Newspaper Page Text
Brotherhood Curves Turned
Into Base Hits.
Stars of the East Dimmed by
The A.'.-Cahfornisa Sefrated in a Ten-Inning
Gams by a Picked Nine — Phil
Knell Hit Hard.
Had yesterday's ball came been played
immediately after the close of the league
season the contest would undoubtedly have
attracted an immense audience. At that
time local patrons were anxious to witness
a test between the Eastern stars and league
talent, but that desire was satisfied when
the Oakland and San Francisco teams met
the All-Californlas. Picked teams as a rule
excite little interest or no enthusiasm. The
ball crank likes to fasten his affection on
something tangible, something that has a
longer duration of existence than a day, and
a temporarily organized club has a weak at
traction for him. The continued prevalence
of cold weather was probably another cause
for the pour attendance yesterday. There
were about 1600 people seatternl throughout
the stands when play began, and a majority
of them Bonght the suuny bleachers in pref
erence to the grand Btand, Tho latter waa
almost deserted, aud presented a gloomy ap
The game, although having a close score
fn in the start, while not being particularly
brilliant nr exciting, was very interesting
and brought out some pretty individual
work, 'lhe picked nine played better ball
thau most hastily selected teams do, aud
with one cr two exceptions might be said to
be a formidable rival for the All-Californlas.
There was a smoothness about the work of
the local men that is seldom seen in a
patched-up club, and this may be accounted
for by the fact of the men understanding
eacli i thor's methods aud that three of the
iufieidera played together dnrlng the past
M Donald, Cantillion and Dooley were
kept as busy as bees in summer time, and
played a game full cf energy and spirit.
The two double plays of the trio figured to
a great extent iv the defeat of the sojourn
ing stars. The outfield work was perfect,
littie Sweeney aud Stevens each makiug
neat catches on hard hit flies.
Roecoe Cong—ln was iv the box for the
picked nine and was never iv better trim.
He exhibited great speed, had excellent con
trol of liis curves and was so effective that
the i ppusiug batsmen were unable to bun -li
tbeir hits, ln but one inning, the eighth,
did the I'aliforuias secure more than a single
safe shot Bowman was at the receiving
end uf the battery and caught a fair game
and his batting was very heavy.
Outside of Snialley and Van Haltren, the
members of the defeated club put up win
ning ball. The third baseman is not in
physical conditi n tv successfully guard the
last cushion, but continues to play, contrary
to tlie ad vice of his physician. Van Haltren _
errors wen made on difficult, chances. Lou
iiardie was stationed at the initial and gath
ered in everythins that came his way, bar
ring a hot drive from Dooley's bat in the
first inulng. Pete Sweeney's work at short
was above the average, his assists being
made twice on dangerously bounding ground
I.its. Pete was mure familiar with Mr.
Coughlin than iiis fellows, aud out of five
times at bat he rapped out two siuglts aud
The feature of Jimmy Fogarty's work was
bis three-base hit in the ninth inning. It
was a corking line drive over shortstop, and
but for Danny Sweeney's activity in block
ing ttie ball Fogarty would bave maae the
. circuit t f tiie bases.
Phil Knell and Bill Brown were in the
points ior the Ali-Californias, and the
brotherhood men made a rare battery di<
.lay. 'ihe big catcher was a trilie off in his
throwing, but otherwise played his position
in quod shape. Knell was unusually steady
anu wi rkid his drop ball to good advantage.
He kt-pt the hits down uutil* the sixth in-
D_g, when he was sized up for tno singles
and a dun i!e, but he steadied later, and it
was not until the close that the State league
mm could ag an group their "safeties."
At the termination of the ninth inning
the sj'ore stood 6 to Gaud an extra inning
was played. The run getting was as fol
lows: In the first for the picked nine D.
Sweeney hit to Van Haltren and made first
safely in the short-stop's fumble. Hooley
hit to Haidie, who let the ball pass him,
aud it rolled tv the fence. 1). Sweeney
scored and Dooley went to second, scoring
irom there later on Bowman's safe shot to
In the second for the All-Californias
Swett hit safely to center and went to third
un sai riiioes by Smalley antl P. Sweeney.
Danny lxiog was given first on balls, and
when he stole second Swett scored ou the
throw down, lv the third Fogarty batted
to Cantillion, who threw to Hoolev, but the
latter erred. Fogarty then stole second,
went to third on Hardies sacrifice and
»cored on Bruwn's single to left field. In
the fuurth P. Sweeney hit safely, stole
second and took third on Bowman's high
throw to Cnntilliou. Long hit to Dooley,
who threw wild to the plate and P.Sweeney
In the fifth for the picked nine, Dooley
made tirst on P. Sweeney's error and ad
vanced to third on a wild pitch and Lb
right's sacrifice. Levy was bit by a pitched
ball and stole secoud base. Stevens' single
aud Van Haltreu's error on the return of
the bail allowed Dooley aud Levy to cross
the plate. Iv the sixth D. Sweencv batted
a single to left field aud scored on Dooley's
double to right. Van Haltren's will throw
home sent Dooley to thiid and Bowman's
single scored him.
In the eighth for the All-Californlas
Uruwn hit to McDonald and took second on
tbe shortstop's wild throw to first Swett
was given first base on balls. P. Sweeney's
single to right scored Brown and Long's
sale shot sent Swett home, ln tbe ninth
logartj's triple and Cautiliions error gave
the All-Calilornias another run.
Dj the tenth the Ail-Californias failed to
score. Fur the picked nine Dooley hit
safely past second, advanced to third on
Bowman's single and Ebright's sacrifice
and scored on Levy's single to right field,
AT SAN FRANCISCO, DECE.BEB 14, 1880.
Picked Nine. ab. «. bh. ib. ro, a. _.
Cutllliun. 2 b 3 0 10 3 8
D. Sweeuey, c. t 6 ______
___.*» 5 * a i li i -z
eo_n.»a. c 6 0 8 14 0
tbrlKtil. a 1) 6 000000
_■»•«• *— _ 4 i i a a o o
Stevene.r.f 6 0 3 0 4 0 0
McDonald, g. a 6 0 1 0 a a 1
(Jouglillii, p. 6 0 110 8 0
T»«l" 45 7 13 ". 80 18 .
A 1... I— 1 :.:.'. i*v au. B. IK. SB. ro. A. J_
Van H.llren.s. f1... . 4 0 0 0 11a
fo-flrty, cf 5 3 1 1 a o 0
Hirdle. 1 b s 0 1 1 14 1
Brown, c & - 1 0 7 9 1
Swett.r. f 4 3 1110 0
StßAlley, a b 6 0 0 0 0 8 S
r. Sweeney, a b fi 1 S 1 0 4
Lo»B. I-' 3 0 1110 0
Kbcji, p 4 o o o a a o
Total. 40 • 8 6 •28 13 .
• One ws.it om when wlnolDg run score—,
•CORE BY INNINGS.
All Call'ornlas 0 111000210—6
Base lilts 1 111001210-8
rii-aeo.su.- a 000220001—7
Base tin 1 00113111 3-12
Earned runs-All Callfornlas 1, I'lcked Nine 2
Three-!.;,-.- hit—Fogarty. Two-base bits—Uooler P
ttwesney, Cantillion. sacnf.ro hits—P. svue■,',,
Smalley. Uooley, Ebrljbt i, 1). Sweeney, liardie 2
l~tug. Flrat base on errors—All Calirom as 4
Picked Nine 6. First base en called balls—All Cali
a___ 4. Picked .Nine 3. Left 011 bases—All Cali
rornlas 7, Puked Mne 13. Strnckont—By Knell 7,
by Coogbliu 6. hirst base on bit by pitcher—Levy
3. Dooley. lJouble plays— McDonald, Cantillion and
Dooley 2. Wlklplu-h-Knell 1. Time of gaine-1
»onr and 60 minutes. Uiunirs—Julia Douoliuo.
IDE SOITHI'UN LEAGUE.
San Dle.o Wins the O.ienlnc Games of the
Winter Merles rrom l.m Angeles.
_a» Dieoo, Dec 14.—lhe openine game
el the Southern Base-ball League was
played yesterday at Recreation Tark between
the Ix» Angeles and San Diego clubs, the
home team being victorious by a score of
fourteen to three. The San Diego Club
•bowed itself to be a strong team from the
start, outbatting and outplaying their op
ponent, throughout the game. In the sec
ond inning San Diego scored 3 runs on a
home-run hit by Reitz, who drove two men
In ahead of him, and in the third doubled
it* tallies. In tbe fifth Inning Graves, the
catcher for Los Augeles, was disabled by
being struck by a foul ball and had to re
tire. Lubmaon taking his place behind the
bat Tbe score by innings:
e-nDlegos 0 3 3 0 3 0 0 o—l4
Lea Angeles 3 0000100—8
Batteries—Darby sod Dungan, Young and Uraru.
Sas Diego, Dec. 14.—Three thousand
people witnessed tbe second game of the
series of the Southern California League at
Recreation I'ark to-day, which resulted in
another victory for the houie team by a
score of 9 to 3.
Cobb and Duncan were the battery for
Sau Diego and Carsey and Lohmau for the
visitors. It was a great game and full of
many brilliant plays, but several errors of
the Los Angeles team gave the game to the
Cobb ana Carsey both pitched good ball,
but tbe latter was hit hard by tlie San
Manager Finn Signs Fred Os
borne of Pittsburg.
An Agent in the East for the Sacramento
Clnb— Improvements on the Stockton
Base-Ball Grounds Slid.
Manager Harris Is extremely reticent con-
O'rning the personnel of the team he is gath
ering together. To all inquiries the only
answer he will give is that he is gettin. a
good team together—the strongest that has
ever been in the State—and if auy club beals
liiin out it will be by putting up a superior
article of ball. All indications point to
good ball-games and good teams during the
coming season. At this rate patrons will he
more willing to patronize the league series
of 1891. First-class exhibitions are thor
oughly appreciate:!, aud, with Al teams in
the field next year, the attendance promises
to exceed the crowds of the last nioutus in
Pitcher Chas' is said to have been elated
at the close ot ttie season over the result of
the morning game at Sacramento on the liul
day of the championship series. Tho rea
sou astlgned fur his happiness is that he
was encaged by the Senators during the
season for a stated period, but was dr.ipiJ.nl
from the club-roll before the expiration of
his contract Chase considered that he had
been unfairly treated and lo—fced for an op
portunity to revenge himself. In the de
ciding contests he pitched as he had never
pitclied before, and was instrumental In
causing the defeat of tha Sea-tor* and de
priving; tliLiu of tlie pennant.
While in Sacramento recently Armstrong,
the Stockton catcher, stated that he had re
ceive! offers from beth Harris aud Robin
son. Armstrong said he was undecided as
to which offer he would accept, bat hinted
that there is not a tovvu large enough in
California to hold himself and Norris O'Neil
together through a ball season, as they are
not -on friendly terms. Armstrong need not
fret bimseif thin about being obliged to
play In the same team with O'jSeil. Hooin
sou Would not take tbe catcher us a gift aud
Harris has uut been fascinated by his Work
on the field.
• * a
When Rube Levy steppe 1 to the plate yes
terday afternoon. Umpire Donohue pre
sented him with a handsome gold medal on
beb ilf of a champagne company. The
presentation was the result of the balloting
ferthe most p puhir ball-player. Kube re
ceived the im _ i] with blnshing face, and as
is usual with the baiter under such circum
stances, he struck out. The total vote east
was as follow.: Levy 3485. McDonald 2344,
Danny Sweeney 1286, N. O'Neil 11SU, fianl-v
74"., Spear 485, Cougbiin ail, Kbii_bt 806,
Telegrams aud letters fur players tire not
pouring in 80 thickly at the league head
quarters as they were at this time last year.
In fact a telegram or a letter from an East
ern club is now a curiosity, whereas Inst
season they were being received by the
bu-lipl. Last year the brotherhood war
created openings for neaily all of the local
players. The cessation of hostilities this
winter has glutted the market with players.
Like all classes of business, base-bail is
res*ul ited by the common law of supply aud
Hii'keiibothaiii, the you::g amateur pitcher
who surprised the Senatoi. at tbo close of
the season, is a promising twirler and wilh
experience and competent coaching will be
able to keep abreast with professional
company, lie has a splendid drop-ball that
is extremely puzzling to all left-handed
batters. He is nossessed of good speed and
his '-in-shooi" is very deceptive _ioken
botham is the sun of a wealthy —agon
manufacturer, and ou the field in uniform is
said to resemble a typical "bayseed."
a • •
Jack Daly's indifference at his release
late in the season may be accounted for by
the fact that he is part owner in a large
steam laundry in Chicago, his brother biug
his partner. Speaking of his work during
the past season. Daly recently said: "Icould
have played better ball had I uot been con
stantly reminded that I would be laid off if
I did nut improve in my held work. These
intimations had the effect of making me
Dervous, and caused me to make errors on
very easy chances."
Thomas Luright, the manager of the
Pacranieuto club, was in this city yesterday.
When asked abutit his team for the follow
ing season he said: "We have not signed
one man yet. We have au agent in the East
who is looking up players for next year's
Senators. There are a few players in last
season's team I would like to re-engage on
the old terms, but if they demand higher
salaries 1 shall be forced to secure Eastern
men. Sacramento will have a better team
'lhe San Diego players wear a gray uni
form with blue trimmings, aud the Coro
nados wear maroon suits with black triai
miugs. The Sau Diego team is made up of
the following players: Cobb, Dungan, Stii
pluton, Iteilz, Brltton, Darby, Manatee,
Goodenough and Sylvester. The Corouado
team is as follows: Carsey, Lehman, Isaac
son, Fogarly, .oldie. Graves, O'N'eill, Hol
liday aud Young.
Manager Finn has signed for the San Jo-e
team lied W. Osborne, who played center
field for tlie Pittsburg league club during
the past season. Osborne is a young man,
being about 23 years of age, and he is a
very heavy batter. During fifty-two games
with the I'lttsburgs he made one huudred
base hits. He is also a pitcher and can do
effective work iv th'j box when called upon.
• a •
The California League officials mention
with pride one fact in connection with the
general depression iv base-ball this year.
The California organization was the only
league in the country outside of tho National
League that went through the season intact,
paying all salaries iv full and meeting all ob
ligations. The league mauagers are justly
proud ot their record.
The Stockton Independent says that tho
old Banner Island base-ball grounds will
soon be a thing of the past. AH the im
provements on the ground, consisting of tlie
grand stand and the high board fence, were
a few days ago transferred to the Weber
heirs, and the Stockton-Base-ball Associa
tion will soon be ready to quit the business.
Hoffman, Beta and Stapleton were offered
situations iv tlie railroad shops in Sacra
meuto at tbe close of the seasoD, but the
first named was the only one to accept the
offer. Reitz and Stapleton preferred to take
chances ln Marco Helluiao's uncertain
scheme. Huffman and Reitz are machinists,
while Stapleton formerly was a painter.
The collapse of the brotherhood has
placed Phil Kuell in a peculiar position, as
he jumped the Omaha Club last winter to
join the Philadelphia Players' League team.
He is now on the Omaha management's re
serve list. The situation is a distasteful one
lo Phil, and be declares positively that he
will not return to Omaha.
The hoisting of tho pennant flag in this
City on the first day of next season will be
accompanied by peculiar circumstances. It
is more than probable that none of the team
of 1890 will be present at the ceremony if
Manager Harris carries out his original reso
lution of securing an entire team of new
■ a «
Catcher Stevens declines to join the South
ern base-ball League until ho receives from
Manager Ueliman something of a more sub
stantial character than reassuring tele
grams. Stevens will remain in San Frau
cisco this winter and after tho holidays In
tends to work at his trade. He is a car
Roscoe Coughlin spent tha greater por
tion of the past week iv Sacramento. There
is a handsome, dark-eyed little lady iv the
capital city whom the pitcher never fails to
visit wheu ho is iv that town, and she, no
doubt, Is the loadstone that attracts him to
tbe home of the Senators.
Swett, Fred Carroll and Billy Nash will
soon lead blushing brides to the altar, and
Charley Ungtis will commit matrimony to
morrow. It is whispered among the know
ing ones that Jimmy Fogarty and Phil Knell
will shortly join the army of Denedictg.
Ihe prospect of a bard wiu ter. has not
effaced the grin from Cnick Speer's face.
Tbe little fellow is said to be a first-class
iron-worker, and such workmen are in de
mand. He will return to his home in Pitts
burg next Weduesday.
Ed Stapleton won the first prize, a hand
some inlaid billiard cue, ln a pool tourna
ment held iv Sacramento a short timo ago.
Stapleton 18 acknowledged to be an expert
billiard and pool player.
Bowman, the Sacramento catcher, Is
spending several weeks iv this cltr. He
was the ouly Eastern player who remained
In Sacramento, and life grew rather dull for
him in the Capital City.
Finn is winding up his contracting busi
ness preparatory to removing to San Jose.
He will probably take up his permanent
residence there by the middle of January.
Ibe i>l_ye_ ol the Saa Fraucisco team
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. MONDAY. DECEMBER 15. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
are making arrangements for a trip through
Southern California. They expect to play
in Fresno, Los Angeles aud San Diego.
• '• •
Manager Robinson's announcements of the
engagements of new players are not so nu
merous this winter ns they were a year ago.
Somebody threatened to keep tally.
Carsey's salary during the season was
held subject to his father's order, the player
being a minor, and he was allowed to draw
but very little of his earnings.
Judging by the stuck of letters received at
the league office daily the local managers
must be surfeited with applications from
Manager Robinson will not be idle during
the winter. He is now engaged in tbe ware
bouse business with bis father-in-law.
It is reported that Umpire Sheridan and
Lnhinan were the only men who received
advance money from young Hellman.
Incelt and Mee.au may be seeu at tbe
Hitighl-s'.reet grounds daily taking the kinks
out of their anus by pitching.
Roberts Is negotiating with the Minneapo
lis management with a viuw to securing a
position as an outfielder.
The report that Holliday and Selna have
signed with the Denver team was premature.
Umpire Sheridan left for Los Augeles last
Tt\eluesday to umpire the southern series.
Danny Sweeney, Cantillion and N. O'Neil
will leave for the East early in January.
Mrs. Henry Reitz and Mrs.Edward Staple
ton are in Sau Diego.
Lookabaugh lias been married since his
ariival in the East.
Harper is at work at his trade, ship-paint
ing, at Stocktou.
Results of., auy Gonna Played by Future
The Yo'emites and G.ill _ Dunnes played
a:i intercstiuj; game of base-ball at Central
Park yesterday. Tiie score was 15 to 10 In
favor of the Gill & Dunnes. Tho feature of
tne game was the ruuuiUKOue-haud catch by
Monroe P. Foplitz.
Satnrday afternoon the Commercial High
school nine defeated the Boys' lli.li-school
team at Central Park, Hie score heiim io to
ti. The feature of tlie gam* w.is the batting
of the Commercials.
The Y.uu. Sin Franciscosdefeated tha
Kussi.iii lliils by a score of IS to 1 yester
day, and w.iill live to hear fio:u all teams
w hose members are uirler 11 years.
The liutfalo Brewing Company's Club de
feated tlie Claras hy a score of 8 to 7, aud
would like to hear from the LmiiueUters.
Address J. McCormlck, -oil' 4 Clara street
Tlie la rm outs defeated the D. T. Car
rickes b; a score of 13 to 10, and would like
to hear from all players of 18 years and uu
der. Atldress all challenges to I>*. \\. Koe
nii.', M 7 Twenty-seventh street.
'ihe .>au Francisco* defeated tlie Bed
Stockings hy a score of 11 to 10. Address all
challenges to Georuo Loitlcid, io L.iskio
The St. Francis Base-ball Club would like
to hear from all nines whose members are
under 13 years of age. Address all chal
lenges to F. MeDonnelL
The Californlaa are open to challenges
from .ill amateur teams. Addresa P. J. i-.u
--right. railroad office, Fonrth and Towusend
The John A. Boebilngs deflated the
Tehamas hy a score of 19 to 5.
The Johu 1). feiebes defeated the C. 11.
Laiiineisteis yesterday afternoon by a score
of S3 to i. 'I lie victors would like to hear
from all players under 14 years, the i*. B.s
preferred. Address challenges to J. Ihiud,
-■fc! Howard street.
The V uiik Natemas defeated the Phecnix
Club by a score of 13 to 1.
The Gettysburg* nave organiz d for the
season of'fl and would like to hear from
all payers under IS years. Address Joseph
BurKi-, 239 Fell street.
The Crystals defeated the Vullejos by a
score ol liv to 2.
The Loos Brothers defeated the Hayes
\ alleys hy :i 6core of 9 to 3 and would liae
to hear from all players under 17 years.
Address all challenges to G. ilangau. 412
The Young T. M.'s defeated the Sander
sons by a score of U to 4 aud would like to
lie.ir from all players under 13years, Send
challenges ta J. Flynn, 2„ McLea street.
lhe Lthertys played a tie name with the
OriKiaals yer'erday. The Libertys would
like to hear from all nines under 15 years,
the Hill Maroons preferred. Address O.
Valeuii, 214 Broadway.
Tho Fries defeated the Hartfords by a
score ol Uto 3. The Victors would like to
heiir from all clubs whose members are uu
der 13 years. Address E. Luttringer.
BfIUJ. THE BLACKBHAKfi.
He Ia n n.litcr and the Rattlesnake I.
."•..I -o Terrible.
Ask any of the farmers or hunters in this
part of Monroe County whether theyare
alraid of rattlesnakes and they will answer
promptly that they Ucn't mind tliem very
much, writes a Pennsylvania correspondent.
Ask theui if they fear blatksuakcs and they
will say yes witliout the slightest hesitation.
This fear of blacksnakes bus come down to
most of them fuiu tl.cir parents with a
stay that ci te ol them is ever tired o! tell
ing. They all declare that it is true, aud it
isso well known and i 3 told with so much
solemnity and evident fear by the natives
that it is bard to disbelieve it. The story
runs like this:
Many years ago a well-to-do farmer lived
with h s family near the barrcu land verging
on Pike County. His wife was city bred
and unused to many of the hardships that
are a part of the farming-woman'a life. She
was strong and hardy, however, with pleutv
of nerve ond grit enough to make the best of
things. One day, while her husband was
working iv a clearing a good distance from
the house she went down to the spring for a
pail ol water. As sho stooped over to till
the pail a black snake that had beeu lying
coiled near the spring jumped at her. Shj
screamed and jumped pack, but the snake
had buried his langs in her dress aud before
she could recover herself sunViently lo
shake him off he had wound himself about
her so tightly as to prevent her from walk
ing. Then he begau slowly to crawl up
ward. The poor woman struck at the snake
with her hands.
Ihey were bad ly bitten, but she was so
overcome Willi fright that she did not mind
this, and kept on striking at bim. Tha
seruent kept crawling up uutil his coils
were about her • breast. She tried to tear
him loose, but 6he was not strong enough.
She became nearly paralyzed by terror.
The snake finally coiled himself around her
neck and choked her. She started toward
the house, but she had only gone a short
distance when she fell. In the evening she
was found by her husband lying dead with
the snake still coiled about her neck.
This story, with the well-known fact that
a blacksnake is every ready and v Ming to
fight anything that lives, makes the native
afraid of him, and the man who has killed
a blacksnake is thought to bave won a
greater battle than the slayer of a dozen
"Yon can't frighten a blacksnake," said
one old hunter, "and the more you try to
the more he ain't frightened. A rattlesnake
is a coward and will run if you give him
half a chance. If he doesu't get the chance
he will rattle in fear and then strike In des
peration. A rattlesnake bite Is not nearly
so dangerous as many people suppose. All
that you have to do to render the wouud
harmless is to cut it as deep as the fan.s
went, aud then go to the nearest brook and
wash it thoroughly. A common poultice
will soon heal the wound made by your
knife. Rut if a big blacksnake tackles you.
and you give him a chance to get one coil
abtjut your body, why then, look out, for it
Is your life or his."—Chicago Herald.
A HLARTLKSS KIECE
Ste.ls Away tlie Ueirothr. of Her Aunt
nnd Weds Hun.
Mary Swayze, a pretty auil popular lady
ol excellent family in Elmira, was engaged
to be married to Professor Bishop, a promi
nent music tencher. Some weeks ago Blie
went on a visit to relatives in Brooklyn.
Among these relatives was a Miss Mary
Mallette, an aunt of Miss Swayze, but about
her own age. At the Mallette residence
Miss Swayze was introduced to v young
man named Eouls Kiumpboch. They fell
In love with each other, hut kept their at
tachment a secret.
Miss Swayze returned to Elmiriitwo weeks
ago to prepare for her marriage to Professor
Bishop, wntch was to come oft inafew days.
Jier aunt. Miss Mallette, accompanied her.
One day the two young ladies wero out shop
ing and Miss Swayze made an excuse to go
to the Erie depot. .Just a* a train came iv
Miss Mallette joined her nicco at the depot.
To her amazement Louis Kruniphoch
stepped from the train, aud before sho re
covered from her amazement Miss Swayze
had joined the young man, and the two ran
to a cab standing near, jumped in and
ordered the cabman to drive away.
Krumpboch was engaged to be married to
Miss Mallete. antl when she recovered from
her astonishment Msss Mallette jumped in
•mother cab and was driven to Miss Swayzo's
pastor, Dr. Wilbtrt, where the elopers were
found and the marring, prevented. Miss
Mallette finally agreed to give up Krump
boch to her niece, provided Miss Swayze's
mother was willing, but Mrs. Swayze in
dignantly refused to sanction it. Miss
Swayze and Krom.btteh were married else
where and took a tuiiu for the East. Miss
Mallette has become deranged since the
elopement of her niece and her recreant
The Supervisor* of Iluinboldt County
have accepted tho new bridge over Eel
Kiver. It cost 5:J2.000, and is the longest
truss span on the Pacific Coast—3Co feet.
The floor of tho span io seventy feet above
high wuter work.
A LAND PIRATE.
The Dashing Career of Con rict
How H» Plnadered the Rich Guests of East*
•ra Hotels and Wound Up in tha
Jimmy Lyons, who gave himself np re
cently to the authorities of Connecticut,
where he was sentenced Tuesday to two
years in the State Prison for a robbery com
mitted in 1868, is one of the best all-round
thieves that the world ever saw.
Beginning his career in Boston about
thirty years ago, he soon realized that, in
matters of crime, like Monte Cristo, "the
world was his."
In all parts of Europe, as well as Am erica,
he worked with magnificent success, and
now at the age of 48 years, when upon his
ill-gotten savings it was his purpose to settle
down and reform for respectability's sake,
the only charge hanging over hlni in this
country has risen like a specter to send him
to a felon's cell and postpone his enjoyment
of liberty for two years at least.
lt would be impossible to over-estimate
the suave intelligence, the dignified car
riage and social possibilities of this man as
he was iii the hei.ht of his prosperity, a
tcore nf years ago.
Stylish in dress and prepossessing in ap
pearance, he did not condescend to perpe
tiate small jobs that were as much Delow his
idea of business as beg-big is below earn
ing. Though not possessed of an extensive
education, he was superficially well con
ditioned, and would pass anywhere for all
that he claimed lo he—a young business man
It was in this guise he began his exploits
in the hotel line that were for a long season
undetected and even unsuspected, except hy
those in authority who were associated with
him, nnd whrr urged the daring fellow on,
knowing at all events that all the risk was
his and half the profits theirs.
At Parker's, the Tremont, llevere and
other leading hotels of that day Jimmy
lived when in Boston, nnd when abroad the
best of the laud was ouly good enough for
Especially attractive to women, he soon
acquired social position, aixl culminated
his season of prosperity by marrying
a daughter of one of the oldest fam
ilies iv the State, whose name is recog
nized everywhere as representing a
million at least. The marriage was
the outcome ot a brief romance
in which the dashing rogue and
a pretty school-girl played the parti, But
„ hai eonaternation was caused iv tlie social
circles of Boston, S.nnerville, Cambridge
ami Arlington when the truth of Lyons' lite
was known is still remembered by the older
residents of those places. A divorce fol
lowed, and after several years the lady, who
was esteemed by ail who knew her, married
again aud hi came the wife of a man well
suited for her situation and ambitions in life.
Jimmy Lyons, tben finding the country
too hot for him, went abroad, where he has
spent the greater part uf his life since. He
was iv ci iiiiinal matters a shrewd worker.
If lie were about to plana scheme lie would
go to a certain betel, regUter, spend money
freely and favorably impress himself ii| ou
every attache from* the manager down to
the bell-boys. He then, when suspicion was
averted, would size up the guests' rooms
and financial condition, and when everything
was ready would pay them a visit. Instead
of taking all the valuables there he would
carefully inspect them, and from tlie lot
choose a pair of diamond ear-rings, a pack
age of bank-notes or any especial thing that
Ltruck his fancy. Tbe rest of the property
would be left undisturbed, and Jimmy
would beat a hasty retreat and perhaps be
on his way elsewhere before a knowledge of
tlie loss would put all the chambermaids
and bellboys in the house under the bau of
After amassing a fortune, which by sev
eral downfalls in court was partially con
sumed, he disappeared, only lo be heard
from in Europe, where he traveled for a
time with great '* professional" success. In
Glasgow, .Scotland,, he was convicted and
given seven years, after serving which be
returned to this country, ttiinkin- to avoid
notoriety, and having uo thought that the
Connecticut case was hanging over him.—
PRINTED HIS OWN MONEY.
I*ete McCartney, tha Counterfeiter, Made
About a MIDI _ Durln. II tn Inn. Life.
The death of Pete McCartney at tlie Ohio
Penitentiary, says a Columbus special to
tue New York World, removes one of the
most remarkable characters of criminal his
tory in this country. McCartney was
justly called the "King of Counterfeiters."
In his particular Hue he never had an eqnal,
and, except undcrextraordinary conditions,
tbe future will not develop another like
him. Shortly after his arrival at the Ohio
Peuitentinry he said to the writer that dur
ing his lifetime he had made over 51,000,000
of counterfeit money, some of which was
probably in circulation at that time. This
figure seems large and may perhaps be over
estimated, but the officers of the Treasury
Department will agree that McCartney
placed in circulation more spurious money
than any other counterfeiter in this country.
It is not difficult to understand how so much
money could be manufactured by a sinnle
person when it is kuowu that the
spurious notes wero neaily all of a
large denomination. McCartney learned
to make counterfeit money when he
was yet in bis teens. He was born on a
poorly tilled farm in Illinois sixty-eight
years ago. 110 received scarcely any edu
cation, but like many couutry youths early
learned Uie ways of the world. When about
fifteen he discovered that he had talent for
engraving, ami it was not long until com
panions had suggested to him the matter of
applying it to counterfeiting the paper
money then used. Young McCartney tried
liis hand and found his tirtt attempt, though
crude, was successful and promised him
large remuneration. Paper moiie*. in those
days, commonly called' wildcat currency,
was poorly made and not difficult to counter
feit. McCartney found larger returns in
this business than in tilling the farm, and
it was not long until he begau to follow it as
a profession and achieved local notoriety.
McCartney's vocation naturally caused
him lo drift into a roving life. At different
peiiods in his younger days lie attempted to
break away from his old habits, but the
counterfeiting mania inevitably got the best
of him He married and had several chil
dren, but his domestic felicity was short
HE LEARNED PHOXOGBAPHT
And dentistry, but when he took up the lat
ter vocation he had made such a wide repu
tation in criminal bnsiuess that he was soon
compelled to abandon it. The last thirty
years of his life he was practically an out
law and under the alm-st constant surveil
lance of tho United States Secret Service.
Uefore the. war McCartney contented him
self with flooding the country with wild-cat
currency. So skillful did lie become iv this
work that its superior finish alone enabled
people to detect the counterfeit. When the
State banks were supplanted McCartney
turned his attention to ttie manufacture of
State bouds, and his handiwork was readily
detected on counterfeit issues of several
Southern States. Afterward he hegan to
make spurious National Rank notes, and
the counterfeits were so clever that they
gave the Government authorities no end of
McCartney's counterfeit of one issue of
notes was so good that the spurious paper
was rarely detected until it reached the
Treasury Department. The Government
was at last compelled, at great expense, to
withdraw the genuine issue.
A COU-JTBEFKITER'S KETiiEAT.
The Secret of a Murder Out at Last
Through a Chance Ulscovery.
About five miles east of this point a hun
ter, while endeavoring to force his way
thiough a tangled thicket, had occasion to
pull up an obstinate climber by the roots,
when, to his astonish ment, he saw some
tliiug glittering in the hole thus made. He
stooped down and picked it up. Then his
astonishment increased, for he found tbat
he held v Spanish di.ubloon in his hand.
Naturally he pushed his investigations
futher and soon he had a handful of doub
loons and a few rotten shreds of buck>kin
He persisted In his search, wheu mor
al übloons aud several Bilver dollars came
By this time the man was thoroughly ex
cited, and, having exhausted the treasures
of the first hole, he bezan to dig another.
When he had extended his excavation to lhe
base of an ancient Dino tree lie came upon
a partially decayed buckskin bag full of
sliver dollars, and near thi9, but buried a
little deeper, a box which contained dies and
a quantity of delicate tools, such as coiners
use In making money.
But the honest hunter did not understand
these things. The silver dollars and doub
loons were all plain enough, but the dies
and implements were beyond btm. He
brought his "find" to the settlement, where
he speedily learned that the contents of the
box were v portion of a counterfeiter's out
fit, and that the money he had discovered
was probably worthless. But this last
seemed hardly possible, so perfect in every
particular were the coins.
The matter was brought to the notice of
, the autborities, when, alter dua investiga-
tion, the money was pronounced spurious,
the tools were seized, ana it was determined
that further inquiry should be made.
The place where the discovery had been
made was visited, tbe hunter himself acting
as guide. On the immediate spot nothing
new was found, but further on the investi
gators came to a sluggish stream and beyond
this a dense thicket, overgrown with vines
and every species of climbers. Wilh much
labor tbey penetrated this natural barrier,
when all at once they came upon a structure
of considerable size, built of logs, but in a
A little investigation and the discovery of
a press, more dies and tools, proved that
this had been the retreat of the counter
feiter, and that it had been left long before,
evidently with the iutentlon of speedily re
turning to complete some unfinished work.—
Lake Forest (Florida) special to tne N. Y.
A KISS IN THE BOWERY.
The tVax I.mlv Cornea to Life and I'oor
Jack l.nHe. a Itfit.
A man-of-war's-man rolled along the Bow
ery one night. He was a bright-eyed, fresh
cheeked youth, bnt he was accidentally In
toxicated, and any oneknowingthepeculiar
ities of lower Mew York could have made a
wager that before going far the young sailor
would fall a victim to the wiles of some den
izen of the shady locality he was moving
through, says the Sun. His manner of ad
vancing to his inevitable fate was somewhat
interesting. The hurdy-gurdy music in the
entrance of a dime museum, together with
the alluring picture spread over the facade
of the building was ma-netic enough to
briug him to a halt on the sidewalk, where
he stood in serious cogitation fur a while,
and then passed within the gaudy portals.
For some moments after liis entrance he
was permitted to make a peaceful survey of
the freaks and the wax-works ranged about,
but, just as he was prepariug to quit, he was
approached by a young mau who, alter link
ing his arm in his, said:
"Do you see that pretty girl over there in
The sailor followed the direction of the
young man's gaze uutil his own dwelt upon
a figure oi a woman standing within a small
niche in the wall iv a periect motiouless at
•Tes," responded the sailor; "J see Ihat
"Well, why don't you go over and kiss
her? ' askid the young man.
The sailor boy smiled a very knowing
smile, und brushed his hand playfully over
the lace of the young man who had encount
"That girl," said he in thick tones, "why
she's wax. You cau't fool me, me boy. Go
kiss her yourself if you want to."
The young mau laughed good natiiredly
and asserted that the woman was not wax,
but very much alive. The sailor thereupon
took a leather parse frum his pocket and
bi Idly proclaimed that there were some S'.O
contained therein. Backed by that capital
he would bet drinks for every ono present
that the motionless girl in the niche was
composed of wax. He was a trifle vexed, in
lact, by the idea ihat, just because he was a
ecauian, it could be imagined that he had
never heard of people being cheated iv wax
works shows. His proposition conceruiug
the drinks was accepted, and the question
as to the reality of the woman in the niche
was quickly settled. The sailor walked over
to the figure and, lliuging his arms about it,
proceeded to kiss its face. lust-iutly he
started buck iv a dazed way and stared at
the supposed mucfigare, which was now
thoroughl) animated and was joiuing iv the
laughter of the surrounding company.
Drinks were ordered and served, but when
the sailor suught his leather pur^e it was not
to he fouud. He made a great deal of talk
did that deluded sailor boy, but the ex
tremely iunocent persous around him could
not imagine where liis purse had goue and
as he attempted to escape to secure auoiber
caress from the vivified wax lady ue forgot
that he ever had 8-0 in his purse.
NOT EXACTLY SLEEPY.
Lit-elr Work by a stupid-Looking Man
Wlven Every Srcouri Counted.
We had come down from a Virginia
watering-place in the mountain! to a small
railroad station on the banks of Cheat
Kiver, says the Detroit Free Pre-.. The
tracks could be seen for about half a mile
either way, and the road-bed ran within six
feet of the bauk. There was nothing to see
hut a plain buildiug, a water-tank and a
man seated on a hox with his back to the
building and sound asleep. Wo sat down
ou the rock on the opposite side of the
track for a smoke, anil had been quiet for
two or three minutes when the sleeping man
suddenly sprang to his feet with a yell.
AYe had not beard the slightest noise to
alarm him, neither had any of us given him
a start, but as he sprang down the track and
looked up and down we heard tliat queer
noise which the rails giye out when a train
Theie was a switch there running along
side the platlorm, hut the rusty rails showed
that it was seldom used. The lever to throw
it was a hundred feet above us. At lhe
lower end a tie vias placed acioss the rails.
As we looked up the track we saw two
runaway freight-cars coming down at a wild
pace. As wo looked down the track we
saw tlißday express coming around a curve.
We did not stir a ioot, but the man who
had slept in the sun ran to the bar and
threw it over. Then he ran to the end of
the switch and slewed tbe tie around diag
onally. He dil not have time to move more
than thirty feet before the cars ran upon
the switch with an awful clatter, traveled
its length in two seconds, and as tue wheels
struck the tie the tars toppled over to the
left and made true f.ng jump into the river,
splashing water fifty feet bigti as they
struck. They were floating away as tho
express pulled in.
•' What's the matter?" asked the con
"Oh, nothing. I Jnst switched those cars
into the river," replied the man.
Never a passenger on that train knew
what had happened. The man's quick wit
bad saved an awful calamity, yet he was tlie
most stupid-looking mau you ever saw hold
ing a position.
The Shah of Persia has started a race
course at Teheran. His Majesty himself Is
senior steward, keeper of the match book,
clerk of the course and scales, judge and
handicapper. Whenever he has a bet lie
places two guards with drawn scimetars
beside the book-maker. The Shah wont
take less than UO to 1 about anything, and
tlie layer invariably pays out whatever
CArTAIN* IVII.I.IAM W. ROGERS.
Captain William W. Rogers, a retired
United States Army officer, died from heart
disease yesterday morning at San Diego.
His remains will be shipped to Omaha.
Cantaiu Rogers was a native of Pennsyl
vania, and was appointed from that State.
He enlisted as a piivate in Company li.
Third Pennsylvania Volunteer Cavalry,
July 23, 1801; discharged December 5, 18ol;
Second Lieutenant, Third Pennsylvania
Volunteer Cavalry, December 6, 1861; First
Lieutenant, August 1, 18(12; Captuin, May
1, DMB; honorably mustered out February
16, 1864; appointed Captain of the Veteran
Reserve Corps February 6, 1864; accepted
February 17, 1864; honorably mustered out
January 18. 1867; appointed First Lieuten
ant Forty-hfih Uuited States Infantry July
28, I860; accepted January 14, 1867; trans
ferred to Fourteenth fnfantry July 22, 1869;
transferred to Ninth Infantry May 22, 1871;
Captain, March 27, 187'J; retired August 15,
18811, for disability in line of duty. He was
eugagedinihe battles of Ycrktnwn, Will
iamsburg, Kelly Ford, Brandy Station,
Seven Pines, White Oak Swamp, Malvern
Hill. Mine linn, Manasses and Gettysburg,
in which latter fight he was wounded in the
right shoulder and the left breast.
EDWARD H. BRADn*EAD.
Edward U. Rradhead, a leading capitalist
of Milwaukee, nnd at various times promi
nently identified with tbe banking aud rail
road interests of Wisconsin, died at his resi
dence in Milwaukee yesterday morning at
the ripe age of 82 years.
MRS. GEOKOB CRUIKSHANK.
The widow of George Cruikshank, the
great artist and. caricaturist, died yesterday
in London. Her husband died February 1,
1878, at the good old age of 86 years.
Thomas Whaley, for thirty years a resi
dent of San Diego, and well known through
out Soutnern California, died at his resi
dence iv San Diego last evening,
MRS. A. J. MUNDELLA.
The wife of Right Hon. Anthony J. Mun
della, M. P., died la London yesterday.
LATEST SBII'IIMJ INTELLIUKMUI.
BUNDAY, DOC 14.
Sclir Jennie Griffin, Lowo, 8 hours from Point
Keyel; 10 bxs butter, to Bnattuck, Kowalsky _ L'o.
[Birth, mama.* and death notices sent br man
will not be Inserted. Tiny must be hands! ll at
eltber ot tha publication olflcet and be lador.el
wltlithe name and rjsldeaoeot perio.u autuoruo
tobavetn* sauie published, i
COXROY—Io this city, December 18, 1890, to the
wife ot George 8. Conroy, a son.
BECKER—In this city, December 4. 1890, to the
wite ol Lambert Becker, a daughter.
STEWART—In this elty, December 12,1890, to tbe
wife of James Stewart, a aun.
MORAN—In this city, December 13, 1890, to the
wife of Frank Moran, a son.
HEAI.Y—In Alameda, December 10, 1890, to tne
wife of James Healy, a daughter.
LEEK—December IS, 1890, to the wife of George
W. Leek, a ton.
GERCHEN—MteOEBB—In this city, December 11,
1_ *0, by the Roy. J. .'ueiidelinß, William H. Ger
ctaeii and Maggie Blct'ue, both or San Francisco.
GAZZOLO—COI'I*—In Oa land, December JO, 1890.
by tbe Rev. Ur, McLean, Victor Gaziolo ami
Georgia M. Copp. botb or Oakland.
Burrinßton, Prank H. Kearns, Mary
Blancufield, Delia Kock, George F.
Carroll, Agnes C. Lane, Thomas J.
Carrel, Mary Llnd, Mnry J.
Crown, Leon Lolor, Charles P.
Coign, Mary G. Magulre, WlUlam H.
Dist.re.is, Eugenia Mangels. Martin
Drexler, Fannie S. Martin, Patrick
Douovan, Edward J. Mclirlde, James
Donovan, John Joseph O'Connor. Catherine
De Pe.ro, Manuel O'Neil, Felix
Gallagher, George E. Faille, Marcellin
Halloran. George Roche. David P.
Hosford, James Redfleld, Mary Ann
Harridan, Margaret Sanchez, —
lvanovlch, Trlpo Schweitzer, Alfred
Kelley, Winifred Thomas, G. W.
King, Mary Walker, (Infant)
KEARNS—In this city, December 12. 1890, Mary
Kearns, beloved motucr of Mrs. Bridget Hayden,
Mrs. Alice Puarl and Mrs. Wlnulfred Butler, a na
tive of the pariah or KUtrnshton, County Ros
common. Ireland, aged 88 years.
_HTFriends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY < Mon
day), at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. troin the resiueuce of
son-in-law, James Pearl, Manchester street, be
tween Howard and Folsom, Twenty-seventh and
Twenty-eighth; thence to St. Peter's Church.
Alabama street, between Twenty-fourth and
Tweenty-nTtb, where a requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repose of her soul, commenc
ing at 9 o'clock a. if. luterment Mount Calvaty
LOLOR—Ih this city, December 12. 1 SPO, at his late
residence, Ct-arles Pennington Lolor, a native of
Pennsylvania. and Wilmiugton
(Del. > papers please copy.]
JfiTThe runeral will take place THIS DAY
(Monday), at 1 o'ciocit _. m., from the residence,
85_ Mission street. 2
DISERENS~In this fitv, December 13, 1890, Eu
geul-j, daughter of Frederick and Isabella Dls
erens. a native of San Francisco, aa-ed 6 years and
21 days. fCluclnnatl (Ohio) i apers please copy.J
JV_~ Fri ends aud acquaintances arc respectfully
Invited toiittcnd the funeral services THIS DAY
(Monday), at lo'clock r. v., at tf'Jb* Hayes street.
Interment private. 2
DONOVAN-Xn this city. December 13. John Jo
seph, beloved sun of Jeremiah and Annie Dono
van, a native of San Francisco, aged 6 years, 1
mouth and 14 days.
AQTFuueral will take place THIS DAY (Mon
day), at 2 o'clock p.m., from the parents' resi
dence, 7 Sheridan street, between Ninth and
Tenth. Folsom and Harrison. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. **
DREXLER—In this cltv, December 14. 1890, Mrs.
Fanny S. Drexler, wife of L. P. Drexler, a native
or Zaneaville, omo.
flgr-Fui;eral will take place THIS DAY (Mon
day t. at 1 o'clock p.m., Irom ber late residence,
1603 Vim Ness avenue. Interment private. *
KING—In this ctty. December 14, I^9o. Mary, be
loved wife of Theodore King, a native of Sau
Francisco, aged 38 years. 3 mouths anil 16 days.
gSTTbe tuneral will be held THiS DAY (Mini
d;.j). at 1:30 o'clock p.m.. from her late residence.
24 Fo'som aveuue. Inttrmeut Mount Calvary
DONOVAN—In this city. December 14. 1890, Ed
ward J., beloved son of Cornelius and Catherine
Donovan, a native ol San Francisco, aged _ years,
8 months and 29 days.
,B_f Friends aud acquaintances are respectruliy
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Mon
day;, at 1 o'clock p. M.. irom the residence of
the parents, 703 Sanchez street, corner Twenty
second. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. *
BURKINGTON—In this city, December 14. 1890, of
diphtheria, Frank iiornung, beloved son of J. Al
ien and Joe HoeS-tUt l<urrlugton, and grandson of
Frank C. and Elizabeth Hornung, a native or San
Francisco, aged 8 years and _» mouths. [West
Troy ( N. V.; papers please copy.!
&_~Friends aim acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Mon
day), at 10 o'clock a. m., Irom the residence of
his grandparents, _7 10 Howard street. Interment
Laurel Hill Cemetery. *
HUBFO2-D—ln. this city. December 13, IH9O. at
1812 Jackson street. James Hosford, a native of
Ireland, a. *d 4fl years.
3i~Frlends are re.spectfdllv Invited to attend
his funeral THIS DAY "(Monday), at 10
o'clock a. m., from St. Luke's churcn, corner of
Clay street and Van Ness aveuue. luterment
Laurel Hill Cemetery. *
CAUKEL-In this city. December 13, 1890. Mary,
belovedwireofO.il. Carrel, and niece or Mis.
Kate O'llryue, andsisier ot .John and David O'Con
nell. a native of Rostov. Mass., aged '11 years, 11
months and 19 days.
aarPrleuds and* acquaintances arc respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Mon
day ). at I:3U o'clock p. m.. from the parlors of
Craig. Cochran & Co., 20 Mint avenue; thence to
St. Rose's Church, Brannan street, where services
will be held, lulermeut Mount Calvary Ceme
CARROI.L-In this city. December 13.1890. Agnes
C, beloved daughter of James L. and the late
Harriet Carroll, and sister ot John T.. William 11.
and Mary E. Carroll, a native or Williamsburg,
N. V.. aged 25 years.
Jt'd~ It tends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited io attend the funeral TO-MorroW rTues
day j, at 8:30 o'clock a.m., from her late residence,
905 Eighteenth !>treet, near Noe; thence lo Mis
sion Dolores Church, where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated for the rep___ or her
soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment
Mount Caivary Cemetery. ***
LIND—In this city. December 14, 1890. Mary J.,
beloved wife ot John o. Lln'i. and d-iuuhterof
Howard and tbe late Jane Van Bruskirk, and
sister or Mrs. V. Morgan. Mrs. D. Ellery aud John
11. Van Bru.siilrk. a native of Folsom, Cal., aged 33
years. 4 months and -9 days.
jfci* t riends ana acquaintances arc respectruliy
invited toattend the funeral TO-MORROW ( . _es
dayj.at 2 o'clock r. m.. rrom her late residence.
3_ Natoma street, between First and Becoud,
Interment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. **
ROCHE—In this ctty. December 14. 1800, David P..
beloved son ot Thomas and Julia Roche, a uative
of Sau Fra-icisco, aged IS years aud 4 days. [Mass
achuseiis papers please copy.J
*_T_ neudsana acquaintances are respectfully
invited lo attend the luneral TO-MoRRoW (I ues
day), at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. from the residence
or the parents, 607 Bartlett street, between
'1 wen iy-.sixth and Army. Interment Mount Cal
vary Cemetery. **
McßHlDh;—in this city, December 14, _800.J_BMfc
beloved husbaud of Catherine Mclirlde, and
father of Mary. Annie, James, Archie. Alexander
and Jane Mcßrblc and Mrs. Euos Sweasey and
Mrs. Thomas Keenan, aud brother oi Patrick. Ed
ward and Thomas Mclirlde and Mrs. D. McMulllu,
a native of County Antrim, Ireland, aged M
years, [t uleralne (Inland.) papers please copy.J
fitr*Friends and acquaintances art* resoectful.y
Invited toattend th.'funeral TO-MORROW (Tues
day), at ii-AiO o'clock a.m.. rrom hi. late residence,
3414 Harrison .treet; thence to St. Joseph's
Church, where a solemn requiem mass will uecele
brated for the repose or his soul, connnouclng
at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross Ceme
tery. Please omit flow* is. **
MAi-UH-K—ln this city. December 11, 1890. VTm
lam Henry, beloved s<>n or James and Mary Ma
gulre. a native o' Sau Fraucisco, aged 4 months
and 3 days.
_f_rFriends and acquaintances are respectruliy
Invited to attend the runeral TO-MORROW < I ne_
day >, at 2 o'clock r. m.. Troin the residence of the
parents, 576 ITyant stieet. luterment Mount Cai
vary Cemetery. ••
COLO AN—ln this city. December 13, 1890, Mary
0.. beloved wire of Charles Coigan, and daughter
or Mrs. Mary Belike, and sister of Louis aad
Henry Beicke, a native of Virginia City, Nevada,
age t 21 yearn aud 91 d:;ys.
AT*Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Tues
day), at 2 o'clock _». v.. from the parlors or
Craig. Cochran _: Co.. 26 Mint aveuue. Interment
I. O. O. I*. Cemetery. **
LANF-—ln Alameda, December 13. 1890, Thomas
J. Lane, a native ot Wales, England, aged 30 yeais
anil 0 months.
Or Friends and acquaintances am respectruliy In
vited to attend the runeral services TO-MORROW
(TuB-id.iy>, at 0 o'clock a. k.. at tha Catholic
Church, Alameda, whoro high ma<s will beheld.
Interment St. Mary's Cemetery. Oakland.
PAILLE-In thiscicy. December 14, 1890, Marcel
lin, beloved husband or the late Florentine Pallle,
and Tatber of Marcelllne RanVrstine, F:mile, Mar
ccll n, Loulte and Oeorgo Marcellin, and brother
in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer, a native of Monln,
Basses Pyrenees, France, aged 45 years, 4 months
and 4 days.
O"Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited toattend the Tunerai WEDNESDAY, Decem
ber 17, at 2 o'clock r. m., from his late residence,
! 905 Bryant street. Interment I. O. O. b\ Ceme
MANOELS—In Alameda, December 13. 1890, Mar
tin, beloved husband of Christine Mangels, a na
tive or Kuhistedt. Aint Lehe, liermauy, aged 68
years. 7 months and 6 days.
*irFrlenaa and acquaintances are respectfully In-
Tlted toattend tnefuncral WfiI»NF>DAY. Decem
ber 17, at 1:30 o'clock p.y., from his late residence.
corner Se-oud aud Santa Claraavenues, Alameda.
Interment Mouutalu View Cemetery, Oakland. 4
O'NEIL—In this city. December 13. 1890. Felix,
beloved husband of Biles L. O'Neil. and father of
Frauds G., Georgo and Edward J. O'Neil, a native
of Ireland, aged 65 years.
&_TNotice of funeral hereafter. •
HARIUGAN—In this city, December 14.1890. Mar
garet, widow of the late Andrew Harrtgan, and
mother of Mrs. E. _!. Thompson aud J. J. Harrl
gan, a uative of Couuty Clare, Ireland, aged 76
OEirNotlce of runeral hereafter. •
WOOD-Iu this city, December 14, 1890. Ilugh, be
loved husband or Maggie 1-. Wood, and father of
John X., Andrew L., William F\, Maegte E. and
Kittle L.Wood, a native of County Fermanagh,
Ireland, aged 50 years and 4 months, f Audover
(Mass.) and Houston (Tex.) papers please copy.J i
IVANOVICII—in this cltv. December 14, 1890,
Trlpo lvauovich, a native of Austria, aged 63
O'CONNOR—In this city. December 14, 1890, Cath
erine, beloved child of Maurice and Catherine
O'Conuor. a native of Sau Francisco, aged 7 days.
BLANCUFIELD—In this city, December 14, Delia,
beloved wire or Timothy Blanchfleld, and sister of
Annie and Martin Sally and Mrs. Johu Deueen,
and niece or Mrs. Kelly, a native of theparisbof
Atbeuroy, County Galway, Ireland, aged 21 years,
6 months and 7 days. •
KELLEY—In this city, December 14, Winifred
beloved daughter of George W. and K. W. Kelley
a native of Oakland, aged 1 year, 9 mouths aud 16
THOMAS—In this city, December 14, G.W. Thomas,
aged 73 years and 8 days.
WALKER—Iu this city, December 14. infant
daughter or Cyrus and Emily Talbot Walker, a na
tive or San Francisco.
CROWN—In this city, December 14. Leon, son of
Harris aud Koesche Crown, aged 20 years.
DE PEIRO—In thlscltv, December 11, Manuel de
Peiro, a native ot Portugal, aged 29 years.
REDFIEI.D—In tbls city. December ff, Mary Ann
Redfleld. a native ot Canada, aged 50 years.
GALLAGHER-In this city. December 13, George
i_. beloved .on of George and Alice Gallagher,
a uative or Sau Francisco, aged 1 year, 2 u^onths
and 16 days.
HALLORAN—In this city, December 10. George
Halloran, a native uf Ireland, aged 3J years.
SANCHEZ—In Oakland, December 13, beloved hus
baud of Dolores Meudes de Sanchez, a native of
Guatemala, Ceutral America, aged 75 year.
KOCK—In Teinescal. near Oakland, December 13,
George F., beloved sou or Peter and Magdalena
Kock, a uatlva of San Francisco, aged 10 years, 7
montUs and Id days.
MARTIN—In Rocklin, Cal., December 13. at 10
o'clock a. m., Patrick Martin, a native of County
Donegal, Ireland, aged 70 years.
SCHWEITZER—In Salt Lake City, Utah, Alfred
Schweitzer of San Francisco.
UNITED UXIjEUTAI-KHS* |
EMBALMING PARLORS. I
Kterjiuinji Kejiulsiteror First class funerals I
at fte—louable Kates. 1
Telephone 3107. .7 aad ii Firth atreet, f
McAVOY A CALLACHER, I
l_K__U_ DIRECTORS and EMBALJIERS.
30 Flf"i.'U STItEET,
*< Opposite liinculu Srlionl.
Telephone 3080. ocl, 18m
THE WEEKLY CALL ia a most ao
ceptable present to seed to
yonr friends in any locality
$125 a year, postpaid.
Vt Int the Greatest of All Modern Scien
tist! Has to Sny Upon the .Most Im
portant of All Sonjecis.
Professor Koch, the great German physician, who
dlscorered the microbes which cause cholera,
claims to bave discovered a way of curing consump
tion by vaccination. As more tban balf or all the
deaths which occur every year are caused by coir
sumptlon, If Dr. Koch's claim is true, lt Is the great
est discovery of the nineteenth century. But there
seems to be some doubt as to whether lt can be
made practicable ln ail cases, while ln every case It
Is certain to be a very expensive cure and one that
can only be Indulged la by the very wealthiest.
In the course of bis remarks upon the subject,
however, Professor Koch makes a most wonderful
statement, which Is as follows: "Alcohol la a food
la consumption." He does not say that It Is a tem
porary aid, but an absolute food, sustaining the life,
building up the strength and restoring tbe healtb.
This Is a most important statement, and proves be
yond question the great value of alcohol in the
treatment of disease. It should be remembered,
however, that alcohol Is never taken iv Its natural
form, and that whiskey Is the liuest manner In
which alcohol Is ever combined. Even then it must
be pure beyond question, or it Injures instead of
aids. It Is the possession of this quality of purity
and Its medicinal power which has made Dull}'s
Pure Malt Whiskey so Immeasurably superior to
any other known whiskey in the world. It has
saved the lives of many men and women who were
ou tbo downward road to consumption, and lt will
check the flrst stages or consumption or prevent
pneumonia iv every case. Great care should be ex
ercised to secure only the geuulne. and no dealer,
however unscrupulous, should be allowed to substi
tute inferior aud perhaps injurious wblskey.
JaU tf Mv
Hff TO CHICAGO!
THE GREAT BUSINESS CENTER,
Where we have arran.ecl to operate Janu
ary 1, ism, hence the Enormous Stock
of Itellable aud Stylish
Contained in our llvo laiTe wareroomn,
each 6-X-S.i. feet, must be dispose,
of by that time, and (o do this we will
offer the grealest bargains ever known
in lhis line, which is a chance oppor
tunity, as uo reasonable offer wiil be
Lease and Fixtures for Sale.
W. J. HENIY & CO.,
18 TO 24 ELLIS STREET..
ocJ7 MoWeFr -p tf
TO BE GSVEN AWAY
Importing Tea Company
TO PURCHASERS OF OUR
TEA, COFFEEJND SPICES!
China Tea Sets, Engraved Glassware, Ele
gant Flower Baskets, Flower Pots,
Lamps and Story Bjoks.
Wo r!»o continue to givo fur one ronro
•w»»-I(, to erery patron Ihiviip: i» 85 box
of ten, nn *■ 1 *'__-. 1.1 lea Set cud-tilling of
OOR MIXED TEAS
Are tjelns well received by all classes of tea-rlrlott
ers. .Nothing better lias ever been olfered to those
who appreciate the delicate .u.i-.ua AND DE
LICIOUS FLAVOR OF A GOOD CIT*? OF TEA.
We Lead in Tea, Coffee and Spices.
Our facilities enable us to get the pick or the tea
and coffee markets, and we arc able to . :: .:i.:, .:,*,
coii.pet.t.ou ou auy point, price, quality, value, etc.,
without r_..r ul -_-.iug _ur reputation as leaders.
Commercial Importing Tea Co.,
957 Market Street,
BETWKSK FIFTH AND SIXTH.
£*i ■i'miiitry orders promptly attended to.
No connection v/ith :inv -t I. -r honse*
uulO MoWeSa 3m Sp
Ifjg -,#\fT* are afforded much
ftAl.l^* mV P leasl;lre in invit-
Pn-#C£MPA- N ing the friends of
California, the friends of San Francisco
the friends of Books and the friends of
our House, to visit our store which -we
have decked in holiday cheer of Eastern
Holly, and general gay attire, and
crowded with loads of attractive re
minders, ours to-day, yours to-morrow,
the third day your friend's in token of
your friendship. These are pleasant
times, rain or shine, because made
pleasant by the expected interchange
of courtesies. May we urge you to feel
perfectly at home in looking about,
and bringing your friends to see us.
721 MARKET STREET, S. F.
dc 4 IO 15 3t
NEW WESTERN HOTEL
THE NEW WESTERN HOTEL OCCTPIES ONE
of the finest locations In San Francisco, the cor
ner of Kearrv and Washington streets, opposite the
plaza and "ty Hall. Is the model hotel of the
Coast, absolutely fire-proof, and only hotel In San
Francisco provided with fire-escapes. Every room
Is large aud airy, with periect ventilation and njaft
niflcently furnished. Table excellent. Price *1 25
to $'J per day. Free coach toand from all trains.
Special rates hy the month. OALLAOHKK &
STANLEY, Proprietors, lie,! tt
I UlUlllg UCUd-F.R_IT.R_
LOW ITAViflß'fi H3:i and 1135
PKICKS. | IHILUfIO, HA—KKT STREET.
no'Js 15teod Sp
„__ BOOTS AND SHOES. __
JAMES MEANS' S3 & S4 SHOES
fl^^f JAMES MEANS' JS__SS^E^F s'Pl__^Tl
DURABILITY c \T*l c F^/" j&*y ___r^^_7 k*_
f^**"--*-;**Jfo THE MOST a% Jfe fi___l?_J.
.i—*? ach ha _.beel'! the recent profressin onr branch of Industry that wo aro now *M„ »_•-._ ... a
_Bi__LsS*£- « Sh;«la inevcry .resiwoteqiijd to tl*.., ehSwhich only B^?el^^SS^**!
tailed at eiyht or Wxx dollars. If you vill try on npulryou will bo _-___tSu_-____" n~
gj""" «S"___3 _""-.J* Shoe - ai>d th"*> *^bat__-wa3S_tf___S_SS___:
sj.oe. »ro_ onr celebrated facto—'are aold by ___■_____> ,.♦„ n . •.
f,*i-*, c «o«ntry. Wo will place them easily wlthluyowrw_T_ __ValJ,,rS?r 11*?? ,n..M »•**•
ta/est oneciT.t In npostal card and write to us. "^Btoto or Territory U joa will
NOLAN & DESCALSO, 11 Third Street S. F..
SOLE AGENTS FOX JAMKS MEANS' BOOTS AND SHOES.
The Largest and Finest Assort
ment in the City.
SEALETTE JACKETS, few ca
SATIN LI.\ED, $/.OU
SEALETTE JACKETS,**ft ftft
SATIN LIKED, -iP-UeUU
SEALETTE WRAPS, *io eft
SATIN LI>ED, -Vl*«3-J
SEALETTE WKArS, djic ftH
SATIN LINED, 3>_O.UU
Cloak and Suit House,
105 Kearny Street.
i. -.ii MoWe t:
aiarket St., opp. Seventh.
DON'T |ISS IT!
Look into our show-win
dows and sco the most
in Gent's Neckwear that ever
HNE EMBROIDERED SUSPENDERS!
_ AND MUFFLERS I
Come direct to ns. You will select from the
LA KGEST STOCK iv the city and gave inonr j, aa
Our Prices Can't Be Beaten!
S choenfeld's Shirt Depot
MARKET ST., OPP. SEVENTH.
Ilo.U TUMo 8p
A larite assortment of EN-RAVINUS, ETCH*_"Q3
and I'ASTEI. PAINTINUS, appropriately Framed.
"lhe llest Line cl Muderale-rrlueiTtioo-jerer of
fered in this market.
Also, NEW STUDIES and a complete stock ot
AKTISTS' MATERIALS, such as Canvas, J-tuta
Water-Colors, Drawing i'apers, Brushes, Fenci—l,
We have recently added a good retail stock ot
■isr Reliable Goods and Satisfactory Frlces la
otieoi, un _ co.,
857,859,861 Market StreeL
fel7 MoFrSp tf
FOR THE HOLIDAYS!
Manufacturer of and Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
Jewelry,' Silver - plate.l Ware, French
ClocU-, Opera Glasseß. Novelties and
Fine Table Cutlerr.
414 Market Street.
Fine Halili Ili-pairing a Specialty.
_lcll Tt cod 8p
PILSENER LAGER BEER!
CHEVALIER MALT STEAM BEER!
ENGLISH ALE AND PORTER!
J*BT TELKrnOXK 201.._5T
oCiil Sp tf
A MAN WITH SOME ENO WLSOQS OF FBAO
tlcal and analytical chriui-try wishes employ
ment Id a laboratory, metallun;tc.*il works, fertlltaer
factory, mine or son.etl.lug of tha. character. \
dress A. C. HFMlsr, 3133 Kirn st.,OaKl-nJ. 13 3f
|/ft| I np it Is a fact umv-sria.iT eaoce<3«kl
UKIH M I that itic KS\n-.ucj>a«3es_llottiar
KNHBL " PI AMR Q
A. J- UANCi'Ol* I.t CO.. r IMll | | A
1_ l-ost dtreot. I miIVV
jal WeFrMo it
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
s —>v DX. G-SBOH- *DISPK>fS\I.V,
I -» «'i3 Kearny street. EatalHish d la ISM
Afl**»-ja ror the treatment of special diseaaetj. li.I-
ftila-Mr L,l,lt>' or diseases wearing un tlie body an.l
yVil^R in Iml permanently cured. Che duetur tixi
cJNB- vls't,'|l llle hospitals ul Earupe and oii
talned much valuable Information, woleji
be can Impart to those In need ot his services. The
Doctor cures when olli.rs fall. Try him. No charge
unless lie ellects a cure. Persons cured at home. Oill
nr write. Address DX. .1. !'. <; Ii: l'..)N. Box 1957,
San Fraucisco, Cal. *.cntiuu this paper.myl'itf ex .a