Newspaper Page Text
First Infantry's Shoot for Slate
interesting Cross-Bow Contest- Alamefia Boat
Club Esgatta— Elflj Scores of Swiss
and German Marksmen.
An army of marksmen assembled at Shell
Mound Park yesterday at the call of the
Adjutant-General of the State. It was the
day set for the final State shoot of the First
Regiment, and the men showed up in large
i Only such guardsmen were allowed to par
ticipate as had made 50 per cent at the pre
liminary practice. Those makinc 25 points
will receive a l>r. nze decoration, those mak
ing -40 points a silver decoration, and all
making 45 points receive a gold decoration.
'i hose latter will assemble at a time and
place to bo hereafter designated and com
pete for first and second champion medals.
They will be required to shoot at 200, 300,
SCO nd 600 yards, and the marksman mak
ing the best average score will be declared
champion, and receive the champion medal,
and the next best man will receive the sec
ond champ! medaL
.--- It is thought singular that the condition?
under which the champions are to shoot
have not been published in order leu; be
fore this time. Many believe that the con
ditions should have been known before the
final ehoot took place.
Lieutenant George 11. Strong, Inspector
of Rifle Practice, had charge of yesterday's
proceedings and filled the position with
much credit to himself and satisfaction to
the regimen:. Ordinance Sergeant 11. L.
Pendleti n was also at his post and the dif
ferent companies kept him I'ii.-\ dealing out
the neces.-ary ammunition.
The Call has before referred to the first
bulkhead at Shell Mound shooting range,
and called attention to the fact that it is too
low. yesterday's shooting proved conclu
sively what was said in a former issue, and
it is to be hoped by the time the next shoot
takes place that the matter will be remedied.
Owing to the trajectory of the bullet a tall
man may at any time send his shot into the
bulkhead instead of the target. To offset
this fact Veutenant-Colonel Burns was
compelled 1 take a position in Iha field out
side the shooting-bos yesterday, but Lieu
tenant A. .1. Ruddock, who is reckoned one
of th« best shots in the National Guard,
was not so cautious. The consequence was
that his last shot, instead of reaching the
target, pierced the bulkhead and the marks
man was scored a miss.
So far as high scores are concerned the
regiment at yesterday's contest was out of
luck. Private W. Lnger of Company U
captured on») and Private F. O. Young of
-^Lompany (i the other. Nevertheless the
shooting. on the whole, was excellent, as
quite a large number of guardsmen made SO
it cent and over. Lieutenant- Colonel
Burns (retired) shot with the field and
staff. Only two men on the: non-commis
sioned staff competed for honors. Following
are the scores:
FIELD AM) STAFF.
Col. J. 11. Dickinson 4 4444434 3 5—39
■ Captain K. \V. Burtls 3 43343464 4—37
lieutenant Haiscead 4 2 0 3 3 0 0 3 0 3—lß
S.J. Taylor 4 44544444 4—41
Llenteuaut G. 11. Strong. ...4 44444444 5—41
I-L:ut.-tol. H. J. Huriij (re
tired) ;..4 44444445 4—
. KOK-COMMISSIONED STAFF.
Hotallng 3 33543333 4-34
I «ier 334002 523 0—
COMPANY A, CAPTAIN K. A. JIAIiSIIAI.T,.
Captain R. A. Marshall 1 (5443333 3—37
Lieutenant ■I. S. O'Brien.. .3 4434446 3 4— 3*
Serneant M. H. Wi1k1n5....4 4 3 ■_' 4 X 0 3 2 o— "s
H. r. Mcnien 5 33402434 o— •_•«
Sergeant F. C. Fetter 2 83 224383 4— "Jtj
Corp. W. H. McLauirhlln...4 3 -1 4 4 3 3 5 4 :i— :*7
Serjeant F. W. Mew belt 3 44433544 :i— 37
.'. .-. Newbert 4 3 3 4 5 3 i 4 4 4-3S
J. W. < 'o >£ 3 4 32 3 ; 4 '• 3 -i _.;•_•
B. F. Barn 3 0 1 3 3 3 2 i -1 B— 2B
Corporal 11. W. Sailer 3 ■_■ 3 2 4 3 3 1 2 3—29
Corporal P. J. <'.'■. ■>• 'j 4 3 a 3 o 3 4 3 3— L'7
Seriieant J. H. O'Brien 5 42440442 3— M
Nearly all the members of Company A,
, who took part will receive decorations.
This company contains some good material,
and a little practice will biing them to the
The City Guard, composed of members of
Company li. shews what practice will do to
bring a OfHtpany ■■■ the front. The company
limS' nara?yorking officers, and among its
privatesVue ii. any enthusiastic riflemen.
W. Unger ITBnored li - company nobly by
i ringing a gold bar into the ranks. This
same guardsman at last year's competition
won the second champion medal of the
State, and is always relied upon as a safe
and steady shot. How well the company
'did will be seen by the following score:
COMPANY li, CAPTAIN G. E. BTJRDICK.
C plain G. K. Bnrdlek 4 454444 5 4 4—42
Lieutenant J. B. look 5 54445454 4—44
Strgeaut K. C. Lundqulst...s 4444 3 484 4—41
!-> iv-aa: A. K. l:uuntree...S 44443544 4—41
CurporalL. E.Townaond...4 54443544 3—40
Crporal A. F. Eamm 4 3445 4 543 4-40
Corporal I. Bluiorae 4 04443444 4—
Corporal J. F. .Nuu'iuan 4 444345 3 4 5—
C. lloue 5 44544443 4-41
H. K. Bnrdiek 4 54442444 4-:t9
K.K. Burns 3 24 3 43333 3-31
A. li. Clifford... 4 44343 3 54 4—
<J, C. Douglas 3 3 4 3 3 2 3 0 3 2— liO
L. K-Keouuh 2 5 2 3 3 4 2 4 4 2—31
8. itsomery 4 3 0 3 4 3 3 3 4 0—
W. H. O'ilalley 4 4 5 2 1 3 4 2 3 2—33
11. M. litmau 2 2 3 3 4 2 2 2 2 3—25
K. StnrdiTant 4 4 5 3 3 4 3 3 3 3-35
A. K. llarloe 2 2 3 434455 4—36
11. B. Taylor ; 4 464 2 6 4 3 3 4-3S
■W. Timer 4 44455555 4—45
W. 11. White 5 444444 3 5 6-42
3. >. Wilson 4 43645 44 4—40
The company qualified twenty-three out
twenty-five men. They will receive one
gold, ten silver and twelve bronze bars.
Comp C, Captain John E. Klein, is the
shooting company of the State. This year
they were unfortunate in receiving only one
pold bar. Three of their men, Bairtire.
Meyer and Stewart, came within one point
of winuing the coveted decoration. Their
sc re is as follows:
r , COMPANY C, CAPTAIX SOUS K. KI/EI3T.
><"Bpt:ili] I. li Klein 5 43544545 4—43
Lluntenaut 11. 11. WoodraS.4 6 5 3 2 4345 4—
Lieutenant A. .i.lluililuck..4 45444444 0-37
Sergeant .1. Klein 4 35433444 4—
Sergeant W. S. Alexander-4 43543556 4-42
Serjeant W. H. McNeil 4 43445334 3—37
Corporal K. D. Cunulnnham.O 2 2 4 2 4 4 4 5 5—32
Corporal F. A. Tanart 3 35304303 2—26
Corporal B. P. Tayior 4 43444446 3—39
•y. E. BnlliTant '2 44404335 4—
,l a. Hall 4 44434444 4—39
E. S. I rtiti 0 0344 3 4 3 0 4-25
Louis Ilarrere ....4 45455464 4—14
c W.Carson 8 24430530 3-27
1. A. Eyre 4444065444-43
- Gilbert ..:) 45542644 —40
T. J. Graham 4 34034 3 4 4 4—
K. M. Hall 3 454044 3 4 4-35
J. B. Hawkins 4 644346 3 3 4— :!:>
Charles t , ,]« 4 44445444 4—41
Otto Nolta 4 55444544 4-43
li K.rarmelee 4 4434 444 »—.)!>
<i. J. Petty 0 52462343 4—32
<> II Roeiilser 444434434 4— 3*»
John Hitter 0 44454444 4-.17
J-: H. Slltor 6 44444054 4—
■S.V T. Brown 0 3 804 S3 4 4 4—27
Thomas E. Carson 4 4 3 3 4 4 4 3 4 4—
li Kellcy 3 3443 3 442 4— :!3
M-rteii'ii". K. I'.'teison 45446 45 4 4 4—43
Corporal C. Beyer 5 54444455 4-44
Corp -ral J. W. lii'nihrr 11...3 465454 3 4 — 10
Corporal John '. Hull 5 4455444 5 5—
James SI. wart 4 5 4 5 4 4 4 5 5 4—
James F. Boblnsoi l 14843445 3—40
The company will get gold, eleven sil
ver and twenty-two bronze ban.
COMPANY I), CAPTAIX CITABI.ES .TANSEX.
Captain C. Janscn 5 3 4445244 4—
Lieutenant K. ii. Llndberg.4 5 3 4 8 3 4 4 8 0—
I.lenteasnt K. 11. Uielow...S a 4 4 5 4 : 4 4 it— 37
Cnrucral l:. 1-1 Kllpsteln...3 3 3 3 08 4 8 3 4— •_•»
Corpora li. B. Smith 5 0633 3 444 4-; .5
li. W. lMltton .4 2 3 4 2 3 3 I) 0 4—25
i ' 11. (iielow 5 44345435 4-11
.i Vf. Chute 2 4 3 4 8 3 2 4 2 4-28
d.H Meek 4 34044644 S— VI
Company l> shot ten men, nine of whom
qualified. They will receive two silver and
seven bronze birs. In addition to tin- .State
shoot this comyany also held a competition
for medals. E. E. Meek wi n th.» first-class
■ medal; C. 11. <">\ low the second-class; < ';ui
4aln*C. Janscn the third-cla?s and K. H.
Gielow tin- fourth-class medal.
COMPASYF, LIEUTENANT .IAMK-| A HABOO
Lieutenant J. A M.r.o 4 4343 2 322 4-31
Lieutenant I rank ' .;<jert...4 343443 .'< -' -33
Serjeant 11. I. I- ■!■• fin ..4 454 546444-43
Biti ant A. Ii Barker 544 45544 3-40
SSTKeaMtA.iI. VVJIIIaniI ...0 3 0 2 4 4 3 3 4 2-25
SiTg intdlarles ■• . lit. . .4 2 2443443 2—32
Sereeant W. 11. K. ante*... 4 3434344 3 5—37
Marker 11. 1.. Mitchell 4 6 3 444443 6—40
1-rlvate I- K. Urban 4 32444543 4—37
Private P. A. Bahtwla 4 3 5 3 32343 4—34
lTlVi.te i.,iinr Clark 3 4-0334222 4—27
ITlvate .1. 1- Kahrllm 3 3 2 422344 '2-29
TrlvatoK.M. Klrsch 6 34433444 4—
I'rlvate w. K. LanUrain....2 4 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 3-29
ITITSte lios«art 3 3 8 V 4 8 3 4 3 4-34
Mil. .iarKi. V. I. llauim 4 43344454 3—37
Company F will obtain three silver and
thirteen bronze bars. The company was in
command of Lieutenant J. A. Slari;o and
would have wed a much better result
had not some of their best marksmen been
Company G came to the front with some
pood -cores. F. O. Young of this company
• won a gold decoration, and two members of
the com piny will receive silver decorations.
The score is as follows:
COMPANY O, CAPTAIN C. L. TILDES.
Captain C I. Tllden .3 2 3 4 4 3 4 3 4 3-33.
Lieutenant C. K. Tliompl »n.3 3 4 4 6 4 43 4 4 -38
Sergeant Pan! K. Vanilor. ..5 43444464 3—40
Servant James M. Manou..4 24333330 3-28
. Corporal W. a Fonda 3 4 3 434444 4-37
J. A. Christie 3 5 3 3 2 2 2 3 32-28
.1 11. Mansfield 2 0 4 2 3 4 4 4 4 4-31
a. I-: Anderson 3 2 4 4 3 3 4 3 3 4-33
1" M Dtera 4 43435444 B—3B
K. Kalll.ir.lt 2 3 6 6 2 4 7 4 3 4-35
L. f. Hampton 3 4443C<44 6-39
Corporal 11. Harper 3 5444 3 3-39
W. U. L rkins 4 43 2 34454 4-37
W. 11. Lawrence 3 3444 3 344 3-35
JjC. Meyer 3 4 3 3 3 4 3 2 4 3—29
J. W. S.ott" _ '2 32 2 44044 4-29
W. J. Wisler 3 20 2 24434 3-27
A. .lohnsoii 4 40444445 6—43
T.T.Currle 0 2 4243238 4-27
*■. O. Young „ 4 66544440 6—15
COMPANY 11, IJ'IAIN H. P. BUSH.
Lieutenant W. 11. Fra."-:...0 0 3 013234 5—25
Lieutenant B. 1. Elaen 5 3 4434544 5—41
Captain H. P. ISUSU 5 54444340 3-38
Sergeant I. A. Brans 0 4 2 443333 4—
Sergeant P. K. (ox 0 0444444 4—30
Corporal J. .1. liyron 3 5445034 B— M
>". 6. Campion 4 34354433 3— 38
A. A. Cavagi.aro 2 43343302 3-27
11. I>eiHiln.. 3 4444 4 454 4-40
E. Fold 4 3 0 a 4 3 3 4 O 4—28
.1. Hcr/,.K 3 3 3 5 3 6 3 6 3 4—35
C. U. Lnrs.li 3 4244 6 340 4—33
■W.T.Medina 3 2 0 4 2 3 3 3 8 3—25
Cornoral T. .1. McCreagtl...3 3 4 2 3 2 3 4 2 3— •-'»
IS. Llie.'Slli 3 33303233 4—
Company II will receive two silver ami
thirteen bronzo bars. Nearly nil of their
nn'n present yesterday will receive a decor
In addition to the State shoot the German
Fusileerg also held their final medal shoot
for the year. The interest manifested was
very keen, and much excitement and good
bomoi prevailed. Captain 11. Stettin won
tlie champion medal, Mr. lireeken bach
the first class, Mr. Stein the second class,
Mr. Hoffman the third class and Air. Volk
man the fourth class medal. Each contest
iint is allowed five shots at the military tar
get. Following is tiio score:
Stettin 4 4 4 4 4—20
lleckeubaeb 4 4 3 5 4 —
Stein 4 3 4 4 4— lit
Hoffmann 4 4 3 4 :i — 1M
Sohl 5 2 4 3 4— 1*
Janton 4 3 4 5 •-'— in
Volkman 4 3 3 4 4— it*
Stbuoor 3 4 4 3 4 — 1H
Bali nans 2 3 3 3 s— Hi
Kiitijr 4 -J 2 4 4— lß
l>ah.si' 4 2 3 3 4—lo
Caasebohm 4 0 4 3 4—15
stoiiii.g 5 4 ;> 0. 3-15
Scowaun 3 -10 4 4—15
Behrraann 1 3 3 4 o—l4
l'.ohliuaim. 3 4 4 0 3—14
Lots :; 4 3 3 o—l3
Welta :i 2 a 3 2—12
Mi'vt 3 3 0 3 3—12
Next Sunday the Second Regiment will
hold its iiii.il shoot for State decorations at
Shell Mi. 1 Park. _
California Scliuptzen -.ml Swill i:itle« at
Two important shouts took place at the
11. or View ri tie i its yesterday.
The Swiss Kitlc Club held* its regular
monthly bull's-eye practice, and the eight
prizes were won by the folio win;; well-known
marksmen: First prize, Theodore Wetzel;
second, A. Iliigueniu; third, A. Kaufman;
fourth, A. Uohret; fifth, J. Dornbierer;
sixth, J. Huguenin; seventh? A. Rabwyler;
eighth, L. Lacroica.
The Germauia Schcetzen Club held its
regular monthly contest for medals, anil.
afterward a bull's-eye shoot for prizes. In'
the medal shoot the following were winners:
Champion medal, A. Rahwyler, 412 rings;
first class, medal, 11. Zecher, 396 rings; sec
ond class, 1-. .-Utilizer, 371 rings; third class,
F. C. Millies, 388 rings; fourth class, F.
fclilsz, 383 rings; first best shot, John
Utschie, 23 rings; last best shot, H. Heetli,
-4 riii_: -. .
The bull's-eye shoot resulted in the fol
lowing distribution of prizes: First, F. E.
Multer, umbrella: second, F. A tinger, sil
ver berry spoon; third, M. Glindeinann, case
of wine: fourth, A. lirockenwagener, case
wine; fifth, A. Rahwyler, silver butter-dish;
sixth,- K. Finking, quarter ton of coal; sev
enth, ('. Adams, ease of wine; eighth, C.
Thierbach, case of wine; ninth, F. Hilsy,
case of \\;iiii-: tenth, A. L. Ott, case of wine;
eleventh, .1. Dornbierer, case of wine;
twelfth, F. C. Qagerup, box of cigars; thir
teenth, ('. llectli, box of mackerel; four
teenth, 11. F. Kopeke, case of wine; fif
teenth, A. Mocker, case of wine; sixteenth,
M. SnoerL box of coffee; seventeenth, M.
Reubold, bottle champagne ; eighteenth, B.
Wiiile, jelly cake. __
A N«-w Sport IntroitiirtHl by the Verelo
"Veri-in Saxonia" is the name of a new
Swiss organization that celebrated an an
nual event at Harbor View yesterday. The
event, of course, was purely social, but the
distinctive feature that give it its name
was the "erste grosse Voselsclressen"
(first gran i eagle shoot), something entirely
pew in picnic sports in this country. The
invitations explained that the shoot would
be curried on "mit Deutscber Armbrust
(Rustung " with German bow guns.
The bow _ in was the Swiss weapon in the
time of William tell, and while its reproduc
tion at this advanced age shows it off at
some considerable disadvantage, it neverthe
less formed the center of wonderful Interest
and afforded any amount of amusement
tnoroughont the day.
The shoot differed from the modern target
shoot in this respect, thai instead of the
target being a bull's-eye or a set of riHgsSand
the degree of marksmanship measured by
the nearest approach to the Center, the target
consisted of a huge design, resembling in
outline an eagle with spread wings, as some
times seen pictured on a shield. From the
main upright body of the design projected
forty or fifty feathers, all numbered, and the
competitor's : ■•■■■■ on the ale oi prizes was
decided by the number of the feather or
point he hit, il an}*.
This design was mounted on a mast
fully 50 feet high, and the marksmen I ok
aim from a position about that distance
from the bnse oi the mast.
'lhe guns are queer looking relic--. In
principle they are the same as the toy
cross-Kirn, ana the i>r -j ctile is an arrow.
They are much more complete, of course,
iv mechanical get-up, and the arrow is
sped with a great deal more force than
from the average cross-sun.
The novelty of the sport was what gave
it its unusual interest. Nothing of the kiud
had ever been seen in San I' ancisco before,
and it was curious enough to tee the sons nf
the. Alps handling their punitive weapon's.
The sport continued until darkness ob
scured the feathers, and it was necessary to
cease shouting before a.l tho prizes had been
Many other sources of amusement held
the attention of visitors, hours at a time.
The lucky wheel whs, in one sense, even
mure popular than the eagle-shoot, only
because it was less exclusive. A cartload
of prizes awaited the winners, and all sorts,
big, little, long and short, were permitted to
take a in.
Then there was the swinging-bird shoot
that amused the women folks so greatly.
On the table at that place were a hundred or
more prizes and the competition was.
spirit 'd as lung as one remained.
The contest in the bowling-alley resulted
as follows: First prize, William Gimbel;
second, I'lotinur; third, .M. Glindermann ;
fourth, F. Attlnger. Most nines, Wlllliam
AT ItAIXiKHS PARK.
Aunnal G»ih«ii of the Sau FrAiicisco
The San Francisco Athletic Club held
their eighth annual picnic and games at
Badjjer's Park yesterday. An enormous
crowd was present to witness the grilles,
which were called at '■'< o'clock. The win
ners were as follows:
One hundred yard-race— Malloy first, W.
Snow second. Time, 11 sijcoadi.
Kilty yard-race lor BirH — Miss Knutb Cist,
Mint Caceia second. Time, 7 ttfcondi.
Two hundred and twenty-yard race— C. Tye
first. J. Tralnor -txonu. Tune, i.'4 secondt.
Itrice for ladies — MlssCaccla llrst, Miss Mill
One hundred ami tliblv-five yard race—
Ililey first, William Davis secouiJ. Time, 17 sec
Members' race— D. Sulllv.iu first, William
Cl^aiy second. Time, 12 seconds.
Hace for married — Mrs. Moore first, Mis.
Jim dan second.
Baea lor fat men— Felt Brat, D. J'.iMlin
second. I - »
Unr-inlle run (for professionals)— A. J.<l.elKli
ton lirst. W. Horn second, Tom Keauy tlilid.
line, 4:4) J/ a .
The ofh'cers of the day went: R. Eva 'S,
Grand Marshal; G. W. Bishop, stutter; if.
Austin, timrr; I). Sullivan, referee; D N.
Denehy, reporter; A. li. Brnslin and C.
Be o, assistant/!. The games terminated in
a banquet, which was highly enjoyed by
SHELL. AND OAK.';',
Hace I'.i-i i-i-n Picked Crews of Ilix Al
.o. -il.i It fiat Clnb.
The niuch-talked-of regatta for a silver
cup between two picked crews of t lie Ala
meda Boat Club took place yesterday after
noon on the Alameda estuary.
The cap was given by -Mr. Westphal, a
member of the club, and is valued at about
S;»iO. Tub race was on (he regular one-and
a-ii-'if-iml'' course. W. J. Hamilton and L.
Schoeman acted as lime-keepers and 1". 11.
Kellog as starter. The crews were as fol
DmbU* crew— l). Dennis, captain; L. Schroe
del. wain; I" Truusna and J. Ilaitinan.
Jack>on's ciew — A. Jacls«on, captain; W.
Jackson, coxHwulu; A. bchuuiacher, 11. Cramer
and I. Broefc.
The crew under Captain Dennis, from the
start, by their strong, sure stroke, attested
greater experience than their opponents, and
at the Brat half mile gained about three
boat-lengths. At the mile stake they had
gained Four boat-lengths and kept this dis
tance until the home stake wat reached,
making tin) fun course in lti miantes. 25 sec
ond? against IT minutes for Jackson's crew.
COUKSIJiG AT OCEAN VIEW.
T. J. Cronln'a Kathleen anil Sain Nash
Clean Out ill** Field.
About 200 people witnessed the coursing
at Ocean View yesterday. The coursing
commenced about 12 o'clock, the weather at
the time being very pleasant, but later on in :
the afternoon the fog rolled in, making the
lookers-on feel somewhat chilly. . The sport
on the whole was very fair, two or three of
the courses being good. There were some
of the best do£B in the city in the stake and
also one or two of the San .lose clippers.
John Grace gave good satisfaction in his de
cisions as judge, and John O'Connor was
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1890-EIQHT PAGES.
equally successful with the slipping. T. J.
Cronin's representatives. Sam Kash and
Kathleen, were in great form, knocking
over all competitors and taking first and
second money. These dugs won all their
courses in a dashing style, leaving their op
ponents hopelessly In the rear and making
the work of the judge a mere sinecure.
Mr. Cronin may be justly proud of his does,
nnd deserves the success he met for the un
tiring care and attention which, he gives
them. They were both In the pink of per
fection and fit to go to slips against any
doss on any coursinz field.
The following is the result of the running:
First round— Wren's Playboy beat T. J.
MclJueli's sea«liell. T. J. CroDin's Snm Nash
beat M. Tiernan's Catherine Hayes, James Me-
Donald's Laurel wood beat J. K. Bill's Tom,
James Wren's Whip beat P. F. Cauovan's El
aniltier, T. J. Cronln's Kathleen beat .1. l;ed
roaKei's Al I'arrow, r. t. Uauovan's lien Or
ran a bye.
Second round— Sam Nauli beat Playboy, Whip
beat Lainelwood, Kathleen beat Ben Or.
TUird aud liiial loiiud— Sam Nasli lie.it Whip,
leaving only Mr. Cronln'* two dogs in lor lust
ami second money, $40, Whip taking tuna
money, f». '
BALL AND WICKET.
A Poorly J*lnyeil Gnmo on Ilie Alnmefia
At the Alameda base-Dall grounds yester
day afternoon, a cricket match was played
between the Jiurnaby and Alameda clubs.
Only one inning was played. There were
very few spectators, owing perhaps to the
fact that many of the members are known
to have lost interest In the standing of their
respective clubs, to such an extent that they
spend the " ciicket days" in fishing or some
Attendance among the members was very
slim, and it was with great difficulty that
men could be found willing to be booked for
the same. The scores; were as follows, with
the Bttrnaby Club first at the bat:
Price, c. McLarren, b. Uobcrtsou 33
Vernmi, v. Bobertsun 0
Reynolds, c. Johnson, b. Webster 8
Newton, i). Webster IS
Boyd stumped Webster, b. Sobertaoo 0
Bmltnen, i». Kobert*on , 2
Holt stumped i.oitertson -
Bennett, b. Webstar 0
Spencer, l>, Robertson , O
Alberger, not out o
Shepherd, U. Itobertaon 0
ALAMEDA ( 1.1 li.
Webster, c. aud b. S withers 21
Warren, c. Keyuolds, b. Newton 17
McLarren, h. Bennett !1
Kobertsou. c. Itennctt, b. iimlthers lt>
Winters, b. Bennett 5
Johnson, c. Reynolds, b. Binltners 12
Mlildieton, b. Snilthers in
Wrist, c. andb. Hennett O
Icedpath. b. lsen'iett 0
Chalmers, b. liennett. 3
Kose, not out 1
Athletic Exhibition bj the Turn
Clever Feats of Strength and Skill— Full List
of the Winners— Presentation of
The prize exercises and gymnastic exhi
bition of the scholars nnd junior classes of
the San Francisco Turn Vereiu attracted
a large assemblage of the parents and
: lends of the children to Turn Verein ll.ill
yesterday afternoon and evening. The ex
hibition began shortly after 2 o'clock with
the marching and seltinc-up drill for girls.
some fifty of whom appeared in the ranks
dressei in navy blue suits, ranging all the
way from little tots of 5 years tv budding
beauties of 10.
The boys, some hundred In number,
1 in gray Shaker-flannel uniforms,
then marcbe i upon the B tor, and alier g ling
thioiijjh a series of military formations,
gave an exhibition of the setting-up exer
cise with short poles that was quite an in
teresting feature of itself, and brought
down great applause for the participants at
the close of the drill.
(Jyiunas'ic exercises was then announced.
Instantly the floor and stage were covered
with the paraphernalia of the gymnasium
and the different classes went to work lor
the prizes. Upon the stage the little folks
climbed Into the flies on slender poles, elder
boys in the hall climbed to the ceiling with
the assistance of stout ropes, and In every
corner the senior classes were contesting on
trapeze, horse, parallel or horizontal bars,
under the watchful ej e of Terein teachers,
who gave the proper cielits for each at
tempt Such was the hp|iear.iucrt of tho
hall till nearly dusk, when a recess was
taken until 8 o'eloslc.
VEXING EXERCISES. jI
In tho evening the senior and junior
classes pave interesting exhibitions ol their
skill on the horizontal and parallel bars, tho
high and low bone, ana in iKile Vaulting.
The following members of the Verciu took
part iv the exorcises :
Ji;uior Class— Leader, 11. Jneglinp; Slrali
meter, TaDzer, Meyer, I.iun, Schivarue, leek*
leouurxti, ikTsiii.iu'u. becoud (rrade— Lesdsr C.
llenibcrt; MarKel, Kagel, Urdeiuan, ll.iuie
maoD, r>o(liM.iot. Hulicr. lloise — Leader, I.
lin -■:■: l'uiih, Milter, Lludabergar, lUpp.
rule vault— Leader, C. llcmbert; >ai;el, Uieisch,
At the conclusion the judges, Messrs.
Jacob Weiss, 11. l'lanlz, C. sbtermer, C.
Kaul, G. Ejerman, I. Grettcli, F. (Jnluian,
1. Lenze, F. Altiiiger and F. Uossuw.'ao
nounc d the following list of pr lze-wiuuiug
11l WXNJSEBS' NAMES.
i. Iris Class, Firsi Grade— lt VVuuscher G3',2,
M. Placeman- 4.«. L. bliel»i.-i 4li'i, li. i'lausky
40i»i, A. Nii-ison 89.
M-ruiid Class— ll. Mareiiaiit ."><;' j, L. Allmeyer
■ ■•■ A. i l.oin) :-".. 60Vii <-'• toclliiuel 50. li.
i 'in id Class- M. AngnsMln 4Syk, J. Mclirldo
43%, N. Conk 41, K. em* iv, f. I'iadler M, S.
Kuurlli Class— l", Herdrlch 31V4, SI. Ballzei
31, 1- Geeieu 26, li. Garlty 31, 1. BsJIZSI 23, B.
Werner 21, U. ltjuman 18.
Kiiih U.ikv-.M. lioiiiian -'1. S. Schnabel 23, M.
r.altzer i;:!. M. Kewalikj 21, a. Kiacii 20, K.
MieberlU, 11. llediicli IH, li. lloilm.ui to.
buys' day classes, lust (Mile- 1-:, lia'.h'u 61V4,
W. B.irlli Ol'»i. A. lSanii BIV4, C. Male 80, H.
c; it ii lei 47 1 -, W. Baast 4"'/2. Second trade—
I. Hoops .VI- U. JviKii'k' r>u'!i, 11. iSiiuiliWiilii
f.i.'j.l, Blel>S*B, W. I'rull 4S, f. IColuor 40%.
Tliiri) crade— B. Klck r.4. C. l'li-re i>'.l. 11. Sleiu
bach 51, C. Until 4614; C. llaltzeu 40%. Fouith
KiaUe— C. Slatiery 53. \V. Rlulier 47%, F. Paul
sen ■*'■'• -■ Fillli lirade— W. Karutn 42 Vi, it.
lsuckit) 11. 11. Boemer 4.»<3, 11. AmarJc -m l -.
W. KodlSS, W. ll.ioubi 37%. Sixth uiado— C.
Bdiulte 65. L. .V.illinau US, W. Sclllllte 41, F.
UypMlaar 38, It. Looali 2b%, li. ilciiiuuiiei'
20%, li. lleeder UC%.
lli.yr. cUs^ec, hkcoiiil day, iml grade — I*. Aliln-
Eers2,F. Waitlist 51, ti. KlncKel 40,1". Vui
lieviu 43%.' becoßd Rraue— l.. Barne 47%, 11.
Mjinzi'u 44, A. Fr<ni4l. llilrd gra.le — F. Uacer
51. C. Fio-t 4:l' -. I. Uuikhardl 4ii. V. Hi miner
4.'> : , 11. Fveiniau 43. ruiirih grade— J. Lw.tld
61, Jr. EO(cel49, K. Cook 46%, K. Schuinaker
41%, W. UutsCliuek 35%, I- .si'iim-iiis 31.
Man cradH-o. Evermau 42%, K. Frost 30. M.
tinesir 38, 0. X iiirln 3U, C. Until 38%, li.
BCtlueiUei ;iti, A. ii 01l 35%, A. I'alK a.">' G.
tIUXO34. Sixth i:iade — M. .Manl/.en 41, I. li.tln
i ci 40. 11. Becker 33, 11. l!iii.e 'M, L. llelue
iii 'ii 15.
E.i iiuif class, boys up to 15 years, first i-i.oii>
— l 1 ir-vi vi ./ . ii. .sc.iw.nl/-j., t, .,',;.; Hccor.d, K.
Miller, (!1%: ilmd, K. tjcbweider. 59; fourth.
i;. I oui lll, <>.'>; nriti, W. A-lltaser, 54%; Milh,
C. Bluiler, 50. Second c ude— riril, VV. Weilter,
Cl ; seoondj W. C>ok, 54%; Uiiul,.F. S;iul:it, 53;
luiiiili, A. wjtgiiei, 4;iVs ; iuui li, i*. Ivuioi, > -j .
Third grade — . itsl |Jt ize, <it*ui'|:e laOusts, 58Vu ;
seci)Ud, W. lill, 4.1, mini, li. Sherwood, 47V*;
routUl, U. -M i.nel, 42%; Uflli, K. Kornettor,
311% . F< urui (trade- First prize, O. Wald, 57% ;
aecuud, W. liai.'kmcl'.T, ■t'.i'-; iluid, J. lintlui,
47; Imirtli, I-'. ini-cli, 4,.'- ; liftli, A. Ali-Uuii
anl, :::i' i.
Junior class up to m — First prize, O.
Mroi.iiieier, y.i, second, 0. 'J'-iii/.m, 84; thu d,
11. Mryi'i : fnuilU, U. 1..11111 ; lillli, 11. ,l,iouliun,
70%; sixlli, 1.. bcliwailze, 00%. Second Guide
— Fust prut, 11. Alpeu, tH); .Hri:oiia, O. Jtocmer,
05; third, 1.. Moulin, 66; loui'lh, li. liinder.
Third Grade— First prize, 11. Goldstein. 57%;
seaond, A. I'd/., 48; ililul, G. Menkel, 47;
fimiili, O. Jiiciielnisli, 4i»i 1 .. Fourth Grade—
First prize, J. Ou. <>('.' : second. A. Vonel,
05%; till iv, .J. Hoop*, -I .i; Imi li, li. Mul-
I'iiiiin-y, 44. Fiflli Grade— First prize, W. Mes
serth, 31*' a ; .second. 11. bcliicrmaii; llilrd, 11.
Miller, 50; lourlti, J. Laciiinau, 46; mm, U.
The prize medals were then distributed to
tli" winners, and a social dauct) closed the
TJinoWS FKUM A BUGGY.
.fnhu Cuonolly Has a N.irrow Esc.-ipe on
John Connolly is a teamster and has a
brother-in-law Darned .John Dougherty. For
some time there has been trouble batween
the couple on account (pf litigation. Yester
day Dougherty invitrd Connolly fora ddve
In a bungy. Tho latter consented, and the
two .still t«d out. Dougherty was under the
inllueuce of liquor and drove the horse reck
lessly. When on Potrero avenue, he drove
th" buggy over an embankment and depos
ited tonuolly at the bottom. The busgy
was UMSbed to pieces and the horse ran
away. Connolly h;id Ins coliar-boue broken
and his right hg injured. Ho was taken to
the City and County Hospital, but was
af lerwards removed to iiis home.
Connolly claims that his brother-in-law
drove the buggy over tho embankment ou
purpose, to injure him. Dougherty was un
TO FIGHT THE BOSS.
Anti.Bncklcy Convention to Ho
A Full Ticket to Ba Nominated— Morrow
Coming Home— Colonel Royoa for Con
The Kcgular Democratic County Commit
tee, of which Eugene ST. Deuprey is Chair
man, will hold their Municipal Convention
at Irving Hall this evening at S o'clock, fit
which time full municipal, legislative, judi
cial and educational tickets will be placed
in the field. Tho galleries have been re
served for ladies aud their escorts, and it is
expectfid that the hall will be packed. Mr.
DeuDrey will call the convention to order.
The following is a list of iho delegatei who
have been selected :
Barclay Henley, attorney; Dr. K. Heverly
Cole, physician; rhillp U. Ualplo. attorney;
William G. Kouulrre, merchant; Louis A Gar
lieu, capitalist; Henry Kickiiun*, attorney; Win
lield S. Jones, banker; Sampson Tarns, capital
ist; l'hoiiia.s Deulgan, merchant; Jacob Glass
i. 'ii. merchant; David l'ortur, mercliaut; Dr.
ttobon Bowie, physician; J. 11. Casseily, allor
ii'-y; Dr. C. B. Cleveland, physician; Louis J.
Uarrisson, merchant: Claude Hamilton, mer
chant; Ferdinand I. Vassault, editor; S. S. Ill
ton, real eslate; Ueor|;« H. JtddKersi, surveyor;
'lliomas D. liil-y, inercliaiif. Frederick S. Holt,
merchant; George C. liand.iil.di ; Jereimab
I.yncli. capitalist; Sluait M. Tavlor, capitalist;
E. N. Deoprey, attorney; 0. J. Bwltt, attorney;
stewait Henzies, nivrclmnt; W. B. Z-ilen, driiK
glM;J. H. Kosewald, professor; I'aul Morouey,
BtoCK-broker; J. W. Welch, Senator; William.).
Desmond, Insurance; A. OppeiiDelm, broker;
(iv; llllui:in, harness manufaciuiei ; Thomas B.
Cuaolnglmni, Insurance; lleiinan Gutsladt,
cigar manufacturer; E. 1". Farusworih,
John 11. lirady, real estate; Fetel Boberta,
plasterer; Frank Van Btavern, connneicl.it
traveler; James Silk, capitalist; L. F. Byloglon,
attorney ; George A. Proctor, attorney; Thoinaj
Martin, carriages; K. i". fole, attorney; John
Bodgers, Insurance; N. Guldtiee, meiclMiil;
J. M. Koucnas, atiorney ; Janiei 11. Barry, editor;
Thomas M. ii'Hiien, notary; J"im K. Todd,
salesman; U. M. Condee, real estate; J. P. I'oole,
notary; K. a. Baber, ineichaut; s. K. Tucker,
mercl'iant; Cull Deane. capitalist; 11. U. Willi.ir
Jr., merchant; W. G. Zleuler, attorney; Thomas
Kleiii.in. stoue-eutter; U. U. K<-nny, gas tiller;
Morris Newton, broker; Jere Lowney, carriage
mauiilaciurer; John MoCiibe, inercliaut; W. S.
Fipldiuß. iiiiiiiiik; W. J. Bevan, unnlnc; diaries
Connolly, clem; Marcus Marks, clothier; I*. J.
(iall.iKher, leal estate; Thonias Flaheny, me
ohanlc; L. M. Mauzer, clerk ; m. E. Fleming
iewelei ; P. A. Uaaey, clerlt; W. modi, mechaulc;
\Vlill:iii> Units, buirliei ; James Klin, iiibi cliant;
Thomas Mealy, broker; John Cooney, leal es
tate; Fred l.LiulinuK. ailornfv; Moutacue T.
Mose>, alturney; K. K. Clark, capitalist; Thomas
W. (imien, bricklayer: Henry C. Kinue, pio
lessor; J.W. llann.i. mechanic; James McAleer,
teamster; Jamas \Vrenii, porter: John Lester,
paiuier; B. J. Grady, clerk; 11. 1). Wagnan,
clerk; K. M. Smith, altoiuey; F. It. i'eikhis,
editor; John Hogarth, merchant tailor: Arlliur
Uiininims, inecbanlo; A. F. Mack, clerK; llany
Francis, tailor; UK. Nounaes, attorney; M.I".
Kelly, inech.iulc; Pattlck Joiner, merchant;
A. M. blow, broker; .Michael Flood, rial
estate; Eiißene F. liaduley, Jewelry;
I". Shea, merchant; J. 1! Gaitland, agent; Henry
itiplce, grocer; Owen W. KlcluniH, leal estate;
Tliouiiis O'Doiiuell, cl-rk; llioimiM J. Cleary,
jeal estate; James 11. >iuunan, clerk; li. J. Kul
ledee, meciiaulc; J. M. Farreliy, saloon; James
E. CollDOllV. shlii-c.ilker; Thomas F. Maher,
diaymau; James Healer, plumber; W. J. Bb»e
liey, ciocer; T. J. Carroll, printer; J. J. Milli
v.iii, cas lUiure; 1). J. McCartiiy. wine merchant;
Leon Newman, clerk; J. J. Flaherty, mechanic;
Joseph Fieecntle. saddlery; James Fitzgerald,
clerk ; Joseph F. Nouuan, contractor; Geur^f \\.
Favloi. contractor; 11. Hacgerty, liquor-dealer;
T.J. Walsh, clerk; Felix McDonald, plasterer;
James N. lilock. Insurance; Alvord do L.md,
inliiiuc euclueer; C. M. d.ikley. Insurance; John
8. McGovern, merchant; W. C. tnarr, merchant;
W. I. Brown, ■neineer; John Grace, shoemaker;
Michael liuliauau, c.ipiulist; William O'llrien,
teamster; M. Dorsev, nmreiiant; Josepn Gal
luaiiii, loreman; William Galbralth, mechanic;
John Twdln-y, clerk; Kfiibeii Tucker, nu-rnt;
John F. Mitchell, capitalist; A. 11. DikJk -,
printer; John Ryan, merchant; Charles McFud
den, cl'rli; Jaiiiea Douovau, tanner; Isaac
Johnston, tanner; .lames Heunessy, me
chanic; Thomas Cbcyslal, inmtile - culler;
Michael l.yucn wool; Andruw Sulhei
l.nd plasterer; Hlchard Lluuliau, enemeer;
P. MeGovera, real estate; Thomas Mucliel,
builder; A. J. Donovan, printer; 1. B. (Jrouan,
Imn- worker; Charles Dowues, Kaslliter; James
Ginty. bar-keeper; Thomas McCarthy, carpen
ter- Georce Ellis, cigar-maker; diaries Jansen,
COUiDOSiIOr; J. H. McUmic Insurance; John
Braay, boiler-maker; Martin Hoauey, slioe
iniKer; M»x Cooper, capitalist^ J'>hn Walsh.
merchant; 11. MeCaOiey, capitalist; Joseph
lieuweil. n-..l estate; T. Watsou, blacksmith ; \\ .
d'.Muritia, plumber; F. McAleer, boiler works;
James Manning, poiter; Michael Can Ily. con
tractor; Thomas H. Chi roll, salesman; bajnoel
1. Warren, salesman; J. 11. eoniracior;
J. F. Cooke, clerk: K. Manuel, cieik; Edward
McGrath, real estate; It. E. OallUKhan, rei
tauranl; M, Doiau, cierK; Anjruatm WsMirl
nier, clerk; J.iTnes M. Hawkins, plaier; J. B. 1
Hughes, bookkeeper; Daniel Kearney, dray
man; D. E. O'Nell. -lioemakii ; M. A. Williams,
blacksmith; F. J. Thompson, bookkeeper; c. C.
IS. mill, In-urauce; William Cuok, car
penter; Juhu Carroll, merchant; Will,
lam Shannon, buicher; William Conn liv,
Uuichei ; J. Meyers, enelnefi; I'atrlck
Dunn, capitalist; Fred Lelller, contractor;
James 11. Gall'i.iUh, clerk; heiglried llartinan,
ineirliaiil; H. liiirkheiin. mi'ri'li.iiil tailor; K.
W. llnran. cleiK; M. K. Irultt ngent; V. 11.
Kndgers, lumberman; Charles Donahue, carpets;
William Bradley, blacksmith; J. W. Craig, car
naiie factory; J. DnUßheny. Riocer; F. W. War
ren, book-keeper; K. 11. Nftimtnii. Insurance;
Lulus Mclnnls, boiler-maker; James 1.. Kelly,
capitalist; H. cime.i, mechanic: E. c. Deuinau.
ir.eictiant; John Murray, builcrmaker; John
lEyan, poriei ; Thomas HcQuaekaubasil. builder;
William .1. li'NII, printer: C. 11. lllackmau;
Mar 1 111 Johnson, real estate; Dr. C. A.
Davis physician; Thomas Djuuliue, car
penter; John C. Kelly, mechanic;
Civile* Wilson, te.iinste. ; l.eorce Bailey,
lemnster. W. Sweeney, anistei ; I'eler K. Kel
ly, merchant; Henry 11. Harris, «.<le-ni.in; Hhi
man Ulouoar, uioe-r; J. G. Matuire, attorney:
l.'i Mcdniils, butcher; William Cook, carpenter;
John Wall, agent; Henry 8. Hind*, furewan;
Michael (Ink. wood and coal; William M Ed
p.ir, accoiiuiaiit; Patrick CasslJy, butcher:
Thomas DiUien, boolnmker; J. Filziieiakl.
clerk; M. sisenvine, nieruli.iiit; F. S. Malone,
real estate; Con Cos It ley, n reman; John P.
Adorns, mercbact; Blcbard Llii-lun. Ilieuian;
•lames Mugenl, engineer: Thorn. is Matt
niiiL.', Iron-worker. r.itiick Bieoson, li
quor dealer; Willlnm 1..,.;1-!;U plumber;
IS. ('. Sweeney, (ilnmber; Charles Al. Fox,
broker; John M. Duruen, clerk; Alexander
Duncan, capitalist; Charles 11. Reynolds, real
estate; Emaiiuel Maicus, cigar inaiiulaciurei ;
M. W. Halley, wool asuorter; John Monro,
lintel; John Corl.elt, plasterer; William A.
I'iper, capitalist; 11. C. Davis, capitalist; (Jeoree
Oasev, Kioeer; Tliotn.is H. Mct'ann, capitalist;
0. L. Fraser, real estate aeeui; L'narlas Meyer,
attorney; Chailes Meanwell, carpenter.
mai:k iiam's cami'AlUN.
Be l.envi - Sun li.. in for a Tour or
Colonel Markhntn leaves the city this
morning on his tour of the central and
northern portion of the Slate, and t'.ventv
two days will elapse before his reium to San
lie expressed his satisfaction at tho out
look, but Bays that while confident of success,
be feels, th.it every Republican who liss the
interest of the party al heart should work
witl out ceasing until the cl.ise of the cam
paign, to make iho victory all the more pro
nounced. 11. V. Moorohouse accompanies
him on his tour, and will upmit with him at
every town taken in en route.
MORROW COMING HOME.
He Will lie <livon a Omnd Reception on
A telegram lias been received in this city
from \V. W. Morrow, announcing his in
tention to return homo in time to take a
hand in the State and Congressional cam
paign. Ii« will no on the stump and "work
for the interests of the Republican ticket.
In view of this the party la preparing to
give him an ovation on his arrival, and it is
the intention to meet him on his way at
Sacramento. lh: will be given a rousing
reception there, and the reinaiuiug portion
of his trio «ill bo in the nature ol a grand
It h not known white dat" ho will leave
Washington, but it will In all probability be
in time to arrive hero about tun middle of.
October when the canvass is at its height,
Colonel C. !■;. Knyc« JUeutioued to Succeed
The Republican* of the Fourth Congress
ional district, now that General Cutting Is
out of the way, are considering the advisa
bility of nominating Colonel Cl irk K. K.
lioyce to succeed Mr. Morrow. The former
presided at the. Hpimblican mass meeting at
Saratoga Hall, a few nights ago, and is a
well-known attorney. Hois also a veteran
of the late war, being a Past Commander of
Qeonte 11. Thomas l'ontof this city, and la,
as well, a member of the. Loyal Legion. There
is a strong feeling in his favor, and it is more
than prohab'o that ho will be chosen to
make the race. ■
Democrat! Not I'lenaed With the Result
• • nt Sun Joie, — ' . .
General H. T. Chipman of lied Bluff Is
spending a few days at the Palace. He Is
greatly pleased with the political situation
In the north, and says that the Republicans
of that section were never more enthusi
astic than at present The entire ticket, lie •
says, will poll the full vote of ihe party, be
' sides receiving the votes of many of the
bettor element of the Democuu-y, who are
disgusted with the results of tho San Jose
Convention, which they believe to have
beeu controlled by Buckley. ;r
IBE BOtIIIKKM OUTLOOK.
Bower* or San Diego Says That Section
I. Solid. . .
Ex-Senator Bowers of San Diego, the Re
publican nominee for Congress in the Sixth
District, arrived last night and went immed
iately to tlie Palace. lie reports that the
outlook i n tlie soutli was never better su fur
the Republican party is concerned, and pre
dicts that Colonel Mark ham will not only
have a handsome majority but will run far
ahead of Ids ticket in the counties of Los
Angeles, Kau Dieso, Orange aud ban Bernar
"We hope." lie said, '.'to lend him over Hie
Tehaehapi Mountains with sooo majority,
aud will L-ive the rest of the ticket from 5000
to GOOO. in Pasadena and I'muonaand those
towns in that vicinity, ilarkham will have
but few votes against him. lie will make
them practically solid."
To Talk Protection.
Hon. Thomas I). O'Brien, who has re
cently returned from Ireland, where he was
imprisoned for a time under the crimes act,
will, in company with John B. Iteddick, ad
dress tho people of Ilollister on Monday
evening, going thence to Santa Cruz, where
they will speak on Tuesday. Mr. O'Brien
will deal particularly with the free-trade
policy of England and Its bearing upon the
piesent condition of Ireland. Returning
from Santa Cruz lie will stump the State un
der the auspices of the Republican State
Central Committee, his route having yet to
be mapped our.
A SIIHEWI) FLATTERER.
llow a Colored \V hue wisher Got Out of
tln Law's C liiiiUo.
Peter Ragland, the whitewasher, was ar
rested on a cliargn of having snatched a
lady's pocket-book. " The proof," said the
Justice, "is so plain that further investiga
tion is unnecessary. "
"No, it ain't, sab," the neero replied.
"Bar's times when sulhin' dat dun looked
like proof shrivels no ir.ight'ly when you
lliug de lire-light o' reason aown on it."
"Well, but what fire-light of reason can
affect the proof that you met this lady on
the street and snatched her purse?"
"Sow, jedge, lemme tell you suthin*. I
wiz comin laung de street, an' yere comedis
lady. She come er laung, she did, er boldin'
out her money-bag diseer way (imitating),
an' I thought dat she wuz offerin' it ter me,
an' I tuck it, 1 did. I alt us takes everything
dat is offered ter me, sah."
"But why did you think that she was of
fering it to yon?"
"Wall, you see my little daughter lies been
sick fur some time, an' de while folks has
been powerful kind ter her— gibs me suthin'
putty nigh every day, an' I thought dat dis
lady yered er bout nit an' wanted me ter git
"That's all very well, but what made you
run so fait after snatching Him purse?"
"Who, me?" he asked, shuftliug to gain
"Yes, you." .
"VV'y, Jedge," he exclaimed, with the
brightness of a sudden idea, "I wanted tor
hurry on home te,r carry de ol news —
wanted to tell my po' Wife dat i.c puttiest
lady 1 eber seed in my life dun gib us money
er null ter git all de medicine we want. Oh,
no, sir, I ain't no ban' ter poke er laung
when good news is er stirriu' up my heels.
I lies seed white folks dat bad been scut
atter erdoctor poke er long, but it ain't aat
t<T way wid me, fur when 1 thinks de put
ties while lady I cber seed has dun gib me
money 1 ain't gwine let er crap o' grass grow
under my feet. Jes look at that lady, .led-o.
Ain't sh« putty? Fo, de Lawd, she dun put
me in mine o' my young mistis laong to' de
wall. Putty ladies is ergettiu' mighty scace
now. On, I knows 'em. Ole marster uster
say to me: 'I'ete,' he'd low, 'ef 1 wuz ez
jrooder je.lge o' beauty ez you is, 1 wouldu'
do notbin' but stan' roan' an' pick out wives
fur deze gord-lookin' young men. Now,
Jedye, I has dun gib my 'splaiiation, an' you
met sen' me ter jail el you wants ter."
"Judg"," said the Woman, coyly holding
her head to one side and '"tittering" just
enough to be girlish, "perhaps 1 was to
blame. Indeed, 1 believe 1 offered him the
purse, not thinking of what I was doing at
the time. 1 think you ought to let him off."
A brond smile became epidemic in the
ciurt-rooin. The Justice said thai the purse
snatcher was free.— Pittsburg Dispatch. ■
SHOU'IOU A SHAnrSIIOOTEtt.
Uow an Illinois Captain I'ut a Stop to
Hi! Deadly UpprKtloim. •
An interesting account is furnished by an
exchange of the c lolnesa and ingenuity with
which an Illinois Captain put a stop to the
work of a Suiithern sharpshooter who was
eng igi'd in a game at which more than one
could play. TheCaptiin wns sitting on a
turued-up bnoket, taking his morning coffee.
As he threw back his head in dunking a
whiz was heard. A ball sped by within
half an inch of his face, directly across the
eyes, and took effect in a little dogwood tiee
Iha Captain rose quietly, and taking a
ramrod, stuck it in tiie ground so that its
top would be in the space lately occupied
by his nose; he then went behind the tree
andaisbted from the buliet-hole over the
top of the rod, tlim ascertaining tlm direction
taken by the ball in its flight. Directly in
this line ro.-e the top of a large oak, with
ere it sheets and streamers ol Southern moss
hanging dependent from its boughs.
"Boys," said the Captain, "our man is
aniiiiiji the branches of that tree yonder.
Now, taking a soldier's cap nnd placing it
on the end of a knottpd stick, "you'll all
load up and lie low. When I shove this hat
in view ha will lire a^.iiu. There's your
chance, lot drive."
When all was ready he slowly elevated
the cap until just in sight from the tree.
A pufj oi white smoke bunt from its
leaves, and lhe cap turned rmin.l on iv stick
support, l-'ttnij; the d lylight through a large,
jaggetl hole in its crown.
a moment I iter six SprmefieM rifles' spoke
from the rail-pile, and a nan dropped from
tlie oak tree, clutching wildly at moss and
branches :is he felt. Bis last shot v.is fired.
— Chicago Inter-Ocean.
SAD BLOW TO TBAIR-KOBBERS.
ltemnrkahle Invention of n Safe That
I'nnnot l:<- l!ink>>n Otmn.
A Chicago man who lias of late years kept
his eye DO Missouri matters, says the News,
has just completed an invention that will
almost reconcile the Younger brothers to
their prison walls, mid would make Jesse
James quit the business if he were still
alive. This invention is a safe that cannot
be broken open by robbers, by express mes
sengers, nor by any one save the agent at
the point to which it is consigned. The
lock is attached to the axle of the car by an
ingenious combination of wheels and levers.
From thence it roaches into the interior of
the car aim into the safe. When it is ready
for shipment it Is locked and the combina
tion is given only to th«i official having con
trol of the station to which it goes, and it
cannot be opened until it lias reached its
15 v an ingenious device it is made to record
the distance traveled by the traiu, and not
until it has gone over the distance to which
the lock is set can it be opened. Trainmen
who are ignorant of the distance which it is
to travel cannot tell when or «here it will
be open — they only will be able to tell how
far it is gone. It is also claimed by the in
ventor that no amount of switching will
affect the lock, nothing affecting it but a
straight run from place to place. This re
markable claim remains to be proved, how
SOMRTfIINH TO LAUUIi AT.
Lost Opportunities.— The river Nile has
seven mouths. '•What wasted opportuni
ties," .said Soak. "Seven months, and every
one of them devoted to water."
* * . •
Paul Pry— l presume tho portrait in your
breastpin is your father's. Miss Mitten —
No; it is the picture of the first young man
to whom 1 promised to be sister.— Jewelers'
* * *
Late as Usual.— St. Peter— Well, Gabriel,
arc they all here? Gabriel — Yes, all except
a few messenger boys. St. I'eter— Where
are they? Gabriel- 1 don't know. I tooted
for them three hours ago.— V. Herald.
* • •
Tottie'a Reasoning. -r-Tottie (in church)—
Is that the new minister, mamma ? Mamma
— Yes. dear. Tottie— ' be isn't any
newer than grandpa, and I guess he's about
sixty. Why do they call him new? — N. Y.
* • •
They Bring Until Joy and Sorrow.— Over '
3,O0O.0Oi),0O0,O00 envelopes are manufactured
in this country annually— a statement that
will readily be believed by the man who
fails to pay his tailor bills promptly.—Chi
cago Post. v;--~
- * ; ♦ *■'
lie— Do yon think you love hip well
enough to be hi v wife? t>he— George.
He— Well, 1 only asked to nscertain how
you felt ou the suhjHct, so in case 1 ever
! should want to marry I would know where
to come. — The Epoch.
■* • .
Too Much to Expect.— Minister (who had
forgotten what sermon he preached a week
before)— Did you make a minute of my last
Sunday's seimon, Eliza?. Minister's Wife
—How could I when you nude an hour; of
it? -Burlington Free Press.
* * m
And Don't You Forget It.— very much
absorbed young people who promenade
under the leafy trees in the twilight ought
to remember what a background the waist
of a dark dress makes for the sleeve of a
light blazer.— Washington Post
Not Vanity.— "Call her religious ? She
certainly has not the virtue of humanity-
She is looking In the glass half of her time."
"Oh, Ido not think that Is due to vanity."
"What then?" "I think she does that lor a
penance."— Terre Haute Express.
Something About the American
Wires of Noted Italians.
Giimraes of Princess Vicovaro, Princess Bran
caccic, Countess Gianctti, Har:Mon-
C3s Taodoli and Others.
I suppn=e that no true American woman
would cold-bloodedly abaudon her native
land, the greatest on earth. If many
have left it tlie circumstances have been
in every case unexpected and exceptional.
It is no light thing to leave behind free
Institutions to which one Is accustomed;
to exchange a republic for monarchy and to
put the ocean, perhaps for ever, between
oneself and family and friends, wnte9 the
Comtesse de Jacournassy to the Philadel
phia Tinips from Ittiiue.
Some, however, have felt the "wild pn
chantment of Florence and tlie Arno, of the
wines, the flowers, the Bir, the skies of
Italy." They have seen in tho yotuliful
nation that struggled long and at last
achieved independence, a counterpart of our
own country. Here there are many hearts,
I-'aithful In love, In honor stern and chasle;
In i.• .-: ,i ,[ warm and true, in danger brave:
And .=oir.e of the Italians who have married
American women answer well to this de
It h proverbial that Italians make good
husbands, aud 1 believe that all of the
Americans married here have been fortunate
in their espousals. At least, they all appear
satisfied and happy; all are honorable aud
The Princess Vleovaro, or Donna Elea
nors CYnci — Mi's Jjorillard Spencer, lor
inerly of New York— is oue of the seven
d:iine <ii palazzo of Qoeen Margaret. The
Qneen has one lady of honor, six court la
dies, and In Home seven ladies in waiting,
two of whom, the Princess Vicovaro and tbe
I'rineess Brancaccio, are from New York.
The I'rincess Vicovaro has been dame ili
palazzo for about twelve years, but is oft"ii
absent from Koine on account of the deli
cate health of a young daughter. Her hus
band, the I'rincH nf Vicovaro, a smiill an
cient town beyond Tivoli, where a richly
sculptured sarcophagus, now in the
Canipidoglio museum, was found, h also
Count liolognelti Ceuci. n descendant of
tlie family of the famous Beatrice Cencl. lie
Is a tail, large, handsome man, courteous in
manner, and still owns the ancient palace of
tbe stepmother of Beatrice Cend-Xincrezia
IVtroni. The name "i'etroni" may still be
seen cut to the stone over the md entrance
to the ]> ilncp at »"i Yin Ara-Coeli. The pres
ent entrance is on the l'hizza Gesn, and the
lmlace bears the name of Jir.loenetti-Cenci.
lie has a collection of ob] cts relating to or
(■nee owned by the unfortunute Beatrice
Cencl, and ou the stairs of the palace is a
large wooden shield, to which are attached
copies ot all the daggers, knives and stilet
tos used by his lierce ancestors for centuries.
The Princess Brancaccio— Aliss Bickson
Field of New fork— has also been a lady
in waiting of the Queen for a Dumber ol
years. M:e is expected to attend the state
dinners and receptions mid is considered a
special friend of the Qneen. When in Homo
she attends the Protestant Episcopal Church
m the Via Nazionali", of which Dr. Richard
Nevins is pastor. Prince and I'rincess Bran
caccio live with Mrs. llickson Field in tlieir
magnificent palace ou the Via Mernhuia.
The I'rincess has remarkxhle. artistic tasto
and has had the walls of the palace deco
rateil in fresco by an excellent ßoman artist
named Gay. Tlieir lovely villa on the sea
at l'orto d'.Anzio, one hour aud n half by
rail from Koine, is shaded by green trees
aud shrubbery, and from the high rock on
which it is perched looks off over the waves,
tn ilount Circeo, where the fabled sirens
sung to the mariners and Lady Kirke plied
The Countess Giauotti — Miss Kinney of
New Yolk— is quite at lunie at the Quiiinal
Palace, her hu^bu' d occupying the position
(if (irand .Master of Ceremonies. The t omit
is Grant Officer, Commander and ivnisht of
Innumerable ord'-rs, and, among others, o[
tbe Rising Sun of J:>jiau. lie is also a
colonel in reserve and honorary aid-de
camp uf King Humbert.
Tiie Marchioness Teodoli — Miss Ullie
Conroy, from tlie South— is celebrated for
her uear.ty. At the Exposition «? Art and
I'ro.luctions of Koine, just closed, l^e Lleure,
the fiiinoiis phot "grapher, exhibited a lif?
slse pri-iile and bust of the American lady,
which attracted attention for its almost
id'-al beauty. The Bjarcnesa is "black" or
clerical, and a relative ot her hii'-banii has
lately been made it Cardinal by LfiO Kill.
f-he would ucvit g > to the Italian Couit or
e\eu salute the Queen upon the Corso. I
have seen her on Holy Thursday lend her
ear for a moment to Itia flinging iv tiie GillQa
Chapel and then continue tier pioiuenude up
and down St. Peter's will* her beautiful
children and the rest of the crowd.
Miss Slocum of New Orleans married one
of the brothers of the African explorers.
Count l'ietro Sarorgnan di Brazza and Count
Giacomo Savorgan di Brazza. Tbe name of
Brazza i-s famous iv Borne for the wonderful
journeys made on the Kiver Ogmvee by these
two brothers- Giacomo died soon after his
return from a Journey Of tnrce jears and a
htilf in the Ogiwee country, wliere he con
tracted Africnii fever. Pietru, who h;is con
sidered bimseU a Frenchman since his thir
teenth year, is still in Africa, haying ander
takrn many expeditions there In thKser\ice
ol Franca, and subjected a larce extent of
rountry to the French flag. The country,
however, i- Roman and clerical. Tnere are
five or six brothers, ouenf whom is a painter
and another a counselor of the Province of
Miss Curtis of New York, a relative of tlie
late Governor Hoffman, is the thud wife uf
Don Kmanuel Ruspoli, of the family of lhe
princes of that name. He was luruierly
bindaco, or Jlayor of Jtome.
Miss Clynier Of Philadelphia is the wife
ol William Grant, fur uiiiuy yeirs employed
in tlie bank of Messrs. ,>!.i_;.;iv & Hooker
and very prouiiueut in 1888 as one vi ttte
managms ol tne Italian Exposition in Lon
don. Miss Clynier was wrecked on tlie ill
fated Ville de Havre, and saved, witli her
sister, in a boat, bhe will never cross thu
ocean again, as she cannot forget the terrors
uf that awtnl night, when her mother ami
several of her family were di owned before
Countess Ilevilaenua, wife of a well
known physician In Koine, is the graodnieee
of the famous Captain StarK, of New i-;ii
gland memory, mentioned by Halleck in his
Sirs. Ceccarini — Miss Wheeler of New
York — is the widow of Dr. (iiovanni Cecea
rini. who practiced medicine twenty yours
in New Yuik, »hen ho was on exile lrom
liis Dative land. He whs also a member
of the SSDttary Board of New Vulk. When,
however, Home became free he ie'.urncil to
Italy and built a superb viliii on the Adri
atic, near Jiiaiini, spending the winters in
Koine. Villa Ceccarini get to be known all
over Italy in 18^«, wiien it was made the
In adiiuarter- oi the generals aud stutl dur
ing the maneuvers ol tlie army. Jt is finely
situated ou risiuc ground »t "no great dis
tance from the Adriatic. A loven view for
mili-s arouud over tin- sea and country may
be had from its windows, it U on y ten
miles distant from the ancient little republic
of Sun Marino, iiis. (Jcciariui, wtie.n in
home, is Interested In the tioutd Home, as
Also in the institute recently [ouoded i>y Mr.
Ernest ffatltan for uncling work for desti
tute youuj: girls,
-Mine. G.in i "'i sister of the late John
C. Henderson ol New York, is the widow
of Qnglielma U;iyani, one« weli known asa
lecturer and lawyer. He was exiled from
Rome in 1840. having been a member ol the
short-lived Bonwa Constituent Assembly,
ami lied with (iaril).ildi ami others to ;-a>i
ttarino. He subsequently weui to Turin,
then to London and finally io the Unit.-d
States where ho mndc many friends; but
returned to Italy as .soon us its political con
dition permitted. His health, however, was
so shattered that iv a few years lie died,
before be was able once more to see Borne.
Mine. (ing. mi bai remained in Italy nearly
ever since, and resides in Koine. She is a
member of the Waldenttan Church of Rome,
of which her busband al.su was a member
when they were in Turin.
Mrs. ilrrrrmsn an Mrs. Mnulton, cele
brated for her tine sbajing — is now the wife
of the Minister of Denmark accredited to
the Quirinal. She still has her beautiful
voice, and not along directed " Pinifon-" in
her own house, the prim-i pal parts being
.sunn by Iht son and daughter.
IOS A WEAK MA&XO g
1 OM A WEAK STOMSOH.
" <!^f_* IL-5l L -5. l '' uccl9TB ' "
: ' •■' tm ir t:
- .;. . •''■■ .. :. .■ . - . . ■■ , ■-. .■3 '-
An excellent and mild < athartic. Purely
VotftMhle. Taken aooordinc to direction*
restore health »nd renew vitality, I'riee
IM a Box. Sold by all drncsUU. Ml 1/ SaM
Tea, Wine and Cigar Importers !
TtLe World Represented !
426 428, 430 and 432 PINE STREET,
BIDS FOR STREET WORK AND FENCING
Grading, Turnpiking and Fencing all the Streets
and Avenues in LAKEYIEW
WILL BE RECEIVED UP TO TUESDAY, SEPT, 23, 1890, 10 A. H.
Specifications at Our Office.
624 MARKET STREET, S. F.
g|3 In consequence of Imitations of LEA & PERRINS' SAUCE, -which are calculat-
f^ ed to deceive the public, LEA & PERRINS beg to draw attention to the fact
§ a that each bottle of the Original and Genuine
J| WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE
SmfH bears their Signature thus —
i^*"*"- For Sale in Bottles on (not in bulk), by Dealers in Sauces throughout the World.
tb^JP JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, NEW YORK.
28TH SENATORIAL DISTRICT.
REPUBLICANS, BILLY I
OX II'ESDAV SKITKMBKK 23, 1890
rpilE MF.KTIMJ WILL BE ADDRESSED BY:
HON. W. H. H. HART,
— —Nominee for Attoriiey-tieneral,—
HON. JOHN F. DAVIS OF CALAYERAS CO.,
.Ami Other Kloquent Si>ftakcrs.
Music and Singing by the Glee Club.
OFFICE OF THE
CHIEF SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
The att-iitiin of the citizens if the I'nltcd
States, who T>i.'injf register."! would be en-
titl.-.i to vote for BepreaentatlTe in Con-
sre«9 for the Fourth anil Fifth Concres-
■ional I>i«tri«-tii, Slate of California, is IH-
i!K<'TKl> to the necessity of applyins for
To qualify thorn t > vole for Representative
in Congress on the 41h «l:.y of November
next, 'I he neglect of the legal voters to
apply f.>r registration SOW at the CITY
HAM- It. GlSilt .Till UmOl would
1- til to miM-li delay in tlie precincts after
the 13th tl:ty of October next.
The fact that much time >i«-c«s«a-lly will
bo required for the (AUKFU. SCIII TINY
of th - applicants in the precincts by the
I 1.- .li. hi Oltli'pr) poxulbly will require
more time than If nilitn-ril by law for ver-
ifying the rrelatration of voters and for
printing the PKBCINCT Xl GISTEKS.
Store Ilian AMFLK TIMK KKMAINS for
reri-tration nt the C. >V II \ 1.1. office, mid
every qualified citizen -lie. nil A 1 ONCK
secure tiiA i m In to exercise the " IClective
Uuteil. Sin I'r inciscn. Sept. 10. 1890.
< hi.-f SiijicrTNor of Klectlons.
.Noitln-m District of California.
se'-'D cod at '
. . - . ,
ON AND AFTER SATURDAY, BKFT. 13TH,
the Keilstratlon Office at the -New City Hall will
be o'..'ii Irom 9 a. m. until 9 r. m. iSmulays ex-
cepted). • THOMAS J. L. !*MII.KV.
s,-l.;tr I:.- ■_•!<: r.ir of Voters.
pvT* •*.*■& -^ *.-*.^«.^.-ft.^-*.^-e>
iA Leading feature of A
\ THE CENTURY MAGAZINE i
W during the coming year will be a brilliant \
p• -- series of illustrated articles on #
4 THE GOLD HUNTERS OF 0
4 CALIFORNIA. d
\ The Century coso $4.00 a year. News- J
W dealers and po&tmastcxs take subscriptions. ¥
THE LEAPING INSTITUTION ON THEI"ACIF!O
Coast fur the absolute cure of Private and Nerv-
ous Diseases, Including Kiunry, Bladder and Skin
complaints. Conducted by two eminent physician*
of 33 years' experience. Call or address
528 Kearny Street. Sun .Francisco.
.OK THE. ...
Mechanics' Institute, 1890,
Opens Sept. 18th, (1..-..-, lie;, 25th.
With a grand display of Inventions, Manufactures
and Art. The Latest Novelties and Improvements
In trlclty will be made a special feature. Includ-
ing the celebrated Ellison "Ton it of Light." The
Musk- will consist or a band or forty-tiro talented
musicians, Bii|>|)leinetiied by the best vocal talent
obtainable. .Miss Matnilde Lennon. a noted con-
tralto singer from London, and late from Boston,
has been enclfed, as also Miss Pearl Noble, the
accomplished young California Cornetlst. The Art
Gallery, 300 leet Inns and SO feet wld*. will be filled
with rare and beautiful works by local ana foreign
artists. lit oil and water-co ors. Photography will
be shown in the most attractive form by profession-
als and amateurs. Machinery of all kinds will be
In operation, and many novelties exhibited for the
first time. * ■ ■ ■ ■
ADMISSION— DoubIe season tickets, ».". ; single
season tickets, $3; single adult tickets. Site; chil-
dren, Be; season tickets to members of the Insti-
tute, half rates. DAVID KKKIt, Frcsidcut.
J. 11. Citlvkk, Superintendent. sel4 td ,
''WC' A if MANHOOD;
w w ■^ — ■ ■■ Lost Vigor, aaa
health rally r«itortd. Tarlcocalecarca. Farts enlarged,
■tr«Dgth*n«d. Now Home Treatise sent free and sealed.
Becreiy. Pra£ 11. 8. 111 IT*, 111 Fulton St., >. Y.
au26 cod Su& Wy lv •
BEST TRUSSES i. SHOULDER BRACES
Made at .1. 11. A. I oi. a ; us & 11KOS.,
SUKUICALAND DENIAL. lNr>i UUME.N T , r)
Bjii'OT, 118 Montgomery aU, adjoining «— <J
Occidental Hotel eutrauo*. I'M l: cod
GEORGE F. LAMSON,
AUCTIONEER & COMMISSION MERCHANT.
425 Kearny St.. bet. Calif ornla and r"laa.
Monday September 82, 1890,
At 11 o'clock a. v... on the premises,
Nr. 618 HAIGHT STREET, NEAR FILLMOEE,
....I WILL SELL
On Account of Departure, - -"I ;.
THE ELEGANT FURNITURE OF RESIDENCE
Magnificent Parlor Upholstery, Divan, Easy Chairs
and Keception Chairs in Bridal Brocade and Satin
Tapestry. 1 Toilet Mirror, Lace Curtains, Elegant
Center Table, Ilandsome Kiui. Handsome Ilody
Brnsiels Carpets, 1 Elegant Eiistlake Walnut Cham-
ber Suit. 1 Elegant Chiffonier. 1 Walnut Hook-Case.
1 Eastern Walnut Chamber Suit, nest S]>ri!ig and
Curled Hair Mattresses. Feather Pillows, Fine 11 .1-
ding, 1 Oak Extension Table. Liiuintr Clialrs, 1 Im-
proved Model Range, Kitctien Utensils, Etc.
se'Jt -'t GEO. F. LAMSOX. Auctioneer.
OF A Wl LI. -I I H.NiSH D e6-KOO'SI
M. J. SIMMONS, AUCTIONEER,
mU BITTI THIS DAY,
Monday, Sfi>teml>er 1 '.. I -'in. Nt I l o'clock
A.M.. at H1.",;. 105!) Mirkrt St.. near Till,
all (if 111 ■ nearly new l'arloi-. 15 ed .-mil l>in-
ins lloum I'u nit urn, Boeawood Uprieht
I'innn, i reneli i'late Mantel Mirrors. I'ic-
thi <■«. Clocks, Aim i:nter and H.tly ttrns-
se s Carpets, Turkisli - linn.. Jlan.ls.iiii*.
Sof.iB. l*iil.e»it iioek-rs, lip , formerly
contained in the Murray-hill LuJ^in^-
.. .COVSISTIXO IV FART Or ...
One Rmewmiil Uprlirbt Piano In perfect order; 20
Easy Chairs; Solas and Rockers: 25 Kastern Walnut
and Antique oak ltedrooin Sets; Mattresses ril-
lews, KlanKets. and other Keddiiig; Walnut Ward-
robes; Koolicascs: Fancy Cai.li>etv. Etagcres: Side-
boards; Extension Tables; Hall-stands; .single a;.d"
Bed Lounges; Brussels Carprts: Rnnges, Ktc.
sc'J2 It M. J. SIMMONS. Auctioneer.
EDWARD S. SPEAR & CO.,
Furniture, Book and General Auctioneers
31 and 81 sntter street
Monday Septemlier 25, 1890,
At 11 o'clock a. m.. we will sell
On the f'lreim Lot, corner of Market and
l-.ijjhth ■■!>.. Hit dozen C" .in- and Wood
Be .1 • 11...1 . of •■. •■: - .1. -. I i|.t i 11.
EDWARD S. HPSAB .V CO.. Auctioneers.
SC2I lit 31 and 33 Sinter street.
~ GEO. F. LAMSON,
AUCTIONEEK 4 COMMISSION MERCHANT,
425 Kearny St., between California and Pina - .
Tuesday September S3, 1890,
At 11 o'clock a. m.. on tan promises.
"724' ii Turli Street,
...I 1 1.1. slil.L. ...
The Elegant Furniture of Residence,
COW I'RISISU . ..
One Magnificent l*arlor Set in very latest style,
upholstered in geunlue 8!lk tapritry, satin brocade
and silk plush; Kldicaut odd Chairs and Korkers to .
match; He«t Mo.jnet and Body Hrussels Carpets;
Costly Pictures; Fine Ornaments: l Handsome Wal-
nut Chamber Suit: 1 Walnut rhamlierSult; Fine
Spring an. l II lir Hettnaea*; 1 Walnut Sideboard:
1 Walnut Extension Table: Tine Dinlnit Chairs;
Crockery anil Glassware; 1 First-class Model Kan^e;
Kitchen articles, etc. Tkkms— CASH.
ae^ 2t GEU. F. I. AM SON. Auctioneer.
R. R. ROLLINS, AUCTIONEER.
Office 344 Kearny Street.
Monday Sim teinlier SO, 1890,
At 10:30 o'clock a. si., on the premises,
1 '.'(> Fourth St., IS.'t Minna and Howard,
AXI» KNOWS AS TH I
RHODE ISLAM) LIVKISV STABLE,
I win sell. by order or Mr. P. .Mciiiiiin-. oaaeeonnt
of ill health and expiration of lease, all the stock of
Horses, BoniW, Kockawajs. »Vagons. Harness,
Holies, Office Furniture. Kti;.. contained in the above
sc'Jl 6t K. K. Rollins. Auctioneer.
"Of all sad words of tongue or pen the
saddest are thesa, 'It might have been.' "
IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN
• A DURABLE, UGHT-RDNNIHG
Instead or th.it cheaply made machine for which
good money was foolishly squandered.
Buy a "DOMESTIC" and enjoy your In-
J. W. EVANS, Cen'l Agent,
29 Post Street.
au:l 7p tt ■- ■ ■• .
TO WEAK MEN
. Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early
decay, waatliw weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will
Bend a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full
particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. A
" splendid medical work: should be read by every
i) in who Is nervous and debilitated. Address
l'rof. V. O. CO WXICn, Hloodus,€oiui*
apB dAwv ly
mi ■ up it Is a tact universally eoncsdaa
1/ M II li L that tin) K.s-Att«»ur|ia»se» Ml other
ISai-OJtitreet. I IflllWV