Newspaper Page Text
TO THIRD PLACE.
Shaw's Pitching Too Much
for the Senators.
Hoffman Retired in the Seventh
The 8f niters Pat Up a Game of Errors -The
Friacoi at Stcckton— Tha Amateurs
and Their Scores.
The Senator? pat up a losing game of ball
at Ilaiglit street yesterday afternoon, they
were n< tin it from the start. Shaw's pitch-
Ing, combined with their bad playing, put
them one game nearer third place.
The Colonels sized Hoffman for nine safe
hits in seven innings, when he cave out
and Harper was placed in the box, while
Shaw was hit safely only three times.
Dave Levy caught for the Colonels and
did good work.
Alter the seventh inning the penile be
came restless, while a great many left their
For the first two innings the game seemed
to be in tuvor of tha Senators, as the Col
onels 1 ad failed to score a run, while for the
coontrj t' am Gudar went s-.Uely to first on
Dooley's error and scored c* McDonald's
nild ihrow to second.
In the third inning, with X. O'Xeil, Shaw
■nd Cantillicn on bases, Dooley sent the ball
over second base and O'Neil and Shaw ;
scored, and a moment latter Sweeney tipped
to Godar, and Cantillion scored on Godar'a
throw to first In this Inning, with three
men on base?, Qoodenaugh lidded a fly bat
ted by Levy to center field, and prevented
tlirt en ore runs from I c n- piled up.
Neither scored again until the seventh in
nlng,when the Colonels scored five runs.
Doolry and Dungaa scored on C. CNeil's sin
gle to "Mcllali , Levy came home onlleiiz'a
muff of a fly baited by McDonald, while C.
O'Neill score I on >'. O'Xeil's hit to Mcllale,
and McDonald scored on Mcllals's error.
In the eigi th Harper went into the box.
Be allowed one wan to score and cave three
men bases on balls, besides hitting Sweeney.
In this inning Daley prey' nted the Colonels
From pili gup more runs, for with three
men on buses be caught a hot liner from
HeDunald ami then quickly threw to
SUpleton, making the only double play oi
the game and retiring the Colonels with only
cue run in that inning.
In the ninth Harper hit Dooley with the
ball and allowed N. ('"Neil to score on a
wild pitch. With Shaw, Cantillion and
; Dooley on bases, Uungaii sant a thre^-bac
grr to left field, bringing in ail three men.
in this inning Uoodi-nongh scored on
Shaw's wild pitch, and Roberts scored on
Sweeney's error. Following is the score:
AT HAI.IHTsTREKT. SKFTEIIBEB 1:1. l!j9(J.
OAKI.ANI'S. ah. K. 1:11. SB. PO. A. E.
CantilUjn. i 0 6 2 10 it 4 l
Dooley, 1 ti 3 3 a 0 9 11
Sweeney. <-.f 6 0 1 0 2 •_' 1
I>u;.cau. r. I 6 1 'i 0 a 1 0
Levy, c 3 10 0 5 1-0
C. O'Neill. I. ! 5 110 3 0 0
McDonald. 5. ■ 5 13 0 2 3 1
N. O.Nell. 3 a .'! a 10 8 1 o
Stow. j> ... 5 2 1 0 1 '2 0
Totals 41 13 12 0 87 15 4
StC&AMFTN'TO-*. AS, R. EH. SB. fO. A. E.
800 •!.■;.. <::., c. '5111300
Roberta, 1.1 SlO 13 0 0
Itvwiuau.c 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Ualey. - s 3 0 0 0 14 3
llcilal.'. r. f 4 0 0 0 2 11
Stapleton, 1 b 2 0 1 O 12 0 0
1.0.1.r. .i :• 4 10 0 3 2 1
Reltl - : 3 0 10 3 3 1
Hoffman. i> :< 0 0 U 0 3 0
Harper... 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 31 3 3 if !7 15 7
SCORE BY IS.VIS
Oakland! 0 13 0 0 0 5 1 i— l 3
Bacraumilos 0 1000000 2—3
J:i:..' I runs— Oaklandfl 2. Turee-uase bit — Dun-
Kan. Two-base hit— Caut;lllon. Sacrifice hits— N.
< Nell, Hottinan. Sweeney. First base on errors—
UaJLlauds 4. Sacranieutoa 3. First base on railed
»-i'iu;an is H, Sacramentos 8. Lett on t)a.ies—
I'.i.iu.iis 10. >acia:!ii'iiti.s 10, Struck out— Hy
Mia* ti. by Huffman 3, by Harper 1. llu by pitcher
—Stapleton. Sweeney. Dooley. Double play— Daley
tobupleton. I'.ii-r ' balls— Levy 3. Wild pitches—
Harper i. Huffman 1, Shaw ]. Time or game— 2
hours. Umpire— Donahue. official scorer Staple
The Game at S ocktnn.
Stockton, Sept — Iroy was hit bard
to-day, and the fie d ng errors of his team
were costly, especially two by Stock we 11.
Tl c score was three times tied, but Finn's
nun won by heavy batting in the fifth and
eighth innings. Following is the score:
AT STOCKTON, SEFTEUBKB 21, 1890.
Stocktons, AB. K. BH. 68. ro. a. JC
Holiiday. c. !_ 5 10 10 0 0
Kocarty, 2 b 3 10 0 14 0
)-elna, 1 b 3 1118 0 0
Stoecwell, I. 1 4 110 2 0 2
Voiit. c 4 10 0 4 10
ruueer. s. • 4. 12 0 3 0 1
Wll«<,ii.3u 4 0 10 6 2 1
Hoffman, LI 4 13 10 0 0
KUroy, p 3 0 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 34 7 7 2 24 10 4
S/.N Fraxciscos. ah. B. be. sb. ro. a. K.
Shea. 2 h 6 2 2 12 6 1
Hauler, c.l 4 2 112 0 0
Veacb, 1 b 4 2 2 0 15 0 0
Btl i \r. r 5 13 0 0 0 0
tbri s ht.3b 4 12 12 10
Levy. I. i 5 0 0 2 10 2
Everelt, a. 5 6 IXOO6I
Sprer, c 4 0 0 0 6 2 2
L-oki4.ar.ili, p 4 13 0 0 10
Totals. 45 10 15 6 27 16 6
SCOBR BY ISNIN«S-
Stocktons 0 004010 o—7
Ban Francisco! 2 0 113 0 0 3 •— lO
Earned runs— San Franei3cos 6. Home run —
, K.iin.-hT. Tbree-base bit— Stereos. Two-base hits
— tin ■!••![. LooKabaugn, Veacb. First bate on errors
— tXocktoua 1. Han r'raocisco* 3. hirst base on
cal;e«l balls— Stocktons 4. ban Franclscos 2. Left
ou bales— Stocktons 4. San Franciscos 9. Struck
out— by Kllruy 3. by Lookabiogn t. Klnt base on
hit by pllcher— Kbrleht. Double pi iys— Everett,
Shea and Veach. wild pitch— Lookai:augh. Time
or game— 2 hours. Umpire— Sweeney. OfllcUi
I in Gime nt Santa Knti.
Santa Rosa, Sept. 21.— Vallejo Base
ball Club came over by special train to-day
and brought 500 visitors with them.
The bail team paraded the streets and
were headed by the Mare Island 13 md. The
game was called at 2 o'clock and the Vallejo
team went down before the home team by a
score of 'J to 7.
Calleii pitched a marvelous game. Only
one little hit was mate off him. Balsz was
very wild, hitting a number of men and send
ing several to first on balls, fallen's sup
tort was wretched at times. Arlett played
a ipeat panic at short.
I'arrell was a little off in the back-stop
work, llulen did some heavy batting.
Boule mnde a great catch after a hard rnn
for a fly ball. Keiily, Kelly, McCarthy and
Pace made some costly errors. PetoMi:*
gnn's linn iring was impartial and satisfied
score by I.YXIXGS.
Santa Ro3a3 3 0 4 10 0 10 •—
Vallejos ..o 0042100 o—7
B;i>e OH (alien l.off Balsz 5. First base
on errors- Yalir]o« K. Kama Kosas2. First ba«e
on balio— Calleo G, Bal«z 8. Struck out—
Ba)«z 10, by Calleii 6. liii by iiiiclied ball—
Kellly, Kelly, took. Wild pilches— lialsz 2.
C'alltn 1. i'a>«-d ball — Farrell 2, Pace 2.
Sacrifice lilts— (ilmmel 3. Cook, Farrell, B»i:le,
.« cCaithv. Iwd-liaie lilt— Uuleu. Errors —
Santa i:u><as 14, Vai.ejuH 6.
The batteries were Cilien and race for the
Santa Itosus, Kal z and Farrell fur the Vallejos.
The Will & Fincks defeated the Daily Re
ports at llaight street yesterday morning.
owing is ti.e scoie:
AT HAIUHT STJIF.f:T, SEPTKMBKR 21. 1890.
WnxtFnicn ab. b. Bit. sb. ro. a. a.
Y. Im-iu...-. 1 b. 6 0 O 0 12 0 0
Tilison.g. a 5 12 12 3 1
Farrell, 3 b 6 110 2 3 3
■ l.fvy, c 4 0 o O o io
Sullivan, c. f 4 10 0 10 1
Deenry, 2 b 2 2 11111
Coi.way, 1. f 4 O O U 'A 0 0
t ■'. ii... r. f.. ....... 4 0 0 0 2 0 1
ilowelt, p 3 0 110 3 0
. Totals 36 5 5 3 27 11 7.
KEfOBTS. An. R. BH It TO. A. K.
Mullet, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 1'
. Mclutyre, c. 1 4 110 3 0 0
Thompson, «. » 4 o 2 0 2 6 2
(ircen, c 4000720
IJUii|il:y, 3 b 4 0 0 0 3 2 0
Sharp, 1. f... ;... 310040 V
- Creamer, 2 b 3 0 0 12 11
11. arty, Ib. 3 0 0 0 6 0 1
(joruiity, r. r 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 2 3 1 27 10 7
SCOBK BY IN'SINOS.
Will A Flocks .......2 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0-5
Reports 0 0 1 I 0 0 0 O o—2
Two-base hit — Tillsun. Sacrifice bits— T-evy, Gnle
man. First base on errors— Will 4 Flucits (>, Ue
norll 4. First barn) on called balls-win * Kiockl 5,
Keports 3. LeXC on liases— Will .V. Hurki 8, Reports
li btruek out— Uy Howell 9. by Monet 7. First
•base 011 nit by pitcher— llcrty. Doubio play— i>,r
iiev to F I).lin.i«. I'assed bail — Ureen 1. Time of
miiie— one huur and 30 minutes. Umpire—Dono
lua. Bi:oier-J. W. Stapleton.
The Golden Rules defeated tlie Arlingtons
in the morning by a score of 10 to 2, and the
EuirKas in the afternoon by a score of 7 to
3. They would like to hear from all nines
under 18 year* of »se. , Address J. Roth.
the Alcaldes by a^
♦core of 3b to W. The victors would like to
hear from all clubs whose members are un
der 14. Address nil challenges to J. Tr.iy
nor, 407 Green street. • ' :f\
The Liberty! defeated the Black Eagles
by a score of 10 to 8. The victors would like
to hear from all nines whose members are
under 14 year* Address 0. Valente, 214
The Arcades defeated the Charlestons by a
score of 7 to 4, and would now like to hear
from all clubs whose Timbers are under 12
years. Address A. Dc:i.:, 415 Fifth street.
The Washington Hills defeated the Holi
days by a score of 24 to 7, and would tike to
heat from all clubs under 14 years: all
cames to be played on Saturday, Address
T. McGeorge, 1211 Taylor street.
The Athletes would like to hear from all
clubs under 13. Address Frank Hourthrey,
230 Minna street. The Los Gatos or Pacifies
preferred. l'rideaux defeated the George
Tlie John Frideaux defeated the Georsc
A. Do-ws by a score of 15 to 1. The victors
would like to hear from the Morning Calls
or the O. X.T. club. Address John 11. l'rid
e»ux, 232 Natoma street.
The Unions defeated the Wli:tewin?B by
a score of 1 to 0. The victors would like to
hear from the Arcades or any other club
whose members are under 12 years of age.
Address G. Howell, (il.">'/. N'atnma street.
The Capitols defeated the Howards in tho
morning by a score of 12 to 3, and in the
afternoon defeated tho Noes by a score of
12 to 5. All clubs whose members are under
13 years of age may address M. Curry, 21i>
The Morning Calls defeated the Klinkners
last Sunday by a score of 11 to e>. J. Deeney
of the Burliogtons played against them and
could not touch Swieeert. Yesterday they
defeated the invincible Golden Citys by a
score of 11 to 2. Deuezri's catching and
Kenny's coaching were the features of the
Came. The Morning Calls would like to
hear from the O. N. T. or Climax nines.
The Crystals defeated the Del Monies by
a score of 7 to 6, and would like to hear
from all nines whose members are under 13
years of age. Address G. Mungan, 412 Page
The Hubs (formerly the Corals) played a
3to 3 came with the Xewarks at Newark
yesterday. They would like to hear from
all clubs" under 18. Address L. llealy, 12
Welsh street. . •
The Centrals defeated the Howard Ma
room by a score of l"i to 14. The victors
would like to hear from all clubs under 18
year*, the Vassars or Klmknervilles pre
ferred. Address A. Lemke, I'JO Sixteenth
The record up to date is as follows:
' x C « « C| C: £
3 § = 8 1i 1 3
Clubs. 5 =• I § j! - S
I:|" § « ?
r : Si: s. :
•ami'utos. i... ■17 iB 35 \5B | Btfl .580
lands , 15 :. .. i 19 20 f6* IUO .810
Praueiscus"..! 17 ! 16 .V.. S:i ]01!.6^-l
Ictuns i 9j 13 13 ... |35 .100 .360
IN I, st 141 I -IS .48. 6S i ..I ...I
Third Baseman Gilbert of the Newark
Club has been sold to the mores for
In a game between tho Bro klyns and
New Yorks, at New York, the Evring broth
ers did the b.ittery work, and John kept
Ward's boys down to live scattering hits,
while Rnssie of the Baltimore's was hit
hard and often.
From the manner In which the bay clubs
have been playing ball for the last two
weeks It li'oks as though our country cous
ins are not in the race for the pennant.
Bill Smalley leads all the California play
ers in the East.
Umpire ilcLaughlin has at last tendered
his resignation to the managers of the Cali
fornia League, and Charley Sweeney has
With McCarty in good condiion and
Sneer supporting all three as he has Look
abaueh and Coughlm fur the last two weeks,
the Huight-street grounds wilt fly t..e pen
nant In 'in.
Billy Cooney, late manager of the Salem
(Oregon) team, is in town again. H2 says
thnt base-ball i* having a great boom In the
Northwest, and that there is plenty of money
tin-re for good games.
Goodeui 11211 and II inly are the only play
ers i:i the league who have nut gone to Urst
on being l.it by pitcher.
Friscos showed Pitcher Shaw that he
necdei a great deal of practice in order to
run bis end of the battery. They sized him
up for fourteen hits in last Monday's game,
which had tin; effect of reducing the size of
Umpire MeLa-jghlin tiied to even things
up last Monday. lie oiled balls and .strikes
alternately, whether they passed over the
plain or not.
At last Colonel Robinson has taken notice
of the faction figlit among the Colonels.
After Friday's careless game at Emeryville
he called a meeting of the piavers and lined
Lehman and C.irscy Sj.'i each for their
indifferent work, besides compelling them
to for iv the battery for Saturday's game at
Dungan has got so lately that he will not
step oat of the way of a badly pitched ball.
If he is not careful his legs will bo as badly
swollen as lis head.
Colonel Robinson's action after Friday's
game has bad the effect of making the Colo
nels do a little better work.
Yesterday morning Loll man sent his uni
form over by the rest of the club and com
plained of beiig sick. The. Colonel placed
Dave Levy behind the bat, and if Lohmin's
sickness Is not 01 the eeuuiun kind, Dave
w.li keep his position and Pete will be sus
Donahue's decisions in yesterday's game
seemed to favor the Colonels a little bit.
D&nny Sweenev is gradually passing the
older players in ths butting line and bids
fair to stand near the toy at the end of the
here is no use for the Senators to put
Hoffman in the box with th» Colonels, fur
they can bat his straight balls ail over tlie
Otto Young has returned to his home at
Santa Ana. He will not pitch again until
next season, when ha expects to a^aia have
control of his curves.
With Ebripht in t tie ritht Held the Friscos'
strength at the third bag I) badly weakened.
Cobb is without exception tho best and
most effective pitcher in the Oakland team.
The new blear-liars at the Emeryville
grounds are a great improvement
Pitcher Shaw's monkey actions on the
diamond likens him to the erratic spicier
Weir, bit Weir was never capable of doing
the dirty work that Shaw is now practicing.
Selna leads thenn>t base men of the league
in fielding, and Stapltton ranks second with
Isaacson; Charley Sweeney and Veach close
The Sacrament's lead in home run hits.
Stockton in triples and San Francisco and
Oakland tie for the honors on double*.
Charley Sweeney, in the few games that
he has umpired, has given perfect satisfac
Tli« tiilne nt Kregno.
Merced, Sept. 21.— The Merced and Fres
no clubs piayed the second of the series of
rive games to-day. The score was 9t04 in
favor of the Fresno Club. This mains the
secoud game fur Fresno.
Knitern a inert.
Toledo, Sept Toledoe *;, Syraouses 4.
St. Louis, Sept. 21.— St Louis 12, Rocb
In the second game only seven innings
were played, the score standing 10 to 3 in
favor of the St. Louis team when the contest
broke up in a row.
The umpire ordered Griffin out of the
game. Griffin refused to go, anil the gam«
was forfeited tv St. Louis with the score of
Columbus, Sept 2L— Columbus 6, li.iiti
mores 7. Second game— Columbus 7, Ualti
Louisville, Sept 21. — Louisvilles 12,
Athletics 4. Second Louisvilles Hi,
DID >OT KNOW TIIK LAW.
■Mm. Alary U'lSrlen ArreMed for ICescu
liijj a J'rifldfiftr.
Mary O'Brien, a woman who works by
the day and woo resides at 21% Harriet
stre?t, has 1 clnrge uainat her on the regis
ter of the Southern Police Station of rescu
a prisoner from an officer. .She was arrested
by ofheer .1. F. Stewart.
The officer was arresting William Foley, a
brother of the prisoner, when site went to
her brother's assistance in order to get him
away. A general scuffle ensued, in which
Stewart was kicked on the leg by G. Ford.
Foley mail« hi* escape and Mary (J'Urien
was arrested on the charge stated.
When seen by a Cam. reporter Mrs.
O'Brien said: "I am a hard-working re
sDectahle uo.nan. as my neiijlibors will say.
1 have not been long from the old country,
and do not know the ways here. I saw tlie
officer trying to arrest my brother, and asked
him to let the prisoner come home, as 1
wanted to give him some supper because he
bad been drinking. 1 only took my brother
by tli.-- arm, and in tint scufile tins orlicer
struck me on the bead with his club and
squeezed my hand until Itbh'd."
The prisoner showed her bead, which was
Woody, and her liquid, which was bruised.
During the night four or live neighbor* of
Mrs. U'lSrieii call d to see her, and all cave
her a very good reputation. Several of them
started out to bunt one the Police Judges,
in order to pet her out on bail.
St«wart had to be relieved from duty, as
hi< li-K «a« badly hurt in the scuffle aud his
A bride from Flint, Mich., visited Libby
Prison in Chicago and found her fatlier'u
name cut in a window sill nf th« place. C.
Ii Fold was the prisontr who thus left his
mark in the vile plate, where he spent ten
TIIE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. IS9O-EIGIIT PAGES.
THEIR OWN COMPANY.
Messenger Boys Scheme (o Slake
They Collect Money on Bogus Telegrams and
Kake Fan at Their Victims' Expense.
In tUo City Prison.
An over-enterprisins band of niessonper
boys employed by the Western Union Tele
graph Company quite recently established a
company of their own to do business on a
novel plan. Some of these are now in prison.
Their corporation was not organized to
gi ye value for its receipts. Just to col
lect money was tlio id^a, find the incorrigi
ble youngsters found themselves business
rivals of t!i« Western Union people without
baring to bother tneniselves with lines, of
fices. Instruments or employes. The scheme,
however, was soon discovered, and three of
tho boys were led into a trap set by them
These less fortunate lads are Ike Annix
ter, who lives with ii is parents at 1622 Turk
street; Arthur Marshall, living at 739 F0l-
Bom street, and George Heitler, living at 740
Harrison street They are agod 12, 14 and
12 yean respectively, but Annixter acts and
assumo3 the position of leader and spokes
man for all. Owing to their youth they were
Viockeil on the City Prison register fur the
Industrial School, although arrested on a
charge of obtaining money by false pre
the i:i.\f.i.i:.\i'F.i: OOTTB.
The boy, who is said to have been the ring
leader, has -disappeared from sight of tha
police. He Is known as Cole, and lived on
Shipley street. " Dat mug," remarked one
of the little prisoners as he grinned through
the bars yesterday, "was a San Francisco
messenger and went on de Union, but did
not come for his pay. He ain't a bit foxy,
Is he?" , .
The three young prisoners wore their uni
forms in the cell, minus their badges, and
looked with contempt on other lads who
kept their company. Toward evening a
dispute ensued, and resulted in Annixter
and Marshall with their enemies being
placed In tho dungeon for punishment
The mother of one of them called at tho
prison, and was allowed to see her boy
through the bars. "Do jugged up," said
the youth, in explanation, "for playin ball
i nde street, see? Dere ain't notin' to cry
about." And he kissed her between the
It is thought that the boys had not been
working their scheme for more than a week
or two. mill that they were not successful to
any extent. Still they are said to have ob
tained many a dollar from unwary persons.
How much more of their trickery may come
to.light could not be surmised yesterday.
■WHO ABE THE DUPES ?
In hotels where they chiefly laid their
operations, it cannot be known until the
bills of a number of guests shall have been
paid ; and some merchants may not consider
themselves dupes of messenger boys for
some time, v. hen they will learn that the
telegrams received from these lads were
In the telegraph offices blanks, envelopes
and receipt sheets are accessible to the
messengers. Some, of these unpromising
youngsters bethought themselves of turning
this to their pecuniary advantage, and they
quietly set to work in a back loom of the
Western Union Company's offices to carry
the scheme Into execution.
They read the personal columns In the
morning papers and addressed envelopes In
a hand as nearly a« possible with their com
mand the pen, in imitation of the clerk's
flowing caligr.iphy, to selected names. This
done they either folded blank message forms
and placed then in the envelopes or, to suit
tin ir moods, piled on the agony by writing
dispatches to their dupes. The names were
copied in regular order upon a receipt form,
and opposite each was the amount of
charges due. With a liberal supply of thesa
messages the boys started out to make
money. How the little rascals worked is
best told by the clerk of fie Occidental Ho
tel, one of those victimized:
WHAT THE CLERK DID.
"When we receive a message for any
regular guest or any person stopping In the
house for a few days." said the clerk, " we
pay charges, if the receipt slip of the mes
senger boy shows charges. Of course (the
money is iucludcd In the guests' bill after
ward. It is an every day occurrence. We
never took particular notice of the boys,
who generally came in in a hurry and left
At the time the clerk was explaining, two
messengers canio clattering over the marble
floor, stirring up echoes through the halls.
"Why didn't you make some noise '.'"
shouted the cl«rk above the din. One of tho
boys grinned and presented his dispatch, re
ceived payment and walked away in a care
less matter-of-fact way.
"Thai's just it," continued the clerk,
after the interruption. "Just the same
with the young rascals who swindled us.
They came up to the counter with the as
surance of men holding a mortgage on
everything, looked wholly unconcerned,
presented their letter and receipt slip and
walked away whittling with the charges.
That's all. Yon could hardly imagine me
coolness with which these boys went about
" Yes, they caught mn twice— cents
each time on bogus dispatches.
A similar tale was recounted by the clerks
of the Baldwin and Palace Hotel?, who
" We cannot tell how many dispatches
taken from tho boys were fakes until \va
present bills to guests. Then, whenever a
false telegram was received, naturally
enough there, will be an objection. We may
WHAT Till: MESSAGES CONTAINED.
Report ha« it that lbs work of the boys
has caused excitement, domestic troubles to
arise temporarily, has" brought joy to Borne,
sorrow to others, and made many men use
One telegram read " A boy, nil well," and.
dnmfoutided the recipient. Another read,
"You have betrayed me," and another con
veyed startling Information to the effect that
money was wanted urgently by the sender.
Sep. 20, 1900.
Bl«e senet me at once $25 to 1200 Y. \. St.,
London. Yours IJiuly, K. Downey.
On this a charge of 85 cents was paid by
the clerk of the Palace Hotel. It was ad
dressed to "T. Krlcar, Ulace Hotel," which
suspicious address set the clerk to thinking
and got the messenger Into jail.
A message, on which 7."i cents had been
paid at the Baldwin, contained this concise
statement of the truth:
You are a sucker. :-. ':
A Chinese merchant paid ?2."> charges for
a cablegram from the Orient which read:
The Chinese must go. Fat rat.
The disgust, surprise and wild fury of the
Chinese who had just parted with S2o for
this dispatch was wonderful to behold. Ho
jumped upon his counter, used choicest
Mongolian profanity with great vehemence
and strength of lungs, tore hi hair and
acted like, one insane. He rushed to the
police station and thence to the telegraph
ollic.« with the cablegram, but got no satis
TIPS OX THE KACES.
Many of the envelopes on which money
had been paid were found to contain blank
One youth did a thriving trade in "tips"
for Eastern races with men who played in
the pool-rooms. Believing gamblers to be
men who should pay mure legitimate rates,
a charge of SI was set in each case. The
"tins" did not prove quite correct, and the
subscriber stopped paying his dollars to mes
senger boys to help him part with his money.
One lip was found. it read: Bet on lilac
A receipt form which Officer J. A. Mc-
Grath found upon on« (if the boys contained
the names of Willie Herbert and F. Williams
on different sides, It was tilled up in regu
lar order and with due attention to details,
and bore the following addresses: 35 Slitter
street, 1 Montgomery street, 688 and 847
Market street, Lick, Grand and Palace ho
tels and 36 Third street.
TOO SIIIiEWD to TALK.
When Officer Anthony booked them last
night he took th« two refractory lads from
the dark cell, where they had been placed
for punishment. One of them was surly as
he replied to the officer's questions:
" 1 dunno who did it. I haint had the pa
pers, see '! l)e kid dat aint cot yet air de one
dot wrote dc names and said to me, 'D'ye
want ter make a dime?' 1 took de message
for a dime to deliver it aud de cop jugged
And then pointing his Index finger to one
of his companions continued, "Dat mug
over ilcre knows aliout It."
This was the lad who had not been in the
i punishment cell. "What er ye' givin' us?"
lie angrily answered. |"1 was" bavin' a pud
din' of it till ilese mugs came in."
Beyond such talk between themselves the
boys would say nothing az::inst each other.
Marshall was arrested a year ago for steal
ing several morning papers from doorsteps.
S(»|ilioclen f •' Aii i ieoiin •' i'riidnopd.
A very successful performance of the
".Antigone" of Sophocles was given at Brad
ford College, near Beading, recently. Fur
tlie (ir.-.t lime since tho overthrow of Uik
ancient world a Greek i lay was produced
uuder much the same physical couditiuns us
prevailed at Athens. An accurate copy of
an an'ient tlufter had hoen constructed out
of a disused chalk-pit, the sprctntors sitting
on the broad low steps, which rose tier
above tier of semicircles from tlio level
of the orchestra. The blue sky of a per
fect June day overhead, thu scent of the
incense burning on tlio altar round which
the Senators chant in rhythmic cadence the
strophes and antistrophes of the chorus,
and ihe stately ptwantof the stage beyond,
combined to prmlnce au impression which
few of their audience are likely to forget.
The effect of the voices in tho open air was
excellent, the boys having been trained to
mako every word heard, and the occasional
half interruptions frmn a bird singing in
the leafy borders of the rural play-house
only increasing the charm of the Whole per
formance. Tlie acting throughout was re
markably good, and very uumoderu, the
players wisely refraining from any attempt
to copy the mannerisms of Mr. Irvine and
Miss Terry. Tho dresses and tho static ar
raneemnnts generally left nothing to be de
sired. — London Spectator.
Filling (he Feminine Body Vt" ii Ii
A Most Dangerous Practice That Originated
in Europe — One That Is Strongly
Condemned by Physicians.
A half-dozen of New York's fashionable
women who returned from Paris early in
the season brought the secret with them.
They guarded it closely at first, but when
others came home from the frivolous city
laden with its knowledge the custom spread
And truly no art of perfuming can com
pare with this surgical operation. A Morn
log Journal reporter met one of the fair
ones who had adopted the new method. Her
en'.iie body seemed pervaded with a sweet
ness, a thousand times more delicate than
that which is imparted by the daintiest per
fume. It was not the strong odor which
follows trie rustle of a gown und strikes one
like a blow. It stole over one softly, so del
icately sofl, so daintily 'sweet. It was
breathed forth from the. white round throat
ami snowy shoulders. Wlien In hand
rested upon yours it left the shadow of tne
Yes, it was discovered in l'aris; it was
born of vice and carries with it a punish
A beautiful social queen in the gay capital
first lit upon it. Like many nno.her, she
was a victim of the opium habit. She
noticed that after Injecting, hyiodennically,
a strong infusion of the aiuj, as was her
habit, her entire body was redolent with its
peculiar and offensive odor. She laved her
self in perfume s, but neither that nor the
sachet-scented clothing could overcome the
sickening odor of the opium.
An idea came to her. hue decided to try
an experiment She Injected a few drops of
perfume into the body as she did the opium,
tier delight was unbounded when »he fi.und
that her body breathed forth the delicious
1 . rfume much sweeter than that given forth
by the extract directly.
She tried to keep tue secret, for the dainty
odors with which she was always surrounded
attracted attention among all the fashionable
women. But her unfaithful maid divulged
it. In a little while dozens of fashionable
women had adopted the new method. The
physician's hypodermic syringe became thu
"subcutaneous" perfume syringe, and a toilet
table was not fully equipped without oue.
And tins was one 01 the first thing? which
American society women, and particularly
tlio-e from New York, learned when they
went to I'aris this Bummer to find out what
was iil-w in the gentle art of making one's
LOVELY AND ATTRACTIVE.
Hew general is tho new met hod in New
York ? Well, in the first place, it is confined
to a particular set, and there are many
women in that who do not care to employ
the rather heroic treatment.
The hypodermic infusion of perfume car
ries with it some element of danger. Then,
too, the insertion of the syringe is not ab
solutely painless, and when the. single drop
of blood makes its appearance it makes some
women become faint.
That is the single objection, that single
drop of blued. A society woman may risk
death in a hundred ways yrt her courage
fails her at the single liquid ruby that is
drawn from her veins.
A woman can inject the perfume herself
or her maid can do it. American toilet
dealers have not yet placed the sub-cutane
ous perfume-syringe in stock. The ordinary
physician's hypodermic syringe will do
quite as well. Indeed, there is no differ
ence between them. These can bo purchased
In any drug-store lor r.ny price ranging from
Si to 85.
The perfume is a powerful extract, usually
the stionjest of the odor that is made. The.
quantity injected varies from three to live
The perfume is usually injected in one of
three places and generally in two of them.
At lirst the society queen inserts the syringe
in her arm. If she handles it herself she
selects the left one, as she can lisin lie the
instrument more skillfully with the right.
The cylinder of the syringe is three
eighths of an inch iv diameter and two
inches long. The insertion point is an Inch
Ion;; and about the size of a larg>! needle, i It
is beveled at the end, making a sharp point.
The lube running through iljs about the
size of a hair.
Tlie arm is bared nearly to the shoulder.
Just where the arm is bent at the elbow the
needle is inserted horizontally about a
quarter or half an inch. It pierces the cu
ticle and the epidermis. Then the piston is
pushed down and the droi -s of perfume are
forced into tho body.
When the needle is removed the tiny drop
of blood wells forth upon her white arm.
A slight swelling hits been raised,
CAUSED BY TIIK I'KI'.KUMK.
She gently presses it with her finger with
a soft rubbing motion. The perlumo is
disseminated and the swelling disappears.
It enters the millions of capillaries, the
cobweb network ol tiny veins which covers
the body. The capillaries carry it to the
veins, which bear it alone through the sys
tem to the heart. There it passes into the
lungs and the delicate odor is thrown of
through tho breath. And such a delicious
aroinn comes from the cherry lips I No
baby's breath could be half so sweet. Re
entering the heart the perfume-laden blood
enters the arterial system and is sent to
every portion of the body. The perfume
breathes forth fiom every pore at the skin.
The lair belle revels in an intoxication of
sweetness. She places her hand upon an
otlicr Hiid the odor lingers there. Perspira
tion, that foul enemy of sweetness, has no
terrors for her.
After a while she notices that the Insertion
of the needle in hprarin Leaves a little red
spot that stands forth conspicuously upon the
satiny skin when she wears v decollete
gown. Then she decides that she must in
ject the nerfuine-whero the work cannot be
seen. Thus It is that the leg is selected.
But madame is not content with the Injec
tion in one place, particularly if she is going
to a ball. Then she wants- those beautiful
shoulders to give forth the sweet odors. Tho
perfume is then Injected in her chest under
the shoulder just where the arm is joined and
where the work of the needle will bo cov
ered by the shoulder-strap of the bodice.
The perfumes used are those of which the
fair women are most fund. Tho-e who were
in Paris this Bummer brought back with them
some which were made expressly for the
purpose, and which were very powerful. But
any of the strong extracts 01 Din best makes
will do quite as well. The delicious pierc
ing extracts of violet and crab-apple blos
som are the most popular among the Simpler.
lint (here Is danger in tho use of the sub
cutaneous perfume syringe, says the New
York Morning Journal, from which the
above is taken. .Some of the extracts are
poisonous, and. if the system is rundown,
abscesses are likely to follow the injection of
the needle. Physicians struti^ly prohibit its
Ansintlllrfl NO f)flircr.
Patrick and ' William Barman, two
brothers, bad an altercation on FoUoin and
Eleventh streets last night. Patrick was
under the influence of liquor, and William
tried tn induce him to go home against bis
will. Officer J. F. Stewart's attention was
attracted by the row, and lie arrived Just in
time to see Patrick draw n knife and make
a lunge at his brother. The (.Ulcer started
to arrest the belligerent when the iatter
made a, stab at Stew<trt. Patrick was finally
arrested and locked up at the Southern Sta
tion on tho charge of assault witli a deadly
weapon. ■ ■ _ •
Chronic Alcohol lam.
N. Burns, a laboier living on Twenty
ninth and Dolores, w.is urce-ted for being
drunk lato on Saturday night mid takeu to
the Sontbern Police Station. lie developed
!>yinpi(ins of epilepsy and was removed to
the Cny aiKl Coun'.y Jlospitnl, where he
died at U:3O o'clock yeitcrday inorniiij;.
Drain is supposed to have been caused by
chronic alcoh lisin. The body was takeu io
the Morjjuo, where au autopsy will bo held
Cut Over the Eye,
Thomas Davilla, livioe at Nineteenth ami
'Mission streets, was arrested last night by
Sergeant Price of tup Seventeenth-street
Police Station on the charge of assault with
a deadly weapon. Davilla and Manuel
Moore, a barber, reside in different portions
of the same house. Davilla claims that
Moore has lately been slandering his wife,
ana yesterday demanded' an explanation.
Moore challenged him to fight, and, in the
altercation, Moore was cut over the eye.
His injuries were dressed at the Receiving
.Hospital. Davilla denies that he had any
tbing in the shape of a weapon in his hand
during the fight.
LATEsI SBIPPIXO I.NXELLIUEM'E.
Sitxdav. Sept 21.
Bktn Tarn O'Sh.viter. natch, 6 days from Colum
bia Klver; lumber, to gunpion Lumber Co.
Schr Alcalde, Smith, 9 days from I'ort Discov
ery: lumber, to Moore & Smith Lumber Co.
Schr Herman, Sundvall, 13 days from Kodlak; 150
seal skins, 14C otter skins, to II Llebes .V Co.
n:irtt, marriage an'l death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They muse us .': ii .lv I in at
either of th« publication omen] and l>a In tnric 1
wlthtusn.vneanilrjslilencauC persooj auttiorlzai
to have t'ju suuid publishe ij
HEriiLEß— ln this city. September 19, 1890, to
the wire or Louis Hechrer, a son.
lIALIIEKT— 111 Oakland, September 19, 1890, to
the wire of William N. Ilalhert, a son. -.-.-.' --.'■ ;
HOUSTON— In this city, September 18,
1890, i»y the Key. Father lirenn.in, August Oies
and Mary K. Iloustuu. both of Sum Francisco.
KOTTE.MANN— McKLI.ANY— In this city, Septem-
ber 18, IH9O. by the Hcv. Father O'Connor of
Si. Rose's Church. Fred Kotteiuauu and liose
McEiiany, both of San Francisco.
AITON— IIKOW.N -In Alameda, September 18,
ISi'O, by the Key. K. T. Qarrette, John Alton and
Agnes Scott Brown, both of Alamedo.
BLATKB— BRCWKLL— this city, September 18,
lbl*o, by the Key. .lolin Qray, John Sl,il<-r of
l'hlladelphla and £ugenla lirowcll of San Frau-
in » P.
Alex, Joseph F. Hayne, Brewton A,
liruhns, Henry Kayser, C'ella
Barry, Hcssle McDonald, Hugh
Karnard, Walter 11. Mclirath. Henrietta L.
ltyrue, Martin Mass. Anna
i'akcr. Miii.vi<' M. Martin. John
tfrnnet, Bugen« Murray, Clarence
Chri»ton, Ant.Mi Mesbuer, Michael
Campbell. Auetla I'erry, Henry
liatulse. Charles l'iriner, Cii, tries
Doneao, Joseph M. Kyan. Mrs. .fames
Dfeffenbacher, John B. Btmmooils, James C
De Atherton, 0. O. Skeliy, Klizabeth
liana, Bom Stouter. Maud F.
Holmes, trunk Wilu, James
WHIN— In this city. September 20. 1800, James
Wrln, father of M. J. and Thomas Wrlu and Mary
Fields and brother <jf Thomas Wrln. a native of
the parish of Moragb, County Cork, Ireland, aged
7b' years, 8 months and SO days.
jarFriemlJ ana acquaintances are respoctrully
Invited to attend the (uneral THIS day (Mon-
day), at ::1O o'clock a. m.. from the resilience of
Ms sun. M. J. Wrln, SIX I ;iir avenue, near Mission
ana Twenty-seveuth streets: thence to M. Pant's
Churrn. where a solemn requiem mass will be cel-
ebrated fur the repose of ins soul, commencing at
« o'clock a. m. Interment Mount Calraiy Ceme-
KVAN— In Oakland. September 19, 1890, Mrs.
James Ryan, widow of tho late James Kyau of
Cuttcv Cove, Mendoclno County, and mother of
Mrs. Olllt, Mrs. llodnett, Mrs. Madden. Mrs Loch,
Mra..Qoogh and William, Michael and Maurice
Uyan, a native or Queens County, Ireland, aged
He l rlends are respectfully Invited toattend
the funeral THIS DAY (Monday), at 9::<0
o'clock a. »i., From the residence of her daughter,
Mrs. Clllt. 6(it> Sixteenth street; thence to St.
Francis de Males church, where a requiem lv.'li
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Intermest
at Cufley Cove, via steamer Coos l!ay. 2
GANS— In this city. September 21, 1890, Rosa, be-
loved wl.'e of Samuel bans and beloved mother of
Mrs. Harry M. Schiller, Ke;lna, Abe. Leo and
Cbarlen Cans, a native of hchwerzeus, I'russla,
aged .its years and A months.
»S"Krlends ana acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS day (Mon-
day), at 1 l:;»u o'clock a.m.. I row her late residence,
1043 Golden liaiu aveuue. Interment Hills or
Eternity Cemetery, San Hateo. •
HAYNE- In Berkeley, September 20, 1890, Brew-
ton A., iiif.mt son of Brewton a. and Sally I*.
llayne, aged 1 year, 8 mouths and 15 days.
**-Krlrurls are Invited to attend the funeral
services THIS DAY (Monday), at i O'CIOCK p. «..
at the residence, on l'lcdmout avenue, Berkeley,
Interment private. •
SIMMON US— tbls city, September 20, ls»0,
James C, eldest beloveii son ot T. C. and Hannah
Slininonds. brother of H. 11, Thomas, .Mmruii
and W. F. ii. .StmmoiMls and Mrs. Thomas P.
Doyle and grandson of Mrs. W. V. Bennett of
Benlola, di.. a native or San Francisco, aged 'Si
years, 7 months and 6 days.
B*~ Friends ana acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOEROW ( 1 ues-
day), at X:..*) o'clock a. m., from the residence
or the parents. 623 >eventh street; thence to St.
lenses Church, where a requiem nuas will be
celebrated for the repose of bis soul, ioinmeucln£
at 9 O'clock a. «. Interment .Mount Calvaiy
IOUNU MEN'S INSTITUTE No. 3— OScers and
members on the funeral detail are hereby notified
to assemble at 623 Seventh street Tti-.MOK-
KO^¥ (Tuesday), at b::tU o'clock a. m., for the pur-
pose of mrriidti! g the funeral of our late brother,
1 James K. biminouds. Fines lor non-attendance.
' l'er order. K. J. o'noUKKE, l'resideut.
J.Lr-Aliv, Cor. Soc. 3
SKELLY-ln this city. September 21. 1890. Eliza-
beth Skelly (nee Hart), wire of Edward Skeliy
and beloved oanftbterof Catherine and thelaie
l'atrlck Hart, a native of San Francisco, aged 'JO
year-* and 6 months.
JSBT Friends ana acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral To-MOKKUW (Tues-
day), at 18:30 o'clock p.m., from the residence of
her mother, Catherine If art, '-'.", Xl Uurado street,
oh* Totrero avenue. Interment Mount Calvary
BKUHNS-In this city. September 31. 1830, Henry,
beloved husband or Lizzie ltruhtia and father of
Kosle, Josephine and Chat lie Bruhns and brother
of 1 rod. \v i 1.1. 11 and John I.i uiitt-i, -,% native 01
Huge, Holstrlu. lieiinany, aged 47 years.
JSdrFrtends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited attend the mneral TO-MOUKOW (Tues-
day), at li o'clock p. m., from his late residence,
1U1) Oay street, between Twe.ity-ulnth ami Thir-
tieth. Interment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. ••
DIEFFE.MIACIIEK— In this city. September SI,
I>'.'!>, John It, I>!en*cnbacher, node or Mrs.
Adolpb Mayrlsch. a native of Bpeyer, Bavaria,
Germany, axed 58 years, 1 mouth a i.l 9 tl.iys.
»*- Friends and acquaintances: are respectfully In-
vlted to attend tiie funeral XO-MOKUOW (Tues-
day), at 2 o'clock p. m.. lrom bis late residence,
1928 Geary street, between Steluer and Fierce.
Interment 1. o. O. V. Cemetery. •*
McHONAI.D— In this city. September 20, 189«».
Hugh McDonald, a native of Mew York, aged 4J
£^~Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TOMORROW (Tues-
day), at 11 o'clock a. m.. from the parlors of
W. J. Mallady, 733 Mission street, opposite
Grand Opera House, Interment Mount Calvary
BAKKV— In this city, September 21, 1890. Ilessle,
wire of the late l'atrlcx Parry, a native of County
Cork. Ireland, :**- ■ i 61 yoars.
Kir The funeral will take Pbtee TO-MORROW
(Tuesday), at 2 o'clock p. «.. from the resilience
of her daughter, Mrs. Frank Carew, "•'4',^ lla\es
street. Interment private. No nosers. **
BARNARD— In this city, September 'JO, 189 U. after
a long and painful Itlucss. Walter 11. son of Moses
S. and Louisa .'. l^ti.ard, -a native of £>»v ir*u-
(■:-'■■-. aged sUB years and 8 mouths.
J(*~Frlemls and acquaintances are respectfully In-
Tiled to attend the funeral WKDNJKSDAY, Sep-
tember -J-l, at 11 o'ctork a. m., from his late resi-
dence, 31 Twenty-fourth street, between Vermont
and Kansas. Interment private. ♦*•
ALEX— vf 111 be an anniversary requiem htiih
mass celebrated for the repose of the soul of the
late Joseph I. Alex at the Sacred Heart Church,
corner Fell and Fllimore streets, THURSDAY,
September *26*vh, commencing at it o'clock a. m.
Friends are Invited to attend. •♦
McOKATII-In this city. September 21, 1890, Hen-
rietta 1.. McOrath, beloved wife of J. A. Me<;rath,
a native of Cohoes, N. V., aged .'■.* years, 2 mouths
and 17 days.
jBT£~>otico of funeral hereafter, •
PERRY— In this city, September 21, 1890, at his
residence. Sin Geary street, Henry l'erry, a na-
tive of Ireland, aged US years.
«fjr .Notice of funeral hereafter. •
BYKNE— In this city. Sei'tembiT 31. 1890. Martin
Byrne, beloved brother of Mrs. X. Claltey and
Mrs. Ed McCaffrey, a native of the parish of Kil-
touin, County ICoscommou,' Ireland, aged 65
«*- Notice of funeral hereafter. 1
KAYSER— In this city. September 21, Cell*, be-
loved wife of Marcus Kayser, a native of Ueucson,
STOUTER— In this city, September 19, Maud F.,
beloved daughter of It. J. and Mary F. Stouter,
aged 2 years, a mouths and 17 days.
BAKER— Oakland, September 19, Maggie M.,
wile of J. 11. lt*uer. a native of Ireland, aged ■_ i
years and 3 months.
DE ATHERTON-In this city. September 20. Do-
mlnga Uone de Athfrtoii, a native of Valparaiso,
Chile, a^ed til years, 1 mouth aud It; days.
PIKMEK— In this city, September 19, Charles rir-
mer. a native of Sau Francisco, aged 21 days.
MASS- In this city. September 18, Anna Mass, a na-
tive of England, aged 70 years.
CHKISTON-In this city. September 18, Anton
Christon, a native of Switzerland, aged 35 years.
mantis— ln this city. September 17, John Martin,
a native or Sau Francisco, a^red 18 days.
MURRAY— in this city, September 19, Clarence
Murray, a native of Ban Francisco, aged 12 days.
HOLMES— In this city, September 19, Franc
Holmes, a native of Portugal, aged 43 years.
MESSNEU-ln this city, September 20. Michael
Messuer, a native of Uermany, aged 45 years.
BKU>ET— In Oakland, September 19, Eugeuo Bra-
net, a native or ranee, aged 42 years.
CAMPBELL— In this city, September 18, An»tla
Campbell, a native of Sau Francisco, aged '2
mouths aud 2 days,
DAMISE-In this city, September 17, Charles Da-
uilse, a native of France, aged 60 years.
DUNCAN— In Los Angeles, Joseph M. Duncan.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
,r***As^f9R#ES MEANS' JSWESJ«IEARS*j^»B g p^'
«p t .^.-^L.,4* SHOE . $4SHOE;^'feW/| fl
6^«^'A% U e N T E v, ceixed in CANNOT ;-fail'#|P§P/ 5'
■H" Vivin DURABILITY C,'TIC CV /^ ■•%"-»/ a
t?QZ7^ J >ff* x<v pcsFr - c;TIOf * "EMosT.iS^V* PP^^n
' Such ha< bora tho rr^ont process In our brunch of Industry that we aro now »Wo to affirm thA
the James Means' SI fihoals la every respect «|ii:il to the piioes wMeh only n few years ago were re-
tailed at eight or ton dollars. you v!U try onapalryoaTvlll he convinced that -wetTo not exapjiprftie.
Ours »ro tlio rrlglnd P-'l and ft Bhoeit, dim! thos*» who Imltutu our svstc'iu at business are un.il I.' to
compete vflthua In quality of tactory product* Xnuur Uncs we urotlio largest manufacturers iv the
TJuit<M statos. : . ■ . . -. ---■---, .* " i.
Hhoeii from our celebrated faetsrTßre sold bytride-awohn re-toiler* In nil 1 "*"
Of the country, \v<. will placo them v. Ithlayour reacii la »ny Btato or Territory ir jroa vfiu
Invest one cent. In a postal card end writo to us. ■* IIJJU ' L'JJ ' TML' " 'SW'S.Jti-i- " ' —^VBRw
JAMES MEANS &c CO., 41 lincoln St., Boston, Mass.
b 1,1.1. I.iNK-j OB TUE ABOVK BUO£S I'OU hAl.i. JUY
NOLAN & DESCALSO, 1 1 Third Street, S.F.,
- SOUS ' AOKNT3 . I'OB JAMKS MEANS 1 ; MOOTS : AND SHOlis.
■BfS FrMo Sp It .1. a
m?^s."^t it »
; if|! wifl Mm I
J f H°rinirAT.Q!Q livsJbdililiJaa B
WBLL CURE YOU.
SEND FOR NEW BOOH PACIFIC
RADAM'S MICROBE KILLER CO.,
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Also, NEW STUDIES and a complete stock of
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We have recently added a good retail stock of
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fel7 MoFr3p tf
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WOOD MANTELS, Etc.,
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Go to the Extensive Warerooms of
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18 TO 24 ELLIS STREET.
JaJ4 FrMoWe 8p tf
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PANSY Si! 00
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IIKUS]-:IIOL.!> at) 01*
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jrll FrMoWe Sp tf '■'.':
THE ONLY RELIABLE
TFYOD nAVE DEFECTIVE EYES AND VALUE
J. them, co to the Optical Institute for your Spect*.
clesand Kyeßla«es. It's the only establishment on
tbls Coast wbrre ttiey are measured on thoroo^a
firlentlnc principles. Leaflet ground If necessary to
correct eica partlrular cue. No vlsa.il defect
win-re places aro required too complicated for us.
We guarantee our fitting to be al>so!ute!y perfecc
No otber f>;:iliii-!iiiif;.: can Ret the same superior
facilities as are found Hero, for ;ho Instruments an 1
methods used are my own discoveries and inven-
tions, UK) are far la tha lead ot any vow lv uja.
L. A. ISERTELIXG, Scientific Optician,
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427 DO NOT FOR«BT TUB NUIIIJEIt. 437
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