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He Positively Refuses to Accept
CoJOJecture as to Who Will Take His Place.
Buckley atsd Anti-Buckley Men In
dulge in Abuse of Each Other.
It is now an assured fact that Mr. Morrow
will not be a candidate for re-election to Con
gress fiom the Fourth District. His declina
tion is in the hands of Reuben H. Lloyd and
is couched in do uncertain terms, lie has
also telegraphed his law partner, Frederick
S. Suatton, as follows:
Pleai-e see Mr. Lloyd and have my declination
published. I Have no nit niton of accepting the
nomination, and my post-ion should not remain
in doubt. 1 had supposed that this was tally un
aeisti and it should be made public In some
suitable manner. XV. XX, HOJBBOW.
Whatever lingering doubt may have re
mained in the minds of the Republicans of
his district is now dispelled and ail lhat re
mains for them lodo is to look ah iut for an
other candidate. This they hive already
proceeded to do. but so far as can be learned
no one has been decided upon. The names
of several prominent gentlemen are being
carefully considered, but popular opinion is
Horace Davis seems to be regarded as an
available man, bat the belief is general that
lie cannot be indue to accept. That he
would be a' strong candidate is universally
admitted, but having declined a renomi na
tion after serving two terms in the House
of Represehtaiives, it is not quite in reason
to suppose that he would again enter the
field of active politics. Strong pressure,
however, is being brought to bear upon him
by his friends, and it is possible, of course,
that he will cousenf to the use "1 his name.
Ceorge A. Knight and Samuel M. Short
ridge are alio . ken of, and each has a
strong following, but the latter states that
tie cannot afford at this tune to make tile
light. lie says that lie could not think ol
abandoning his law practice, and, further
more, has lo desire at present for honors of
that nature. ■
So fai as Knight is concerned, he is ra
garded as the one most likely to accept, and
is thought to be a strong man in the district
He lias an extensive acquaintance, and is
popular with the you aud active element.
TILLING HIE BOARDS.
II iir of 1 lie Precinct Officers Appointed
The Election Commission held their ses
sion yesterday morn tig i:i the chambers of
the board of Supervisors. ihe former place
i f meeting in the Registrar's office was alto
gether tr o small f.'r the Democratic ward
politicians who always swarm in such great
numbers to the meetings.
The attention of the board was called to
ti.e fact that political clubs' or registration
burea ■ are organizing from time to time
about the citi and establishing their ad
quarters at the places selected by the Regis
trar for polling piacrs. This was considered
entirely out of place, and the bo ird author
ized the Registrar in all such instances to
procure other rooms.
It was decided to keep the central office
open for registration next Saturday evening
and on the following Saturday evening, also
on every subsequent evening.
William Broderick, Chairman of the Dem
ocratic Hegistrrti in Bureau, addressed a
communication to the commission in rela
tion to a speedy and careful means of count
ing tbe votes. Said he:- Laws have been
passed by which the system of canvassing
the vote polled has been changed to such an
extent tint the public are witiiout prece
dent to guide them. I would therefore re
spectfully suggest that your honorable
board direct the Registrar of Voters to ire
sent .* an early day some formula of record
aud tally sheets, for the proper and correct
recording io detail of ihe canvass of ail
votes deposited; in the ballot-box by the
several boards and clerks of election.
Mr. broderick suggested that the board
devise a tally sheet form in accordance with
the recently amended laws, so that the
clerks in all the precinct boards may bs uni
The communication was referred to a
committee consist! .2 of Mayor Pond, City
and County Attorney Flournoy aud Regis
trar **;;: ley.
The work of reviewing the appointments
on the precinct boards consumed the resl of
the meeting and it passed oil in perfect order.
John McCormack, who did not appear
when" la-t summoned, walked forward at the
sound of bis name and desired to swear tliat
he lived in the precinct a here he was appointed,
all retorts to the contrary notwithstanding.
Registrar Smiley said it had been reported
to htm that McCormack lived in a hovel and
was an habitual sot.
Consideration of bis ease was deferred till
the next meeting.
Among th sew! Qualified was James .1.
Corbi California's favorite pugilist. He
was sworn ln by Mayor Pond and will acton
the board oi Registration in the Second Pre
cinct ol the Thirty-sixth District
About fifty other appointees were qualified
and the meeting adjourned until next Satur
day, at 11 o'clock. c pp
Buckley and An-l-ISnckley Men Aboslue
Mayor JTond strode down Montgomery
•treet yesterday afternoon, and no one
seemed to pay him the slightest heed, He
passed at the corner of Pine street, con
versed for a moment with a couple of well
known "lambs" and passed on alone. His
was net the air of a man who felt conscious
if a great victory In-hind bim, aud some one
remarked that in* looked worn and anxious.
It is understood, in fact, that the Mayor is
Dot at all pleased with the present ouilook,
but thinks that he will gain strength as the
campaign progresses, lie feels, in short, It
i- said, that the "boom" which was to follow
his nomination has failed, for some reason,
to materialize, and the consequence is tliat
his followers are resorting to their old tac
tics. To those who realize that he Is wo
f ullj* weak in the city they are whispering
stories of his marvelous strength in the inte
rior, while the gentlemen ol the rural dis
tricts are having their imaginations tickled
with dreams of enormous majorities in the
city. It is the old game of playing the city
against the country, and it is only a matter
of time until it will be discovered.
The fact of the matter is, and it grows
more apparent every da}*, that the Demo
cratic party is in a sadly demoralized condi
tion, and is being weakened by a half
dozen contending factions. Many of the
friends of the Mayor are openly accusing
the Buckley men of rank treachery, while
the latter are as loudly proclaiming that they
are tin* only loyal Democrats. They claim
that the Deuprev faction have no intention
of supporting tlie head of the ticket nt the
li li-, and that their only reason for indors
ing the ticket was to prevent their being
read nut of the party, as they wo aid have
been had they proved openly false to the re
sult of the Buckley St.de Convention. By
indorsing the ticket, they 6ay, they have
kept themselves within the party, but that
there is no sincerity in their action. On the
contrary, the Buckley men claim, they will
secretly knife the licket, and do everything
else within their power to defeat the " boss."
Gillrran Indorsed for Sheriff, r _,"'
At a meeting of the Twenty-fourth Sena
torial District Republican Club, last night,
James Gillerau was indorsed for the nomi
nation lor Sheriff, subject to the will of the
approaching municipal convention. Speeches
were m rule by D. L. Farnsworth, J. Dalv,
James Cochrane. J Driscoll, D. P. Duncan,
Ed Donovan and others.
They Are Indorse.).
The Democratic Club of the Fourth Pre
cinct of tlie Thirty-second Assembly Dis
tri'-t, Frank Lynch President, George E.
Knief Secretary, met test night and indorsed
the Democratic Slate ticket
ROBBERS IN PRISON.
Three Vonng Hoodlum Footpads Cap
tared by the Pol lea.
T. 11. Corcoran, an ex-convict, was ar
rested yesterday morning at an early hour
by Officers Burke and Dillon and locked up
on a chargr- of robbery.
Corcoran is as self-possessed a robber as
the police have met in a long time. He and
a companion were in a saloon on Utah
street, off San Bruno road. MoTWay night
and assaulted a tanner named Henry Alves
outside the door. They took off Alves'
shoes, which Corcoran exchanged for his
old ones, and then relieved bun of $8, scarf
pin and necktie. When arrested Corcoran
was wearing the shoes, pin and tie. His
comrade in crime is at large.
Daniel Fleming and James Dime were
also arrested on a charge of robbery. With
two other members of their gang they as
saulted W. Leubben, an Englishman, on
Fourth and Perry streets, and robbed him
of $18. * * - .
As Frank Haggerty, alias Wilson, was
"coining along Dnpont street, near Fine,
last-night about 12 o'clock, accompanied by
"Joseph Sylvester, an opium fiend, they were
met' by Christopher Mullane, an equally
hard character. Some words followed, and
. - :". '.. ■ : . .
Mullane was cut during the melee in
the breast with a pen-knife, produc
ing a wound which bled copiously.
Police Officers Brown and Johnstone
bad considerable difficulty in arresting them,
but, after some trouble, brought them to
the City Prison, where Haggerty ami Syl
vester were locked up, charged with assault
with a deadly weapon, while Mullane. after
having his wound dressed by Urs. Bunker
and Key in the Receiving Hospital, was
locked up on a charge of drunk.
FIELD OF LABOR.
A Parading Furniture; Worker
Loses His Job.
The members of the Labor Pay Com
mittee had imbibed too much celebration to
be capable of the work required of them
last no-lit, so their meeting was postponed
until this evening. They request that all
parties having tickets in their possession
Will please return them at once, so that the
financial results of the day may be reached
as quickly us possible.
HE WOULD I'AKAIIE.
But He Waked lip Yesterday and Found
Himself Out til .*» Job. '
The furniture- feel grateful to the
West Coast Furniture Company. C. B. Bode
of 312 Batten' street and George Diilmau of
560 Brannan street, for valuable aid in
making floats for the parade. The West
Coast Company provided the furniture, Bode
furnished the horses free of cost aud Hill
man furnished the machiue-"work free.
Complaint was made to the union last night
that a factory on Filth street, between
Bryant and Ilraunan, had discharged a man
for turning out with the parade ami refusing
to work. The union regards this as entirely
too much, ami .will take steps to have the
The Boycott Committee against Kemn &
Co. reported that a foundry had been per
suaded to withdraw its patronage from that
Another -hop has been added to the list
working under union rules, and the mem
bership roll was increased by three initia
tions last night.
LOOKING FOB A RAISE.
Wood -Carver- .Jetting: Keady to Ask for
*3 SO » I> if.
The wood-carvers were in poor trim for
business last night— too soou after the cele
brution, so they decided to call a special
meeting next Tuesday night. The matter
that is now exercising the union most is the
proposition to declare a raise of wages from
the present figure of S3 to S3 50. If it is de
cided upon the employers will be given a
month's notice. It is thought that the
bosses will not make any serious opposition
to this scheme, because there is at present
such a scarcity of good workmen and the
condition ot trade is so very excellent.
Two candidates fur members were ini
tiated, raising the membership to about
Closed at Kieht «>•< look.
The barbers are quite enthusiastic over
the success of their 8 o'clock closing move
ment. At their meeting last evening a com
munication was received from the barbers'
Union of Sacramento indorsing the move
ment in this city and stating that all shops
in Sacramento have been closing at 8 o'clock
sin August llth. The Executive Com
mittee repined that every shop iv this city
is now closed at 8 o'clock.
A Li tile Hi i e-f-rcnetie.
The foil. wing touching resolution has
been ordered spread upon the records of
Pacific Coast Labor Union, No. 1:
Resolved, That, as this union received no Invi
tation to parade, thai it will save its money to
leed our hungry feliow-beluss tins winter, and
tliat we extend au invitation to the labor unions
to accompany us on our ma- ch to the polls to
vote for union principles and uuiou interests.
Another Holder Converted.
It was reported at the molders' bead
quarters last sight that the Risdon Iron
Works sent to Denver for a molder, paying
1 i- fare and giving him £10 additional.
Yesterday he arrived in this city and had
not been an hour in town before be was
captured aud converted by the union
Another Restaurant Cspltir.il.
The cooks and waiters feel that they are
gaining in strength. Last night it was re
ported that the Metropolis restaurant on
Market street, near Tenth, had been added
to the list of union institutions. Nine
candidates for membership were initiated
and five more proposals received.
Grand Treasurer Mortimer J. Lyons of
the National Plumbers' Association will re
turn to New York next Friday. De is
greatly pleased witb the local unions and
has received much attention froui them.
Aid to Strikers.
The cigar-makers have responded to an
appeal from the 3000 striking cigar-c* .iters
in Liicghauiton, N. V., by donating them
THE CREMATION SOCIETY.
Good Financial Condition — Directors
The Cremitiin Society of San Francisco
held a meeting last evening in the Demokrat
Building on Bush street, with Mr. Isidor
Gutte in the chair. The Secretary read a
report showing receipts during the past
year of __20_G 67, and disbursements of
$281 42, leaving a balance of $17:24 17. The
report also showed total assets of $11,724 17.
which includes a lot on California street
and Laurel avenue.
It was also shown that while the nominal
value of the shares in the organization is 650,
they are actually worth $87 50.
A resolution was passed to sell the prop
erty and purchase a cheaper lot elsewhere,
and also to erect a crematory on the system
if that of Richard Schneider.which will make
the cost of a single cremation from $4 to SS,
but if several are incinerated atone time the
Cost will not exceed 75 rents per body. New
Directors wero elected as follows: Max
Popper, Dr. Alfred E. Regensberger, M.
Green F. Diamond, 41. Levy, Fred
Schueneuiann Pott, W. Schroeder, G. C.
Davis and Otto Normaun. An adjourn
ment was taken to some indefinite luture
time, when officers will be elected. "-:
A IVnlfi-t'rfnil Loafer.
Patrick Reddy was arrested by the Harbor
Police yesterday for stealing a spade from
in fiom of a hardware-store on Mission and
Front streets. Eeddy belongs to a good
family in Australia. Bring a victim to
whisky they shipped him to this country
some months ago. Since bis arrival he has
lived on what he could steal and sell for
liquor and has developed into a typical water
front loafer. ■'-'-■■"
Hon Plunder Found.
Three officers of the Harbor Police are
still engaged in searching for plunder that
the gang of wharf rats, some of whom were
arrested on Sunday, have stolen from ves
sels on the front Yesterday they found
stowed away under the docks a title, a shot
gun, a pair of marine glasses and a quantity
A Genii-] Month.
The mean temperature for the month of
August iv this city was 61.4°, which is 3°
higher than the record since 1871. The
maximum was 85°, the minimum 50°. Not a
drop of rain fell during the month at the
United States Observatory. The total
movement of the wind was 7952.
I'erinrssion to .ilurig-j[_.
rr.^ c- ts ; ir... 1 I, 1 .
The San iranciseo Mutual lienevolent
Society has asked permission of the Superior
Court to mortgage property on the south
east corner of Van Ness avenue and Bush
street for $1:2, 000 to the Security Savings
Bank, in order that they may erect a build
An I 'Jipcul riz Sued.
The trial of the case of Knud V. Zruse
against Mary Riley, executrix, to compel
her to make a deed in his favor to property
on the north line ot the University College
grounds, came off yesterday before Judge
Wallace, resulting in a verdict forKruse.
*r*i»#' Years in Folsom.
Frank Kelly, convicted of burglary, was
sentenced by Judge Murphy yesterday to
five years in Folsom. The five prior con
victions against him were withdrawn by the
District Attorney, otherwise the penalty
would have been more severe.
.rilling JUard Names.
S. I. James and Emma E., his wife, were
married in Kansas, August 29, 1882. Ilia
husband says the wife calls him vile names
and abuses him, and he asks for a divorce.
Judge Lawler has the case. .
Glen Water Company.
-vi. ni„ 11,.*,,, n_._-fe-._.-._. ...i.u _. ..»M.l
. m e uien water uompany, witu a capital
stock of $2,000,000. subscribed for by wealthy
citizens of san Jose, 'has filed articles of in
Colonel Bain's Farewell,— Colonel Geo.
W. Bain will give his farewell speech on temper
ance this evening at Pioneer Hall. The noted
orator will lecture loan open house, as no charge
will be made for admission.
m Thk bra . ? . our 400 at the Olympic Club's
exhibition to-uight. v *
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3. 1890-EIGHT RAGE&
FAREWELL TO MILES.
He Takes Leave of His Soldiers
and Is Ready lo Go.
His Eeport Will Deal With the Question of
Coast Defenses-General John Gibbon
General John Gibbon, who succeeds Gen
eral Nelson A. Miles as commander of the
Division of the Pacific, arrived in this city on
Mouday.and yesterday assumed active charge
of the department. He isa soldier with a
record, a thorough gentleman and a worthy
successor of Geueral Miles. Having, been
graduated from West Point in July, 1847,
having for his classmates such men as Burn
bide, Wilcox, Mason, Fry, Ayres, Griffin, A.
P. Hill aud Harry Heath, he was at ouee as
signed as Brevet Second Lieutenant of the
Third Artillery. He was given his full rank
on September of the same year, and one
year later was advanced to the rank of First
Lieutenant. On November 2, Is,.:', he was
promoted to be Captain iv the Fourth Artil
lery, and on May -, 186% was made Briga
dier-General of Volunteers. On September
17, 1862, for "gallant and meritorious services
in the battle of Autietam," iie was honored
with the title of Brevet Major, U. S. A. In
appreciation of his services at Fredericksburg
he was appointed Brevet Lieutenant-Colonel
U. S. A. His promotions after that were
rapid, and on July 4, 1863, he was raised to
Brevet Colonel. On July 7. 1804, he became
Major-General of Volunteers. On July 28,
1866, he was raised to be Colonel of the
Thirty-sixth Infantry, and on March 13,
1809, was transferred to the Seventh United
States Infantry. He was assigned to duty
as Brigadier-General on July 10, 1885.
Immediately upon assuming command he
issued the following order, which is known
as General Order No. 13:
Pursuant to General Orders No. 84, current
series, from the headquarters of the ai my, mo
undersigned relieves naJor-Ueneral Miles in
eon-maud of the Division ol tbe Pacific aud in
the Immediate command the Depart moots of
(Jal Hoi nla and Arizona. John* Uibbok,
Brigadier-Ueueral Dinted states /-army.
The following changes were also an
nounced: So mi Lieutenant John A. Perry,
Tenth Infantry, has been re ieved from tem
lorarv duty at headquarters ami will pro
ceed to ■in his company at Fort Marcy, N.
Mex. .. .
First Lieutenant Marion P. Maus, First
infantry, is announced as aid-de-camp to
Major-Ueneral Nelson A. Miles, I. S. A.
When seen General Gibbon said that no
material chances in policy would be made,
as commanding officers were guided by cer
tain rules, which, of necessity, were very
similar in all cases. No changes of impor
tance, he said, would be made among the
officers of interior rank, except 10 li.l the
places of those connected with General
Miles' staff, who would, of course, accom
pany 1: m to Chicago. ....
General Miles, who goes to Chicago to as
sume command of the Department of Mis
souri, wiil leave to-morrow night at9o'clock,
going from here to Portland and Seattle,
continuing on his way east by the way of
the Northern Pacific. In taking leave of
the soldiers of the Division of the Pacilic he
has issued the following farewell order, in
which he also expresses his gratitude to the
people of the Pacifiu Coast:
In accordance with the provisions of General
Orders No. 4S, current series, from Hie head
quarters ofthe army. the undersigned hereby re
linquishes command of the Division ol the Pacific
and of the Department ol Callloruia.
lv lakuic leave ol this division, after twenty
yean' service west if Hie Missouri aod Dearly
ien years iv command of Hie departments ol the
Columbia, Arizona and tbe Division of the Pacific,
he desires to express bis appreciation of the zeal
ous etloris and faithful services ol Hie troops
which have constituted this command. He recog
nizes the ditlicultles that have beeu encountered
aud Hie hardship lucldent 10 service in the must
remote legions of the United States, aud reineui
b is Willi gratitude ihe faithful discharge of duly
of the troops who have served from the Upper
Yukon in Alaska to the Yaqui In old Mexico.
'lotbe people and piessot the Pacific Coast,
who live rendered assistance aud eucuuratte
nreu: 10 the troops, ths undei sinned lakes this
opportunity to express his appreciation aud
gratitude. Nklso.n A. Miles,
Major-General Uuiied states Army.
General Miles was saen last night at his
home on the military reserva ion, and while
be chatted pleasantly with the representa
tive of 'The Call, he preferred to say but
little for publication.
"The people of California know how
kindly I feel toward them, and with what
regret 1 leave them in obedience to the com
mands of my profession, and 1 do not think
it necessary at this time to add to what I
have already said. Of course it is not likely
that 1 shall ever be assigned to duly here
attain, and my leave-taking as a soldier in
command is final, perhaps, and for that
reason I do not feel that 1 am prepared to
speak of it now, but I shall arrays think
kindly of San Francisco and my friends
among her people.
"How* about the question of coast de
fenses? Well, my views on that subject are
fully expressed in my rep >ri for 1890, which
will be in the bands of the public in a very
lew days, and 1 do not care to forestall it by
discussing the subject at present. My opin
ions ou that subject are very pronounced,
and I havo urged upon the Government the
necessity for a thorough system of defenses.
1 feel assured, However, that some action
will oe taken in the near future, as the
policy of the Government is more liberal of
Late, as evidenced by ihe large sums which
are being appropriated for the purpose of
buildiuKupa navy. Our national legisla
tors are beginning to realize that we are in
sore need of protection from the fleets and
guns of a hostile power, and I think that the
ii alter will be given more attention now,
and in a lew years, no doubt, we will be in
a position to hold our own without fear of
our seaboard cities being laid waste."
J. R. McDonald of Grayson Is in the city.
Colonel G. W. Bowie of Martinez is at the
Dr. Van Deuberg of Los Gatos is at the
E. E. Parmclee of New York is at the
M. N. New-mark of dos Angeles is at the
John C. Sullivan, U. S. N., is at the
Dr. C. H. Gibbons of College City is at
G. D. Plato, a lawyer of Modesto, is at
W. M. Board-nan, a lawyer of Reno, is at
A. Duval, a vineyardist of Livermore, is
at the Grand.
John Weil, a merchant of Sacramento, is
at the Grand.
Francis Loud, a capitalist of Monterey,
is at the Lick.
C. A. Binney of the Marysville Railroad
is at the Lick.
C. R. Mason, manager of Byron Springs,
is at the Palace.
Senator Thomas Flint arrived from San
John N. Woods, a capitalist of Slockton,
is at the Grand.
S. I*. Maslin of the Board of Equalization
is at the Occidental.
N. W. Blancbard, a banker of Santa
Paula, is at the Grand.
Colonel D. B. Fairbanks, a banker of
Petaluma, is at the Lick.
Nat J. Harnett, a publisher of Melbourne,
is stopuit-g at the Pal .cc.
Dr. W. A. Williams of Santa Barbara is
a guest at the Occidental.
Mrs. 41. E. Christmas of New York City
is at the Hotel Pleasanton.
Dr. Thomas R. Jones of New York is
registered at the Occidental.
Colonel D. R. Piendewin of the Second
Cavalry is at the Occidental.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Frank Smith and daugh
ters are registered at the Hotel Pleasanton.
Ex-Sheriff Thomas Desmond broke his
leg in Chicago aud has been confined to a
IL C. Gill, a capitalist of Fresno, passed
through this city yesterday on his way
home from the East.
Mrs. 11. P. Gregory and family have re
turned from Santa Cruz and have taken
apartments at the Hotel Pleasanton.
W. M. Doran, J. D.Williams and William
Gleason, dairymen of Bodega, arrived yes
terday and are registered at a downtown
hoteL ; ;,.J.v
Clarence Eddy, the celebrated organist of
Chicago, who is tn preside at the opening
organ services at the First Congregational
Church, arrived yesterday and is stopping
at the Palace. ; '-7, P -'
Senator R. F. del Valle, candidate for
Lieutenant-Governor on the Democratic
ticket, will try to make himself popular
with the Native Sons by establishing his
headquarters at the Baldwin during the
Admission day celebration.
Dies From His Injuries.
uenry bwitzie, a milker on the California
Dairy Ranch, who was thrown from his
horse Sunday on the San Bruno road and
sustained a fracture of the skull, died yes
terday at the City and County Hospital.
II nl Their Dresses Spoiled.
Yesterday a number of freshly painted
casks were placed on the narrow sidewalk
in front of an oil-store on Clay street, below
Davis. There was scarcely room for a per
son to pass between them, and a number of
ladies, who were hurrying to the ferry, took
to the street in preference to passing close to
them. Those that did pass between the bar
rels had their dresses spoiled, and they com
plained of the nuisance to the police at the
FKEK PUBLIC LIBRARY.
Trustee Bishop Tenders Bis Resignation
A meet! ng of the Board of Trustees of the
Free Public Library was held last evening,
Trustee C. C. Terrill in the chair, and the
following trustees also present: Bishop
Harrison, Lilienthal, Mann. Norris, O'Con
nor, Taylor and Wise.
The report of the Librarian showed that
during the past mouth there were 18,313
visitors to the main library, of whom 13,736
were males. The number of books used,
outside was 10,81>4 and inside lilt*.. Visitors'
curd*, were issued to tho number of 403, and
629 books were added to the library.
Branch No. 1, corner Twenty-second and
Mission streets reported books used 2270;
number of visitors, 3179. Branch No. '2,
Kentucky street, near Butte, reported 149U
visitors and 1023 books issued. Branch No.
3, 1801 Stockton street, reported 809 books
issued during the mouth, 2241 visitors and
26 cards issued.
A communication was received, signed by
twenty-three teachers in the high schools,
reqiie-tiug the beard to adopt the following
resolution : "That the teachers of the high
school*, of this city be allowed to draw at
one and the same lime ten hooks, relating to
the subjects which they teach, for use in the
class- rooms; said teachers to be held re
sponsible for ibe care of the bco.is and for
their renewal and return at the expiration
of the time allowed and mentioned in the
rules and legulations of the library."
A very lengthy discussion followed the
presentation of the resolution, aud Trustees
Bishop and O'Connor strongly urged its
adoption. Trustee Taylor thought that the
rules should not be relaxed in favor of any
class of people. The library, lie said, was
lint intended as an annex to the public
school system; it was established for the
whole people, and if the High School teach
ers were allowed to draw ten books atone
time, other teachers and other people could
claim the same privilege. Trusiee Liiieu
lhal was of the opinion that the functions of
the School Department should not interfere
With the functions of the Free Library, and
John 11. Wise thought there were text-books
enough now iv the schools witiiout the
teachers drawing on the Free Library tor
When the resolution was put to a vote
Trustees Bishop, l.ilieuthal, Mann and
O'Connor voted "aye" ant Morris, Taylor,
Terr ill and Wise "no." Trustee Hamsun
was excused _rom voting.
As ston as the vote was announced
Trustee Bishop jumped up and said: "Mr.
Chairman, 1 tender mv resignation as a
member of tnis board." Consideration of
the resignation was laid over until the next
meeting, and the board then weut iuto ex
STATE DtCOKA'I 10-NS.
Orders to the N. O. C. K. i 1 (1 1 1; the
C»nt-Kt for Trophies.
The second day's target practice of the X.
G. C. required by law for the current year,
will take place 'it such lime during tho
month of September or the lirst fifteen days
of October as maybe designated by the re
spective brigade commanders.
The roils to be made out shall contain
only the names of those entitled to shoot.
The State decoration for marksmanship will
be issued to those only who make the requi
site scorn in this second day's practice, and
will lie issued as follows: To each co'iitieti
tor who shall make not less than .00 per cent,
or an aggregate of twenty-live points, the
bronze decoration or bronze bar; to each
competitor who shall make not less than 80
per cent, or an aggregate of forty points, the
bronze decoration and iilver bar: to each
competitor who shall make 00 per cent, or an
aggregate of forty-live points, the bronze
decoration and gold bar. Those winning
the gold bars will be permitted to compete
for the first and second, or gold and silver
championship medals under rules to be
hereafter prescribed. Bars only will be is
sued to those who have already received
The following ammunition will be ismed
to Invade commanders lor use in this com
petition : To the commander First Brigade.
3000 ill cartridges; to the commander Sec
ond JJrisale, 10,000 ball cartridges; to the
commander Third Brigade, 3000 ball car
tridges; to the commander Fourth Brigade,
3000 ball cartridies; to the commander Fifth
Brigade, 2000 hall cartridges; to the com
mander Sixth Brigade, 1000 ball cartridges ;
total, 23.000 ball cartridges. pjp
Said handsome Tom to smiling Nell.
# " Where did you find that mystic spell
That hovers 'round your every smile.
And would my throbbing heart beguile . "
Quoth laughing Nell, •' Yoiv silly boy,
In SOZODONT— the cream or joy."
Mother Sued .»y lion.
George M. A. Harkcr has sued his mother.
Mary A. Ilarker of Napa, to have declared
Dull and void a deed of trust for pertain
property on the corner of Leavenworth and
Sutter '"streets; which lie says she obtained
through fraud. Ha avers that the trust deed
was obtained from him through fraudulent
Out of the Fire
Only ibosc who bare suffered from salt rheum In
the worst form rati know the agonies caused by this
dreatfful disease. Hood's Sarsaparllla lin hud re-
markable success in curing salt rheum, as well us
all aff&ctionsol the blood.
"I owe the s ime gratitude to Hood's S.trsaparii.n
that one would to his rescuer from a burning build-
ing.. I was tormented with salt rheum, and had to
leave off work altogether. My face, about the eyes,
would be swollen and scabbed, my hands and a part
of my body would be raw sores for weeks at a time,
my flesh would Mam m rotted that I could roll
pieces From between my Augers as large as a pea.
One physician called It type poison, and gave me
medicine accordingly; but salt rheum cannot be
cured in that way. Finally I bought a bottle of
Hood's Sarsaparllla. It helped me so much that I
took a second and third bottle, and was entirely
cured." I have not been troubled with salt rheum
since."— A. D. Komi in a, Hagar street, Jamaica
Sold by all druggists, 1 1 : six for $5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD « CO., Apothecaries, Lowell. Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
hi 15 cod
BLAIR PARK, OAKLAND,
OX LINE OF
Popular Open-Air Concerts
WEDNESDAYS, LADIES' DAY,
FIFTH INFANTRY REGIMENT ORCHESTRA.
BY RITZAU'S ORCHESTRA.
S. XJ ltf 33 _A.-ST S
FIFTH INKAJSri.V IiEUIHIM BAND,
FINEST SCENIC CABLE RIDE ON THE COAST.
St. Gertrude's Academy, Rio Vista, Cal.
mills INSTITUTION WILL REOPEN FOR THE
X neon scholastic term Monday, August Htb. Tuo
pupils Will Uuii It to their r.rli.r: :.,_.. ,.,,. present
at tlie iornialioii of the classes.
Tiii.H Academy is situated In one of the most
bealtby sections of Solano County, anil bcini on an
eminence In th* rear of town, receives, tbrounh
a break in the Montezuma Hills, tlie cool refreshing
breezes from San Francisco Bay. tuns inakiuE the
climate a most azreeable and henlibltil one The
thoroughly furulsneil class-rooms, well-appointed
dormitories, music-rooms, studios, exercise grounds,
etc., together with tlie advanced course of learning
and varied accomplishments in which young ladies
are so desirous to excel! have attracted students
from far and near. From every county pur. lis have
been received, anions whom are young ladles from
Siskiyou, Tuolumne, Los Angeles, Sau .lose and even
Several of the former pupils are now engaged ln
teaching, both Id public and private schools
The Academy, being Incorporated, Is entitled to
confer academic honors. This year dressmaking
with fitting and cutting, will be taught at life
Academy to those who desire it: also cooking mall
Its branches, by an excellent French cook. besides
tho common English branches stenography type-
writing. Instrumental and vocal music, photo'gripli
drawing, pastel, painting In oil and water colors
also painting on porcelain are taught, in all of which
the pupils show much proficiency. ■• . _
Every advantage Is given to the sudents, not only
to enable them to pursue an academic course but
also to train them in the duties which will tit a
young lady to take lier place In the social as well as
the domestic circle, and to become a source of com-
fort to her parents.
The Institution is sufficiently removed from the
large cities to be a quiet, studious homo for all those
who desire such for their children. - , - . . -
There are two boats dally from San Francisco and
Sacramento. One leaving Jackson-st. Wharf at 11
o'clock a. m., and one from Market-st. Wharf at 1
o'clock p. m. The fare is $1. The boats are com-
fortably lltted up and under the care of kind and
The terms of this school are very moderate con-
sidering the advantages its pupils enjoy.
A magnificent stars and Stripes'' floats oyer the
exercise grounds since July 4th: lt, as well as the
entire Institution, being the gift of noble, generous
Mr. and Mrs. liruuiug to the sisters who have
For further Information address to the Mother
Superior, St, Uertrude's Academy, Rio Vista,
-?»L ;--■>%. :'' f -■'■■' ' aus lino '
"O, ah. let me gee, what do you give tor
cold on the chest? " asked Jones, in a sort of
indifferent tone, of a doctor with whom he
was slightly acquainted, as he met him on the
street. " Advice," was the laconic reply. So
do we. We advise you not to neglect that
hacking; cough and drowsy feeling, the coated
tongue the failing appetite, the indigestion
and general lassitude and debility— that "tired
reeling," as so many express it. Take Dr.
Pierces Golden Medical Discovery, in time,
and it will not disappoint. It is not only the
most wonderful alterative, or blood-cleanser,
known to medical science, but also possesses
superior nutritive and tonic or strength-giv-
ing properties. For Bronchial, Throat and
Lung Diseases, accompanied with lingering
coughs, the "Golden Medical Discovery " is
absolutely unequaled as a remedy.
For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Short
Breath, Consumptive Night-sweats, and kin-
dred affections, it surpasses all other medi-
cines. It's the only lung remedy, sold by
druggists, guaranteed to Deneflt or cure ill
every case, or money refunded.
\\W /S^S^S VVUV B_B___________]
& isl $500™
r ftffsP for an Incurable case of Ca-
Ef * fS^J tarrh in the Head, by
Ef • m *►.»'»• the proprietors of Dr. Sage's
IV*?** Wjf Catarrh Remedy. By its
Tfi I . for mild, soothing and healing
v properties, it cures the worst
cases, no matter of how long standing. Only
to oentg. Sold by druggists everywhere.
:.- le2M ttaWeFrJ_p-_ ly
*^' : e^M^s
* .■"■£>- Vv. 1 !■ ** ■■_tf° ; T ■ r^flh
"I'm jolly, because
I'm fed on NORMAL
IT WILL NOURISH AND STRENGTHEN YOUR
i baby when everything else has failed. Xt can id-
ways be oi*c:tlite*l fresh.
PRICK, 3". CENTS A CAN. .
Should your druggist or grocer uut have It call at
or send to the manufacturer,
YOLO MILLS HINZ & PLAGEMANN,
NJE corner Mission I nd Main Sts , S. F.
aulU Jim SuWe '-■:'' :■-
I ■ II »»_..--»-- .I -■■ I 111 II
i - v.-,-;. - ,;. .
Charles llempler, a sailor on a eon .tin;: vessel
plying between here and Coos Bay, has been as
" deaf as a post *' for six years.
" When I went to the Cosmopolitan Dispen-
sary I was so deaf I could not hear a clock tick,"
he said, '"and after one treatment I could
plainly hear a watch ticking two feet from me.
They performed a wonderful cure when other
Mr. llempler resides at BOS Havis street, and
ill corroborate the above statement.
The Cosmopolitan Dispensary guarantees a
cure in every case undertaken and will not take
a case they cannot cure. Every character of
disease treated. Out of town patients can write.
Letters sacredly confidential.
STOCKTON, MARKET AND ELLIS STS,, S. F.
>'•;.-*•'- seg 6 2t
11DD DTI m
THE CONGREGATION NEVAH ZBDEGK WILL
hold divine services during the coming holidays
st th* ODD IKLLOWS' HALL, where the
celebrated cantor, REV. i. LEVIN SON, lately
from Europe, will officiate. Tickets, $1 and - J. to
be hail at the rooms of the congregation, 14 Golden
Gate aye.. or at L. PKISKK'S, 11 Sixth St., and M.
LEVY, 1003 I'ost st. Service.) will In- also held at
the present quarters. anti Ist WeSaSu
General Election !
ALL ELECTORS DESIRING TO VOTE AT THE
general election to be held November 4, 1891),
must be registered regardless of any previous regis-
tration. Registration for the general election to
be held November 4, lHtfO, will commence at the
ofllce of the iteirlstrar of Voters In the basement of
the new City llall on WEDNESDAY, August 6,
1890. and will continue until MONDAY*. October
13, 1890, Inclusive. Office hours from _> a. m. to
5 r. v.
The registration of voters ln the precincts will be
held from October 14, 1890, to October 18th, in-
It Is not imperative to be registered at the new
City Hall, hut It Is at the option of the voter to reg-
ister at the hew City Hall or at the I'reclnct Boards.
THOMAS J. L. SMILEY, Registrar.
Augusta. 1890. Sgg lot exSu
THE AMERICAN TAILORS. -
PANTS MADE TO ORDER FROM...
SUITS m.\i>e to OJRDEIt FK0M. ...515.00
FINE TAILORING_AI LOW PRICES.
1132 Mnrliot Stroet.
au24 SuMoWe tf
■/ iiW'lit-ttiionof hitrmieaWf herbul remw-
n V euiM. No starving. No iuconveDl-
1 ence-_ Strictly confidential. Send 6c*
. ssssMsmm DL for circular?* ami teMtiraoiitnls. Ad-
jOtm W m \\ drww: JUL <>. ff, l. MW.i.i-. .liSauteSU.
03 HI t ; l" l «*=*, Illinois.
-^ .^-.- . - -jy 30 3in\VeKrMo - " ""-" -"': •
THE WEEKLY CALL contains in ev-
ery number choice reading mat-
ter equivalent to three hundred
pages of magazine size. $1 25
•'■"•■ '" '"'•*. ' sts
a year, postpaid
DRY GOODS- .jj,, i . .„-, -.p.
A MATCHLESS STOCK
Seasonable Goods !
— _A.i- —
Remarkably Low Prices!,
NOVELTY HEMSTITCHED STJK--A.XI SILKS 77 Je
NOVELTY HEMSTITCHED SURAH SILKS
IN A VKIIY CHOICE COLLECTION" OF SHADES.
NEW DRAPERY INDIA SILKS, ARTISTIC DESIGN'S.
JUST RECEIVED-NEW FALL STOCK OF CHOICE COL-
ORED VELVETS, IN ALL THE LATEST SHADES FOR THE
SEASON, AT Sfc 1 .00, * 1 . 50 ami $2.00 r>er yard.
At per yard-BLACK SURAH SILK, 21 inches wide, extra heavy,
,t750 per yard-BLACK SURAH SILK, 21 inches wide, extra heavy,
good value at $1.
At Sfe 1 .OO per yard-EXTRA HEAVY BLACK SURAH SILK, 21 incites
wide, worth $1 27,.
At * 1 .OO per yard-BLACK ARMURE ROYALE, standard make,
regular price $1 25.
At sfe 1 .OO per yard-BLACK LOUISIXE ARMURE, 22 inches wide,
heavy make, worth $1 25.
At * 1.00 per yard-EXTRA QUALITY COLORED FAILLE FRAN-
CAISE, good value at $1 25.
At £ 1 . 50 per ya_rd.-_B-D.C-H BLACK TRICOT SURAH, heavy make,
At Sfc 1 . SO per yard-SUTERIOR QUALITY COLORED FAILLE FRAN-
CAISE, worth $2.
COLORED INDIA SILKS and COLORED SURAH SILKS
IN THE LATEST _F\AXjXj SHADES.
Samples Bent upon application.
Country orders receive prompt attention.
Par air i* « delivered free, in Oakland. Ala in erf and Kerkele r.
Jfyf rr \./j/
m\\\.^^/^^ /^ ________ \\eT "'—'•*'*
s\\\r\ Br &sp^ J&\
111, 113. 115, 117, 119, 1 31 POST. STREET.
jy'27 su Up Mo w a la tf
. COMPOUND I
i Sulphur Powder !
THE MOST PERFECT LAXATIVE
AND CATHARTIC KNOWN 1
Will Give Instant Relief and Effect Perma-
nent Cures Id Cases of
BILIOUSNESS, DISEASED LIVER,
GRAVEL, ETC., ETC.
OF THE AGE!
Pleasant to the taste, wonderful in its results.
PUT CP ONLY BY THE
W. H. BONE CO.,
12 Bush street, S. F.
'-■■-. ■■"■-.■ ■■.■'■■:■ -----v. Ill) 14 tf V.oS»
COAL ©I L
Safest Oil Manufactured
Yl- TRADE/ VMARK '«}
MM-,- ' \ifrr7
till v :^R5- : '/^M' : -"w i L
III 1 ! WatE*-^'**
IM'f^ SAN FRANCISCO. 4- \
Try Tiiis Oil
And You Will Use No Other.
'-:?■-'* sel cod tf
U THETAILOR *
<£V~ — "~ VT>
J£lLj Makes the lie-d fit- -iL
ragl ''"- clothes, nt li $3c&-
H_fg per cent less than |^'
S9 any other house on l|«S
If jL 'In* Pacific Coast. ,J|l
— _______ I
An Immense Clearance Sale. To the Public.
I HAVE BOUGHT 500 YARDS OF nODDEKS-
lii'iil Serges and Cheviots, in blue and black, at
an Immense bargain. I have more than I can use
and will offer a genuine reduction sale tor the next
30 days that has never been offered " before on the
Pacific Coast. Suits made to order Tor $__.'__ 50 that
are worth flO, and other goods *.v proportion. These
goods ike flue dress suits and are all the go.
jMT see my prices in the window.
803 ■IONTiIOMKHY STIUJET,
7I24MAKKET ST. and 1 1 10-I I 1 -J 31AUKEI.
| . iny!B SuMo We tf - .
JqL TO order, .*„
ffMT\ $3. 50
/ BH'/lr \ AND UPWARD,
V elv<& TO ORDER
IB lr $15.00
iMnr AND WARD, -
J|H A 308 STOCKTON ST.
"T V^ Branch,424 KEARNY St.
t jell tl StiWoKr • '
7777'":. XXrTEijgi-raL 1 2VTEi>_r pTM^
SUFFERING FKOM THE EFFECTS OF YOUTH-
fuI errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost
manhood, etc.. should use UA.VIIANA JBIT-
.TKIIS, the great Mexican remedy; gives health
, and strength to the sexual organs, . uo7 tt cud ..
FRECKLES, TAN, SUNBURN,
M.ME. A. KITMJKTN WORLD-KE-
MOWSED FACE BLEACH NOT ONLY
REMOVES THE ABOVE. HUT BENDERS
THE SKIN I'ltOOF AGAINST SUN AND
WEATHER, EVEN WHILE AT THE SEA-
MME. nCFJPEBT'S FACE BLEACH Is not a cos-
metic, as it does not show on the face, but ls a thor-
ough tonic for the skin, removing blemishes entirely
from the skin.
Sent to any address on receipt of price. Call or
send stamp for reply and full particulars. One bot-
tle of face bleach, 92, or three bottles (usually
required to clear the complexion), tb.
IVir.T____!. _____.. IltIP»PEIlT,
121 Post St,, Rooms 7-8, Sao Francisco.
■•'.."'■■•- au3l SnWe 2t
120 Sutter Street, Room 23.
The Largest Manufactory In the United States.
ONLY HEADQUARTERS FOR
BATHING AND ATHLETIC SUITS!
Wo Keep on f laml and Knit to Order
FOX LADIES AND GENTLEMEN,
In Silk, "Wool, Merino and Cotton Yarns,
AT LOWEST PRICES.
Illustrated catalogue with self-measurement
blanks sent free on application. ap!3 SuWe tf
• ■■•-■ .'■■■ -
Fall and Winter Styles Now Ready.
332.336 Kearny Street.
1212-1214 Market Street.
An Immense assortment to choose from and the
lowest possible prices consistent with the high
standard of our Hats.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue. Mailed free.
Ansi yuWeFr St
THE FINEST EVER DISCOVERED. rp
san luis ntiyy
Very rich and beautiful In color. Mantels, Pedes-
tals, Hearths and Facings, Tables, Ornaments, Spec-
imens for Cabinets, etc.
610 Brannan Street, near Sixth, S. F.
»UlO SuWeFr iv J. St V. KK.SSEJC.JEK.
ORGAN CONCERT •
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH,
Corner of Post and Mason Streets,
MR. CLARENCE EDDY,
Of Chicago, the Renowned Virtuoso,
USING THE .NEW ORGAN PRESENTED I)Y
MKS. ALEXANDER, p
ONLY TWO RECITALS IN THIS CITY.
■j ....0tr.... -J :;-.."*.*. .
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS,
V September 4th and Sth, 1800.
Aim ISM on .~...,Q.\E DOLLAR.
Tickets for sale at the church door and st tbe
principal music-stores. ___; St
Wai.i.f.nrot> * Stock wf.i.l, Lessees and Managers
The Most Eleirant Theater In America!
EVERY EVENING THIS WEKK.
POSITIVE t LAST WEEK of
~ S! WIFE FOR WIFE!"
Til EATER, A Sonthern Drama,
COMPANY, WALLEXROD __*BTO('KWK[,r,
PLAY. MATINEE SATURDAY AT 2,
asjiaa. MATINKE BATURDAY AT :.
BEST SEATS— 2Sc, 50c and 75c.
Next Monday, September Btb,
"THE FUOITIVE 1"
NEW CALIFORNIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater In the Worl 1.
MR. AL HAiMAN* Lesseeand Proprietor
UK. HARRY MANN Uaanor
Last Week Last Matinee Saturday.
The Representative Irish Comedian, Mr. W. J
In Marsden's Great Kay,
With Entire New Songs by Mr. Scanlan.
SKATS ON SALE TO-MORROW.
HOYT'S IRRESISTIBLY FUNNY COMEDY
A MIDNIGHT BELL!
Extra Matl.iee Tnegday— Admission Day,
~ BALDWIH THEATER.
MR. AI. HAYMAN Lesseeand Proprietor
Mit. ALFRED UOL"VII_R Mi,,; . """
Every Evxni.no (Except Bokdat).
*3*Matinee Saturday Only. _$■_■■
DIXEY LAST WEEK
XJI-X-Ej^tT OK THE
§li§B? ' Brilliant and Merry
and ins *7 AOES
810 COMPANY OF 5 "a3§ 1 §
PLAYERS. V _A.C_f__i!S
Monday Next. Sept. Holiday Week.
-DIXEY in '-ADONIS"
DIXEY in. "ADONIS' 1
Special Holiday Matinee Tuesday, Sept. 'Jth.
Seats for -x ton la' Bet Thursday.
Mit. M. i, ».r.A li l L , L_._-__._ti_ rrr' i.cor
MR. J. J. UOIILOIJ Xlaasitsc
—MATINEE TO-DAY AT SI
LAST NIGH 9 .
The Eminent Actor and Singer,
In the Musical Comedy Romance,
-fcr'.Gj J. JL,
By Clay M. lire ■:.
Complete Change of Song:*, This Week.
Next Attraction— Monday, Septemlier sth,
KRELING BROS. Proprietors aud 3lauajer«
WEDNESDAY* EVENING, SEPT. 3d.
Third and Last Week of
MONDAY, SEFTKKBJEB Bth,
Will Be Produced, for the First Time,
Popular Prices— 2sc and 50c.
GOLDEN GATE FAIR ASSOCIATION.
District No. 1.
Beginning; Monday, September lfit, and
Ending; Tuesday, September Sth.
RACES! al^c races!
Wednesday September 3d.
WED>"ESDAY— R V N » 1 _\ '-
No. 0. Flve-el__htUs Mile.
The J. D. Carr Free Purse, JtOO.
Dennison Bros, name chf MINNIE li
O. H. Kennedy names. b t ACCLAIM
Palo Alto Stock larin names b c NKBO
Palo Alto Stock Farm names eh I RUSEBBD
H. I. Thornton names br i Bessie Barnes
H. I. Thornton names eh gr ARCADE
Undine stable names yl 1 \
M. T. Walters names. be ALUS
O. Harrison names be KY-Lo
*W. B. Sanborn names b I MAMIE I)
The Elwood stable names b c DIKE 01" Mll.il lAS
James B. Chase names b t MYSTERY
Owen Bros. name. b s MIJKu
No. 7. Three-quarter Mile Heats.
Free Selling Purse, 100.
Undine Stable names KETTA It
Thos. <-*. Murphy names b m LA REN* A
M. T. Walters names b g ALBATROSS
Santa Barbara Stable names. b_ CONSI'KLH
Elm wood Stable names. bg NAKKAU
Matt Storn names Ch 8 LAJKGHETTA
Wesley George names bg APPLAUSE
James H. Meese names ii URN an da
No. 8. One Mile.
Free Purse, $100.
Dennlson Bros, name bs HOTSPUR
Palo Alto Stock Farm names eh f MCI' A
H. 1. Thornton names br in AHI
Undine Stable names TYCOON
I. Siebeuthaler names cb c SHERIDAN*
M. S. Bryan names cb s MOSES B
Joseph Cairn Simpson names br I JoE VIVA
J. N. Van winkle names b g SILVEKBOW
Santa Barbara Stable ______«■ b s OTtIKLLO
Captain A. B. Anderson names s 3 FOLK aces
Malt Storn names bg ARCH
W. L. Appleby names eh m CARMEN
George Hearst names b g SACRAMENTO
J. E. Abbott names bf ISABELLA
James H. Meese names bm FAN NIE X
Owen Bros, name b in DAISY D
Owen Bros, name bs CAPTAIN ai.
N. A. Covarrublas names DAN MURPHY
No. 9. Nine-sixteenths of a Mile.
Free purse, 1 300.
H. D. Miller names cli m IDA GLENN •
Undine Stable names LYDA FERGUSON
J. J. Dalars names I>_ REVOLVER
P. Stebouthaler nanes KING HOOKER
Joseph Cairn Simpson names brs RATHIt'-NE
M. P. Kelly names br s Ro.Miot 1
J. B. II Inkle names bm KITTY I.AM J*.
E. Dolan names br MAY ETTA
O. Appleby names bf JC A M A
El m wood Stable names b g VINC'O
Matt storn names cli si KILDARE
O. A pi 'I* In* names br in AI. FA A 1 v
George Hearst names chf MlN.neola
J. E. Abbott names gr I BTONKM
Owen Bros, name s m SERPOLEITE
N. A. Covarru'.ias names GAM 110
FNTRIES FOR THURSDAT.
Special rait*. Turse of 9500 for named
Admission Sl 03
Children (under 15 years) SOo
R. T. CARROLL, President.
Jos. T. r»i*f»xn. Secretary. seJ. lt
THIRTIETH ANNUAL EXHIBIIION -
THE OLYMPIC CLUB
•J... .AT THE....
GRAND OPERA HOUSE,
Wednesday Eveniuir.... September 3. 1890.
SUPERB DISPLAY OF PHYSICAL CULTURE
IN ALL. ITS BRANCHES,
Including elaborate tableaux, wtth calcium light
effects, of triple pyramid ladders, gladiatorial, hori-
zontal and parallel bar groupings. Professor JAMES
J. CORBETT, acknowledged cbamplon boxer of the
world, will make his first appearance ln San Fran-
cisco since defeating Jake Kilrain and Domimck
McCaffrey, in a scientific boxing bout with Robert
McCord, amateur champion middle-weight.
Wrestling by D. S. McLeod. champion wrestler of
the Pacific Coast, and rrofessor George T. Mlehllns
or the Olympic Club. ,".".-"
Fencing, boxing, wrestling, Indian club swinging,
tug-of-war, and pleasing novelties by members and
Juvenile class, Vocal and Instrumental muslo by
leading artists. ' "-''.'*. v^ ' ■'--" --* ■
Admission, lncluding reserved seat, (1; Family
Circle and Gallery, 500. ' «* '
Seats reserved at Sherman, Clay * Co.'s, alter 9
A. v., Monday, September l, 1890.
Music by Noah Brandt's Orchestra. It
MR, AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD- gX
•my, 71 New Montgomery su— New »r- ajf
rangemeuts; tuition reduced! dancing learned fyfk
at little cost: Gents exclusively (beginners), ____X
Mondays, Wednesdays: Ladles (beginners). *Tus*
days, Thursdays; soirees Saturday evenings; priva.s
lessons dally. dealt! .
Weekly Call, $125 per Year