winner of the heat
and race in 2:24%, Wilkes second, Mason
third. Free Coinage fourth, Ed Fay last.
The second race was a walkover for San
Mateo Stock Farm's bay colt Regal VVllkea
by Guy Wiikcs, » ho was jogged over the
course by Goldsmith and received the £000
The third race was for the district three
year-olds, with ■ four starters, W. Page's
Lcoline, Payne Shatter's Autevano, Is. 0.
Holly's Kafir and K. Murphy's Maud Dee.
Maud was the favorite at $35, Antt-vano
second choice fur $15 and the field $5.
Maud look the lead and kept it until
near the bait pole, when Goldsmith
passed her with the Autcvolo colt
and kept the lead to the wire, winning by a
length in 2:34, Lcolina third, Katir fourth.
Antevano won the second heat in 2:33,
Maud second, Kafir third, Leolino dis
tanced. Then came a surprise, for Maud
Dee won the next three heats and race in
2:34, 2:33 and 2:35%.
The last race of the day was for the side
wheelers in the pools. Rupee sold for S3O,
Hummer £8, Princess Alice and Sunrise in
the field for £15. Hunmier won the first
heat in 2:21%. Knpee won the second, third
and fourth heats. Time, 2:20, 2:23%, 2:20.
Events at Chieo.
Chico, Aug. 28.— A grand stock parade
took place at 10 o'clock this morning, and
all grade animals and fine stock generally
were on exhibition. The many fine road
animals and cattle, team?, etc., made a
lengthy parade. It was said by sports to
have been the best stock parade in the
northern circuit. Premiums will be
awarded Saturday. The attendance at the
races was the largest yet. The track was
in excellent condition and betting ran very
The first race was a 2:35 class, trotting,
with Ed BrigßS, Jlattie Solomon, Stranger
and Dinah entered. Pools sold: Mattie
Solomon $7, Stranger Si", field So. Stranger
wen easily in 2:2!% in the second heat
Stranger sold for 120 to $10 for the field.
Dinah won the heat in 2:27'/. In the third
heat Dinah sold the lavonte, $20 to $16.
Stranger took the heat in 2:27%. lv the
fourth heiit Dinah sold the favorite, $10,
field $5. Dinah won. Time, 2:27%. The
fifth heat and race was won by Stranger in
Between, the third and fourth heats a
special was called. The starters were Sam
Lewis and Little Hope, pacer.-, and liabe
and Hay ward, trotters. Lewis won the
first heat in 2:33. For the second heat the
pools sold: Lewis $20, Kabe £10, field SlO.
Hay ward took the heat in 2:29. The third
heat was won by Babe in 2:29. Th« fourth
heat was won by llayward in 2:27%. The
fifth heat and race was won by Hay ward,
The pools ere declared off. :: :•--•• ■
The third race was running, half mile
and repeat. I Tho starters were I Jack the
Jlipicr, Mohawk, Joker and Minnie Bry
den. The pools sold, with Jack barred:
Joker $10, hVId 56. Jack tonu tho heat in
0:00. Fur the second heat there were no
pools. .Jack the Hipper won the heat and
race in 0:50, Joker second. -
■ The fourth lace was a "mile dash. The
starters were Miss John-on, Dave Douglas,
Leland, Koseburg and Barber. Pools sold:
Leland $30, Koseburg $10, field $7. Inland
won, Roseburg second, Dave Douglas third.
Time. 1 :« & . . ■■-.y^--:- ■■
Columbus (Ohio), Aug. 28.— Otto Leuth,
the boy murderer of Cleveland, was hanged
in the annex of the penitentiary here
shortly after midnight. The drop fell at
12:05. His neck was broken. In less than
twenty-live minutes hiuith was on the trap.
He admitted his crime, and it was twenty
minutes of 1 o'clock when he dropped. The
execution was a neat piece of work. Leuth
and Smith bore themselves with great cour
age U]i to tiie time the scaffold was sprung.
E'care of Prisoners.
Ciif.iiai.is (VVnsh.), Aug. 28.-Two men
and ab y confined in the County Jail hero
mndo tlicir escape this morning. The men
are charged with larceny and the boy with
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, IS9O-EIGHT PAGES.
STILL IN THE RING.
The California Clnb Matches Twd
The Occidental Club Is Financially Embar
rMied-Tonng Mitchell Comic g Home.
A Bear With a History.
There was a meeilnx of Use California Club
Directors last evening. Hie pugilists who ex
hibited last Monday evening were remunerated
lv lome way. ISochette made a a very vigorous
protest against a division of the purse which lie .
contested for against Young Iluullncton, but the
club decided to call the match a draw, which de
clslou was proper.
ANOTHER FIGHT ARRANGED.
The Directors will make no test case out of
the last exhibition. They have matched Eochette
and Voun: UuntlnEton to light to a finish on
September 12th, and probably the outcome of
this content will decide the future or the club
Captalu Snort says that sport Is sport, and
that he will not Interfere with the contest unless
it becomes brutal, then It must stop. There
was nothing, from a pug's standpoint, ot a
brutal nature in . the exhibition between
McCarthy and Armstrong, but the Captalu
stopped It ueveilheless and now the club Is ng
uiing upon me question of what constitutes bru
tality accoidlnt: to the Captain's theory or way
of thinking. It will be only a matter of time,
however, wheu that question will be permanently
On Sunday, September 7th, Captain. Jack Will
iams will atiempt the hazardous lent ot swim
lug troni the Ahimeda Mole to th? foot of Market
stieet. The distance IS said to be eight miles.
YOUNG MITCHELL'S RETURN"*
Young Mitchell lias grown tired of the Xorlli
west, and will leave Seattle for Isco to-day.
lie writes thai the company of which ho was tiie
star lerlonner did very well financially, but that
be has become homesick and Is very anxious lor
Joe Acion telegraphed that lie would wrestle
Evan Lewis at the California Club it the lalter
would meet him at 170 pound*. As Lewis can
not meet that liituie without Injuring his health
and constitution, the proposed match may be
looked upon as off. In a letter to a friend Acton
says that If McLeod will consent to wrestle him
for f 1000 a tide, a match cau us made either
l.ere or In Seattle.
THE FLYING WHEET«
The Bay City Wheelmen have elected the fol
lowing Bo.ud ot Dircctoif, to serve for a term of
one year: It. M. Thompson, President; Thomas
L. Hill, Vice-President; Gorge P. Wetinore,
Secretaiy; Thomas 11. Doane. Treasurer.
It seems thai all the dlstniKuniiedinien are be
coming 'cyclist!". The latest addition to the ranks
is Hemy .M.Stanley, who has been elected Presi
dent of an English 'cycle club. - ■■:-- ■-■ :
The ciiekeleis held a business meeting last
evening. The usual Saturday and Sunday games
will be coutlnucU as lou.' as lbs weather remains
flue. The mounds at Alameda are now In a
splendid condition and good playing Is the result.
William Jilghimeyer states that ne will
measuie strides with John 1". Eire in a lot)
yaidt' loot-race provided the latter will reduce
to his UtiEhimeyer's) weight. William has been
recently teen practicing by the light of the moon
on the City llall pavement.
Ml BT WHISTLE FOR THEIR MOSEY.
Billy Akers and other people who have bills
anahist the Occidental Athletic Club are anxious
to know what has become of the club's funds.
I lie ct'ueral opinion Is mat tUose whom the club
Is indebted to will have to whistle a political
march for their money.
The first open cour^np. meetlnE or the season
will be held on Sunday. September 14lh, at New
ml;. The entry list will be open on the Ist prox.
There aie at present between 200 and 300 hares
in the park,
Frofe?sor Watson of the Occidental Athletic
Clnb Mates that two ten-round contests will be
Riven at the club September Bth. The Directors'
term has expired and a new board will be elected
some evening next week.
John Gallagher, the well-known Oakland
sportsman, left lull city yesterday for a bear
hunt in the vicinity of Willets. In taendocino
County. Mr. Gallagher Is an expert angler and
his friends look foiward with pleasure to Ills re
turn loin the bucolic renloiis.
LOOKING FOR BEAK STEAKS.
Some few weeks ago Johnny Gall visited Sis
klyuu county on a hunt for fresh air and bear
While scaling one of tbe steep mountain peaks
near Mouut Shasta one cold, chilly morning,
Jonathan espied a young cinnamon bear break
fast ins: on some berries. He raised his little
rltle. fiently pi essed the trigger an.i a snarn crack
echoed through the forest. -Dodging under the
sniokr, which lodged 00 the still atmosphere,
thereby forming a elbud, Jonathan looked In tho
direction of Ike trot where he expected to
see a dead bear, but to his amazement
the cinnamon was not there. When
his i lends, who had beard the
■ eport. Joined him In the search for bruin.
Bloody tracks were found, which proved that
the leaden messenger bad bit Its marK. Several
miles ot rough country were traversed, but Ihe
utar uiu him. Mop iv lecoiiuutic* *uu iiic cuase
was eventually abandoned. A few weeks ago a
friend of Gall's, who was among me party, hau
pencd to come across the same bear that (jail
had wounded while prospecting for game and
Upon examination It was found that the bullet
which ma Ins beatsbip danced trom oh" his
foiehead and slightly clipped his right ear. It
was a good shot, but not low enough to prove
(jail was agreeably surprised a few days ajo
when he opened a. larfe case which was shipped
to him from Sissons and lound the contents to
be a stuffed bear, handsomely mounted. It was
the animal lie Had bit but f.il cci to capture.
IN THE EAST.
Results of Yesterday's National and
Players' League Games.
Philadelphia. Anjr. 28.— The Clilcagos'
work was nuieiior In all departments to-day.
Attendance 2900. Score:
< hlcacos 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 6-13
rtiiiaut'ii ! ■■- uOOO 1"I 0 0— 3
Base hits— Cbicsßos 11, Flillaiielph'.as a. Errors—
Chica£oss. I'blladelphlas 5. liatterles— Glrasoa and
'■:.].■.■!, Lutiy and Nagle. Umpire— Lynch..
An Easy V ctory.
Brooklyn, Aug. 28.- The Brooklyn] won an
ea.«y victory tc-duy. Attendance 1100. Score:
Clevetands...... 0 000 00 0 o—2
Brooklyn* ....; 1 0 0 0 4 0 0 1 •— 8
Base bits— Cleveland.) 4, Brooklyns 10. Errors—
Cleveland^ 4, UrooKlyns 2. Battrnes— Vlau and
ZlUili.tr, Lovett and Clark. — McQualil.
-.. .•Tie Giautß Play Good Ball.
Kew York, Aug. 28.— The home team played
a sui erlor all-around game to-day. Attendance
New Vorks „.. 0 0 0 2 10 3 0 3—9
Pittslmrgg 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l
Base hits— New Yorfcs 11, Plttsbnrgs 9. Errors-
New Yorks 1, I'litsbnres 6. Hattcrles— .Sliarrott
and Murpby, Kcper aud Wilson. Umpire— btreil.
Boston hut Out.
Boston, Aug. 28.— The Bostons could not bit
Duryea today. Attendance 3000. Hcore:
Clnclnnatls. 2 10 0 0 13 0 »-7
Dostgns... , , O 0000000 o—o
Bane Ctncinnatis 9, Bostona S. Errors—
Clnclnatlß 1, Bostons 3. Batteries— Dnryea ami
Keeuan, Mcliols and uanzrll. Umpire— rowers.
Chicago Drops! A LUtlcn Game .to the New
New Yoiik, Aug. 28.— Chlcaeo was beaten In
a veiy llslless game. Attendance 1300. Score:
Few Yorks.. .......1 03501110 0-1)
Cblcagos o O O 0 0 0 3 0 I—4
Base hits— New Yorfcs 12. Cblcagos 0. Errors— New
Turks 2, ( in. ■;!.-... 8. Batteries— Crane ami Drown
King and i;< } ,c. Umpires— Knight and June.i.
J!hooki.yn, Aug. 28.— Brooklyn outplayed
Cleveland today. Attendance 900. Scoie:
Brooklyn! 2 1112 0 18 o—lo
Clevel.inds 13100010 0—
Base lilts— Bronklyns IS, Cleveland.* 10. 1 Errors—
Brooklyn- 5, Cleveland* 7. Batteries— WeyUlng
mid Klnslow. Bakelay ana lireunau. Umpires—
uallney and Sheridan. ■
Cum run L->it tilt Gams.
Philadelphia, Aug 28.— Cunningham's poor
pitclilug lost to-day's game. ; Attendance 800.
ll.llailell.hias '". .........3 5 0 10 4 2 0 0-15
BufT.ilos ..0 0 10 0 0 10 0— 2
Base hlu-riilliiilclphlas 17, BufTalos 8. Errors—
rtailaUciiiiilai 2, liutraios 2. Batteries— Knell ana
Cross, Cunningham and Mack. Umpires— Binder
aadfearce. :■. ■. - - i ;■ -
Dae to Staley.
Boston 1 , Aug. 28.— staley won for l'lttsburgs,
tiioujEi! be bad poor support. ■ Attendance 1000.
Bostons ..1 0100100 0—
Flttsburits 0 0201200 0— 6
Base hits— Bostons 6, Pittsburgs 9. Errors—Pitts
burgs 2, Bostons 2. Batteries— Kllroy and Kelly,
Staley and Qulno. Umpires— Ferguson and llol
/•» The Association.
-.. Bochester, Aug. 28.— EocLesters ;3, Tole
Baltimobe, Aug. 28. — Baltlinores 6, Be
Louis 2. , , r : ■ ■
.Philadelphia, Aug. Athletics 8, Co
lumbus 19. :
_ Syracuse, Aug. Syracuse! 1, Louljvllles
POOK AT ANY PKICB.
The Bnn Frmrlncn* and Stocktons I'lny
to a Sinnll Audience*
About 600 persons witnessed the game at
Ilaisht-street Turk yesterday afternoon be
tween the San Franciseos and Stocktons.
It was the poorest of the season.
Young pitched Door ball for the visitors,
and his support was lar from being of the
best, while Coiiglilin, with the exception of
the seventh Inning, did good worlc.
In the first inning, with Cahill on second
and Stockwell on first, Selna hit to Cough
lin, who threw to Ebright, forcing Cahill;
Ebriglit then thr«w to first in time to retire
Selna, when Teach again threw to Ebright, '
retiring Stock well,' making a triple | play.
This piny, token with Everett's home run,
were the only features of the game. «• '' ,
In the seventh inning both sides piled tip
runs, owing to the rank errors of their op
ponents.' This gave the ball crjnks an op
portunity to show their enthusiasm, Which
they embraced, - but it lacked I the vigor
which is usually shown at ball games. The
following are tlio scores. : :: ■ ...
AT SAN FBAXCISCO, AUGUST 28, 1890.
SAX Fbaisuscos. .ah. b. Bir. mi. to. a. r.
Shea, ■-' b....... 6 3 2 a . 6 0 1
Hanloy.c. L 7.2 3 2 2 .'. 0 0
Veacu. 1 b 6 2 4 0 6 10
Levy, I. f 4 2-0 1 1 0 a
Kbrljrlit,3b 6 14 13 3 8
Stevens, r. 1... 6 2 0 13 1 0
Everett, s. s 5 2 2 0 13
Speer, c 4.3 2 2 4 12
Coughllu. p 64 2 10.1.3 2
T0ta15... .:.... .....50. 19 18 8 27 12 13
Stocktons. . ib. . r. bh. Sb, to. a. b.
Cablll. 1. f 6 0 1110 1
1it0rkwe11.V f........ 6 1 2 • O • «■' O 0
Selna. 1 b 6 ;: 110 3 0"
Furtser. s. 9 4 3 3 0 2 2 1
Holliday. c. 1 4. 2 2 14 0 1
Fo(:arty.2b 3 10 0 5 2 3
Wilson. HI) 6 - 10 0 3 10
Armstrong.c 6 12 14 4 1
Young, p 6 010. 1 S 1
T0ta15.....,........** '10 11 ~3 27 12 10
SCORE BY IXNINOS.
San Franciscos 3 0 10 0 0 9 2.4-19
Stocktons. 0 0 0 0 0 3 6 1 0-10
Earned runs— San Kranclscos 6. Home run—
Everett. Two-base hits— Veach, Eijrigbt, Couphlin,
Stocknell, Armstrong, • Young. Sacrifice hits—
Kbi-icht, Shea 2, Hanler, Vetich, Stevens 2, Cough
lin 2, Cahill Fogarty, Wilson 2. First base on er
rors—San riai.ciscos », Stocktons 10. First base
on called balls— San Franciscjs 6, Stocktons '-'■
Left on bases— San Franclacos 10. Stocktons 11.
Struck out— l;y Colublin 3, by Young 4. First
base on nit by pitcher— Veach, Foirarty 2, Speer.
Double play— Stevens to Sneer. Triple play?-
Couglilln, Elirlsht, Veach and Ebrigbt. Passed
ball— speer. Time of same— '.! hours and 10 nain
ute.i. Ump'.res-McLauL,'ulln and Donahue, Uoici.il
TOE SAN FRANCISCO.
Report of the Kayal Board on tie Trial
ol the New Cruiser.
Santa Barbara, Aug. 28.— The cruiser
San Francisco was thrown open to visitors
soon after the conclusion of her trial trip
yesterday, and great crowds of people vis
ited her during the afternoon and evening.
During the last two evenings while the Sau
Francisco was lying at anchor here her
search-lights were tested under the direc
tion of Lieutenant A. \V. Grant. Rays were
thrown in every direction and every part of
tbe harbor was brilliantly illuminated.
The San Francisco got under way about
9 o'clock, and will probably arrive in San
Francisco about 9 o'clock to-morrow morn
The report of the Noval Board appointed
to conduct the trial trip was forwarded to
Washington from Santa Harbara this morn
ing. The report comments upon the trial in
the most favorable manner, and state 9 that
the averago speed maintained during the
four hours' run was 1D.7 knots, which is
about one-tenth of a knot in excess of the
recent record of the Philadelphia. The
first fisures, which were calculated roughly
and immediately at the conclusion of tlie
irial run yesterday, gave her an average
speed of 19.51. But the Ti ial Board held a
long session afterward and took into con
sideration the fact th.it several minutes had
been lost by the stoppage of one of the fan?,
on account of water getting Into a chamber
which supplies tlie liirnaces with a current
of air. 1 lie board calculated the speed at
19.7 knots, but sent this figure subject to
correction, as there are still some calcula
tions to be made, based on tidal and cur
rent observations, which it is expected will
give the San Francisco a still higher rate of
speed, and possibly make the average 19.75
knots. The board also slates that the max
imum rate of speed attained by the cruiser
was 80.6 knots, mid that this rate was made
during the last teu knots of the iuu, and
after the engines had already been under
forced draft for over four hours.
A better idea of this bpeed can be ob
tained when it is considered that 20.6 knots
is equal to twenty-three land miles, and
that the cruiser traveled half that distance
in loss than half an hour.
The liorse-puwer developed by the en
gines during the run will not be definitely
known for some time, and corrections for
the indicator springs will liave to be made;
but the calculations made so far will indi
cate that the average horse-power used in
driving th* ship 19.7 knots will not exceed
8300. J''.vnerts cla.im t!;s>t Ih'.s siiowb an
easy aiodel and that tho wave resistance, or
nimt maybe technically termed the fric
tioual resistance of tlie ship moving tluough
the water, will be less than the Cnarieiton.
Nanhva Kan, Baltimore, Kciva, Kegente,
Urlando or i'hiladelphia.
As tlio San .Francisco was built entirely
on !■!.' us prepared by the Navy Department,
it is regarded that these facts steak well
for the work of the department.
New York. Aug. 28.— ilcre are samples
of the afternoon press comments on the
successful trial trip of the cruiser ban
The Evening Telegram: If the United
States is only as successful with the battle
ships it will in time Le again one of the
first maritime powers.
The Slail and Express says: In the new
cruiser the United States has another war
ship of which her people may well bo
The Commercial Advertiser: Experts
say her lines are finer than those of uny
o ther vessel of the new navy. This, with
the strength of her boilers, should make
her the swiftest of cruisers.
A Possible Powderlj's Reply to
Chicago, Aug. Kcprcsentatives of
trie Switchmen's Mutual Aid Association
held a meeting tliis morning with the
Grievance Committee of the switchmen on
all the roads running into Chicago. The
meeting was called to devise means, if pos
sible, to settle the difficulties threatening
the railroad traffic to the city. , Before the
meeting opened Grand Organizer Hall said
to a reporter: "The situation is just this—
ii any road attempts to compel its switch
men to handle freight from the stock
yards it will speedily nave a strike on Its
hands. In this way the matter will be
brought to the attention of the association,
which will make a fight; of its own. in that
way a general tie-up of all the roads may
become a reality."
EFFECTS OF THE STRIKE.
Baltimore, Aug. 28. — Housekeeper?,
hotel* and boarding-houses are feeling the ef
fects of the strike of the switchmen in Chicago.
The price of Chicago dressed beef has ad
vanced BO cents to Si per 100 pound& It is
said if the strike is not soon broken the price
will go higher. A large number of employes
in the Mount Clare shops of the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad have been laid off till Monday.
One reason assigned by the men for this action
of the company is that the company wishes to
give the men a taste of idleness, so as to oper
ate against their countenancing any of the
railroad strike* now pending, particularly the
Albany (N. V.), Auk. M).-The Chief of
Police in i-ast Albany came near being
killed last night by a Pinkerton man, who
fired at mm, thinking he was a striker. The
bullet just trazed his ear. Pinkerton
claims that the freight trains have been
stoned for the last few nights as they
passed throiißh East Albany. Ii fl said two
shots were fired at the train while it was
passing through there at 12 :: so o'clock this
niorniiic Ihe Chief of Police, who was
near by at the time the shots were fired,
could find no traco of the miscreants. Pink
erton has infoimcd the Chief of Police that
if this work is not stopped there will be
trouble, and he will be held responsible.
BTATE BOAIiD OP AIiBITItATION.
The State Board of Arbitration has
served a notice on the New York Central
and strikers that it will begin to inouire
into the strike next Tuesday.
STATEMENT OF TOWDERLf .
.^ Ne , w .i Yo ' !Ki Aug ; 28 - - I'owderly makes
the following statement, commenting ou
Chiel Arthur's letter: "The maiu question
has not been touched upon by Arthur in
anything 1 have seen yet. A simple ex
pression from his lips in opposition to
the taking of the places of the firemen
by the engineers who are brotherhood
men would settle the Matter and that he
has Dot done yet. Those who took the
places of the engineers on the 'Q' road
bad already übiiudoned the Knights be
fore they did the act of treachery. When
they went West from Heading I warned
the order and orennized labor against them
and did it publicly. When Sargennt. for
whom I have greatest respect, wired me
asking if these men represented me in any
way, my answer was : ' They violate their
obligations as Knights In doiug as is repre
sented; pay no attention to them. They
represent no one but themselves, and their
actions will not be sustainrd by the order
of the Knights of Labor. Such meu should
be ostracised by all honest men.' "
Beriou« Knilroad Collision.
ulasgow, Aug. 28.— A collision occurred
between freight and passenger trains! at
Wiinjravio to-day. Twanty persons were
It Is Construed as Favorable to
Hi 9 Acceptance.
Encklcy'i Dividend at the San Jose Conven
tion—The " Reform " Demoeratt Falling
Into the Buckley Line.
So far as can be learned, no definite word
bag been received from Mr. Morrow that
would indicate his exact attitude regarding
the prolTered renomination in the Fourth
Telegrams have been poured iv upon him
by the hundred, urging him to accept, but
thus far the only intimation of his inten
tions was embodied in an interview tele
graphed from Washington. Iv that he was
far from explicit, and left the Impression
that he had not fully decided upon the best
course to pursue. He was evidently halt
ing between two opinions, and was in a
pugition to be brought about by a little
The urging has been done, and by wire
bis friends have assured hi;n that bis cam
paign expenses will be paid Dy them to the
uttermost farthing. One larj^} manufactur
ing lii iv has wired him offering lo stand the
enliro amount, while the merchauts have
come to the frout with the most flattering
proffers of assistance. This, it is claimed,
is the reason for Mr. Morrow's silence, aud
the prevailing ouiuion now is that he will
consent to run.
Those who know him best say that in the
event of his having made up his mind pos
itively to retire ho would bo have wired ere
this, and that his silence is the result of a
careful consideration of the subject on his
p.irt. They say, too, that the pressure be
ing brought to bear upon him is so strons
that be cannot afford to withstand it, and
he will, it is believed, end by accenting the
LOCAL lii-;i I in.ll'AMi.
A Flan of Action Said to Hate Been
Already Agreed Upon.
There is a crowing sentiment among the
Republicans in favor of postponing the
holding of the municipal convention until
about thirty days prior to the election.
This will be done, it is claimed, to save an
noyance to the various candidates. It is
also claimed that the various elements of
the party have been completely harmon
ized, and that the primary will be as free
from strife as was that held to elect dele
gates to the State Convention. An under
standing has been reached, it is said,
whereby all factions will be given proper
recognition, and no one will seek to secure
more ihun the share agreed upon. This
will, in the estimation of the politicians,
enable the Republicans to place a ticket
in the field composed of the very best ma
terial to be found, and will prevent any
soreness on the part ■ol any one. The
plan of action, if carried out, bids fair to
be a winning one. j V- . ;
Illllil I i S DIVIDEND.
The "Bos*"' Contribution to the State
To every one of his "heelers" who at
tended the Democratic State Convention at
San Jose "Boss" Buckley presented,
through his private secretary, the sum of
£20, together with a ticket to San Jose -and
return. In this way he was compelled to
disburse several thousand dollars, in re
turiffor which he was allowed to vote them
'as he chose. It may be, of course, that
Buckley with the addition of wealth has
grown generous, and out ot pure kindness
of heart saw (it to aid the "lamlis" in this
way, but the conclusion that is finding the
most general acceptance is that some aspir
ing candidate, and not the "boss" himself,
furnished the money that was thus distrib
uted to the faithful.
What was at first a mere suspicion is
crystallizing into a firm belief in the public
mind that not one candidate, but several,
contributed to - the fund. The people are
beginning to realize, in fact, that Buckley
is not a philanthropist, and. that his De
mocracy is not of such a sincere nature that
be is.willlng to devote bis private income to
the advancemec: c! the party. ... ...
. WATCHING THE BTCCCGIE.
ilnillejr Slay Be ln.liicnl to Withdraw
From the Fight.
The contest which has been waged at
Fresno lor the Republican nomination for
Congress in the Sixth District has been
watched with intense Interest in this city,
and there was a sigh ot relief when the ad
journment was taken last night. The
candidacy 'of Lindley is not regarded
with favor here, as it is believed
that the nomination, in the interest
ot good politics, should not go to Los Ange
les. Bowers has the sympathy of -local
Republicans, while Dr. Kowell, who is
known to be a man of. excellent qualifica
tions, is the second choice. While Lindley
has many warm personal friends, they do
not approve of his present course, and the
probabilities are that before the reassem
bling of the convention he will withdraw
from the fight.
An effort will be made to secure his con
sent to the nomination of either Bowers or
Itowell, and it Is believed that he will be
made to see the wisdom of such a course.
A Writ of Mandate Against the Election
The Republican County Committee has
decided not to prepare an agreed case with
the Election Commissioners upon which to
test the law about precinct boards, but to
bring the whole matter at once and in the
usual legal form directly before the Su
preme Court. To that cud the Chair
man of the committee applied .to the
Supreme Court yesterday afternoon for
a writ of mandate- compelling the Elec
tion Commissioners .to appoint precinct
boards of registration and election In ac
cordance with Section 1142 of the Political
Code as amended at the last session of the
Legislature. To this writ the Commission
ers have ten days in which to answer, and
then argument with a speedy decision will
likely follow. It is believed the whole mat
ter can be disposed of in fifteen days at the
outside, and that will give the board plenty
of time to make the extra appointments in
case the court so directs.
WSGISTItAU'S It IS I' O It T.
Kepreclncting the City Camel Extra
. .. Expense. ;^.:
Registrar Smiley filed his annual report
with the Board of Supervisors yesterday.
"The expenses of the office," he says, "have
been greatly Increased carrying out the
provisions of the law in dividing the city
into new election precincts containing but
200 votes each, making new precinct maps
and copying from the assessment roll the
Dames of 00,000 tax-payers for the use of
the Election Commissioners."
Following are the details of the year's
expense: : 'f-iri-
Registrar's salary ......... $3,600 00
Chief Clerk's 1,800 00
Clerk and Messenger i,iuob6
Binding 24 00
Directories .,.. 20 00
Horse and buggy hire 47 60
Printing maps 60U 00
Printing Registration laws - 244 00
Commissioners' report 31800
Stationery 118 00
Offico clerks 5,61084
; T0ta1........ ¥13,485 10
Smiling countenances and hearty con
gratulations were the first order of business
at the special meeting of the Pond Demo
cratic Club, held lastevening at Kaufman's
Hall, corner of Fifth and Mission streets,
with J. J. Meehan (President) presiding,
M. X Donleavy Secretary. Upon the meet
ing being called to order, the President fe
licitated the members on the success of the
condidacy of Mayor Pond at the San Jose
A committee was appointed, consisting of
M. C. Gorham, Supervisor Kiugwell and
Dr. C. A. Clinton, for the purpose of pro
curing a banner with the portraits of Mayor
Pond and K. F. Del Valle, to be suspended
across the street at the club hall.
A discussion arose as to the action
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
of the club during the camnaijjn, and the
outcome was the appointing of the following
Committee on Hail and Music: Su. ervi'or
H. tftnghanl Fred Kaufman, Haisry Tiiode,
Dr. IT, 11. Hart, John F. Xunan, Drtimis
Bueliley, Captain M. J. Wrin, Captain J.
\V. Collins and President J, J. Meehan.
Dr. W. D. McCarthy, E. P. E. Troy, Dr.
!j. !'• Fi gibbon, M. F. Donleavy, M. C.
Uorham. Dr. J. Quigley, lion. W. J. Bryan.
Fred Ciillendan, Supervisor Tilster aud Dr.
V. A. Clmigneau were selected as the best
oratorical critics of the club to procure lit
erary talent for the various meetings which
the club will hold in the near future.
Speeches were made by Dr. C. A. Clin
ton. Fred Callendan. Dennis Buckley, M.
F. Donleavy, Fied Kaufman, J. F. Xunan,
Dr. W. D. McCarthy. M. C. Gorliam, E. P.
E. Troy, and many others.
Denprcv ami Kuckley*
There is a suspicion abroad, whether ill or
well founded, that the self-styled "Kegular
Democratic Committee," of which Eugene
N. Deuprey is Chairman, has accepted
"Bosa" Buckley's terms, and gone over to
the enemy in a body. The question is natu
rally being asked if that offer made to them
by Buckley some time ago, to allow them to
name four of the Democratic nominees for
Superior Judges, Das not been accepted.
There 13 a prevalent belief that it uas, and
that henceforth Mr. Deuprey and his Spartan
baud of "reformers" will cease to oppose the
corrupt methods of the "boss." In fact
their precipitate haste in indorsing the
nomination of llavor l'ond, wliich was due
to Buckley alone, is taken in evidence of
tlie fact that they have arrived at an under
Colonel Mnrkham Cominfir.
Colonel H. 11. JJarkham is expected to ar
rive in San Francisco about September 4th,
and will proceed at once to make an active
canvass of the city. He will speak, it is
said, in every local Assembly district, and
will arrange it so that lie will be able to
meet the voters personally. With his great
faculty for making friends, be may be de
pended upon to strengthen himself with
A BAD STEPFATHER.
He Threatens to Shoot His
Addle Brown, a pretty and Intelligent girl of
17 years, lives with her mother and stepfather,
Arthur Humphries, at 522 Fifth street. Hum
phries has been very abusive to his stepdaughter
(or sometime. Last night he came home about
10 o'clock lv a condition much the worse for
liquor and called Addie into a front room.
! Tho girl went into the room, when Humphries
art a loaded revolver, and, closing the door,
pointed the muzzle of the weapon at Addles
head, saying that he wanted to say some seilous
thlugs lo her.
The young lady bad the presence of mind to
lain lo Uie whbky-iadcu man In a calm toue and
kept bun from pulling lbs trigger, although he
abused her roundly.
The mother of the girl, Mi«. Humphries, saw
Aduic go Into the room and caught algnt of the
gleaming revolver through the cracK of the
closing door. She rushed upstairs to a young
man named ltlcliaid Mason, who was rooming lv
the house, ai:d told him that Humphries was
trying lv kill Addie.
Mason lan down to the room where Hnm*
ptiries and Addle weie and burst In Ihe door.
Humphries turned the revolvi r upoti Aluson, but
the young man managed to get tlie weapon away
fioui him before any harm was done. Then Ma
son called a policeman Into the house.
Humphries was arrested and locKed up In the
Southern Police Station on a charge vi ihreateu
lug to do great bodily harm.
fiOKTII BEACH CLUB.
flam Proposed and I'rrseated for a Tun
nel tv Van Megs Avenue.
A meeting of the Xorth Beach Improve
ment Club was held last evening in the
basement of St. Francis Church, President
John 11. Wise in the chair, A. Ruef Secre
tary. Reports of the committees on Exten
sion of the Sea-wall and on Corpoiation
Yard were received, and the committees
granted further time.
Lyman Bridges, the civil engineer, sub
mitted plans that he bad drawn of a tunnel
to go through Lombard-street hill, from the
intersection of Montgomery avenue and
Taylor street to Van Ness avenue. Trie
tunnel, the engineer statrd, would be 3000
feet in length, 24 feet in width, would take
six months to construct and cost $3400. All
present seemed to be in favor of the pro
posed tunnel, and a committee, consisting
of Messrs. Fisher, - ilenzies, Wilmott,
Knight, Buckley, \V ise and Kuef was ap
pointed to wait on rue Supervisors and ob
tain the necessary order fur commencing
the work. The committee will hold ~a~
meeting at 4 o'clock next Monday after
noon, at 14 I'ost street, to formulate a
Considerable talk followed on the exten
sion of Van Ness avenue to the b.iy. Super
visor Wright said that property-holder
Burr was an incubus on any improve
ments in that locality, and he (Wright) was
strongly In favor of the proposed tunnel.
Charles Willmott called the attention of
the club to the fact that the rainy season is
approaching, aud that the well-street
sewer, from Chestnut street to the bay, is
largely filled up with silt. He said that
when the ranis set in the adjacent cellars
and streets would he flooded, and he hoped
the club, through its Secretary, would call
the attention of the Superintendent of
Streets to the matter. Supervisor Wright,
who had been taking a nap, woke up in
time to say, "I second the motion." The
•Secretary was notified to request the Super
intendent of Streets to clear the sewer, after
which the meeting adjourned.
Formation of • Sew Venerolent and
The Canadian-American Society met In B'nal
B'lltli Ball last nlclit and organized by electing
the following officers: President, S. E. Wallisj
Vice-President, It. Mills; Recording Secietary,
M. Morrison; Financial Secretary, Harry Man
drell; Treasurer, M. I). McKlnnon; Marshal. K.
E. Miller; Sentinel, Daniel Hicks; Executive
Committee— M. I). McKlnnon, W. K. McLean.
W. 11. Koss. Dr. Ulirooie and A. M. Cairns.
' The objects of the society are of a social and
benevolent nature. Only Canadian* are eligible
to membership. It Is intended to relieve the dis
tress of all Impecunious Canadians who ire de
serving of aid, whether belonging to the sccletv
or not, whenever found In San Francisco. 1 lie
society will meet weekly. Its Initiation fee is
$1 ana Us dues 50 cents per mouth.
AN INJURED MUTE.
Edwuril Cronln In Thrown From a
Bucb.y While Full of Boer.
Edward Croniu, a deaf-mute, hired a borsa
from a man named Shay, on the comer of Fifth
lud Harrison streets, yesteiday afternoon aud
went for a drive. lie loaded ui> willi beer on t lie
way. The beer probably confused him so that
he was unable to manage the horse,
which ran away. Crouln v.is thrown out
and hurt Internally. Jle was found by
Oilicer Morrow lying on the corner of Mls
«Uni street an<l L'oriland avenue in an un
conscious condition. Cronin was taken to tho
Seventeenth- si rcet Follco Station uufl from there
to Ihe County Hospital. 'Hie horse and buggy
were captuicd by the police.
A Mnllciom Boy Throng Sand on Chop.
Boose St.- v«.
W. T. Atnrrtnn, a malicious urchin of 16
years, filled Ills pockets with gritty sand yester
day afternoon and sauntered down Fifth street.
Whenever ho would come to the opeu window of
a re>taurant In which fresh meats were dis
played he would sc.itter a handful nt sand over
the succuleul • diblej aud render them succulent
lie was captured at Ills foolish work by Officer
John P. Oman and escorted to the Southern
l'ollci: Slallon, where he was locked up on a
charge of malicious mischief and his Oall fixed at
?,■>(', which his uncle furnished.
The National Life-bout Institution last
year saved 627 lives from shipwreck.
Tri'tam Bulges, EMI Uraud Commander ol
■Kulglils Templar of California, died .11 Ills Home
near San Jo*e last evening ol dropsy. - Deceased
was 51 years ol ace and a native of Providence,
][. I. ■ Alter - the war of tlie rebellion. In
which be served wltn honor, be came
to San Francisco In 1805. and en
faced In business here for a while.
'or seven years subsequent lie was clerk of the
I'rubate Court In tills city. I He went to San Josu
in 1884 aud purchased a tract of land of tlilriy-nve
acres on the Los Uatos road, where he built au
eltxaul dwelllns "'"' planted an orchard, wlsicb.
Is uuw oue ot Hie best In ilia country. Be leaves
a widow and sou mid » daughter, both grown.
Deceased was a member of Ueorite 11. Thomas
lost, U. A. It., of iiii-i city, and also au aoUva
worKer lv tbe Kt-uubiican pai ty. -
I'.ifla Shots From tlio Adjutant-General's
'- ■-, ;-,-: V* ' "r.'OfHeeV ■■.'.:/■. :; " ; ; :::■ •
JLienlonant F. de W. Ramsey, Ninth In
fantry, alternato on the : army rifle team,
has been ordered to report here on his way
to Camp Douglas," Wisconsin, •. where j the
army competition will take place.' := - - '
Lieutenant William Biacik.Twenty-ionrth
Infantry, lias received a two months' leave
Lieutenant James E. Runcie, First Ar
tillory, has been ordered home Xrom camp
at Monterey. -
The order directing Major Amos S. Kim
ball to proceed to Santa le, H. Mex., has
been revoked. - -
Lieutenant Leonard Wood, Assistant
Surgeon, has returned from camp at Mon
terey to the Presidio. • - .
Recruit John Horton, Fifth Artillery,
has beea assigned to Battery A. -■- ■■-•-
I.ATESX HBll'l-INU IN XKLLIUKNCE.
Arrived, o T-i *
Tiir-RSnAY, Ang 29.
Brshlp Drumcllff. navies, 118 days from Cardiff:
1400 tons coal, 1431 do coke. H5 do pig iron, 6*i9 <!o
brick, to Balfour, uuthr.e & Co.
Spoken. ■• ••
rer Br ship Drumcllir— Aug 6to 15 was In com
pany with Ur ship >V J Plrrie, from Loudou for San
Augß-Lat42S, lon 117 SOW, Br ship Micron
esia, hence July 15 for Dunkirk. All hands were
well. , • ...
Movrmentfl of Trnnvatl-intli Stoimcrs.
NEW YORK-Arrived Ang 28-Stmr Lahn, from
Bremen. ■ .
Arrived Aug 33— Stinr Wiscon
sln. from New York. - •• • •
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES— DEATHS.
Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will no: lie iiußrtml. TUoy mute be oande.l in at
either of the publication* otflceJ sod be Indorsed
with ttio name an. l r.!sidea:o tit i>ersoo3 autaoruei
to uave tv« same published, I
AXD-In this city. August 25, 1890, to the
wife of Robert 1", Wielaud, a son.
HENDERSON— this city. Anguat 20, 1890, to the
wife of 1). L. Henderson, a daiiKlitur.
JOHNSON— In this city, August 28, 1890, to the
wife of Charles G. Johnson, a son.
TEKKELSEN— In this city, August 23, 1890, to the
wife of T. Terkelaen, a daughter. -
BELL— In this clt.v, August SB,- 1830, to the wife of
J. IS. Bell, a daughter. ■ . •
SAWEK— In this city. .Inly 12, 1890, to the wife of
Adam Say. a daughter. >
H AKTMASN-ADgnst 21, 1880, to the wife of Gtis
llartinann, a daughter. - -
NAG ix— ln this city, August 28, to the wife of
Louis Nagel. a son. -_ .... .
PARKKK-In tills city, An'sust 25, 1890, to tho wife
of J. K. l'arkcr, a daughter.
LEAKS— In Dlxon, August 26. 1890, to the wife of
, Ed K. I.cake, a son.
TAYLOK-ln this city. August 27, 1890, to the wife
of liclwin Taylor of Kallroail Kl.it. a daughter.
MACKEY— In this city, August 20. 1890.
by the liev. Charles Wood, Ueorije li. Milieu aud
Jennie MaCKey, • - •
Mt'OLYNN— ToMKIXSON— In this city, August 26,
18U0, by the Hey. lather Connolly, Charles J.
Mc(ilyuii and Margaret Toiiikinson.
Dv liOlS-UVAN-ln this city, August 24, 1890, at
St. Francis Church, by the Key. Father Melvin,
J'aul dv Lois aud Lizzie Kyau, both of San 1-rau-
clsco. -' •
Baum, Eva H. Hartman, Jacob
Boarduian, Frank J. Kearney, Mary E. * ■■ .
lilgelow, Daniel McUre.-han, Katie
Carroll, K. T. Myers, Catnorlne
Daiikwertb. .Minna C. Nunan. Kaymoud
Enrlghf, l'atrlclt O'Neal, Johu
eillesple, Edward Bell, Ellen
Good, Charles <'. 11. • Sulzbacher, Arnold
Haggerty. Ellen Schmalz. Severra
Hagemaun, Ueorge Terry, airs. Joanna
McGREEH AN'-In this city, August 27, 1890, Katie,
beloved wire of Thomas Mcijreehan aim daughter
or Johu and Kate Dever, a native of .-:ui!i..u-
cisco, aijed 'J9 years.
jSs"l'rier.ds ana acquaintances and those of her
sisters. Mrs. f. Dceney and Nellie never and her
brother, John Dever, are respectfully Invited to
attend the funeral THIS DAY t Friday), at 8:80
o'clock a. M., from her late residence, 1528 How-
ard street; thence to St. Joseph's Church, where
a requiem mas** will be celebrated for the repose
of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. h. In-
terment Holy Cross Cemetery. ••
MYERS— in this city, August 27. 1890, Catherine,
beloved wife of Joseph ii. Myer-*, a native of Hall-
lax. Nova Scotia. ajred 48 years.
«3-Kr!enits ana acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend tho funeral Tills DAY (Fri-
day), at 8:30 o'clocK A. if., from ncr late resi-
dence, 319 Valley street: thence 10 St. Paul's
Churcn, where a solemn requiem mass will be
celebrated lor the repose of her soul, commenc-
ing at a o'clock a. 11. Interment Holy Cross Cem-
O'N'KAL— In this city, August 27. 1890, John
O'Neal, beloved husband of Kate O'Neal, a native
of County Donegal! Ireland, a^ed 32 year*.
US-Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of
Craig, Cochran * Co.. '26 lliut avenue. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery. - ... **
>"UN"AN —In this city, August 27. 1890. Raymond,
beloved son of John J. and Mamie Nnnan, a na-
tive of San Francisco, acrid 3 months and \'i days.
#yFrlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 12:30 o'clock r. M.. from the residence
01 the parents, 563/2 Stevenson street, inter-
ment St. .If ary's Cemetery, OakUiiJ, by c£e 2:25
o'clock v. m. boat. ••
SULZBACHEK-In this city, Angust 27, 1890, Ar-
nold Suiz~>achf>r, beloved husband of Katherue
Sulzbacber aud lather of Mathilda, Arnold and
Fred Hulzbacher, a native of Ucruiany, aged 66
yean), H months and 2 days.
j^^**rKrleu(is and acquaintances are respectfully
Invitfd to attend the funeral Tills DAY (Fri-
day), at 1 o'clock r. m.. from tils late residence,
61- Ureen street. Interment Golden Uate Ceme-
SCHMAI.Z-In this city, August 27, 1890, Severra
Schmalz. beloved daughter of Ant. and the late
Charles Schmalz, a native of San Francisco, aged
S years and 16 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfulliy
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at '2 o'clock p. M., from the residence of
the parents, la Lily avenue. interment i. U. O. F.
KEARNEY— In this cltr, August 27, 1890, Mary E.,
beloved wile of I*. W. Kearney and daughter of
John Weir, a native of New York", aged 36 years,
3 months and G days.
£3* Friends and acquaintances ate respectfully
invited to attend tho funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 8 o'clock a. 11.. from her late residence,
22 Silver street: thence to St. Rose's Church,
where a solemn requiem mass will bo celebrated
lor the repose of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock
a. m. Interment Mouut Calvary Cemetery. •*
HAIITMAN-iu this city, August 27. 1890, Jacob
Hartman, father of Harry L. Ilartman, a native
of I'iitsburg, Pa., aged 63 years, 1 mouth and 25
£B*Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luucral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 2:30 o'clock p. v.. from 1. O. O. F. hall,
corner Mattel and Seventh streets. 1
HAQGEKTY— In this city, August 28, 1800. Ellen,
beloved daughter of John . and Mary Haggerty. .-»
Dative of Sau Francisco, aged 1 year aud 2
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 10::i0 o'clock a. m.. lrom the residence of
the parents. ISO Clara street, between Fourth and
Hfth. interment Holy Cross Cemetery, • . • ■■
BOARDMAN-In this city, August 27. 1890, Frank
J., son of the late John and Margaret Bo.lr.lman
and brother of Minnie, Fannie, Maggie, John and
Willie Hoard man and Mrs. Ed Mclaughlin, a na-
tive o Sacramento, aged 25 years and 1. months.
49**Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited toattend the funeral ID-MORROW (Satur-
day), at 10 o'clocK a. M., from his late resi-
dence, iv>' -.- Sixth street, Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery. * - •* -
BEIL-ln South San Francisco. August 28, 1890.
Ellen, widow of ilia late Lawrence Hell and be-
loved mother of Mrs. F. Kirk and Airs. George
Nelson, a native of Limerick. Ireland, aged tSO
years, jllroo lyn (N. V.) papers please copy. )
J*"**""""*""- 1 rlends anc acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TU-MOKKOW (Satur-
day), at 9:30 u'clocK a. H.,trum her late residence,
Twelfth avenue. smith Saw Francisco; . tocuce to
All Hallows Church, where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated lor the repose of her
soul, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Interment
Mount Calvary cemetery. . . it
EMtii.HT— An anniversary solemn requiem mass
. will be celebrated at at. Joseph's Church, Teuta
street. TU-MOKKOW (Saturday), at 9 o'clock
. a. «., for the repose of the soul of the late Patrick
Eurl/ht of 1131 Howard street. Friends are re-
spectfully invited to attend. . ••
BIUELGW— In this city, August 28, 1890, Daniel,
beloved son of Daniel and Mary Binelow and
brother of Con, Mary A. and John Blgelow and
Mrs. Ureen, a native of San Fraucisco, aged 23
years, 9 mouths aud 20 days. - .
Oi-Friemls and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral SUNDAY, August
31st. at 12:30 o'clock p. M., from tnc residence of
his parents, 210 Langtou street, Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery. : •*•
CARROLL— In this city. August 28. 1890. R. T., be-
- lovea husband or Mary A. Carroll, a native of
Australia, aged 46 years.
£9~Notice of funeral hereafter. •
TERRY— In this city. August 28, Mrs. Joanna
Terry, a native of Daleugarry, Ireland, aged 50
■; years. - : -■'-■. -..■ --, . - ■ ■• - •_■ - - .
GOOD— In this city. August 28, Charles C. R. Good,
a native or Dallas, Texas, aged 6 years, 11 mouths
- and 10 days. , ■•• ..':< «^.^eiajgar«~ai »>»■ ttitum '
DANKWERTH— In this city, August 27, Minna
C. only and beloved daughter of Charles and Katie
Dankwertb, a native of San Fraucisco, aged 2
months and 27 days. .. - ».? .... ..,-.,-,
IIACM— In this city, August 27, at the residence of
her sister, Mrs. K. U. Green, 617 Turk street, Eva
* I K. Baum of Santa Rosa, a native of California,
aged 23 years, 7 months and 20 days. -..-,
HAUKMA.N > -in this city. August 27, George Hage-
mann, beloved eh id of Charles Hagemann, a na- I
tire or Sau Fraucisco, aged 1 mouths and 16 days.
"- CITY AND COUNT* HOSPITAL. t
OILLESriE— In tho Cl.y and County Hospital,
August 2t3, Edward GUlespie, a native of New
York, aged 07 years.
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ButFraaclsco, tui. Moailou tbi< paver. uri'jtf<i.4i