Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, October 14, 1890, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Ladies' Clubs Organized for Ath
Co-tments on the Proposed O'Connor -Kemp
S.ce in Alameda— Amateur Boxers and
Last year a few members of the Women's
Educational nnd Industrial Unifl-I formed a
class of physical culture, and secured per
mission to practice in the Olympic Club
rooms. The class met with great success
. in 1 many applications for membership were
The managers of the union took the _■_>_-
: tor in hand with the idea of obtaining quar
ters which would be entirely at the disposal
of lhe members. The class could only secure
;' tbe Olympic Club rooms twice a week, and
. this was a serious drawback to any exten
sion of the club. Accordingly arrangements
were made by which the union has the ex
• elusive use of the gymnasium at 2426 and 2428
California street, recently fitted up at an ex
. i . nse of . I 00, and containing all the latest
■ ai.d improved gymnastic apparatus.
Mr. Smyth has been retained as teacher,
.and he will instruct his pupils in fencing,
■ dumb-bell swinging, horizontal bar, in fact
. in every exercise calculated to improve the
'. physical condition and raise the tone of the
system. He will devote considerable atten
tion to military drilling, and expel is to turn
..out tne of the best-drilled companies ever
: : seen in the city. The Delsarte system will
..'will also be taught, and a special teacher
. will scon be retained for that purpose.
' FOUR CLASSES IN TEACTICE.
There will be four classes, and practice will
.go. on daily at lhe gymnasium. It is ex
pected, from the applications which have
been received, that each class « ill have from
forty to fifty. There will alio be an even
*" ing class for ladies who, on account of
.business, are unable to attend during the
.'day. The young element has not been
: - neglected, and a special juvenile class has
': beeu organized to meet on Saturday morn
ings. Pupils will be admitted whose years
range from 10 to II years.
:' 'lhe first class met at the gymnasium yes
terday afternoon, and received its lirst in
• structions. Not having shaken it' timidity,
. ai.il being unaccustomed to poundiue leather
bags and lifting heavy weights, the mem
''beis were not as graceful in their move
'• ii: cuts as when seen in a dancing hall.
.- They were further handicapped by the
present of Mrs. Solomon, President of the
.'■ union, and other ladies, whose critical eyes
' somewhat disconcerted the fair amateur-.
Their teacl i I states that be has good ma
. terial and will make some excellent
' amateurs out if his classes. The utmost
' privacy will be observed during practice
" hours, not even lady visitors be-ins allowed,
-except on special occasions. The eommit
i-tee of the Industrial Union, which has
charge of the gymnasium, is as follows:
Mrs. F. L. Campbell, Mrs. Andrew L.
Davis, Mis. Grcsvenor Ayres, Mrs. M.
Percy Peixottoand Mrs. Louis Feusier.
AT THE OLYMPIC CL til.
. Owing to the increased attendance at the
Olympic Club of young men and women
who have a de-ire to build up a robust con
stitution by indulging in the various
branches of calisthenics, Prof sson Smyth
aud Ir. nchet may possibly ask for an in
crease of salary if their classes continue to
grow as they have during the past month.
Yesterday morning twenty-five young la
dies, embers of the Women's Club for
Physical Culture, assembled at the Olympic
.Club under the matronly supervision of Mrs.
11. A. Carter and Mrs. _>elden S. Wright, and
were instructed in club-swinging, fencing
.'■ and dumb-bell exercises. W-ien they had
finished exercising they thanked the pro
fessors and hinted In a mild way that they
would continue exercising until ihey became
as clever as the boys.
. ■ Professor Smyth says that the girls are
•-" more apt than the boys, because they give
particular attention to instructions, and as
a matter of fact they remember a lesson
; which ii.::-'. be taught the boys over and
over again. It is expected that within the
.month 100 young Misses will be in regular
attendance at the classes for instructions.
O'CONNOR AND KEMP.
. O'Connor, the shrewd Canadian oarsman,
left Loudon a few days ago lor America.
. Before his departure trom Australia be had
> evidently an underetandii'S -with -Fele-r
--. K__ip whereby by careful planning and
. scheming they might "'draw" a large "gate"
from a match race if contested in or near
ban Francisco. There is no doubt in the
minds of the leading oarsmen of this city
that if O'Connor and Kemp gave what is
• termed an exhibition race over the three
mile course at the Alameda Mole a large
■: crowd would witness it; but, on the other
hand, if a match race is rowed the amount of
. gate icceipts would not bo large enough to
guarantee the passage of tho scullers from
•' bun Francisco to New York. O'Connor has
already given a sample of his work to the
■; patrons of sport here, and they have not as
.- yet forgotten his small ways of transacting
Although letters from England have an
-. nouneed that they would row in San Fran
■ cis the following from the Sydney Herald
and Empire of Toronto will explain the sit
uation. The former says:
Arrangements have been made by cable for a
match between Vf. J. O'Connor and Edward
ji ; lan lor fOOOO a side and the championship
ol America, The race is to be rowed somewhere
:. DO the Pacific Coast, and is to lake place within
• leu vaetks oi O'Connor. UH-ival in America.
O'Connor will piubaluy leave by the Aic.dia on
Monday v. .eK, r. turning via Loudon, lie came
back horn -Newcastle last night after a very
" plea* visit, am; slate, that llanlau has en
dently nnoroveti, but that be shall consider him
■ self to have fallen oil very much ii Haitian can
. t-.-.t I. un. Should Kemp ever visit America
: O.'Conooi expresses himself as ready to row liim,
■ sail also as being willing to row tne champion lv
J-iifilaed. _.-. •
I- AS-TWEE TO THE SAME.
In answer to the above, the sporting edi
tor of the Empire, who keeps well posted
on O'Connor's doings, remarks:
' Ids rather makes it loo* »* If the report that
.Kemp and O'Conuor had > latched to low at
San Francisco in March « j Ty ainey. Itispos
y slble Hint ilie sam" man v f .atiieit.il tue lion
~ n.at ...nian and O'Couiio£ _id been 111.1.01100 for
. SSCK.O a side is responslLH 101 the O'Connor
ii. i;i I' __;;>. .'
•...- The celebrated oar.i. -in Edw',._ Jan.an
has discovered, or thinks he has, the coining
' oarsman of the century. His name is Barry
Darke He comes from Lake Slmcoe, in the
. County of York, is 25 years of age and weighs
21. "i i ounds. He certainly is a most likely
• : looking man. He is to be handled by Mr.
Hainan and a syndicate of Toronto gentle
men. Ho will be in Toronto on November
■ Ist, and will spend the winter in the city.
His whole life has been spent on the water.
The Pioneer Boat Club has elected the
: following officers: B. 11. McDonnell,
' . President; Vf. C. Espy, Vice-President; It.
J. E spy. Secretary; J. P. McDonnell,
Treasurer; William Ellis, Sergeant-at-Arms ;
•M. Stokes, Captain; li. Leahy, Vice-Cap
*'. tain; Trustees— ltobert Crowley, J. Bren
; iian and M. Long; Delegates to the Pacific
X wing Association, W. C. Espy, J. T.
.-_- Sullivan and John Stanton.
. . Tbe Corintnian Yacht Club will wind up
■its 'season's yachting next Saturday by a
: dance at the club-house. The craft will
; "dress ship" and the ladies will be enter
. tamed aboard during the afternoon.
■ The Dolphin Boating Club will give its
■ thirteenth annual ball at Saratoga Hall, on
. Saturday evening, October 25th.
Frank Cooley, the five-mile runner, is laid
up with a .-sprained ankle, the result of too
11, any challenges.
THE BOXING TOURNAMENT.
As a means of debarring all but members
cf the Olympic Club from witnessing the
coming boxing tournaments the following
' order has been issued to members:
Dear Sir: Yon are advised that this tourna
—: n.eut will. Ie held for the special amusement
... and Insi ruction or members oi tins club. Youare
aware thai these events are expensive and lhe
- club cannot afford 10 throw them open to the
• public. "No iuviuitlons inert-fore will lie issued,
"and members are requested to keep this nonce
iv view, particularly as the tournament will ex
tend over a period of weeks.
. Uentlemeo -who (from this date up to tbeSlli
ot .November) may apply for membership under
. the usual conditions will be admitted as guests
-"of the club.
' It 19 necessary that our membership should be
incieased, and unless we conserve our entertain
ments we ate not likely to gain tbe desired lv
. crease. 1 am. dear sir, etc .
V,. li. ilni ii.way, Secretary O. A. C.
• Parson Davie, has almost decided upon
. basing Irving Hall for the catch-as-catcli
.can wrestling in .'..-li between McLeod ami
; Mclnerney. The contest will take place
sometime in the latter part of this month,
. and in all probability Mclnerney will redeem
-. his lost laurels when Mc meets Jlc.
■ Boutani and Coolcy defeated Mc Arthur
and Kelly best two out of three games of
- hand-ball yesterday at the Olympic Club
PRAISE FOB TIM: OLYMPICS.
The. Olympic Club received a lengthy dis
.. patch yesterday from E. A. Ilix, its Vlce
• -President, who Is nowiu Washington, 1). C,
stating that Owens made a grand race and
lowered the amateur record for 100 yards in
good stylo and that Walter Scott of the
- Olympic Club was appointed delegate to tho
Amateur Athletic Union. Mr. Bix inci
ydentally remarked in the dispatch that the
■> games held on tins Coast are better managed
• than those in the East.
The Directors of the Interstate Coursing
' Association met last evening and congratu
lated the committee which had: been ap
pointed to collect prizes for the great meet
ing which will be held at Merced next
month, for their untiring effoits and the
success achieved. The Directors are prom
ised further financial assistance from patrons
of the sport, and they have every reason to
believe that the first prize will be raised
from -."ion to $1000 before the "drawing" of
dogs will take' place. -<■ '_.*_.■
Abe I Willis, a feather-weight pugilist of
Australia, is coming to this country to meet
George Dixon, the colored champion.
The Sydney Athletic Club has offered a
on rse of £2500 for a fight between doe God
dard and Peter Jackson. The latter will
give no attention to the "defi" until he has
returned from his sparring tour through the
Billy Murphy, who was defeated by Al
bert Griffiths ("Young Grtflo") on Septem
ber 3d last, is about to return to this coun
try. After tlie contest he posted £500 to
fight (iritfo a return mutch, but the latter
failed to cover the money.
A letter from Australia says that the battle
for the light-weight championship between
George Dawson of Queensland and Billy
Maher of Sydney was very exciting, the
light lasting 1 hour 11 minutes. ".
Professor William Miller, the wrestler
and boxer, and Duncan C. Boss have formed
a combination. The former is lecturing on'
physical culture through the colonies, while
Duncan exhibits his medals and trophies to
the congregation. No admission fee is
charged, but after '•the performance" the
hat is passed around.
Owen Sullivan, who recently defeated Jim
Hall in Australia, has backing to match
him against any middle-weight in America,
England or Australia for from __200 to £500.
There is no doubt that Sullivan would be
accommodated if he should happen to be
in New Orleans about this time.
CRAFT AND GUILD.
Success of .he Retail Shoe Clerks
in Early Closing.
Carpenters and Joiners About to Establish a
Labor Bureau — Blacksmiths Met at
Half Way by the Bosses.
The Retail Shoe Clerks' Association held
a largely attended and enthusiastic meeting
at B'nai B'rith Hall last night Joy was on
the faces of all members as reports were
made showing that the early-closing move
ment is meeting with the most pronounced
The air rang with cheers as the commit
tees Irim Sixth street reported store after
store on the street had closed last evening at
7 o'clock. It was found that all the stores
on Sixth street bad closed at that hour, ac
cording to promise. The street has been
picketed and ill be closely watched that no
dealer gees back on the proposition of early
The Committee en Agitation reported an
other triumph for the association when it
informed the members that Kaufman on
Market street had promised to close early.
On receiving ibis information". the associa
tion ordered the boycott on Kaufman's store
to be raised.
The Visiting Committee will call on the
few remaining stores on Kearny street which
have not fallen into line, and also on the
leading stores on Folk street. In the mean
time the association requests all shoe clerks
in the city to join its ranks either in person
or by letter.
Resolutions of sympathy were adopted
and ordered transmitted to the family of tho
late Mr. Loomis, of the firm of Hayes &
___I-FE_-TEUS A>'l> JOIKKBS.
The President of the ___pse_l Grand
I ■ .!;;»• Censured.
The Carpenters' and Joiners' Union. Xo.
183, met at K';,ai B'rith Hall and initialed
A resolution was adopted censuring John
McCartney of Oakland Union, President of
the lapsed district council, for incompe
tency and neglect of duty. Some time ago
the unions throughout the State agreed to
form a Grand Lodge. That body was tem
porarily organized, but its President after
ward failed to call it together for perma
nent organization until the time for tho
election of officers bad expired. For this
reason the vole of censure was passed.
A committee of the union will meet on
Wednesday night to devise ways and means
to establish a labor bureau on Market
street, winch shall also be the headquarters
of the carpenter, and joiners in the city. A
ball will be given In ll'nai 15'iitb Ball ou
November 6th in aid of tils'- movement.
The committee having in charge the sub
ject matter of the union's entering the Fede
rated Trades reported that such action
should be taken. The union will come to a
final decision on the subject at its next
meeting. ■■.*»..'-■'.'■■-.•--'• ,; >ay
11l 1 1 -'11 i; li-' Union.
With four initiations last evening the
Ilorse-shoers' and Blacksmiths' Union now
has 128 members in good standing. The un
ion decided to give only two. weeks' further
time to those members who have not yet
paid their initiation fees and dues, 'lhe
meeting was addressed by Delegates Smith
and Grambartli of the Federated Trades on
union principles. Committees having in
charge the unionizing of shops throughout
the city presented very encouraging reports
showing that the bosses are willing to meet
the men half way.
Box Sawyers anal Nailers.
Five candidates were Initiated at a meet
ing of the Box Sawyers' and Nailers' Union,
held at 507 Mission street; but the principal
business transacted was the second reading
of a new constitution and by-laws. The
union has been in existence only one year,
and has grown so rapidly that It is now en
titled to four delegates in the Federated
The Plasterers' Union initiated five can
didates and were addressed by Delegates Vf.
J. Boy ley and D. A. Dobson of Uklab, who
are in this city to confer with the union re
garding tne plastering work to be done on
the new asylum at Uklab. During the ses
sion of the union four bosses called to secure
help for work they bad on hand.
I'niteil .vni.'nt Associates.
Statement of payments made to date; a
splendid record. All liabilities fully and
promptly met from the beginning to the
present at small expense to members. Over
six years of unparalleled success. Benefits
and insurance to members upon the fraternal
and CO-operative plan at the lowest possible
rates, at actual cost. The order worked
.o'elv in the interest of the members. Five
hundred and thirty-nine matured coupons
paid to living members to October 1, 1800,
laid since October I. IS! 10, as follows:
Allella It. I.use. 18 Essex St., S. ¥.. Pal $625
Hr. F. v. Lonlgo, 748 Pine St., 8. V., Cal 625
J. O. Brown. S. F., Ctai 625
w. 11. Scliiii'..:.-, 19 Perry st, S. P., Cal 625
Mrs. 11. Wilzeinaii, 561 Hoaaanl st , S. I •'.,
Cal *, 625
Maria L. Wede), 609 Urceuwlch St., S. 1.,
•lames IV. Lindsay, 1561 Seventh st., Oak
land, Cal 625
Mariran-t Hart, 12'/. Kidley st., 8. P.. Cal.. 600
William Simpson, 812 Twenty-fourth St.,
S. F.. dl. 250
Henry Bebloen, 10 Scotland st.,S. "•'., Cal.. 600
•Install Wins;. Sulsuii, Cal 855
_-lneta'-si_ death losses paid to October 1,
1880, aggregating 357,500
Paid since to John Foley, 532 Bryant st,
S. P.. Cal., ou the death of Lizzie Foley 625
Total death losses .'. 68,125
Total payments to date $ 384. 375
In this order the principles of endowment
and death benefit are practically applied in
the most economic and careful manner. It
is the people's order and is bound to
Prosper. - ' ■<- *p
Turned Up All -tight.
A small boy, Cecil, son of 1). L. Cecil,
agent of the Southern Pacific Company at
Delano, who left bis home on tiie Sill inst.
and wandered far away without the knowl
edge of bis parent thereby causing tiiem
great alarm, turned up all right at Fourth
■nd Townsend street?, where lie reported
for duty as telegraph operator.
A I.liieninii'fl Fall. .
Edward Brooks, a lineman employed by
the Telephone Company, broke both In. lie.
of his left leg yesterday by a fall' from a
laddt-r while repairing a wire in the Califor
Children Cry for. Pitcher's Castoria.
" * .]
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When S-tehad Children, she gave them Castoria.
auU 3y SaTuTh
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO- TUESDAY. OCTOBER 14;i890-EIGHT PAGES.
" The Still Alarm" Crowds the
Auditorium of the California.'
A Pretty and Picturesque Performance of "lhe
Brigands " at the Baldwin— New
Edition of the Slipper."
The novelty of the title and the interest
felt generally iii a drama connected with
modern every-day life drew a very full at
tendance to the New California last evening
to see Joe Arthur's " The Still Alarm."
This peculiarly constructed drama may be
accepted lo mark the difference between the
time when Frank Chanfrau made a sensa
tion by playing " Mose " and the present
day, when the improved " fire " sys
tem gives such a character as Jack
Mauley (Mr. Harry Lacy) pretty much the
same important position in the estimation
of a theater audience as the red-sliirted New
York fireman enjoyed before the advent of
•'steamers." We think, however, the Chan
frau epoch was more picturesque than tlio
present one. There was more muscle and
less machinery; more personal daring and
less horse-flesh and steam ; more devil-may
care recklessness and self-saciifice, and
a fire-plug literature that has become
historic. The greater protection to life and
property under the present conditions does
not, of course, enter into the "romance" of
the comparison. Mr. Atthur's drama, how
ever, meets the necessities of the lime, and
has a significance and an interest of its own,
tame a. that interest may be in some par
ticulars. The drawing act of the piece is, of
course, the third one, the Central Fire Sta
tion, New York City, where the methods of
the modern system are presented with realis
tic fidelity. The steam fire-engine is perfect
in all its arts: the two milk-white horses
are as docile as kitten 3. They come at the
bidding of llanlev, and take sugar from bis
hand, and when he sounds the gong they
range themselves at the pole of the "ma
sheen" with a celerity that shows perfect
training. The "force" that, in the loft
above, iiave been singing themselves to
sleep with quartets, "Good Nights," etc., are
as alert as possible, and are at their posts
before the last vibration of the gong has
ceased; and the dash of the J 'steamer" from
the engine-house, leaving its fiery trail be
hind, i. most exciting. We do ml know
where to place Syksey that the Mose
of old times used to ask to "lake
de butt," unless it may be Tony (Mr. 11.
Davis), an old fireman who hangs about the
station, takes all sorts of liberties, and whose
chief business appears lo be "working the
growler," in other words, logging in dinner
cans of beer. Around this third act Mr.
Arthur has clustered the usual melo
dramatic incidents. Jack Manley is the
proposed victim of John Bird, alias
Gorman (Mr. Frank Koberts), with a
besotted tool called Doc Wilbur (Mr.
Joseph Wilkes), but ho downs them
all at last, as he is bound to do. There is a
good deal of business In the piece that is
the reverse of "still"; for instance, iv the
second act, when Jack Manlev wishes to get
alter Bird, who has escaped from the Man
ley home, he seizes a chair and demolishes a
large window-sash in a way that would
make a glazier's heart tlad, and leaps
through the opening into the street. "The
Still Alarm" is a fine gallery piece, and in
that direction will be the chief draught.
" Tin. Brigßmls."
.Tace'iies Offenbach's "The Brigands."
with 11. S. Leigh's libretto, prcseuted by W.
T. Carleton's Opera Company at the Bald
win last evening, was honored by a full
house. It abounds In some of tho best
music ever scored by this eminent composer
of light opera and gives many opportunities
for good acting. Miss Clara Lane as Fiorella,
the brigand F.il-'.o'app_.'s daughter, was
arch aud piquant and sang her nUinl iers
with more than usual effect She
lias a genuine feminine sympathy
for every good-looking man sho
meets aud this sympathy rather inter
feres with the old man's business of brig
andage, because she gives rich, good-looking
strangers the tip and enables them to escape
from the clutches of himself and his gang.
Miss Jeaunie Winston, as Fragoletto, a
young farmer, who, by the power of Fio
rella's charms, leaves bucolic pursuits for
the throat-cutting trade with the brigands,
i resented a fine appearance and did some
remarkably- good acting. There aro
few ladies on the stage who can
"wear the breeches" of the sterner
sex with .0 much ease and effect as Miss
Winston. She lias the figure for such a dis
guise, and is never awkward in it. Mr. C.
A. Bigelow did the comic as I'ietro, the
brigand chief's lieutenant. Mr. Carleton as
the chief, Falsacauua, demeaned himself in
his usual masterly way, both as to singing
and acting, In the second act he sang
Moil y's song, " The Three Beggars,
and gave admirable expression to it.
A very fine curtain was that at
the conclusion of the first act, "the
mountain pas. scene," the haunt of the ban
dits. The same opera will be repeated this
evening. On account of many requests ami
the great success of "The Mikado" and
'■Dorothy." Mr. Carleton has decided to re
peat the first named on Thursday evening
and the second on Friday, "ihe Brigands"
will lie given all the other nights and at the
Saturday matinee. -'. y .
Tim New "Crystal Slipper."
The matinees cf "The Crystal Slipper"
have been crowded to the doors every week,
and when it was made known that anew
edition would bo put on, including features
particularly attractive to the juvenile popu
lation, so great was the demand for seats for
the Saturday matinee that it was found
necessary to give an extra matinee on
Wednesday next. With commendable gen
erosity the management have invited to this
matinee the inmates of the orphan asylums
in this city. All the novelties so interesting
to children will be presented, including tbe
nursery rhymes divertisemeuts and the baby
songs and games of the inmates of
the big shoe in which the old
woman of infantile fiction lived. Next Sun
day night will bee the last performance of
"The Crystal Slipper" in San Francisco.
Nest Monday morning* the big company,
with its car-loads of scenery, properties and
wardrobe, will depart for Portland in its
own train, which is now on the tracks wait
ing for it. Next season Manager David
Henderson will come here with a production
which, it possible, - will be superior to the
present one, and for two years after that,
by arrangements made by Minager Ilay
nian before he left for the East, the great
extravaganzas of the Chicago Opera House
will be shown to San Francisco in all their
entirety and gorgeousness.
At ih- Oilier il. .1, is.
"A Trip to Chinatown" will be played at
the Bush-street all this week, and be suc
ceeded by Mr. James A. Heme. in "Hearts
This is tho last week of the "Bells of
Ilasleniere. " at the Alcazar. " VVoman
Against Woman" will follow.
■Life in Paris" concludes at the Tivoli at
the end of this week. "The Bed Bird" on
October 20lh. _______ . y-y
Mr. Frank McKee, Mr. Hoyt's colleague
in tho management of his farce-comedies,
has been suffering slight indisposition, but
is now convalescent.
JOINED THE MAJORITY.
"Old Jimmy" Tense, lhe First White
. Settler, Drowned.
James Pease, who appeared in the recent
Admission day parade, and attracted much
attention as the oldest living white settler in
this State, was then viewed by the public
for the last time. His remains were recov
ered from a slough at tiedwoOd City yester
day. It appears that while stepping from a
sail-boat Into a skit)', he fell into the water,
sank and remained beneath the surface, lie
ing unable to extricate himself from the
mud. His body was recovered several
hours later and placed in the care of tho
Coroner of ltcdwood City. Although
nieagerly educated. Pease had a clear re
membrance of all the circumstances con
nect! d with his advent on this Coast, sev
enty-two years before his death.
"Old Jimmy," as the deceased was famil
iarly called, was burn on the Orkney Islands
in 17!>«. When 11 years of , age ho ran away
to sea, and after an adventurous career on
the briny deep landed :on the peninsula of
Verba Buena. From here he marched south
through the wild and unexplored regions
until ho reached the present site of Wood
site, San Mateo County. At the Santa Clara
Mission he instructed the natives bow to use
carpenteiing tools and to construct abodes
and agricultural implements.' Among other
foreigners be was arrested in 1840 and takeu
by Mexican authorities on the bark Gober
nador Giispu/.eoiiiini, and after being tried
for conspiracy was released at Tenic.
Then he returned to lijs home in the red-
WOods, among which he has since led the
quiet life of a farmer, lie was over 92 years
of age at the time of his death. -
A machine for king shoe-strings out of
paper is a recent Philadelphia invention. ,
i -. ■ ... - -.-••;...'■'
__kutki.l-.g lias Hie oniy reliable methods to
Cl -elective sight. 421 Kearuy eel. * •/'
Bis Sympathetic Nam™ and His Early
Those who saw much of Abraham Lincoln during
the latter years of his life were greatly Impressed
with the expression* of profound melancholy his
face always wore in repose. , - .'«.
Mr. Lincoln was of a peculiarly sympathetic and
kindly nature. These strong characteristics in
fluenced, very happily, as It proved, his entire
political career. They would not seem at first
glance, to be efficient aids to political success: but in
the peculiar emergency which Lincoln, in, the
providence of God, was called to meet, no vessel of
common clay could possibly havo become the
"chosen or tho Lord."
Those acquainted with him from boyhood knew
that early griefs tinged his whole lire with sadness.
Ills partner in the grocery business at Salem was
"Uncle" Wily Green of Tallnla, HI., who used at
night, when the customers were few, to hold the
grammar white Lincoln recited his lessons.
It was to his sympathetic ear Lincoln told the
story of his . love lor sweet Ann Botiidge; and be,
in return, offered what comfort he could when poor
Ann died, and Lincoln's groat heart nearly broke.
"After Abb died," says "Uncle" Hilly, "on stormy
nights, when the wind blew the rain against the
roof, Abu would set tbar in the grocery, his elbows
on bis knees, his race in bis hands, and the tears
runnin' through his fingers. I hated to see him feel
bad, an' I'd say, 'Alio don't cry': an' he'd look up
an' say, 'I can't help it, Bill, the rain's a fallln' on
her."* . ->..'_ . <- -
There are many who can sympathize with this
overpowering grief, as they think of a lost loved
one, when "the rain's a faliin' on her." What adds
poignancy to the grief sometimes Is the thought
that the lost one might have been saved.
Fortunate, indeed, is William Johnson of Corona,
L. 1., a builder, who writes June 28, I__'o: "Last
February, on returning from church one night, my
daughter complained of haviug a pain in her ankle.
The p.. in gradually extended until her entire limb
was swollen ami very painful to the touch. We
called a physician, who, after careful examina
tion, pronounced it disease of the kidneys of
long standing. All we could do, did not seem to
benefit her until we tried Warner's Safe Cure: from
the first she commenced to improve. When she
commenced taking It she could not turn over In
bed, and could just move her baud-; a little, but to
day she is as well as she ever was. I believe I owe
the recovery of my daughter to its use."_ it
HOH.HEHRT H. HARKHAH
Republican Nominee for Governor.
HON. VV. W. MORRW,
- On ills return from the National Capital, and
HON. CEORCE A, KNICHT,
... AT Ti11.. ...
Corner of Eddy and Jones Streets,
TUESDAY, . . OCTOBER 14, 1890.
Galleries reserved for Ladies anil their
IRWIN c. STUMP, Chairman
Republican State Central Committee.
O. F. Bassktt, Secretary. ______ 3t
GEO. H. SANDERSON.
KECULAK KEIT lII.ICAN NOMINEE.
___ 9 -? 6 ? ___
DR. C.C. O'DONNELL,
Scratch mr Ticket anil Vote for Him.
TRIED AND TRUE!
FERRAL FOR" CONGRESS!
Always the Friend of the Feo.ile.
NEVER A TOOL OF CORPORATIONS!
See That Ills Name i* on Your Ticket.
oc7 cod 1 -it*
C. S. LAUMEISTER,
REGULAR REPUBLICAN NOMINEE.
John D. Siebe,
REGULAR REPUBLICAN NOMINEE.
REGULAR DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE
T. I. O'BIMEIV.
J. XI. WIDBER.
REGULAR REPUBLICAN NOMINEE,
ocl 4 td
FOR POLICE JUDGE,
REGULAR REPUBLICAN NOMINEE.
■ ■ ocl 4 111
FOR CITf AND COUNTY ATTORNEY,
JOHN H. DURST.
REGULAR REI"UI!LIC..N NOMINEE.
. licit til
J. C. B. HEBBARO,
REGULAR REPUBLICAN NOMINEE FOR
- JUDGE OF TIIE M I'l ■::; mm; COURT
"■"•••* (Long Term). OCI4 til
FOR THE ASSEMBLY, 820 DISTRICT,
GEO. 33. Xj'E.'%A7H3.
- REGULAR KE-'IiIaI.IOAN NOMINEE.
- - ■ ' t ocl'J td ...
HENRY CLAY HALL, ,
. ... .Knit. .. . ■
State Superintendent of • I'ulilic Instruction.
- . . i or in td . .
FOR JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT
JOHN A. WRIGHT,
Nominee of the inner., tie Kef mm I'aity*
Retell to any respectable member of tho bar. .
. . ' -■■ ocll *2bf
FOR CITY AND county ATTORNEY,
HARRY T. CRESWELL,
.;•*? DEMOCRATIC * NOMINEE. ■::
■ . -" ■': ■■ ocll '.'-It
FOR TAX collector, -
:-. (INCUMBENT)* ■
REGULAR Rl'l'l !'.!..< ...V NOMINEE.
on 11 til ■.. '•' ■- i
for judge OFTHE SUPERIOR court
austin A. sanderson, y
REGULAR ; DEMOCRATIC.. .NOMINEE.
y ;yy y oeUi! " -
_ _ ,; POLITICAL. ■_y
OFFICE OF THE
Registrar of Voters
City and County of San Francisco
NOTICE IS HERKBY GIVEN THAT THE
XI Hoards or Precinct Registration for the General
Election to be held on TV BSD AY, the .lb day of No-
vember, A. D. 1890. will meet In their respective pre-
cincts for the registration of voters aud snch other
purposes as are prescribed by law on Tuesday, Oc-
tober 14, 1 890. from 9 o'clock a. m. until ill p. x.
dally for five (5) consecutive days, until and Includ-
ing SATURDAY, October 18, 1890. on -aV-irCH day
am. KKui.vrn .thin- <-i.i_.ks. All electors who have
not been registered for said ueneral Election are
hereby invllud to present themselves for registra-
Such Boards of Precinct Registration will sit as
above for the purpose of registering all legal and
qualified voters residing in their precincts who have
not registered at the office of the Registrar of Vot-
ers since August 0. 1890.
Any person falliug to register at tbe office or tha
Registrar or at the Hoard of I'reclnct Registration
of the precinct in which he resides will be debarred
the privilege or voting at such election.
lv accordance with Section ai of iho "Act to Reg-
ulate tho Registration of Voters," etc., tho folloav-
ing places have been secured for the sessions of the
Board or Precinct Registration.
Tho same places have also been procured tor poll-
ing places at the ensuing election
Registration and Polling Places.
ELECTIGN, NOVEMBER 4, 1890.
Twenty-ninth A Knell-lily District-
Precinct l-Electlon booth, S. side lsuslist.,*vf. of
Montgomery. - - .
I'reclnct 2—326 Hush st. _.V__ :<*
Pre luct :.— Hit Leldesdorll st.
l'recluct 4— 103 Hailcck st.
Precluci s— bio Mission St.
I'reclnct 6—47 Kcner st.
I'reclnct 1—126 Howard St.
Precinct 8—414 Folsoni st.
Precincts— 4ll Main st.
l'reciuct 10—104 Harrison St.
Thirtieth Assembly District.
rrecinct I— N \v. corner Second and Jessie sts.
l'recinct '_'— 667 .Mission st. -
Precinct ;.— «'_: Neav .Montgomery st.
Precinct 4—134 i-irstst.
l'recinct 5—51.41/.. Howard st.
Precinct 6—606 Howard st.
l'recluct 7—665 ll. .ward st.
Precinct B—Bl4 first st. .
l'recinct 9—lo Clementina St.
Precinct 10— Second st.
Precinct 11—127 Third st.
Precinct 13—313 Third st.
I'reclnct 13—37 Stanley place. - ".'
Thirty-first .s.-mbla- District,
I'reclnct 1 — 106 Jackson St., west or Davis.
I'reclnct 2— Election booth, corner Oregon and
Precinct 3-202 Clay st.
l'reciiut 4- Election booth. _.W. corner Commer-
cial ami Druinm sts.
Precinct 5— 406 Jackson st.
irecinct 6—625 Washington It.
l'recinct 7-712 Washington st-"' "..'■ .
Precinct 8—612 Commercial st.
_ Precinct 9—1116 Calilornia St.
Precinct 10— 513 finest.
Precinct 11— 516 Hush st.
Precinct 12—515 Hush st.
Precinct 13—321 Grant avo.
0-- Thirty-seconil Assembly District.
Precinct 1-51 _ Vallejo st.
I'reclnct '.'-Election booth, Yali_.o St., bet. Bat-
ter. and Front.
Precinct 3—3 l*',:, Broadway.
Prccluct 4—441 Green St.
l'recinct 5—919 Montgomery St.
l'recinct 6—1230 Dupont St.
Precinct 7—535 Green St.
Precinct 8-1233 liupont St.
Precinct 9— 14121 A l'owell st.
Precinct 10—1317 Powell st.
Precinct 11—814 Jackson st.
Precinct 12—1103 Powell St.
Precluct 13-102 H. Clay st.
Precinct 11—910 Powell St.
l'recinct 15—620 Hush st.
Precluct 16-520 Powell St.
Thirty-third Assembly District.
Precinct 1—1327 Sansome st.
Precinct 2—1324 Kearny St.
l'recinct 3—20 Lafayette place.
Precinct 4-503 Union St.
Precinct 5-702 Montgomery avo.
Precluct 6—631 Union st.
l'recinct 7— 816 Fllbertst.
Precinct -715 Filbert St.
l'reciuct 9—1603 Mason st.
Precluci 10-1023 Pacific st.
Precinct 1 1— sw. cor. Mason and Jackson sts.
l'recinct 12— Election booth. SW. comer Clay and
Preeiuct 13— Election booth. SE. cor. Taylor and
Thirty-fourth Assembly District.
I'reclnct 1-2105 Stockton st.
Precinct 2—131 Francisco st.
Precinct 3—434 Greenwich St.
l'recluct 4—601 Lombard St.
Precinct 5—427 Francisco St.
Precinct 6—715 Lombard St.
Preelnct 7-1 106 Union st.
•Precinct 8-1701 Hyde st.
Precinct 9—1325 I .aclltc St.
I reclnct 10— NE. cor. Jackson and Leavenworth
I'reclnet 11 — Railroad office, SW. cor. Clay and
Precinct 12—1002 Hyde st. ■•' • - '
' Precinct 13— Election booth, cor. Bash and Leav-
enworth sis. _. -
.Thirty-firth Assembly District.
Precinct 1— 25 Stockton place, off Stockton St.,
bet. Po''..and Sutler sis.
- Product 2— S.W. cor. Julia place and Geary st.
Precinct 3— 208 Stevenson st.
I'reclnct 4—706 Mission st.
Pieclnct 5—753 Mission st,
Prcciut t6— Mlnnast. '■'_ .-.-:
Precinct 7— Everett st. '
Precinct 8—274 Tehama St.
Precincts— 2o7 Tehama st.
Precluct 10—777 F01..0m st-
Precinct 11— SW. cor. Clara and Bitch sts.
Piocln.t 12—709 Harrison st.
l'reciuct 13—429 Fourth St.
Precinct I job Bryant St.
Tin. ..v-sixth Assembly District.
Precinct 1—423 i'ost st. '
.cm. . 2—310 _______ st.
Precinct 3— 126 O'Farreli st.
Precinct 4 -36 Eddy st.
l'reciuct — Metropolitan Temple, Jcssle-st en-
l'reclricr 6—37 Firth St.
l'recinct 7-109 FUlhst.
Precinct 8-812 Howard St.
Pieclnct 9—BlB Howard St.
Precinct 10—223 Firm it,
Preelnct 11-237 Fl in st.
Precinct 13— Foisomst.
Precinct 13—360 Fourth st.
Precluci 14—201 Perry st.
Thirty-seventh Assembly District.
Precinct 1—514 Post st.
Precinct 2—3 Martha place, oil Geary St., east ot
"precinct 3-1 52 Eddy St.
l'recinct 3—152 Faldv st.
1-recinct 4-151 Eddy it.
l'recluct 5—416 Stevenson St.
ITecluct 6—427 Stevenson St.
Precinct 7— 445 Jessie St.
Precinct 8-928 Howard st.
FreClDCt9— _£ Howard st. ■'■' ■ -
Precinct 10-92 . .inward st.
rrecln.t 11-215 sixth st.
Prccluct 12-3051.. Sixth at,
l'recinct 13-312 Firth st.
Precinct 14—331 sixth st.
Precinct 15—441 Sixth it.
I'reclnct 16-921 Harrison St.
Thirty-eighth Assembly District.
I'reclnct 1—520 Geary st.
ITecluct 2-504 Leavenworth St.
Precinct 8— bii'.. Geary at.
Precinct 4—421 Jones st.
l'recluct — 114 Turk st.
Preeiuct 6—134 Golden Gate are.
Precinct 7-3 Seventh st. ■>. ....
Precinct 8-23 Seventh st.
Precinct 9—10117 Mission st.
Precinct 10— NX. cor. Russ and Howard sts.
Precinct 11— 579 Mlnnast.
Precinct 12—1007 Howard St.
Precinct 13-1035 Howard st.
Precinct 14—106*% Foisomst.
Precinct 15—343 sixth st. >
Thirty-ninth Assembly District.
Precinct — SW. corner Hyde and Post sts.
I'reclnct 2— Election booth, Hyde and Geary sts.
Precinct 3-603 Kills st.
Precinct 4—203 Loav- nwortb St
I'reclnct 5— 134 L. Turk si.
Frecinct 6— Election booth. McAllister St., frout
City Hall. __.
l'recinct 7—1189 Market St.
I'reclnct 1173 Mission st.
Product 9—621 Natoma st.
Prccluct 10-1146... Howard st
ITecluct 11—0 Kausch st. .
l'reciuct 12—1:15 Langton St.
precinct 13-1126 Harrison St.
I'reclnct 14—1125 Harrison St.
Fortieth Assembly District.
rrecinct I—9lB Geary st
Prccluct 2—700 Eddy st.
Preelnct 721 Larkln st
Precluct 4—501 Turk st.
Precinct 5-401 ... MeAillsterst ,:
: Product 6—217 I'olk st •
ITecluct 7—109 Hayes St.
Precinct 8—129 Eleventh st.
Precinct 9-1329 Market st
I'reclnct 10-52 Eighth st.
Precinct 11-1303 Mission st.
Precinct 12—202 Eighth St.
Precluct 13—349 Ninth st.
Precinct 14 -Election booth, West side Ninth St.,
north or Folsom. .
Precinct -231 Tenth st
I'reclnct 16—1322 Harrison st.
l'recinct 17—1239 Folsom st.
Forty-first Assembly District.
Precluct 1— 2915 Lnrkln st. ">• ' ._ '
I'reclnct 2—1231 Grecu st.
precinct 3-1 1 i Pacific St. .
Precluct 4-- 1922 I'oikst
Precluct s— Election booth, Larkln St., bet. Clay
Prccluct 6— 1711 .sacramento st
l'recinct 7— 1705 Polk St.
l'recinct 8— 2027 I'oikst.
Precluct 9-2207 Polk St.
I'reclnct 10-3021 Laguiia st.
Precinct 11— NE. cor. of Chestnut and Fillmore
Precinct 13—31 13 Fllimorest.
- Precinct 13— Election boolh, Jackson and Buch-
I'reclnct 14— Election booth, N'E. corner of Sacra-
mento and Fillmore streets. * ■ - a
Precinct 15— SE. cor Steiner and Sacramento sts.
Precinct 16—2110 Dlvlsaderost. .•._:■•■_
I'reclnct 17—2931 Sacramento st.
ITecluct 18— Election booth, opposite 3221 Call-
ioruia| st.. near Central aye. _
. Foily --a-oml Assembly District.
Precinct 1—1407 Callrornlast
Precinct 2 — 14.19 Finest.
Precinct 3-1506 Franklin st ■
Precinct 4 —126 Fern aye. ■ j - ii. : -"_. .' ' : .'.. .V- -
Precinct s— Election booth, SE. cor. Geary and
Octavia sts. --- . - .- - .■__',■
Preelnct 6—1902 Buchanan st
I'reclnct 7— 1604 Laguna st <* y*as.*pa&
Product 8—1503 Geary st.
Precinct 9— 1901 FHlinoro st '■ - .-"-*':
Precinct 10—1803 Post St.
Precinct 11-1511 O'Farreli St. -• ".ry*
I'reclnct 12— NW. cor. Rush and Fillmore its.
Precinct 13— Hamilton Ilall, SW. cor. Geary and
Steiner sts. . ■ . .- ■■-■■■
- Precluct 11-1911 O'Farroll st. "-
Precinct 15— 1736 Devlsadero st
/ Precinct 16—1709 Devlsadero st
- , Precinct 17—203 Central aye.
Prccluct 18— N 1., cur. Oeary and Baker sts
. Product 19— 1304 Devlsadero st. -
Precluct 20— cor. Wood St. and Pt. Lobos aye.
> Precinct 21 -N. side Polut Lobos aye., bet. First
and Second ayes. . y
;-.'.-' Forty-third Assembly District.
Precinct I— Election booth, Franklin st., bet.
Golden Gate aye. and McAllister St.
Preelnct 2— 215 Fulton st. "-- - - '-"
- Precinct »— SW.cor. McAllister and Franklin its.
Precinct 4—1240 Fllimorest.
Product 5—1030 McAllister st. ■_."»_*.?
Precluct U— 9os Buchauau st. *yf_lP
_ '-'_ .-_..-— '..-■■; _ . '■ ■ ' ,-■-..
POLITICAL. , ''■
' Precinct 7—704 Lagnn* st. "
l-reciiict SIS Ua. St. ,
I'rt'Clncr »— 5-0 Lamina st.
Precinct 10— SW. cor. Buchanan and Hayes sts.
I'reclnct 11— 607 Laguna St. ■ .._...---
Precinct l'J-SL'l Weiisterst.
Preelnct 13—1434 Turk St. St3_;s___Bß__l
Precinct 14— 1613 Turk st.
Precinct 15— NW. cor. Hayes and Devlsadero sts.
Precinct 6-535 Lott St.
Forty-fourth Assembly District.
Precinct 1— 205.4 Twelfth at.
Precinct '-'— 1517 Howard st.
Precinct 3—4 Thirteenth st. P.,
Precinct 1600 Mission st. .
I'reclnct 5-1555 Mission st.
Precinct O— SE. cor. Market and Potter sts.
Precinct 7—lo Gough si.
Precinct 'Jin oak St.
Precinct 9— 1'.!5' _ Page st. :. - ■« e»
Precluct 10—1608 west Mission st.
Precinct 11—109 Valencia st. .
l'reciuct 12— 2X1 >_ Valencia st. ,'.. f. .'
Precinct 13—577 Suteeuthst.
Precinct 14—403 Noe St.
l'reciuct 15—16 Sanchez st.
Precinct 16— 493 Haight st
Precluct 17— 4'J1 Laguna st.
. l'recinct 18— Election booth, Webster and Fell sts.
* Precinct 19— 10-4 Oak st. . c
Precinct 20— steiner st. '■
Precinct 21—1217 Seventeenth St., bet. Diamond
and Eureka. • -
Precinct 22— If. Bide of Waller St., E. or Bt_rnyan.
Forty-fifth Assembly District.
Precinct 1—1047 Bryant st .
Precinct 2—2 Potrero aye.
Precinct 3—628 Florida st.
l'recinct 4—742 sixteenth St.. near Folsom.
Precinct s— ..lection booth. North side Fifteenth,
bet. Natoniiiand Howard sts.
Precinct 6-3008 Sixteenth st. near Valencia.
Precinct 7-1929 Jllssion st.
Precinct B— Election booth. North side of Seven-
teenth, bet. Mission St. aud Holt aye.
I'reclnct 9— Election booth. North side of Seven-
teenth St., bet Howard and Capp.
Precinct 10— Northwest cor. Eighteenth and
Valencia sts. ..--.-'_,....-
Precinct 1 1-2123 Mission St.
Prec-nct 12— 107 V.iionciasL
Frecinct 13—2241 Mission St.
Precinct 14— South side Nineteenth St., bet. How-
ard aud Capp sts. . -:.''■
Forty-sixth Assembly District,
Precinct 1—323 Bryant st.
Precinct 2—514 Secoud st ' •
Precinct 3—409 Brannau st,
Precinct 4—60 Zoe st.
Precinct 5—561 Bryant St.
Precinct 6 419 Hr.innan st
* Precinct 7—lo Uluxoinest.
Precinct B—lo3 Welsh st. ■**.-'
Precinct 9— 6 JO Sixth it
Precinct 10—6 lloardiuan place.
Pr.clnct 11— 601 sixth st
Precinct Southwest cor. of Center and Ken-
l'recluct 13— Northeast cor. Napa and Kentucky
sts. . ..;-_ - l i|l_tm ■ .*";"■■
Forty-seventh Assembly District.
Precinct 1—24 Georgia st.
Precinct 2— SW. cor. Louisiana and Sierra sts.
l'recluct 3— SW, cor. of Tennessee and Sierra sts.
l'recinct 4— NE. cor. of Nebraska and Volo sts.
l'recinct 5—7 Twenty-second st.
l'recluct 6— Election booth, York St., near Twenty-
I'reclnct 7—636 Twenty-second st
Precinct 8—403 Twenty-second St.
l'recinct 9— Election boolh, Folsoni St., near Twen-
Preeiuct 10—1123 Alabama st.
Preeiuct 11—209 Twenty St.
l'recluct 12— X side Columbia place, bet. Twenty-
seveuth anil Twenty-eighth sts. ....
l'recinct 13—3343 Mission st.
Precinct 14— Cherubuscost and Conrtland avo.
Precluct 15— > W. cor. Slllinian st. and San Bruno
Precinct 16— E. side Fifteenth aye., near P st.
l'recinct 17— SW. cor. Itailroad aye. and Paraguay
Frecinct 18— M St., bet Filth and sixth ayes.
l'reciuct 19—173 Kallroad aye.
Forty-eighth Assembly District.
rrecinct 1—2500 Mission st. .•_ *
rrecinct 2—2428 Mission st.
Precinct 3—1002 Valenciast.
Precinct 4—lool Twentieth st.
l'recluct s— s\V. cor. of Eighteenth and Sanchez
stieets. ' •
Product 6—937 Eighteenth st ' •'■ -
Precluct 7— W. cor. or Twenty-third and Dolores
Precinct B—loo7 Twenty-second st, cor. San Jose
Precinct 9—438 Twenty-third St.
Prccluct 10—2920 Mission St.
Precinct 11 — 1300 Valenciast.
lTeclnet 12— Twenty -ninth st., near Mission
Precinct 13—1231 Twenty-fifth st.
Precinct 14 — NW. cor. of . Twenty-eighth and
Precinct 15— cor. of Thirtieth and Church sts.
Precinct 16—1522 Twenty-fourth St.
I'reclnct 17 — Elizabeth st, bet Diamond and
Precinct 18— Mission st, near Randall (R. Slcotte).
Precinct 19— onuidaga st. and San Jose aye.
THOMAS .1. L. BIIILM*,.
oc4 lit Kecristrar of Voter..
4 LT. ELECTORS DESIRING TO VOTE AT THE
—A. geueral election to be hold Novecalier 4, 1890,
must lie registered regardless of any previous _.-.;.-»-
-tration. Registration lor the general election 'to
be held November 4. 1890. wilt commence at the
oihce of the Kegistrar uf Voters in the basement of
the new City llall on WEDNESDAY, August 6,
1800, and will continue until MONDAY, October
13, 1890, Inclusive. ortice hours from 0 a. m. to
9 p. v.
The registration of voters In the precincts will be
held from October 14, 1890, to October 18tb, In-
11 Is not Imperative to be registered at the new
City Hall, but It Is at the option oj the voter to reg-
ister at tbe new City Hall or at the Precluct Boards.
THOMAS J. L. SMILE-:. Registrar.
August 6. 1890. oc'J l_tt exSu
ON AND AFTER SATURDAY, SKIT. 13TH,
the Registration Oihce at the New City Ball wilt
'be MB i lroui 9 a. m. until I* p. m. (Sundays ex-
cepted). THOMAS J. L. SMILEY,
sul. l if Registrar of Voters.
J. M. LITCHFIELD,
lai'lmlilic'iiii Nominee for
San Francisco, San Mateo and Marin Counties,
--: v ■•_.- - ... -. .... oc4 td cod
SPECIAL NOTICE !
To Political Organizations and
Others. y ~
IN* ACCORDANCE WITH A UNANIMOUS ...so-
X lution, passed Friday, October 10, 1891', this
Council will take immediate and vigorous action
against any organization hiring Hands other than
ii.i -mi-era of the MUSICIANS' MUTUAL PRO-
TECTIVE UNION. omce— l2l Post St., Rooms 10
and 1 1. By order or the
Council of Federated Trade., of the Paciflc
Coast ocl'J 7i
They Say Umbrellas are Good Catholics
Because They Always Keep Lent.
But when it comes to keeping* the best
makes and the largest assortment no-
where will yon find Umbrellas as you
will at our store. Yesterday we un-
packed several cases of the latest style
and unique Novelties in English and
American sticks, Boiled, Bibbed and
Gloria Silks, Alpacas and Ginghams,
and they range in price from 50 cents
for a stronar knockabout— willing
to be loaned article— to $8 and $10 for
one that would cost you at least 50 per
cent more at any regular umbrella
house, who do not buy 'em as cheap and
in as large quantities as we do.
M. J. FLAVIN & CO.,
HEADQUARTERS FOR UMBRELLAS,
924 to 928 larM Street.
■ >--' -,-- •-
AGENTS FOB FALMEE, CLOGG &
CO. and AMASA LYON Celebrated
- CANES and UMBRELLAS.
ocl _ at -.
'. . :y ' — * ■ - - .
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AM : EN'TIRB
block ln the center at Baa Francisco, It is tils
model hotel of tho world. Fire and eart_qu___ -
proof. - lias nine elevators. Every room is lar^a,
light and airy. The ventilation la perfect. A _>..
and closet adjoin every room. I Ail room, are ea.f '
of access lroui broad, unlit corridors. Tun centra*
court, illuminated by eiectrlo light. its iimnea.a
t la . rum', broad balconies, carriage-way aud tropl-
i -I plants, are features ultnerto unknown m Anion-
can hotels. On. ta entertained on either the Aiajr- 1
lean or European plan. The restaurant li tha _.__»_
in the city. Secure rooms In advance by tol-jria...
in* nil. I'Ani'i; im i'a. i., -■
■ _io7C£ ■- - - ■ - San _?*i-iH-ci_,ci_. Ctl.
is;jiM_..n_3jireirfl . ''__
- J y -y , t_r-3 SuTuTli to i»i is
BALDWIN THEATER. 'M&
MR. AL llAYMAN.. ...... ....Lesseoand Proprietor
UK. ALFIctD UOUVIKR „ Manager
LAST WEEK OF THE FAMOUS
■W. T. CARLETON
OPERA o m: -P -A. -?"
To-NXGUTand Wednesday and Saturday Evenings
■ and Saturday Matinee,
. Offenbach's Jolly Opera.
With Great Cast, Correct Scenery.
Thursday Evening (by request)
Friday Evening (by request). DOROTHY
f Monday, October 20th, the Baldwin The-
ater will close for a brief period, during
NOTE, i which Mr. Harman will present at the
I grand opera HOUSE the greatest
(.sensation of the season, the
English Pantomime and Novelty Combine
GRAND OPERA-HOUSE. W$M
Under the personal direction of Mr. Al Hayman.
IMMENSE SUCCESS OF THE
■~p-] gel Edition.
America's Greatest Extravaganza
I Under the mauajieinent of Mr.
IS . - David Henderson.
All the Great Features and many
T „ F newoues.
SEE The Old Woman who Lived
in a Shoe.
I.AST SEE The Grand March of Knives,
Forks, Spoons and Dishes.
SEE The Dance l'Espagnole—
WEEK I Frasculla.
SEE The Dance Cliaracteristlque
Qualltz and Moranda.
•EXTRA M ATI NEK. WKDNESDAY.'
'LADIES, BEING THE CHILDItEN.: .
• " "
Monday Next, October SO— Great Sensation
Pantomime and Novelty Company.
Ml:, M. li. Li-AVii'i: ....Le_s.e_.ud i'roone.or
Hit. J. J. Gut is Manager
H OYT' S — r?,
: A. TRIP r.-VJ ':H.
: .:.;.- TO i 7-'*^. . i
: CHINATOWN I . :
MATINEE TO-JIOKKOW AT 3 F. H.
Next Week— Monday, October -Oth,
JA.I4E-S -A.. HERNB
.... nr ...
"HEARTS of O_A.K."
BEATS OX SALE THURSDAY.
NEW CALIFORNIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater in the World.
MR. Al. UAVMAN Lessee and Proprietor
MR. HARRY MANN Manager
Greet the Toiiular Actor,
A KE.VL FIRE ENGINE!
WHITE ARABIAN STEEDS!
THE GREATEST SCENES
IN MODERN LIFE!
Every Evening Matinee Saturday.
" ALCAZAR THEATER.
Wallcxrod a Stockwell. Lessees and Managers
All San Francisco is speaking; In Its I'raise.
THE SCENERY BEAUTIFUL,!
THE PLAY ELEGANT!
THE COMPANY SUPERB I
EAST WEEK LAST WEEK
LAST MATINEE SATURDAY !
Prices— 3sc, SOc and 75c.
Next Monday. October 20th.
Benefit Ushers, Door U eepers and Assistant
When will be presented
WOMAN ACAINST WOMAN.
In Preparatlon-THE MAGISTRATE.
KRELINU 8R05.. ....... .Proprietors and Managers
This (Tuesday) Evening. October 14th,
Anal During the Week,
Monday October 80th,
THE BED BIRDI
P-Pularj , rlces-25c and 50c.
RACES! RACES I RACES! ;
mE EVENT OF " HIE SEASON!
Grand Annual Races or the Trotting- Horse
Breealeis* Association for 18U0.
OCI'OIIEH UTH TO ISTH INCLUSIVE.
STAM.EOUL (2:12. i) AGAINST TIME,
SUNOL, MARGARET S, PALO ALIO.
Third Day— Tuesalay, October 14th.
1. 2:20 ______ Trotting, PUS. $1500.
2. Three-year-olal, l'nrse #500.
3. Special Trotting, I'urse $300.
4. Standard stakes. ...
Fourth Day— Wednesday, October 15th.
1. 2:30 CLASS. PACING. Purse $800
San Mateo Stock Farm names brh RUPEE
Souther Stock Kami names blk in PRINCESS ALICE
Haps Stock Farm names g GOLD MEDAL
2. FOUR-YEAR-OLD stakes; entrance $100, with
Palo Alto Stock Farm names blk LADY WELL
Pieasanton Stock Farm names .b m MARGARETS
3. -STANFORD STAKES,
Palo Alto Sioc. Farm's bm CORAL
4. STANDARD STAKES.
THt._sr.AY. October leili— Four-year-old Stakes,
2:30 class. $100 added. Yearling Stakes. Special
Race. standard Stakes.
Friday, October l?th— class. Purse $1500.
Two-year-old, Purse $500. Special race. Standard
SATi'iHi.av. October Free-for-all: trotting;
purse $1000. Three-year-old Stakes, 2:10 class,
$300 added. Special race. Standard Stakes.
>'. The Napa track is one ot the fastest in the
country, and Is in splendid shape.
STAMIiOUI. will start every day that ho is in con-
dition during the meeting to beat bis record.
Admission, 50 Cents.
Special train leaves Napa each day alter the races.
Faro for the round trip, *-'.
Jam P. Kerb, Secy. F. L. COOMBS. Pres't,
....OS ________ OF XKW....
PIEDMONT CABLE ROAD!
POPULAR OPEN-AIR CONCERTS !
....AT a P. M. 0N....
Saturdays, Sundays and Wednesdays.
....MCSIG 8Y.... ...
FIFTH I NFAI.TKY REGIMENT BAND
BITZAITS ORCHESTRA OF SOLOISTS!
Finest Scenic Cable-Ride on the Coatt
EHTERTAIHMENTO ANDHOT LUNCHES
THE KING'S DAUGHTERS, r=y
In Aid of the Fund for Homo for Incurables
lUVING lI AII., 139 POST STREET,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, Octo-
ber Mill. 15th anil Kith.
Tickets, SOc, admitting to Entertainment or Lunch.
. ■ ocI«3t« .-- . ■
MB. AND MKS. DREWS' DANCINO ACAD- »B
emy, 71 New Moatj;oraery st— New ar- SB
rangeiiieuts;. tuition reduced; dancing learned >■ »
at little cost; -.fills exclusively (bo^lnner.), L______i
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladles (beginners), Tue*.
days, Thursdays; soirees Saturday evenings; prirats
lessons dally. ■ . _-_ . de_!l-C
"Of all sad words of tongue or pen the
saddest are these, 'It might have been.'" .;
IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN
- A DURABLE, LIGHT-RUNNING
Instead or that cheaply made machine for which
good money was foolishly squandered. . .
liny a ••JDOMESTIC*' and enjoy your In-
vestment. .v:_v ■-.;•- -** : - ; -*- » *■*■ "
i J. W. EVANS, Cen'l Agent,
23 Post Stroot. :
■:■■ -■ ■•■■ .. sua 7p tt ...... ...— :.'.'_■'.
■.-<SV CHICHEETEa'S ENGLISH
>"~ Y^3 R£D CROSS DIAMOND BRAND.
•>) %^ *V . Safe, mm an- always Hlabifl. ' Ladle*, ask
I / ~ . tit Di-____ for _-_■•_- red mcta'.lto
((» *. ,4Y t' -vt-., nealeil with blue ribbon. Take ■<_> other,
| V V - '' J9 Bt - a 4c. (>tp» (br eanleulara ami "Hell far
: A. AJffr . l.nd lea," »a utter, by retara autlL Kami _F*bp_r ;
>aa-»47 CalchealL-rChem.Co., -__l__«3».,r__k,r»
_^ AUCTION SALES. .
WKNOELL EASTO-.. ' OEO. W. FRISK. » F. B. WI-DS
I AT AUCTION!
TUESDAY OCTOB___-14. 1890.
At 13 o'clock M.. at Our
REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE,
638 MARKET STREET,
Opposite lain,- Hotel.
Mission Residence Lots.
Vf. line Shot well st., 100 feet S. of 14th— Five
handsome centrally located residence lots; elegant
location for single dwellings or French flats; tills
section is enhancing In value rapidly; street sew-
ered; lloward-st. cable; lots 25X120; exaiulno
them. _ j; .-jf
Western Addition Large Residence
E. line (No. 1410) of Octavia st., 110 ft. N. of
ueary-Large residence of 14 rooms, suitable for a
doctor residence or a genteel boarding residence;'
bath and laundry* hot-water radiators; brick foun-
dation; cement stone sidewalk; street in line con- '
dition; Geary-st. cable; lot _!7.6x110.|
Pacific Heights Residence. •
■ & side (No. 3017) Washington St.. 131:3 ft. W. of
l.roderlck -Handsome new Kastla.o bay-window •
residence; U. rooms, bath, etc.: liandsomo.inirror-
topped and tiled mantels, electric bells, speaking
tabes; everything In modern taste and lirst-. lass-
examine this residence; l'owell aud Jacksou-st.
cable; lot 25x127:8^4.
Ashbury-st. Heights Residence.
XI. line (.Vi. 721) Ashbnry, 189:6 ft. 8. of Waller
st. Kasilake architecture; 9 large rooms apd bath;
modern mirror-top and tiled mantels: beautiful gas
fixtures; electric bells and lighting apparatus; brick
foundation; cement stone walk; street lv bitumin-
ous rock; elegant view: Halghtst. cable; a perfect
home, with handsome stable on rear of lot; examine
lt; lot 27:1ix181i:3 to rear street.
S. line (So. 811) Halghtst.. 125 It. W. of Scott-A
be.utirul home ot 7 large renins and loath, in be.t of
condition: choice neighborhood: brick foundation.:
cement walk: street la basalt rock; handsome
staole; examine it; Haunt. t. cable; lot 25x1.17 :ti.
Western Addition Residence.
W. line (No. 1609) Scott St. 165 ft. N. of Post- .
Fine 2-story bay-windowed residence: 7 rooms,
bath and laundry; basement floored: cement stone ;
aval-;; street in splendid condition; examine it;
Sutter-st. cable; lot 27x137:0.
f Mission Residence.
E. line (No. 15) Albion aye., 120 ft. 8. of 10th St.—
Handsome 2-story bay-windowed, 8 rooms, bath and
laundry: brick foundation; cement walk; good
neighborhood; Is ln warm belt of the .Mission; Va-
iencla-st. cable; lot 30x120. . ,*.._•
Vf. line (No. 116) Vieksburg St., 181:6 ft. S. of
22d— Contains 6 nuisbed and 4 unfinished rooms;'
cosy home; Vaiencta-st. cable; must be sold; lot
Mission Residence Lot.
E. line Douglass St., 247 ft. X. of 18th— Lot lev-
el, ail ready for building; street sewered and ln fine
condition; Castro-st cable; lot 2t :6x125. .
Richmond Residence Lot.
E. line Stb aye., 120 ft. X. of B Point Lobos
aye. Is now being graded and Geary. st. cable wl.)
soon run on same; short walk to Golden Gate Park;
For catalogues, terms, etc.. Inquire of
J-ASTO-ai, i.i...i:i IK.I. & CO.,
OCBII 13 14 638 Market st.
M. J. SIMMONS, AUCTIONEER,
. WILL SELL THIS DAT.
Tuesday October 14, 1890,
At 11 o'clock: a. si.,
At the I-efti.lence, 830 Sutter st. . near Leav-
enworth, on account of iimii.'Ul.it** depar-
ture, all of the ;* ■„•*. mt Parlor, lied and
I'ining: Koom Furniture, .Brussels . '.n i»- t -.
Kasa, etc.; Finn Class and China Ware:
Fancy Mantel Clocks; l.lojMit Kraz Man
Ornaments; Leather and other Lounge.-;
Brass Fender, with Tons'*- Shovel and
everything complete, cost MOO; IUO Vol-
umes of standard Works, Encyclop** . las,
....coupsisi-so IS fAIIT
Handsome Parlor In plush; Cherry Cabinet and
Bookcase; Odd I'arior Chairs in fancy covers:
Real French Engravings and Original Etching:
Mantel Clocks and Fancy Brazilian Ornament..;
Body Brussels Carpets and Rags; Walnut ami OaK
Bedroom >•**-; Spring and llalr Mattresses: .'■;»
Glass Door and other fine Wardrobes : Mission
Blankets, Down Feather Pillows and other Bed-
ding; Oak Sideboard; Killer Extension Table ami
Chairs to match: Oak Cylinder Bookcase; 100 Vol-
umes of Standard Books; Walnut llall-stacd and
otber fine goods.
ocl4 1C M. J. SIMMONS, Auctioneer.
R. R. ROLLINS, AUCTIONEER.
Office 341 Kearny Street.
Tuesday October 14,1890
At 11 o'clock A. It.,
At-11cKii>Icy'9Kiiiiii!;-.Schi>ol. I 555 Mission
Street, near Twelfth,
....I WILL SELL
12 HEAD OF FINK KOAD AND BUSINESS
Tonn? and sonnil. Ju.t from the country. Can
be seen at any time previous to tlie sale, one extra-
tlno family horse. By order of K. DEAL.
ocll *t . It. R. ROLLINS. Auctioneer.
GEORGE F. LAMSON,
AUCTIONEER & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
425 Kearny St.. bet. California aul i"la i
IMMENSE FURNITURE AUCTION SALE
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY,
. .- - October 15th and ICth.
At 11 o'clock a. h., on tbo premises,
1321 __VX«.x-l__.ot Stroot,
...,1 WILL SELL
THE KIITI ICG STOCK OP
MAGNIFICENT EASTERN FURNITURE
AND BARELY ELEGANT UPHOLSTERY
....OF THE ...
COLDEN CATE FURNITURE CO.,
Positively closing business,
.... COMPRISING... .
Magnificent Upholstery of every description, em-"
bracing many rarely beautiful designs In l'urlor
Sets: Divans: Sofas: Tete-.. -tetes; Lounges: In-
dividual Chairs; Kocters: Conversation and Kay-
window Chairs, covered In all varieties of bro-
cades, silk and satin damask, satin velours, raw
and spun slit and assorted colored silk plusbes,
coustuutlng one or the richest and most elegant
stacks of upholstery ever ottered at public auction
in this city. • . -
Seventy elegant and beautiful Chamber Suits, In
walnut, polished and antique oak, Sau Domingo
mahogany, cherry and bird's -ye maple, cotupris-
lng.every late and fashionable style.
Very elegant Chiffoniers; Wardrobes; Bookcases
Great Variety of Ladles' Desks: Cylinder Office
Desks: Library and I'arior Tables; magnificent
ll ail Hat-stands In all woods: vary elegant
Walnut and Polished Oak Sideboards, with vane- .
gated marbles and bevel-plate mirrors; elegant
Oilt Frame Mantel Mirrors; Handsome lied-
lounges, in plush and figured silk: great variety
of Dining-room and Library Chairs; Carpet .eat
and Patent Kockers; extra quality Spring and
Hair Mattresses: great variety of Waiimt and OaK
Chairs aud Kocters, together with an Immense as- ~
sortment ol every kiud of Ueneral Household
The above magnificent stock comprises all the
latest styles of elegant furniture and upholstery, en-
tirely of recent importations from leading £astern
manufactur-rs, and will be positively closed out to
the highest bidder, to enable th** present owner to
engage ln another business, requiring absence lroui
the city. It will be the grandest chance of the
season for bargains in elegant furniture.
»it* T_a__a Cash.
ocl-1 tf OKO. F. LAMSON. Auctioneer.
ORIENTAL ART GOODS
BOVEE, TOY & CO.'S
Art Rooms, 19 Montgomery St.,.
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY,
OCTOIIEB 14TH AND 15TH
A GRAND CONSIGNMENT IUtOCGIIT
By ISKGSD-.lt BEY,
CONSIST-NQ OF OVKR
1000 TURKISH RDGS,
From the smallest size to as large size an
15x22: also i_ac<lad Portieres, Palace Jim-
broideries, etc., etc.
. ALL OF WHICH "WILL BE BOLD
y : ___. y _y_____. oOTlO __sr
On Thursday and Friday, October 10th and .
17th, beginning at II A. ill. each day. ,
" BOVEE, TOY __ CO., Auctioneers.
Jt_f~Catalogne of goods can be had on application. .
ocl2 It SuTuWeTh ■ . ■ - - •;
llf I '■•'*- DR. HENLEY'S i
I A 1_ *
■•m ■■ - for Dyspepsia and Indigestion.
• BOLD 'BY ' AI.I. * UJ-AUSJtB.
jjil SuTu tt ■ -V " •' ■:'