Newspaper Page Text
W. W. Bowers of San Diego
Nominated for Congress.
Unsatisfactory Glove Contest Between
• Kehoe and McConnacL
_ Six Thousand-Dollar Fire at Brentwood.
Wheat Awaiting Transportation
Special Dispatches to The Mo»_ isa <___.
Vest. ra. Sept 4— soon as the Sixth
Congressional Convention was called to or
der the roll of delegates was revised, the
Chairmen of the different delegations giving
in the changes in the proxies to the Secre
tary of the convention. Immediately after
this was completed balloting began. The
first ballot brought out 00 for Bowers, 49
for Rowell and 49 for Lindley. Tlie second
ballot was called and the result was that
Bowers gained 1 and Rowell 1. A change
was made of 1 from Lindley to Bowers.
This was followed by 1 fiom Bowers to
Rowell. Changes followed thick and fast,
amid considerable confusion, resulting at
lust in the nomination of Bowers by a vote
of _>S, Row ell 58, Lindley .'>-'. A motion was
.id- to make the nomination unani
mous by acclamation, and the ayes
and noes seemed to be about evenly
divided. Tho Chairman declared the mo
tion carried and his decision was not ques
tioned. Cheers were given with a hearty
will for Markham, Vaudever, Bowers and
the ladies present. The Congressional Com
mittee was selected and the convention ad
journed with a vote of thanks to the officers
of the body nnd the people of Ventura.
San BtKXAiiDi-NO, Sept. 4.— The nomina
tion of Boners to Congress by the Ventura
convention gives universal satisfaction to
the people of this counts', and 100 guns were
find in honor of his nomination. It will
materially strengthen the Republican ticket
in South' rn California.
San Diego, Sept, 4.— Great enthusiasm
was manifested this evening on the an
nouncement of the nomination i f Bowers for
Congressional candidate in the Sixth District
A big demonstration will be held Saturday
An Unsatisfactory G 078 Contest
Virginia (Ne..), Sept. 4.— The Keogh-
irrni.i'l. buhl came off last night. Thirty
rounds wi .r fought in two hours. It was a
very stale affair uutil the twenty-seventh
round, when both men appeared as fresh as
when they began, and neither had received
punishment worthy of mention. On the
twenty-seventh round the men clinched and
McCornmck butted Keoeh on the forehead.
The referee warned the men to fight fair. In
the twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth rounds
McConnaek butted J. gh again, and the
referee distinctly warned him thai a repeti
tion of the on. use would result in his losing
the fight. While Keogh was arguing with
the referee in the twenty-ninth round,
claiming a foul, McConnaek dealt him a
terrific low on the jaw. but failed to knock
bim down. The thirtieth round began with
heavy slogging, but the pugilists soon
clinched a^nin and .McConnaek commenced
butting again and kept it up for thirty
second belore the referee conld part them,
ami at the i ml ol the round he gave the bat
tle to Keogr'i on a foul Tor repeated butting
alter being warned three times. Boi i men
were covered with blood. McC rinack
ripped his scalp open winl - butting Keogh
ra the hitter's teeth. Ihe light was wit
nessed by an immense crowd, but the result
was not satisfactory-
Charged With tartan. .
Poktlasd, Sept. 4.— W. L. Epplnger, a
3oang man well-known in this city, but a
resident of San Francisco for th • ast three
or four years, arrived here from Pnget
Sound about a week a;.", and is now confined
in tin* Citj Jail, on a charge of larceny.
The complaining witness is RD. Freeborn,
a wall-paper dealer. Freeborn stated
that during his absence from his store on
Monday last Eppioger called there and rep
re-euted to an employe that Freeborn had
a u th rized him to borrow £20, and the money
was isiven him. When Freeborn heard of
the transaction he caused __'pinger's arrest
on a charge of larceny.
Martinez, Sept. *.— barn belonging to
Captain Ingrahain, situated on the Pacheco
road, about one mile from this place, was
destroyed by fire last evening, between the
hours of 11 and 12 o'clock. Tho barn con
tained about twenty tons of hay and consid
erable grain, farming implements, etc. The
tutal loss is about Si" 0; no insurance. The
fire is supposed to have been started by a
tramp as he was lighting a match to find a
suitable place to sleep, and a spark fell
among the hay. It was impossible to save
anything but the horses.
A B'.sii nt Brentword.
Brf.ntwood, Sept —Sharer's livery sta
ble, Moody & Brewer's blacksmith-shop and
Humphreys' entire printing establishment
were lot illy dcstioyed by lire at 7 o'clock
tin- evening Two horses ami a valuable
jack were burned with the stabie. Humph
reys bad the first issue of a local paper in
t . pe and a few copies struck off. His loss is
actions, and it Included much personal prop
erty besides his press and material. The
surrounding buildings were, by great exer
tion, saved, 'lhe loss Is about 80000; insur
The Auburn Fair.
Ai'Burn (Cal.), Sept. 4.— Yesterday, the
second day of the Twentieth District Fair.
brought an increased attendance and addi
tiounl entries for exhibits. There were
private races at the track ami a large attend
ance at the pavilion, lion. George G.
Blanchard of Placerville, the Kepubllcan
candidate for Congress, delivered an ad
diess. E. W. Maslin will deliver the annual
address. \V. 11. Mills is expected to be pres-
eh* nier cf Commerce D .crates.
Tacoma, Sept. 4.— The Executive Com
mittee of the Chamber of Commerce to-day
appointed the following gentlemen to repre
sent the Tacoma Chamber of Commerce in
the annual meeting of the Pacilic Coast
Board if Commerce nt San Francisco: O. B.
Haydeii, Willard I*4. Pratt, Eugene B. Cu_h
tar, Marshall K. So ell, F. F. Lacey; Sam
uel Collier, delegate at large.
Wheat Crop Purchased.
Sax Diego, Sept. 4.— The Spreckels Com
pany ha. purchased the whole of the Porter
Land and Water Company's wheat crop in
San Fernat do Valley, consisting of 20,000
bushels from the country around New-hall.
The firm has 1 ought largely through all the
southern counties. This wheat will be taken
to San Diego for shipment to Liverpool.
Victims of the Yacht D-msttr.
San Diego, Sept. 4.— The funeral of I. J.
W. Collins, one of the victims of the lato
disaster on the bay, took place this after
noon.- A thorough search is still being
-rs.'iied on, ai.il parties are patrolling the
beach both night and day for tbe missing
bodies of the victims.
Republican Drill Corps.
San Jose, Sept. 4.— The Republicans of
Franklin District have organized a drill
corps with a large membership. They will
take part in the demonstrations of the com
ing campaign. Clubs are to be organized in
•very precinct of this county.
Waylaid by a F.oid A.ent.
Merced, Sept. 4.— Last night Joseph
Lord, while returning heme to Hornltos
after selling a large drove of hogs at Merced,
was waylaid by a road agent, shot at and
returned the hr . No one was killed and
there were no arrests.' r
A Warm Day.
San Bf.__ aVitDixo, Sept. 4.— To was
One of the warmest days of the season, the
mercury reaching 102°. The peach crop is
mostly all dried and Bold at toad figures.
The picking (.tithe raisin-grape crop is pro
Inadequate Trsosjwrtatioo Facilities.
Tulare, Sept. There Is a great hue
and cry for nieaus of transporting wheat
from tirtS county and valley. Cars cannot
be had, and the wheat is lying in the fields
and along the railrond. Should a rain como
early the damage will reach thousands of
dollars. There is much complaint on all
sides. A competing line would receive en
couragement if it were approached on the
Virginia, Sept The Republican State
Convention organized to-night and adopted
a platform in favor of the development of
the resources of Nevada, free coinage, re
striction of immigration, thorough revision
of the naturalization laws, and in favor of
the Australian ballot. Adjourned until to
Drowned in Hn_bo!dt Biy.
Eureka, Sept. 4.— Richard Canavan was
drowned in Vanees Slough, Humboldt Bay.
this afternoon, while engaged in making up
a raft of logs. He was a native of .New
Brunswick, aged 25 years, 'lhe body W as
En Route in E___rant Wacom.
Redwood, Sept. 4.— The Tulare delega
tion of Native Sons passed through this town
to-day in emigrant wagons which had
crossed the plains in an early day. They
will participate in next Tuesday cele
bration. * _
Escape of a Hers -Thief.
Merced, Sept. 4.— Last Tuesday a horse
and cart were stolen by J. G. Malcomb, an
ex-convict. Marshal Yokum apprehended
the thief at Merced River, but ho escaped
last night while coming to town on the
Sheriff's Sales of Saloons.
Merced, Scut. 4.— The stock and fixtures
of three saloons were sold to-day by the
Sheriff under the late high license law,
bringing $15 for all. This wakes nine
saloons altogether sold.
Crippled for Lif ».
Eureka, Sept 4.— J. G. Myers lo.t part
of his left Inn. to-day while attending it hay
press at Alton. Ile will probably save his
arm, but will be crippled for life.
Eureka, Sept. 4.— A logger named John
Rush had his foot crushed between two logs
in the Mad River logging woods to-day. lie
will lose his foot.
A GRAND FESTIVAL.
Garden Fete in Aid of the
A largely alt -cdtd meot n.* of patrons of
the Youths' Direct, ry, ou ilowa id street,
was held Tuesday evening at the directory,
for lhe ) urj One of completing arrangements
for the grand three days' festival to be held
on the -.ib, .Oth and -7th iust. at Wood
The foil wing committees were elected to
take charge of the festival:
President, James C. Nealon: Vice-President,
P. J. Ibonias; Treasuier, J. Deasy; Financial
Secretary, P. Molloy; CoriC-poudiuE Secretary,
_ . J. Kaue.
ii iii_— J. Deasy, J. Coughlan, I*. J. O'Brien,
i". .'. Thomas and itev. D. O. Crowley.
Literal v— A. B. McGulie, James 11. Kelly.
Frank Couilblln, Fiauk I*. Hushes, to. F. Dou
leavy. John Mullieru, M. C. Bass*lt, L. V. Merle,
J. F. Sullivan and J. B. Meluiyie.
An incuts— F. Klordau, J. Deasy, P.
Molloy. Judge D. J. Murphy, Maui Ice ITtzglu
bons, T. _. Banner man, Itobert Oarduer, .1. H.
Hoi i i|_aii, C. O'Shea, J*. F. Duudou, Jobu 0'_ elli,
D. li. Casey, David E. Costello, John Jveuuy,
juseph B. Kane, Francis Shirley, John Grace
aud B. Biadiey.
Music— Frank Conklin, F. T. Dundon, Oeorge
Rice. X. It. liauiieiui-U, John J. Meelian, John
H. Honlgan, v.. _. Wilson aud P. F. Filz-
Decorations— James E. Kenny. John O'Neill,
P. Fosarty, Cliailes McCrvstle, Joun Grace,
Bernard Brad r y, P. J. O'Brien.
Finance— l. i . Klorilan, John race. Patrick
McOee, a. Xoocliard, K. O'Connor, Jeicililall
Mahouey, Johu J. Meelian, M. Nuuau, D. C.
Nealou, James li. Kelly, _*.. Helusiuip rr, .Limes
11. Soutli, Dr. M.C. O'Toule, J. F. Sullivau, Dr.
C. A. Cllutou, T. J*. Butler, Dr. M. 11. L»i_au,
Fred Kaiillniaii.Aiilhoiiy Quill,!'. F. FllZpatncK,
J. J. O'Brien, B. Bradley, J. ('. .Nealou, John
Spotllswood, J. Deasy. L. V. Meilr, D. Mieeriu,
L. 11. Loughborough, J. J. O'Farrell, Thomas
Butler. Frank 1. Shea, J. .i. "McDade, Louis
Kast, Oxen Brady, Gustave Fredericks, M. D.
Nolan, Thomas Biady, C. J*. Kennedy, Boger
O'Donnell, Dr. C. F. Buckley. C. J. Devlin, J. J.
White, Dr. W. Bijau. P. Buchanan, P. J. Cair,
W. .McMahon, Dr. 1. C. Connolly and W. P.
Among the many charitable ladies who
take an interest in tiie institution the Hollow
ing will participate in the celebration:
.Mtss. Aigenli, Mr-s Rose Sparks, Mis. M. E.
Met bin, Mi - . I*. J. Carr, Mi*. _... Chandler,
Miss Kale Howard,' Mr*. O'Connor, Mrs. James
McOiuiy, Mrs. J. J. Lyons, Mis. Lawrence
Taafe, Mrs. 3. Brown, MlssKoM Hill, .Mis. l.el
ben, Mrs. Ken Hard, Miss Gorman, Miss Ar
nold, Mrs. Spolliswood, Miss M. lte::a!i, Mia.
Grace, Miss M. Uaney, Miss B. Roper, Mrs. IV.
.J. Bryan, Miss D. Mc Williams, Mrs. Beany, Ml _
Frances O'Leary, Miss A. biadl-y, Mrs. J. M.
Burnett, Mrs. J. F. Sullivau, Mis. Dr. Be
i.iiiie. Ibe Misses Mam my, i he Misses Casey,
Mis. I. F. Duiidou, Mis. Hail, Mis. Lyons, Mrs.
Giant, Miss A. Sullivan, Mis. Kyan, Mis.
McDevltt,' Miss Weslbaus, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs. L.
Walsh, Miss (Jotiglilaii, Mrs. M.J. l.ciiiliiau, Mi-.
J. i. Ortiiiaun, Mrs. Dr. Oibbon, Mrs. I*. J.
While, Mis. Ciogan, .Mrs. J. F. Sullivau, m. J*
Leniiait, Miss 11. TiellT, Mis. 1". Brady, Miss M.
0 .sell, Miss Lenbart, Miss McCloskey, Mrs. T*
Donohue. Miss L. Kuurp, Miss h. Ooi man, Mrs.
O'De.i, Miss M. I -h_>, Mrs. Maber, .Mrs. T. I*.
Uiordan, Mis. T. it. lianiierinan, .Allss A. Dona
hue, .Miss A. vtyuue, Mis. James Ryan. Mis.
Barron, Miss N. M. Sullivan, Jl:>. K. Lawlor,
Mrs. J. McKinnon, Miss N. Carr, Miss Fogarly,
Mrs. John O'Neill, Mrs. O. _. Brady.
The combined choirs tf the Catholic
churches of ban Francisco will give a grand
is aired con tit on Ibo last evening of the
festival. Admission to the guldens will bs
by ticket, fifty ceuts single aid one dollar
season. Children will be admitted for twen
The following committee was appointed
to receive subscriptions toward defraying
the preliminary expenses: T. P. Riordan,
li. Bradley, P. Fegarty, Koberi Gardner,
David E. Costello, T. I. Ban Herman, John
H. llorriean, Maurice —gibbons, T. M.
Carroll, George E. Rice and D. C. _>ealon.
The proceeds of tne garden fete will be
expended in paying off the balauce of the
debt on the Directory.
THE SAILOR!.' CONGRESS.
I.eparture of lhe Three Delesnt.s From
the i'aclflc Cnimt.
Yesterday afternoon Captain Edward
Cringle, Andrew Furuseth aud Frank
Waterbouse, tlio three delegates from the
Pacific Coast Seamen's Union to the Sailors'
International Congress, to be held in Glas
gow, Scotland, early in October, departed
overland on their long journey to the land
0* cakes. The three above-named represen
tatives were the choice of their 5000 com
rades, and a better or more representative
trio could not have been selected. Born of
sea-going families, the gentlemen have fol
lowed the sea ever since they were first able
to haul on a rope, and have been on this
Coast for unite a number of years.
Captain Edward Cringle is well known to
every sea-going man on the Pacific C, ast
both as a thorough sailor and a gentleman.
He has had the advantage of a college edu
cation, of which he makes good use, as is
shown from his many contributions to the
newspapers of this Coast nnd in the East.
There is no doubt, therefore, that Captain
Cringle will give the International Congress
a good account of the shipping interests of
the Coast States.
Andrew Furuseth, the second representa
tive, is as well-known to th** sailors of the
Pacific Slope as is the Bay of San Krancisco.
He was the Secretary of the Coast Seamen s
Union dining its linger and most trying
days, and to his anilities and tact the Coast
seamen owe their present flourishing and
influential position. Although a sailor be
fore the mast, Furuseth has bad the advant
age of attending the University of Christi
ans, Norway, where be was born. Of stu
dious, conservative and far-sighted disposi
tion, he gladly availed himself of the privi
leges to be obtained at that noted seat of
learning. lie is a cool, gifted and conserva
tive speaker, balancing well and faithfully
every word before it is uttered. To him Is
assigned the care of the voluminous statis
tics and other matters pertaining to the
Coast sailors and their shipping. Without
doubt he will have the attention of both the
international Congress and the British ship
ping world, and therefore the. sailors and
Pacific Coast mercantile world need not be
afraid that full justice will not be done
Frank Waterhouse, tho third delegate,
a comparatively young man, is from the
Slate of Maine, but with an amount of
push and foresight not to be expected in
one of his age. lie has both the sailors and
shipping of America at heart, and undoubt
edly will make a good Impression on the
other delegates of lhe congress. Although
not as gifted a speaker as his two compan
ions, still he has the rare knack of making
his few sentences convincing.
There were many of the MOO union sailors
who would have been most gratified and
willing to accept the delegate-hip, but among
them there are few more competent to act as
representatives than the above gentlemen.
From information received it is more than
likely that the Lord Provost of Glasgow
will welcome the International Sailors' Con
gress to Scotland, and that the Prince of
Wales, on behalf of his mother, Queen Vic
toria, will welcome them to Great Britain.
As it is, however, the doings of this congress
will be watched with close inter... by the
shipping ami mercantile worlds, this being
the first of its kind. Much information will
be given and received, and many changes
and suggestions made. As every civilized
nation on tho globe will be represented it is
safe to say, in tbat case, that these delegates
represent several millions of sailors.
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
THEY DON'T WANT IT.
Republicans Not Anxious to Suc
George K. Knight and S. M. Shortridge De
cline the Honor— Ex-Senator Byrnes to
Oppose Clunie-Cl-b Meetings.
The Republicans of the Fourth District
are still discussing the question of choosing
a candidate to succcod Mr. Morrow, and
still no decision has beeu reached. Several
gentlemen have been named, but no one has
been agreed upon.
George A. Knight refuses to allow his
name to go before the convention, urging as
the reason that his law practice has arrived
at a stage where he cannot affoid to neglect
it. and that it Is, moreover, an honor to
which he does not now aspire.
The rumor went abroad yesterday after
noon that Samuel M. Shortridge had con
sented to bo placed in nomination, but when
seen in reference to the matter ho denied
that such was the fact
"I have not been, am not now and will
not be a candidate for the nomination," he
said. "That covers the entire ground, past,
present and future, and 1 wish it under
stood that I am in earnest when 1 say it
What are my reasons Well, 1 have more
than one, and they aie of a personal nature
entirely. I do not care to plead poverty,
and I will only say that I cannot afford to
neglect my business at this time to go into
politics. The question of being elected in
the event of receiving the nomination docs
not enter into the matter, as I am convinced
that any Republican possessing the confi
dence of his party sufliciently to secure the
indorsement of the convention could bo
elected. lam not willing to admit that tho
district is Democratic, but, on the contrary,
believe it is Republican by a small majori
ty. It may have been Democratic six or
eight years ago, but men change their views,
and the population is coustautly shifting.
The fact that the Republicans have carried
the distiict three consecutive times is an
evidence that the Democratic claims are not
founded altogether on fact, and should be a
sufficient argument to stop this cry that is
being raised, accusing the Republicans of
fear of defeat.
" There is one question which, if properly
placed before the people of the district,
would be sufficient in Itself to elect a Re
publican. It is the Hale Shipping Subsidy
Bill now pending iv Congress. To the city
of San Francisco it is of vital Importance,
and the Republicans are committed to its
passage, while the Democrats aro unalter
ably opposed to it. Well, now, the people
of San Francisco are certainly not blind to
their own interests, and recognizing that
this above all else is a seaport city, the peo
ple will most assuredly give their support to
the men who will vote for tlieir welfare.
We must extend our commerce, and that we
cannot do without ships. Wo need steam
ship lines to China and Japan, to Australia
mid tire islands and to Central and South
America. These can be procured by liberal
subsidies only, and tho Republican party,
carrying out the plan suggested by Mr.
Blame, Is favorable to the granting of
them. This*. 1 insist, should be presented to
the people, and, if done, will certainly elect
a Republican in the Fourth District.
"There are plenty of good men who would
accept, and I can name two, either of whom
would be entirely satisfactory. A. G. Booth
and W. S. Woods are both capable, repre
sentative men, aud either could be elected."
BYRNES TO OPPOSE ClaL'N'IE.
So, at Least, Nays 11. V. Mooreliouse of
H. V. Moorehouse of San Jose, a promi
nent Republican politician, was in the city
yesterday, and states Uut ex-Senator James
Byrnes of San Mateo will, without doubt,
be the Republican nominee for Congress
from the Fifth District.
"Byrnes has been quietly canvassing the
district for some time," added Mr. Moon
house, "and lie will beat Clunie sure. The
latter has nude a great many enemies
in Santa Clara and Santa Cruz by
bis unnecessary fight Rgainst White and it
will cost him a great many votes. Moreover
the people are finding out that his claims are
in a great part merely wind, and the reac
tion I. hurting him. Byrnes, I understand.
is very popular In San Francisco, and will
sweep San Mateo without a doubt. There
is every reason, therefore, to predict a victo
ry for him at the polls."
Step lp nod Be Indorsed.
The Philomel Club met last night at its
headquarters, pr,,; Mission street. D. P.
Duncan occupied the chair. Ho outlined
the work done at the Inst Republican Con
vention held at Sacramento last month, ami
indorsed the whole State ticnet. The fol
lowing addressed the club: C. B. Griffith,
Colonel H. 11. Hart, the nominee for Attor
ney-General; FMi-rir Rriggs, Charles 11.
Jackson, J. H. MWsonejr, J. 11. Small, Dr.
D.D.Hunt, A.T. Harnett, W. J. Hudson,
D. P. Duncan, G. A. Douglas and VV. Flynn.
The following rendered songs and recita
tions: T. 11. Barclay, R. Deuwald, John J.
Connor and T. T."Killilen. There was In
strumental music by William Lutz aud the
Colored Jubilee Band.
The club Indorsed James Gilleran for
Sheriff. D. . D. D. Hunt for Supervisor of
the Tenth Ward, and Charles H. Jackson
for District Attorney.
An independent political club was organ
ized last night with headquarters at 441
Fourth street. The club is known as the
Identical Independent Political Club. Tho
following are the officers: President. Frank
Gould; Vice-President, William Hooper;
Secretary, Henry ..'holers: Treasurer, Ber
nard Phillips ; Sergeant-at-Arms, R.
Independent inner* In.
An Independent Democratic club was
organized under the auspices of tho Fair
mount Social and Independent Democratic
Club of the Eighteenth District, last night,
'lhe following officers were elected: Presi
dent, John E. Higgins; Vice-President, G.
S. Keed; Secretary, James Keliher; Treas
urer, J. B. Flynn; Sergeant-at -Arms, Law
Ready for Hanlnegs.
The members of the Colored Citizens' In
dependent Political Club were out in force
lust evening to dedicate their new quarters,
21% Third street. There were speeches by
B. _. . Anderson, E. T. Lewis, President W.
H. Caiter and others.
AN ORGAN RECITAL.
Mr. Clarence Eddy Dedicates the
The initial of th two organ recitals an
nounced at the Kirs' Congregational Church,
southeast corner ot i'ost aud .Mason streets,
took place last evening, in the presence of a
full attendance of the membership of the
church as well as a large number of music
lover., outside of that communion. Mr.
Clarence Eddy of Chicago, eminent as a
concert organist, presided at .he new Instru
ment, and showed its capabilities by a dex
trous management of the keyboard in the
performance of the following programme :
Toccata in F major.. Bach
lv) oircrlory luu list, op. 6 Salome
(6) Gavotte in major Martini
(AiraiiKCil by i.uilinaiil).
Fantaileon Themes trmn " i„ii„t "...Gounod -Eddy
Variations on " Siar-spangled banner" liuck
The celebrated •• Largo" Haudel
(Arranged by 8. li. Whitney},
" Marche Funebre et Chant Sir.ii hlipie "..Gnllmant
(«j Vorsplcl to" Lohengrin " I
(0) Ki-rnance, "Kvetilng Star," '• Tana- I «,
hauser".... . [ " aljncr
(c) " l'llsrluis' Chorus," '* Tannhatuer ". J
Transcriptions by i-.ddyj.
(a) " Wedding Kong" .Dubois
(ii) Concert piece lnC minor Tbiele
It is needless to say that the two elements
of success being conjoined— a masterly per
former, with a selection of pieces calculated
to test Mr. George S. Hutchings' (the
builder of the organ) work in every possible
way, the result was satisfactory in an em
inent digree, and each number was followed
by such unanimous and effusive applause
that uu wonted echoes were awakened ii
the sacred edifice. The organ has been con
structed with special reference to tlio build
ing in which it is placed. The case is of
toiid black walnut, and tho design
solid and majestic, harmonizing perfectly
with the architecture of the edifice.
The action is ol the most modern construc
tion. The builder has f ullowexl no particu
lar school, but lias adopted the best points
of the English, German and French meth
ods. The "diapasons" are of the full,
smooth tone peculiar to the English builder,
while the "string toners" are distinctively
German, which added to the filling quality
of tone of the Wood and llirnnoniipie (.tops,
together with the brilliant reeds, pied-ices ft
grand, majestic and sonorous Instrument
free : from harshness. The voicing, upon
which chiefly depends the success of the in
strument. Is deserving of the closest study
and examination, lv the performance last
evening the numbers which brought promi
nently out the qualities claimed for the in
strument were Salome's offertory in 1)
flat, opus S; Martini's gavotte in F major
(arranged by Goilmant); the Guonod-Eddy
" fantasle on themes from ' Faust,' " and
Buck's variations on ' The Star-spangled
Banner.'" Mr. Eddy must have felt him
self perfectly at homo seated at this new
and perfect instrument, and joyed with
the enthusiasm of a true and accomplished
musician at the readiness with which the
king of instruments responded to his slightest
touch. Iv the " Faust" movement particu
larly were the skill of the player and the
llexibi ity of the keying shown; but when
we heard the vorspiel to " Lohengrin," the
"Evening Star" romance from "Taun
hauser," and the " Pilgrims' Chorus" from
the same opera, William Cullen Bryant's
lilies from " Among the Trees" come to
As when some master-hand exulting sweeps
Tbe keys of some great orß.lll, giving forth
The music of the woodland depths, a hymn
(if gladness and or thauxs.
Mrs. Ilattle Crocker-Alexander's gift to
the church, of which her parents were
prominent members, is a most sensible one.
It Is not for an hour, nor a day, but for
time untold, and its echoes, for many a de
votional soul, may be remembered here
after in that better world, where, as Milton
All the host sing hallelujahs as the sound of seas. *,|
The second recital will take place at the
church this evening, when Mr. Kddy will
preseut as liis second seiies of selections the
"Fantasle Triomphale" Theodore Dubois
(Dedicated to Clarence Eddy nud played by
him for the first time at the Inaugura
tion of the Chicago Auditorium.)
(~) "Virgin's l'rayer" Massenet
(_.) "St. Cecilia offertory. No. 3" teste
l'relude to "Otho Vlseonll" P. (1. Ulcasou
(Transcribed by Clarence Eddy.)
Variations un "Old Folks at Home" Flagler
(,i) Fantaslir in E minor Mei-el
(Dedicated to Clarence Eddy.)
(£r) The "St. Ann's Fugue" ..ach
Tlr elite anil variations In A llat. Tblele
(a) Wedding march Ouilmant
(6) Toccata lv II minor Eugene Ulguut
(Dedicated to Clarence Eddy.;
Overture to "William Tell" Rossini
(Transcribed by liuck.)
Cohli'l niching Proves Too Much for the
The Oaklands and Sacramentos played an un
lnteiestlug game at the llaiglii-stieot grounds
yesterday afternoon. Cobb and Lehman were
the battery for the Oaklands aud Harper aud
Bowman for the .senators.
This was Bowman's In st game for some time,
as lie had Just recovered from a broken finger.
In Hie il, mi inning he again Hurt hi* Soger iv
catching a foul tip aua bad to retire.
In lhe lirst Inning Lohman sent a Ihree-bagger
to the target. This was tbo ouly good bit lv the
Cobb's pitching throughout the game was 100
much for the Senators, and lip Ir fills were al
ways quickly fielded, while Hie Colonels batted
Harper for a safe place every time. lhe score:
AT SAN FBANCISCO, SKITKMIIF.II 4, 1890.
OAK LA ab. K. on. tin. ro. A. K.
Cantllllon.s. s 6 110 111
Dooley, lh 4 10 0 9 0 0
Sweeney, c. 1 4 0 10 0 0 0
Duncan, r. f 8 1113 10
Lobinaii. c 3 110 4 4 0
C. O'Neill. 1. r 2 111110
McDonald. -0 4 0 0 0 7 4 0
N. .'.Neil, 3 0 4 0 113 8 1
Cobb, P 3 110 0 0 0
Totals 32 8 7 3 27 14 2
Sacramentos. An. k. uir. an. ro. A. x.
Uoodriiouith, c. I 3 0 113 0 1
Koberts, LI 4010100
Bowman, c. 1 o 0 0 0 1 0
Daley, J. s 4 O *_ O o 3 . o
McHale, c. .1 r 1 4 0 0 0 7 0 1
stapleton, 1 b 4 0 1 0 10 0 1
Uodar, 3 h 4 12 0 0 3 1
Relt-.-b 3 0 10 1.0
Harper, p 3 0 10 0 ii 0
Uottuiau, r. 1 3 1 0 1 _1 0 0
Totals 32 "- 9 _ «23 11 4
score sv INNINGS.
Sacramentos 0 0 0 10 0 10 0-2
Base hits 0 0 12 0 13 2 0-9
Oaklands 3 0 0 1110 0 «-6
Base hits 3 10 110 10 »-7
Earned riiiis-Oaklaurls '.'. Three-base hit-I.oh
man. Two-base hit— C.liillllloi. Sacrifice hits—
Sweeney 1, Stapleton 1, Lohman 1, Cant— lion 1,
Dooley 1. First bale on errors -Oaklands 1, Sacra
mentos 1. Hrst base on called balls-oaklands 6,
saeraiiientoe _ Left on bases— iiaklaiiiln 8, Sacra
meutos 5. struck out— By Cobl) 5, by Harper 5.
First base on hit by pitcher— Dooley. Double plays—
Cantllllon, .McDonald and Dooley. Wild pitches —
Cobb 1, Harper 2. Time of came— l hour and 50
mlnntes. Umpires— McLoughllo and Douahue.
Official scorer— Stapleton.
•cantiiii-u out for not lonchlng first base.
This afternoon the Sacramentos and San
Franciscos will play at Emeryville with the
Sacramentos. Position. San Franclscos
Ilnirninn Pitcher Lookabaugb
Bon- man Catcher Speer
Slaplelou First base Veacb
Belli .Second base Shea
(laxlar .Third bane Ktrrlirtit
Daly shortstop Bverett
Mrliale Right li. Id Stevens
Qoodenoogb Center held Hanley
Boberti Left field Levy
IN Till- X.-ST.
Heiulta of Yesterdiy's League and Brother
CHICAGO, Sept. 4.— The came was started late
on account of the lato arrival or the Cincinnati.,
and was called at the end of lhe sixth Inning on
account of darkness. The Chicagos won. At
tendance 3000. Score:
Chicagos 0 3 0 0 4 0-7
Clnclnuatls 0 12 11) 0-4
Base hits— Eight each. Errors-Two each, Bat
teries— Stein, Hutchison and Klllrldgc, l>.irycaaiiu
Keenan. Umpire— Mclluald.
Pittsburo, Sept. 4.— Cleveland lost to-day's
National League game by pool Held lug. Attend
ance 350. Score:
Plttsburgs 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 1-6
Cleveland! 0 10 0 0 10 0 0-2
Base hits— Plttsburgs 8, Clevelands 6. Errors —
Pittsburg* 2, Clevelands '.I. Batteries— Anderson and
Decker, Bcallu and Dowse. Umpire— Strclf.
Rush's Wi dncsi.
New York, Sept. 4.— Rusle's wild pitching
lost to-day's league game. Attendance 2000.
New Yorks - 2 10 0 0 0 0 0 o—3
Brooklyns _ 0 2 0 10 2 0 '-7
Base lilts— New Torfcl 7. Brooklyns 6. Errors-
New Y'orks 1, Brooklyns '.'. Batteries— Ruslc and
Buckley, Terry and Daley, empire— Lynch.
Easy for Boiton.
rnir.ADELrniA, Sept. 4.— The Bostons had
everything their own way to-day. Attendance
Bostons 0 12 0 0 0 2 1 I—7
Phlladeiphlas 0 10 0 0 10 0 1-3
Base hits -Bostons 13. Philadelphia! 6. Errors —
Bostons 3, Philadelphia- 2. Batteries— Nicholson,
nr/el and llardie, Ulc.son and Uray. Umpire—
THE PLAYERS' LEAGUE.
The Phillies Fai' ed 10 Get a Kan as Far as
Boston, Sept. 4.— Tho Phillies did not see
third base to-day. Attendance 2200. Score:
Bostons 3 0 i 0 0 '.' O 0 O-o
Phlladeiphlas 0 0 I' o 0 0 0 ii o—o
llase bits — Bostons 10, Phlladeiphlas 6. Errors—
Bostons 2, Phlladeiphlas ti. Batteries— Daley anil
Murphy, Sanders and Cross. Umpires— Knight and
Hunched Their Hits.
riTTSiicnu, Sept. 4.— Chicago won to-day's
broilierliood game by bunching their hits. At
tendance 1000. Score:
Plttsburgs 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 I—4
Chicagos. O 10 3 10 0 0 *-6
nriso bits— Plttsburgs 11, Chicagos 0. Errors—
Plttsburgs 6, Chicagos '_. Ilntterles- and
Oaten, King and Farrell. Implies— Holbcrt aad
Won in the Seventh.
Brooklyn, Sept. 4.-The local brotherhood
team could not oveicome the lead gained by
New York ln the seventh. Attendance 2000.
Brooklyn,. 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 ! 0-4
Brooklyns 0 0 0 0 0 12 1 o—4
New Yorks 0 0 2 0 10 4 0 •— 7
llase hlts-Brooklyns 6, New Yorka 6 Errors—
Brooklyns 0, New forks 3. Batteries— Wcyhing
and Klnslow. Ewlng and lowing. Umpires—
Wen by McGi'l.
Buffalo, Sept. 4.— Me(; lll's masterly pitching
won to-day's game for the Cleveland-.. Attend
ance 800. Score:
'!,""'■*!"»•; 0 10 10 0 0 0 0-2
Clevelands 0 4 0 0 2 0 0 0 o—B
Base hits — Buiralos 5, Clevelands 7 Errors—
Buffalos 7, Cleveland. '4. .latteries-Cunningham
and Mack, Mculll and Brennan. Umpires
and Sheridan. * »»■"•_■
Rochester, Sept. 4.— ltocbesters 1, Colum
Syracuse, S_pt.4.-Syracuses 6, St. Louis 13.
Baltimore, Sept. 4.-15altlmores 2, Toledos 8.
FIIILADEL. HIA, Sept. 4.-AlllletlC_ 2, hOUis
Hex . Mr. Bcadiler 1t, ..in,.
A » - .-...:_! — al r ._.. ... .. —
At a special meeting 01 the Plymouth Con
gregational Church Wednesday evening the
resignation of Rev. W. 11. Scudder was
taken under consideration, but action on
the matter was deferred for a week. Tho
members of the congregation say that Mr.
Scudder tendered his resignation because
DM services were not appreciated, while
their pastor claims he will never preach In
Plymoth Church again. Ho would give no
explanation regarding why bo resigned.
Dr. Bsrroirs 111.
Rev. Dr. Barrows is lying In a critical
condition at Squirrel Island at the mouth of
the Kennebec River, Maine, with congestion
of the brain. Ills health has been in a pre
carious condition for several months, and a
short tune ego, at tho suggestion of his
friends, he was removed from Candia, N.
If., to the place where he is now lying, It
is not believed that he will recover.
Judicial Respect.— Several of the Superior
Courts adjourned at noon yesterday until to-day,
out of respect to lhe memory of the late ex-Su
potior Judge M. A, Edmonds.
RING AND PATH.
Dare Campbell Challenges Jack
Burke of England.
Athletic Events Which Will Take Place at the
Olympic Grounds — A Novel Hand-
Ball Contest-Boxing Clubs.
On Monday next the Olympic Club ath
letes will have an impromptu athletic meet
ing at their grounds. The events are only
two in number and will consist of a -20-yard
handicap sprint, for which two prizes will
be given, and a three-quarter-mile race. The
entries will close at the club on Sunday even-
The racific Coast Amateur Athletic As
sociation will hold a race meeting at Sacra
mento on the 17th of this month. The pro
gramme of games has already been pub
lished, and the entries, whichare quite num
erous, insures a large field of starters.
A pamphlet with the constitution, by
laws and general rules of the Pacific Coast
Amateur Athletic Association has been
compiled by the officers of the association,
and can be had by applying to Walter A.
Scott of the Olympic Club.
A PREMATURE REPORT.
It was reported that the Olympic Club
would hold an exhibition next Monday even
ing at the Pavilion. This report ls prema
An officer of the club said yesterday: "I
think the exhibition of last Wednesday
evening will be sufficient to satisfy the de
sires of the members for a few mouths at
The rules of the Olympic Club read that
the election of officers shall occur on the
first Monday in September and the initia
tion on the Monday following. This rule
has been Invariably carried out, but on the
present occasion a postponement of oue
week may be decided upon, as next Monday
will be generally celebrated by the Native
Sons, a number of whom are members of the
COI.B_-T AND CAMPBELL.
Dave Campbell, an Oregon pugilist who
had his nose despoiled by Jack Dempsev 's
fast-living left, is in New York and is using
Jim Corbctt's name to further a scheme
which he hopes will give him a free ride to
England. lie called on the editor of a
sporting paper a few days ago and announced
himself as the only man who lias fought a
draw with Professor Corbett of the Olympic
Club, and that if a good purse wits given by
either the Ormonde or Pelican clubs of En
gland he won Id light Jack Burke, " the
Irish lad." The editor, upon this state
ment, sent the following cable to the London
Dive Campbell of Portland, Oregon, chal
lenges Jack Burke 10 licht In the Oi inonde Club
for a purse of £3000. If accepted will leave at
ouce. Campbell fought a draw wltb Buike aud
a leu-round draw wlib Coi belt.
Those who witnessed the contest In Port
land between Coi belt and Burko retired
from the hall in disgust, as tho match was
so palpably one-sided that only one man
was in it, and that was Corbett. The Pro
fessor, if ho had used good judgment, should
have knocked out his opponent, but having
failed to do so, Campbell can now make cap
ital out of a "quakey" reputation which
may accompany him to England, unless the
I'rofessor heads the Oregoniau lighter off
by forwarding the particulars of the con
test to the London papers. Should Camp
bell be matched with Burke, or some of the
English lighters of note, the chinCes are
ten to one that he will fall by the ring-side
in short order; then the sporting people of
England will begin to scoff at the Prufessor,
who aspires for championship honors, but
who failed to stop a very ordinary pugilist
iv ten rounds.
AN UNSATISFACTORY FIGHT.
The fight between Keogh and McConnaek
at Virginia City last Wednesday night re
sulted very unsatisfactory to the large audi
ence who witnessed it. McConnaek resort
ed to butting tactics, and in the thirtieth
round the icforce, Dominic Briden, gave
the contest to Keogli on a foul.
When pugilism flourished in this city the
clubs in which the contests were decided
were known as "athletic" clubs, which
name is certainly a misnomer of the most
pronounced type. Speaking of boxing clubs
and athletic clubs a .New York Exchange
When sparring and fighting Is the specially
among Its meiubeis 1 nlien wonder why some
duo does not lake the initiative and qualify Us
character by limine, the title of a boxing club
Instead ol taking refuge under the misleading
line ot an athletic club. In Brooklyn liieie aie
several organizations whose members lake no la*
toi est in any oilier branch ol amateur sport but
boxing, and yet they are called athletic clubs
and recognized by the A. A. U. The Acorn
Athletic Club was oig-iilzed to support Hie Na
tional Association at a lime wheu the two tac
tions weie lighting lor supremacy. Its members
were few aud the supply ol latent was decidedly
stun. To-day It blossom* form as a promoter of
boxing, and like Km llrlutre and National clubs
relies principally on the patronage ol Its exhibi
tions lor lhe wherewithal to exist.
THE CALIFORNIA CI. I U.
A week from to-day the California Club
will hold its September exhibition. The
event ot the evening will be a finish contest
between Itochette and Young lluntiugion.
The preliminary bouts will be many. Tlio
club anticipates no annoyance from the
police iiltli 'iiiiii li.nin: Humor says that
Captain Short is training bard and has
gained fifteen pounds in two weeks.
There is war pending still between
Bowon, who is to fight Carroll, and his late
malinger, ..chonli-iisen. in speaking of a
few of the turns Hint he had done for
Bowen, Scl.oubau.en asked: "Whoever
heard of the Pelican Club of England or
the California clubs giving $3000 purses?
When liowen was unknown outside of the
city 1 brought, alter considerable difficulty,
B ily -Myer down here to tight him. I had
to make the purse S3OOQ, and 1 am out on
the light. 1 nave paid Danforth right along,
ami fouud him one of the squares! men of
his class I ever met, while on '.lie other
hand 1 found Bowen the hardest to manage
of them all. True, he is strong and can
light, but 1 bad to furnish him with the
heart, and Danforth furnished him wllh the
tactics. Without Danforth behind him i
cannot see how ho will make a great fight
it is his own fault that he has lost the val
uable services of his trainer and second.
Every one who has any knowledge of the
ring knows that a good trainer and two
good men behind a tighter is hall of the bat
JJA New Orleans paper of August 2Sth
says: "President Peterson of the Olympic
Club returned yesterday from Carroll's
training quarters at Bay St. Louis. Ho
states that Carroll is hard at training under
FitzsUninons, and weighs 138 pounds."
A HAND-HALL MATCH.
On next Saturday afternoon a very inter
esting game of band-ball will lie played at
Butlers court, on Howard street, between
M. Butler, champion middle-weight ball
player of the Pacific CVa.t, ana M. la
Orange, a celebrated French hand-ball play
er. The game wiil be fifty aces. The Pari
sian will use a scoop— peculiar kind of.bat,
which he handles very dexterously —as
against Butler's hand-, which are well
tanned from constant playing. The contest
will bo decidedly novel, anil owing to the
many applications for admission (wnich is
free), tne proprietor says tti.it as the seating
accommodations will not permit an attend
ance of more tha_ 200 people, the doors
will be closed at 2 o'clock on that after
noon. Iho match will be for $100 a side.
Peter Cannon, the celebrated Scottish
long distance runner, is as unassuming in
manner as he Ls great in running, a tew of
les records are interesting: His best perform
ance was on May 14, ISSB, when he defeat. _
It. Hunt who received 330 yards' start, in
a three-mile race in the bi si time ever mode
for this distance, 14 mm. l'j]_ sec. His de
feat of George, ilia English runner, estab
lished a recoul for the two miles of v mm.
12'__ soc, ami at the three miles his time,
14 mm. 3. sec., has never been lowered. His
favorite distances are three to five miles,
althougli ho can show good time for the ono
and ten miles, but ho allows in the lust dis
tance bis countryman, William Cummin?,
has no equal. The prizes won by dimming
are both numerous and Valuable, the last
valuable trophy added to his list being the
challenge cup, won by him last year at the
Paris Exposition for the four-mile race.
Cannon Is now in his prime, being about 34
years old. He is a native of Sliding.
Tho following challenge appeared in the
Toronto Empire of a few days ago. It will
interest the athletes of this city, as the man
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
\mWk _______ m\W K__ DL -XL __^__k K_L_r £_. _rJ>***^___ S&QE!r
Garrison referred to ' is unknown 10 the
sporting fraternity of San Francisco:
To the Sporting Exlltor of the Umpire— Sin:
I, the undersigned, hereby challenge John 1).
Garrison of Sau Francl-co, Cat. to run me a
440-vart. foot-race for $250 or $500 a side, atid
I will run on any track 111 America, or 1 will give
expenses to run 111 Toiotito. or lake the same
and ruu lv California, Sly address Is
W. 11. CLARKE,
August 2-th. Hotel Fronlenac. Kingston.
s* I*. §.— You can notify mc by the Toronto Em
pire or by letter. W. 11. C.
Some of the City Printing: Profile.
C. B. Williams filed a complaint in the
Justice Court yesterday against W. M.
Bunker and A. C. Hiester, proprietors of
the Stock Report, to recover $___, whicli he
says they havo owed him for a long time
and be lias been unable to collect.
HON. EDWARD F. NOYES.
lion. E. 1. Neves, Judge of the Superior Court
of Cincinnati, lell dead shortly alter 11 o'clock
yesieiday at the Court-house. lie had beeu ou
the bench, but as he was 100 unwell to proceed
further he leu Ihe bench and was on liis way to
the su eel-car when he suddenly fell backward
and died Instantly. The cause Is supposed IO be
apoplexy. Edwin a Folieusbee Noyes was bora
In Haverhill, Mass., October 3, 1832. -After an
apprenticeship of nearly live years in a printing
utile, In Dover, N. 11. , he prepared for college,
and was graduated at DiirmuuHi iv 1857. and at
the Cmciiiuaii (Ohio) law school In 1858, prac
ticing In that city till lire beginning of the civil
war. He then turned Ills utlice into a recruiting
headquarters, and on July 27, 1801, was com
missioned Major of the Thirty-ninth Ohio In
fantry. He continued In lids command dunug
all Us operations In Missouri, and was under
General John Pope at Ibecaplure ol New Madilo
and Island No. 10. He was commissioned Lieu
tenant-Colonel and Colonel, and while bulldlug
bridges in l'lospect, Term., he also engaged hi
securing veteran enlistments, Willi the lesult of
a larger addition ol veterans to his regiment
lhan to any oilier in the uatiotial army liom
Ohio. He participated In all the Important en
gagements of the Atlanta campaign till alter the
battle of Hull Mills, where he was seveiely
wouuded, subsequently suUeriug the loss of a
leg. On his lecovcry he was assigned to the
commaud of Camp Deuuison. He received the
brevet of liilgadier-General of Volunteers In
April, 1805, aim was the same mouth elected
City sclicltur. and two years later Judge of Pro
bale of Hamilton County, Ohio. He was chosen
Governor ol Ohio in 1871, but was defeated at
the next election, and in 1877 was appointed
by President Hayes United States Minister lo
France. During his service (bete he was sent on
a special mission East, visiting all lhe countries
that bolder on the Mediterranean. He resigned
In 1881, aud lcsiimed piaclice in Cincinnati.
WILLIAM L. TISDALI..
William Lawrence Tisdale, a well-known citi
zen of Ban Jose, was found dead In his bed yes
terday morning at the iesidence of his son, W.
D. Tisdale, 111 Los Galos. The deceased was 73
years ol aue, and was born lv New York. He
tame to tins Male ill 1841), and settled iv Ne
vada County, where he was engaged lv mining
enterprises as well as in constructing ditches.
He made mouey, and in 1874 sold out and moved
to Sau Jose, wheie ho started Me Farmers* Na
tional Gold Hauls, and was Its Vice-l'icsidcul
mid a Director through all Its history until his
death. Mr. Tisdale was uot content with the
bank alone, but he was lamely luteiesied in the
Gulden Gate Fiuil Packing Company, In the San
Jose Agricultural Woiks, the Los Gatos Mainl
ine; vi ing Company and lire Los Galos Ice Com
pany, He leaves a widow and oue sou, W. D.
Ti-dale, I'iesidi nt of lhe East National bank.
WILLIAM I!. SHOEMAKER.
William B. Shoemaker, a well-known citizen of
Sau Jose, died at n.e St. James. Hotel yesieiday
on arriving at the age ol 00 years. He was Hi
poor healtli for some time, and had just letuiued
Iroin the Gllroy Hot .primes. On Tuesday he
went lo bed and giew worse until yesieiday,
when he passed away quietly. The deceits, d
was bom hi Montrose, I's-. and was brought up
as a miller. He came lo California in 1854 and
nellled lv San Juse, where lor several yeais he
was head miller in Moody's Mills. He served
one lei in as Chief of Police ln Sau Jose, and
afterward held various positions. Duiiug the
past year he was poll-lax collector. His only re
lations In (Ills Slate weie two cousins, but he has
tlnee brothers ln the East.
W. L. TISIIAI.E.
W. L. Tisdale, one of the most highly esteemed
etiizeus of sauu Clara County, died yesterday at
the residence of his son, W. D. Tisdale, Presi
dent of the First National liana of San Jose,
aged 73 years.
Alexandre (Juan ran, the well-Known novelist
who wrote lv collaboration wuh Emile Eick
inanu over the uoiu de plume Erc-mann Chat
nan, Is dead.
W. _. SHOEMAKER.
W. B. Shoemaker, ex-chief of Police of San
Jose, and Pasl Master Ol San Jose Lodge, F. aud
A. HI., died yesieiday aged 00 yeais.
LAll.sl Sllll'l IMI IN 1 1.1.L1 __> CL.
TnORSDAV, Sept 4.
Stmr Haytlan Republic, Brown, 75 hours from
Port Townseud; pass and ludse. to Kodiak Packing
POINT ARENA— Sailed Sept 4— Schr Sacramento.
_ore_en_ of Trill. ,1.1 .ti • oners.
NEW VOKK— Arrived Sept 4-Stmr Uallla, from
PORT TOWNSEND— Per Haitian Republic 1100
tons coal, 21 coops fowls, lb' cs dry goods.
Per llaytian Republic— Black Diamond Coal Co;
TV _ Osier; XV Rosenberg:.
— MARRIAGES DEATHS.
mirth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They mint be nan.i. 1 la at
either of the publication unices and Is. Indorsed
with the name and residence ot persons authorize!
lo have tlie sa.uo publish. Li
PISANI-ln this city, September 3. 1890, to the
wife of Josepb I'lsaul, a sou.
FOKSTEIt— In this city. September 2, 1830, to the
wife or Edward L. . orster, a daughter.
I'ELI.— At I'aclflc drove, Monterey Couaty, to the
wife or J. M. Fell, a daughter.
ELLIS— In Oakland, September 4, 1890. to the wife
of 11. C. Fins, a daughter.
OSTKANDEIt-Iu this city, September 4, 1890, to
the wire of D. Ostrander, a son.
MEREL-In this city, to the wire or I.. Mere], a
W'EMPE-In this city, September 3, 1890, to tbe
wife of 11. I- Wenipe, ason.
ROM A-lu this city. September 1, 1890, to the wife
of J. M. Roma, a sou.
.11 A It It I i. Da
WEEKS-PIDWELU— In this city, September 4.
1890. by mo Rev. xv. c. I'ond, Ueorge It. Weeks
and Edith M. I'ldwcll.
SAKE— BUSBY— In this city, September 1, 1890,
by the Rev. Dr. Case. Marlon Campbell Saxe of
Baa Francisco and Florence Emily Busby ot Clo-
SMITH-JAR VIS— In this city. September 3. 1890,
by the Rev. Dr. Case, Alexander Smith and Ida
Jarvis. both of San l-'ianclsco.
HUGHES — GORING — In this city, September 1,
18»0. by the Rev. Dr. Cass, John 11. Hughes and
Mollie Goring, botb of San Frauclsco.
WHITNEY— STROI'SaS— In this city, September 3.
1890, by the Rev. Dr. Case, Edward E. Whitney
and Bertha Strouss. both of Sau Eranclseo.
ELYN'N— CAMI'BELI In this city, September 2,
1890, by the Key. John Gray, James 11. Flynn and
Flora K. Campbell, both of Sau Francis
AYERS— I'RINTZ- to this city, September 3, 1890.
by the Rev. John Gray, Willis 11. Ayers ot San
F'raucisco aud Miranda l'rlutz ot Northampton,
LANSING — CORNEL'IUS-In this city, |September
4, 189' J. by the Key. E. 11. Church, Henry D. Lans-
ing and Grace Cornelius, bulb of San F'raucisco.
KNOWLTON — LONU— In this city, September 3.
IS9J, '1 nomas J. Kuowlton aud Jane li. Long,
both of Sau F'ranciseo.
MELLIS — BOLTON — In this city. Septemoer 3,
1890, li Ernest Mollis and Frances I". Bolton.
TIIAVERS — ZELUFF-In this city, September 3,
1890, by the Rev. W. 11. McFarland. Robert Tra-
ver3 of Santa Maria, Cm., ami Mrs. Loltio V.
rZeluff of Ottawa, IIL ' ■"■ .-..--■
Fischer, Anna Maslay, John
Gorman, Martin E. McSteen. Sister Miry
Herd, Bertha Barnard
Harris, Violet Nulan. Philip A.
Jacobs, Berth.i Rauch. Frank
Joseph, Cecelia V. ?s:< Uay, May Adclino
Kelly. Kobert Emmett Stein, Johanna 11.
Kcnnav, Frank Smith. Qulea H.
Muller. Rebeccas. Scbnuteiihaus, William
McGuire, Mary Lorenzo Taylor, Augustas 0.
Moran, James Ulrlchs. Herman
McCarthy, Edward J. Yacger, William A. H.
STEIN— In West Berkeley, September 3, 1890,
Johanna Henriette. beloved wife of George Her-
mann Stein and motuer or Albert, Emiiie, Johan-
na, George and Einll Stein, a native of Herlord,
Uerniany, a.cd 51 years. 2 months and 7 dais
AT* Friends and acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend tho funeral lilts DAY (i-'rl-
day). at '2 o'clock _ _.. from her late residence.
University avenue ami Eighth street, West Berk-
eley. Interment Mountain View Cemetery. -
MILLER— In this city. September 3. 1890, Rebecca
S., beloved wile of John H. Muller and mother id
Fred, John and Henry Muller and sister or Heury
and Gretcheu Bockemeier, a native of Bremer-
v. ii ,le. Uerniany. aged 28 years, 10 mouths and 13
nryFriends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend tho tuneral THIS DAY (Fri-
day!, at '- o'clock l*. m., from her late residence,
lo:--. _ Natoma street, between Eleventh aod
iweitih streets. Inleruieut I. O. O. F. Ceme-
McGUIRK— In this city, September 3, I^9o, or diph-
theria, Mary Lorenzo, daughter of Benjamin and
the late Maggie McUulre and beloved grand*
child ot James and Ann McEvoy, a native ot Oak-
land, aged 10 years, 1 month aud 24 days.
. *. - Cur Mary was a tender flower.
We all called her Daisy, . .-
Still Uod alone knew who sbe was:
lie took her lor an angel. Ac_.tih_ ' -
Friends and acquaintances are respei-tfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY .Fri-
da)), at 2 o'clock .. _ Irom the resldenco of
her grandparents, 290 Uuion street. - Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery. •
U(m_*.ArN— '!'n this city. September 3,1890, Martin
_.. beloved son or M«ry and the late Michael
(iorntan and brother of Michael Gorman and Mrs.
.Moran, a native of New York City, aged '-7 years
ann 6 months. -
j»_rl'iii-niis and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the runerai THIS DAY .Fri-
day), at 8::.0 o'clock a. m., trom his late residence,
313 Folsom street: the.K-e to St. Brendan's
l.'liurcn, where a solemn requiem mass will be eel- ,
ebrated for the repose or bis soul, coiuiueuclnz at
9 o'clock a. v. Interment Mount Calvary Ceme-
JACOIIS-In this city. September 3. 1890, Bertha,
beloved wire or Morris it., and mother of Jay,
Louis, Arthur and Helen Jacobs and Mrs. K. I. oil-
man and sister of Mrs. 11. 11. Harris and Mrs. S.
Emanuel, a native of Keupen, l'rusala, aged 41
*_"Frlcnds and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 1 1 :30 o'clock a.m.. trom ber late residence,
10 South Park; thence to the hall or Ivy Chapter,
0. ____. S., Stileia llullding, 83 U'l-arreil street. In-
terment Salem Cemetery. *
SMITH-In this city, September 4. 1890, Qulea H.
Smlih, a natlvejol Valparaiso, Chile, aged 44 years,
7 months and '29 days.
WFrleuds and acquaintances are respectfullly
Invited to attend the funeral THIS HAY (Fri-
day), at __! o'clock _. it., irom her late resideuce,
18l!7 l'acl fie avenue. »
KAY-In this city, September 3, 1890. May Made-
line, beloved daughter ot James A. and Mary Kay,
a native or San Francisco, aged 11 years, 4 months
and '2 days.
J&_T"Frl.ndß and acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day,), at '2 o'clock p. _.. from the residence of
ber parents, 111* Fair Oaks street. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery. .. 1 :.
MOHAN— In this city. September 4, 1890, James,
beloved husband of Catherine Moran and lather
of Mary Moran, a native or County Down, Ireland,
aged 39 years, 3 months and 10 days.
I rleuds anc acquaintances are respectfully
Invited toattend the ruueral TO-MORROW (Satur-
day), at 8:30 o'clock a. it.. from his late resi-
lience, 413 Eleventh street: thence to st.
Joseph's Church, where a solemn requiem mass
will be celebrated tor the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. M. Interment Holy
Cross cemetery, •*
McSTKEN-In this city, September 4,1890, Sister
Mary itarnard McSteen. a native of Fitlsburg,
la.. aged 3- years, 10 months and 17 days.
*_-The funeral will take place TO-MORROW
(Saturday), at 10 o'clock a. ii., from the Con-
vent of tue Notre Dame, Sixteenth ami Dolores
Streets, lutermeut Holy Cross Cemetery. -•*
SCHNUTEMIAUS-In this city, September 1. 1890,
William, beloved husband of I. zy.ie Sclinutenhaus
and father of Arthur. Alice. William aud Henry
Sclinutenhaus and brother of Fritz and Max
Sclinutenhaus and sou-in-taw of Henry Schwerliia
a native or llreslau, Germany, aged 84 years, '_!
mouths and 13 days.
JOTS" Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Satur-
day), at _ o'clock f. m. from the corner or Sixth
and Market streets, where tne funeral services
will be held under the auspices of Court Star of
the Mission Lodge, No. 7197, A. O. V. lutermeut
1. O. O. t. Cemetery. **
KELLY— In this city, September 4. 1890, Robert
Emmett, beloved sou or Robert and Mary Kelly.
a native oi baa i- ranelsco, aged I) months aud 2
.lends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luneral TO-MORROW (Satur-
day), at 12 o'clock _ from the residence or tbe
parents, 1458 Minna street, between Fourteenth
and Fifteenth, luterment Holy Cross Cemetery. •*
FISCHER- In this city. September 4, 1890, Anna,
beloved wire of Charles Usher (nee Topken), a
native of Kremerbaven, Germany, aged 24 years,
7 months and 4 days.
H'lT Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited toattend the funeral TO-MOKKOW (Satur-
day), at '2 o'clocit _. m.. from the undertaliiu?
parlors of Theodor Dierks, 957 Mission street,
between Finn and Sixth. lutermeut 1. O. O. .'.
MCCARTHY —At the Geysers, September 2,
1890, Edward J., beloved son or David and
Margaret McCarthy and brother of David. Charles
and Iran. McCarthy, a native of Virginia City,
Nev., aged 20 years, 6 mouths and '2 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral SUNDAY, Sept. 7, at
8:15 o'clock a. m. from his late residence. 43!» Gold-
en Gate avenue; theuce to St. Mary's Cathedral,
where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated
tor the repose of ins soul, commencing al'Jo'clock
a.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. [Virginia
City papers please copy.j •**
NOLAN— In Stockton, September 3, l'hlllp A., be-
loved son of Jane and the late James -Nolan
and brother of Lizzie Nolan and Mrs. J. H. M_-
Glbben, a native or ilodega, Sonoma County, Cai,,
aged -1 years, 1 month and 3 days.
rttf-Fnends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luneral SUNDAY. Septem-
ber 7th. atl O'clock P. is. from the reside -ce of
Lis ii. other, 211 Langton street. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. **•
JOSiCI'H-In this city. September 4, 1890, Cecelia
V., beloved dadghter of Charles and Eugenia
Joseph and sister of Charles 11., George and Gen-
lvu Joseph, a native of Sau Fraucisco, aged 19
years and 5 mouths.
JM~N otlce ot luneral hereafter. *
ItAl'i'H -In. this city, September 4, Frank |Rauch,
a native of Germauy, aged 37 years.
miht.av-Th this city. September 4, Jobn, beloved
son of John and Antonia .Ma? lay, a native of San
Francisco, aged *_! months and IB days.
YAEGEIt— In this city, September 4. William A. 11.
Yaeger, a native of New lurk, aged 34 years and
TAYLOR— Io this city, September 3. suddenly,
Augustus C. Taylor, a native of VYestford, Vt.,aged
HEPaD— la this city, September 1, Bertha Herd, a
native of sau I* ranelsco, aged 10 years.
ULRICIIS— In this city, September 3, Herman
lirkhs, a native of San Francisco, aged 1 day,
HARRIS— In this city. September 3, Violet Ella
beloved daughter of Alexander and Harriet Har-
ris, a native or San Francisco, aged 1 year, 8
months and 3 days.
KENNAY-In this city, September 2. Frank Ken-
nay, a nan of Ireland, aged 48 years.
Statement, Jan. Ist, 1890.
IUOPPffIaB pfffs.^Esßi_M _)maia,
Established 1863. '£___ ____ * CstSUiC*. _
ESTABLISHED 1863. . M (?,fe»-3--oya^a
Oldest Cr._r.?re.k__^^3 & iWiH ? 1 « _}
__^f_>l*lfil gE^FIDapM Stack
1 Ml&z^ mi *$ 750,000.00:
_\\tl&irT~ Hrnrinsrl past year we have paid
s\_J^ our regular dividends and have added
1 v -^ another $60,000 to our surplus fund.
Thanking? our friends for past favors -W9
respectfully ask a continuance of the same.
%vi Francisco, Cat K. 11. Sic Donald, l'reat.
ie3 MoFr tt .; '_
HIRSCH, KAHN & CO.
333 — KEARNY STREET — 333
pAT.Ia TIIE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC TO
\ .' their absolutely corrsce method or adjusting
spectacles to suit the various conditions of tbe sight.
Illustrated catalogue and eye tost, tree. Micro-
scopes Telescopes, Field and opera Classes Magic
Lanterns and Views Barometer**, Thermometers.
Compasses, Electric flatteries Artificial Eyes, Dra-
wing, Mining, Survey and other Scientific Instru-
ments, Photographic Apparatus and Supplies.
juris Om cod gg
Deposits Received from $1 and upwards.
J®_/ ftaFr_»«i_o,C»lir«_». _^^
j___i B-Sl\aBa C/ 3
Guarantee Capital, $1,000,000
interest nppcrtioucd from date of deposit,
l>rpoHirH from any port of tire Pacific Coast
States may te sent by registered letter, post office
money order, haul, d.-alt or express.
copy of By-laws and list of shareholders In
Guarantee Capital sent free on application.
The People's Hone Eavinjs Bonk has excep-
tional facilities for safo, proiitablo and satisfac-
tory investment ol funds at good ratesof interest.
Thank for past favors and asking for continu-
ance of the same. UcspettttUly,
< oiur.iini's . . .-i ••rhoiiMi*, I'rest.
; : '.7.-r . .. ■ : -;t.;,-s. feU tt FrMo
EMBALMING PARIORS. 9
Everything Be.irn_i:etor Flrst-ssirns Fuaoralt I
At treasonable K.o. r. _
Telephone 3107. 27 and M Firth street _
___________—_1-l_ ■! — _M.fcl-W..Tir.-«--.^IP.JB
-^mmrnt ■■ — — ■ —^ _■ — ■ — ■— — . 1 . i.m ... , . .— ..jjw.i.i, ■■ _■__■—-
A. Smith. President, 11. Schaffs kr. Secretary*.
T. M. MrlAiiusK, Manager.
CATaIFOIINIX vnukktakini. comply
(Successors to XV. T. Hamilton), ii an eral Under.
takers and l-.mba. KW. cor. Ge.irv and Stock-
ton sts., S. If, a_-Telephono No. 871,
Society Funerals a Specialty. Jyi coil tr
_i________________ii i i wi r w iw__________w_r<_in h_m___
1 PORTER & SCOTT, "
(Successors to Wll. 11. I'OKTER).
Funeral Directors and Practical -.ml>alme_,
111) Kddy Street.
I Telephone :_'.H. ..pri cod It
JAMES liillS 3 S4 SHOES
r*=^^RMES MEANS' JAHESJS-l-SRS'Jfete^
vtSi "IS. 33* SHOE .•* SHOE 6\wßß>
I^Si^^^^^^ CANN T OTy^i L-if MM I
iaAMr _ . \E-sJN DURABILITY SATIS rv* Jty &.-W a
/§AMF_~>. NJK-^'AND"^ sA_lsr,Yvv i
BlQr^oJlfr^ , X *^,PESF_CTIOf| THEMOST.iS JR,* \Wm^%'
Bitch has been tho recent prog-ess In our branch of Industry that we r.re now ahlo to affirm that
the James Moans' 81 Slice Is In every respect equal to the shoes which only a few v___rsaito were re-
tailed at cunt or ten dollars. If you will try on a palryou will be convinced that wo do noteineserata.
Ours are tlio original f3 and 81 Shoes, and thoso who Imltato our system of business are unable to
compete with us ln quality of factory products. In our lines we arc tiro largest niauiafacturera in the
United States. -...■■-■-
-sir ix- from onr celebrated factory nro Hold by wideawake retailor* In all P«rf»
ofthe cenntrr. we will place them easily within your reach la any Stato or Territory II you will
Invest one cent in a portal card and write to us.
JAMES MEANS & CO., 41 lane St., Boston, Mass.
Wit _ Un OF TUB AUOVfi SHOE. FOR SALE BY
NOLAN & DESCALSO, 1 1 Third Street, S.F.,
SOLE AUENTS lOl', - J.1.51E3 MEANS' BOOTS AND SHOE-.
i_y_ I'lilo so tf
A large assortment or ENGRAVINGS, ETCHINGS
and PASTEL PAINTINGS, appropriately Framed.
The Best Line of Moderate-Priced Goods ever of-
fered in this market.
Also, NEW STUDIES and a completo stock of
ARTISTS' MATERIALS, such as Canvas. faint*
Water-Colors, Drawing Papers, Brushes, Pencils,
We have recently added a good retail stock of
Bf_- Reliable Goods and Satisfactory Prices la
SANBORN. Till & CO.,
857,859, 861 Market Street
fe!7 MoFr3p tt
To the Elegant and Spacious Stores,
133-139 Post Street
(HIVING _______ T.I ILDINO).
»D3l 7t tip
WHEN YOU WANT
RELIABLE AND STYLISH
WOOD MANTELS, Etc.,
At the Lowest Prices in San Francisco,
Go to the Extensive Warerooms of
W. J, HENEY & CO.,
18 TO 24 ELLIS STREET.
]a._ FrMoWe Bp tf
/T-^'r " "rJ_A__
NEW HOUSEHOLD RANGE.
Finest Line of Range's ln the City.
PA_SY a •_.! > Oil
I.OVAL 13 (10
NKW lIO._K »rs! SO
HO -IK 2.". OO
NI.W PACIFIC 87 BO
HOUSEHOLD 30 00
JOHN F. MYERS & CO.
803 HARKS- STUKKT, 9. 9.
Jyi 1 1 rMoWe 8p tf _^
Window Shades, Linoleum, Etc.,
CREATEST VARIETY and
JAS. DUFFY & CO.,
811 MARKET STREET— BUILMG.
SAVINGS & LOAN
Corner of Eddy and Powell Streets.
SAVINGS BANK DEPOSITS RECEIVED. AND
*^ Interest paid on same seml-aaauaily, la January
•nrtjuly. Kates or Interest tor tbe last two term.:
0.00 /a on term deposits; and _.U<- lo on
ordinary deposits, free or tax. Deposit* received
trans, cca dollar upward. Open Saturday evenlnsn.
jail eodgp tt
f|pg|k OFFICE, BANK
fgk OFFICE, BANK
*■ H - AN DR Ews & c -
CF. WEBER <_ CO. e p F££S ,s^
; ." __■-. ,"■■ ■'■ -r» cod trap
LOW ITflVlflß'C 1133 anil 113.".
FRICE .. I IHILUnO, MAUKKTSTKKKT.
'■_____ scs flt cod Bp --.;".:■
AND MIRROR HACKS IN BARD AND SOFT
woods constantly on hand and made to order.
FACTORY, 321 SUTTER ST.
3el'J tt .
■i--i_ UK. BOX'S DISFKSBARY,
( m 013 Kearny street. ililn'i vl in Hi ;.
>______________! lor t;ie treatment iit special .t;sr> is.'^ Do-
_nir& Unity, or aisdftsei wearing on i.ie bo.i3r._a-l
"*. J__?*' 'Uin*l ['iTiii.ui_.itly cured. Tne Doctor!...
S_¥_s_l"s' visited '' 1:; Hospitals of l.jr ip_ au I o'i-
•iV^fefcUUarne.l 11111 ii v.ilu.i Ho faroriuaiioi, svlil.n
lie can Impart to tlio .3 la need or tits service-. Ti__
Doctor cur.;; irbsu others talL fry him. Noclurt-i
unless ue eit Jets a cure. I'ersons care 1 at ho _ _ 0 ill
orwrlte. Ail-rev UU. .J. V <i IUKi).., Box 1957,
S___ra_ci.cs,. U M Oll turn this paper. inrl'Jtlex.J