Newspaper Page Text
.^Qj j j^jj^ "^l "S* jk^ l J __^£f^J __^P^SH__ __J^t^ Hflv _S^^^^» m^^^^^^^^m kt j^^ Vbvß J^n^M Cv^^9 VaH^* B j _^B^rV* B^^3 JVC ■ j.^B VBBflfl VEIBi BBBS I B^fil A9BV hh| mi BVoV BI BE^d i i ■^'^w BE^^ Gl I V3Ei Hh^j BB^^E B hBBb al?flf i^EI s^Bk _j&^bL_ j BBfll I Iflßß^. xBI ?" —
I Everybody Should Attend This Great "Holiday Bargain Feslvar Before Spending Even One Penny Elsewhere
I for Clothing or Furnishing Goods, as It Means a Clear Suing to You of At Least 25 to 40 per Cent on
I Every Purchase You Make— -By Only Lookig Through Our Colossal Stock.
I oxjr "Tho Unh" oxjpi »TW7fI!IR" oxjr "TUIHIIIR " oxjr uTlir UTlft " oxjr tiThn Unh m I
..[ $10; $12, $13.10 and $15 I ESS lIUUS $10, $12, $18 and $16 lllljllUl), $2.50, $3, $3.50 and s4 llllJ IIUD 5 $20.G0, $22.C0 and $25.00 llUjilUD^ $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00 | ||(J nUUI %
MEN'S SUITS 202,204,206 MEN'S OVERCOATS 202, 204, 20G MEN'S PANTS MEN'S "suTts 202,204,206 ovPRroTTQ 202,204,206 I
I Are toe.es Ba^s. \ ™MI SBF 1 ' " A. WonderM Bargains. | KE SSS ET ' | Are ft, Best Valoes Ever Given. KE^£™ ET ' Ar^of Wsal j °JS?JS™ M ' ° li£S? I
l^ThoUilh" BOYS ' "ThO U||h" Boys ' SuDd^ Wear "Thfl Ullh " Boys'LongPantsSmts, llThft Ullh" BOYS> "Thfl Ullh " BOYS' "I
I lIC IIU Ua SCHOOL SUITS I lIC nUUf Suits reduced to I lIG IUIU, Ages 9to 19 lars, Reduced to I IIG IlllUi FINE DRESS SUITS INC IIUUi OVERCOATS '
I 202, 204, 206 $2 5Q $5 202 - 204 ' 20G $6, $7, $8, $9, $10 202, 204, 206 $4, $4.50,:55 and $6, 202, 204, 206 $q $1 ™™ w , 202, 204, 206 In Endless Va riety for I
H KE A RNY STREET *'*'* a *°»: KEARNY STREET i T?"FAT?I\rY STT?PPT ttpap-ktv QTPrrT 3>y? 4>-IU, J}>lz ana U>lo, ' m iiiiaiess v aneiy ior ■
I AL MfJ ,1 "J^T X ' I worth $4, |5 , $6, $7 so. Kb^ssi ,?, i ,S L 1» Worth $8, $9, $10, $12, $15. j 1 ' Worth $6, $7, $8, $10. gE^?.§™F» Worth $12, $14, $16, $20. 1 ' $2.50 and Up. I
I ELEGANT I "TVi A TJilVk " SILK MUFFLERS lumi.^TJnU "! Ele S ant Hand - Em " "TliO Ullh" The Finest «mU A Tlnk" CLOVES UmU^TT.I, » I
I WALKING CANES UlCtlllD, | HIGHUD, broidered Suspenders 1118 11110, HOLIDAY NECKWEAR 111611110 In Every Conceivable ThA Hlh I
U SILK UMBRELLAS 202,204.200 SILK HANDKERCHIEFS 202,204,206 from $1.50 up to $3. 202,234,206 In America. * 0 * 2 0l »Ofi 5 S^ft. Drivi 3& 9 * oftf!^ 3 I
1 SI ™Up AS MEAJgYffIiEET, From 5Qc Up , KEAK^^ET, Speclal 4 aing , j KEARNTmEET, +£££** KE^T^ET, *■£&«* KE^^ET,
l h Tho Unh M GeDts ' Mackintosh Unh M FullDressShirts - nightshir ts utitt? uttd " hosiery, utlto uttd » vests, I
; IHO lillUj RUBBER COATS IHC IlllUi The Largest Stock lllD nUD 5 IN EVERT STYLE. lilli nUD 5 We Have An Immense 1 Il£i IIUD^ Fancy and White I
: 202,204,206 at Half Price. 202,204,206 in the City. 202,204,206 Prices from 202,204,206 Stock and Prices are 202,204,206 FOR " j
I KEAENY STREET, fan KEAE NY STREET, P X Bosoms from KEAI^Y STREFT, KEARNY STREET, prip 7 7 KEARNY STREET, o ™" w |
1 f«ut.MJK simß. me ye an biegam mock, j c» K nk ß f. k. Bosoms irom $1. cosmnan^ sOc up. .o KSE k Greatly Reduced. comrunnEß. j Street and Dress Wear I
1 Parents al toarflians, Attention! (jT^lO &\£) 0 Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,]
line (hat's made, consequently if you want to dress the P* 8^ yL M iww^Cl fl| We have strengthened onr already large corps oft
"little fellows" bring them in and you'll effect a say- >> *"*7 _.,,J JU, , ■■— polite and attentive salesmen in every department and \
ing of at least V> PER CENT on his new MIT OH Jlli^iP?^ are ready to handle our enormous trade. Everything I
OVERCOAT, and remember, every garment is of this M^^^^^^^Sm^^^^^^^^^B^MmmEm^^Snßt^^ is in readiness and we desire to call the attention of I
; | season's make. You wont have lo poke over old styles om . many patpons and the ])n])lk . in g eneral tlial any g
that are usually resurrected at this season by the **^ purchase made at "THE HUB" during our Holiday I
■ HIGH-PROFIT (mCEKXS. Bring the little ones and CHAS. KE3ILXJS <fe CO., SSpSin U m fmnpn M ■
llyou Ibe astonidicd wlu. £ . tamUlnl *.mt or Overcoat The BllthplaCe Of Great and HoneSt Bargains. Yours, «be,!iontly, I
II Z.l 1^1" ■ illlll - , mT, .T "'■"" Cy ' THE O>ILY M ' HUf fICTI "" WG CLOTHIER S- WHO Jg^ET*"- P" THE COAST. CHAS. KEILIJS & CO. 1
MEN WE MEET
Peculiar Stories Gathered From
the Street Gossips.
A Sflf-Macie Han— California and Eaitern
Horses— Thought It Was Murphy— Took
Km? Kalakaua's P.ac.
Senntor 3JcCcu:as of Pomona, who is
spending a few days at the Grand Hotel,
preparatory ; • assisting id the biennial raid
on the Stale capital, is in all essentials a
"I am often reminded," he said yester
day, "of my experience in Santa Clara in
the fall of '53, and I shall never forget my
feelings M 1 trudged along the aiaiueda one
day, with my blankets on my back, looking
for work. We were called "rustlers' or
'roustabouts' in those aays and no one re
garded us with suspicion, as there were no
tramps in California then. Over near San
Jose I struck old Captain Aaron and be told
Uie lie would give me work digging potatoes.
I remained with him a month, slept in the
bnru nnd worked bard in the potato held.
At the end of thirty days he gave me an
'eight-jquare slug' for my work, which was
valued at SSO. With the money tlius.earued
1 bought a mule and bidding my employer
farewell beUx.k myself to the mines."
Thomas H. Williams Jr., the well-known
horseman, leaned over the counter of the
Palace liotel jeslerday and discussed in a
- casual way some of the differences which
exist l>et\\eeu Eastern and California horses.
" Xow, iv the East," he said, "the men
who make a practice uf betting on horse
races make favorites of our horses
early in the season, while later in
the season they pin their faith to those
from their own section of the country.
Why? AVell, for several reasous. Taken
as a rule the California horses under like
conditions are but little superior in speed,
but the mild winters here nive us a chance
to woik them early, while the Eastern horses
are still confined to their stables. This
gives us a decided advantage during the
early months of the season, but in long hot
summer mouths our horses, unaccustomed
tv the climate, are unable to stand the se
vere strain, w hile with the Kentucky horses
it seems to make but iittle difference."
THOUGHT IT WAS MUEPHY.
The whole world knows the story of Ig
natius Donnelly's attempt to prove that
Shakespeare was not Sh;ike»peare at all,
but that lie was in reality a retiring gentle
man by the name of Bacon, but to Ike Weir
belnigs the piculiar honor of having en-
Ueavi.ieU to pioye that the Bard of Avon is
DOS* otlier than Billy Murphy, the Austra
lian light-weight pugilist. Passers-by along
Ki-ainy str'Tt within the last few days may
have noticed, ccnspicuuusly placed in the
window of a dry-goods h"use, a portrait of
the immortal author of H>iinlet, and unite
the MOM) printed beneath is clear, the like
u<-^s is nut, and this perhaps was the causfl
ol Mr. Weirs Lrilliaut effort. At any rate
the intter chanced to spy it yesterday after
noon, and in an instant he was all attention.
Approaching the window lie eyed it curi
on*ly for a minute, then turning to his com
panion witli a sarcastic smile, he said:
""J here's that bloke Billy Murphy got
his mug stuck up in the window for the
Bang to look at. He's sot nn.re nerve, he
has, than any man liviu' and has a notion in
his head that he's pretty."
With a contemptuous shrug of his shoul
ders he passed on.
A GOOD PEDIGBEE.
In the window of a Montgomery-street
money-lender reposes a watch that once be
longed to Hugh Boyd, the painter of animal
portraits. It is not much of a watch, and
the story connected with it is peculiar, it
seems that Boyd was the owner once upon a
time also of a skye terrier, a choice speci
men of liis breed, upon which John Garrity,
the liveryman, looked with covetous eyes.
Now tue latter had la his posses
sion a horse whose pedigree was
of the bust, but whose physical
strength bad fallen a prey to the remorse
less hand of time. Meeting Boyd, be made
overtures for an exchange of animal*. The
trade was made and no boot asked or given.
Ji'.yd iimneliatcly bad the pedigree of his
livrse sworn to and to the money-lender he
went Tlie pedigree did its work and the
horse remained in the hands of the loaner of
moneys, while Boyd departed with $400
Jingling in his porkfts. A few days Inter
the real value of the horse was discovered—
he would have been dear at £20— and Buyd
was summoned in hot ha-.u?. A return of
the money was demanded, but Boyd pleaded
poverty. He had a watcn, however, and
the latter is now held as security for the
PLAYED THE KINO.
King Kalakaua's visit walls to mind an
incident of a former tour of the island mon
arch, when he journeyed somewhat further
East tlian he intends V, do at present. It is
related that he visited the capital of Mis
souri while the Legislature was in session,
and was received with great pomp. He was
wined and dined as was befitting the occa
sion, and a few hours later boarded a spe
cial train for SL Loui?. A number of dis
tinguished gentlemen, among them the late
Congressman James N. Burns, accom
panied him on the way. The King, however,
retired to his compartment directly he en
tered the car, and was soon lost the world.
En route crowds had gathered at every
station tv catch a gliint>seof his R-.yal High
ness, and when Waneusburg \t.m reached
a halt was made at a waier-tank. An im
mense throng was in waiting, and cries for
(he King sounded on every side. An idea
struck Mr. Burns, and. stepping to the plat
form, he waa introduced as King Kalakaua.
I ne audieuue cneered, and Mr. Burns bowed
a royal how. He spoke feelingly uf liis tar
away island borne, and dwelt tenderly upon
the warm feelings he cherished for the
Americans. More cheers, and more words
of kindness for the Americans. Tlie delay
was unusually long, Mr. Burns grew weary.
He had told all lie knew of tne Saudwich
Islands, and hesitated for words. - Tno
crowd yelled for him to proceed. Thrusting
his head through the car door he whispered
to thn conductor, "Why don't you pull
He prooreded with his speech, but it was
BD-biU w.irk. He had talked himself out.
aud at fee end of eich sentence he woull
thrust liis head through the door and shout
I frantically to tlie conductor: " When will
this train start'/" "For Heaven's sake get
out of this," and similar expressions.
To liis great relief the train finally started,
and Burns breathed a sigh of relief, while
the good people of Warreiisburg checrsd.
FOR HOSPITALS ONLY.
Kcch Will Not Furnish Any More Lymph
for Private Practice
Berlin, Dec. 20.— Professor Koch paid a
long vi^it to Minister Plielps yesterday.
Koch said his decision to henceforth give
lymph only to hospitals was due to the re
ports of fatal results «hat followed its use in
private practice. He carefully added that
he was not personally cognizant of any
death resulting from its' effects, but was
convinced that the lymph was dangcrons ex
cept when used under constant watch by
physicians. A patient, he said, ought to be
seen at least every two hours. lie declares
it is useless for American doctors to eoine to
Berlin, as lymph will only be assigned to
American hospitals that are properly
vouched for. JSick Americaus should stay
at home. Berlin is air* ady too full of pa
Nkw Toijk, Dec. 20.— The Mail and Ex
press' London special My*: Serious cases of
lupus and plithisis aud one of leprosy have
been treated by tlie Koch method at the
London hospitals, and the general results
are encot/raniujj. Tlie leprosy case was
marked by the lessening of pains and an
alteration in the form of Hie disease, indi
cating that the progress of the disease bad
The Edinburgh special says a
patient inoculated with the Koch lymph
died in the hospital there yesterday.
The New York Bacteriological Institute,
for the treatment of hydrophobia and tuber
culosis according to the Pasteur and Koch
methods, filed articles of incorporation to
Ai-es of an Ex-Bank Piesident.
Nkw York, Dec. 20.— Nathaniel Niles,
ex-President of the Tradesmen's National
Bank, was arrested to-day cm an order issued
In a suit by Elisabeth Parret to recover 873,
--000, cash and chattels, of which she claims
he defrauded her.
Silk bamlkerebieti, 26« upward: Cardigan Jack
ets, 75c upward; suspenders, 15c to %'i 60, and
liundreds of otlier articles suitable for presents. L.
V. Merle, tilts to 62V Kearny street, corner Com
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. SUNDATtj, DECEMBER 21. 1890-SIXTEEN PAGES.
ESTEE IN THE CITY.
lie Discusses National Topics and
lion. M. M. Estee, whe has been in Wash
ington, D. C, fnr several weeks, returned to
the city yesterday, and was seen last night
at his hotel by a representative of The
Call. lie discussed matters appertaining
to the affairs of the nation, and referred
particularly to the Gnancial situation, which
jnst now is absorbing the interest of so
many thoughtful men.
"The general belief," he said, "is that the
volume of currency is insufficient to meet
the demands of trade, and several plans have
been suggested locking toward an increase
of the circulating medium. Secretary Wiu
dom, who has given tne subject great study,
has Droposed the issuance of inter-converti
ble bonds, with which to redeem thn bonded
indebtedness as fast as ro&sible by the de
livery of inUr-cnnvertililfi bonds bearing a
low rute of interest. At th« .same lime the
Government is to make currency and de
posit it in the Treasury of equal amount, so
that the owner of bonds cm, in case of
haiK'i'.'.l stringency, surrender them to any
Sub-treasury and take, in payment for the
principal and interest then due, currency of
he liuited St ates."
"This scheme has the earnest indorsement
of Mr. Winaom and a larga number of the
most thoimlitful statesmen of th« Ka-i,
j although it seems tliat the Senate Commit
I ten on Finance has lately rejected this
scheme of the Treasury Department. An
other proposition is that made by Senator
Stanford for the loan of Government money
on real estate, the loau bearing only - per
cent interest. This scnenie has apparently
made but little headway in Congress."
When »sked about the Federal Elections
Bill he gave it as his opinion that the meas
ure would not pass the Senate in its preseut
form. It is evidently mi unpopular meas
ure and in his opinion would be so regarded
by Congress. As to a free coinage measure
he wa> inclined to regard it as one of the
possibilities of this session, but would not,
he thought, prove such a panacea as be*
lieved by many eai nesf-people, who are
overenthiisiastic on the subject.
"The Republicans," he said, in conclusion,
"have not lost the confidence of the people
by any means, and instead uf being discour
aged by their recent defeat, are already
preparing for the next campaign. Of
course, the Farmers' Alliance movement
may complicate matters, but I am of the
opinion that the present Administration is
growing in favor, and will receive the in
dorsement of the people two years from
ANOTHER OFFER MADE.
The I.atrst Concarnlnr the Iran-Work
ers' Rtrlk* nt KmrryTille.
There is much promise that the strike at
the Judson Iron Works, Emeryville, will be
declared off In a day or two and the ma
chines again put to work.
On Friday it was reported that the works
had agreed to take back all but twenty men
of those that had walkpd uut. This was not
at all satisfactory to tlie union and would
not he listened to.
Yesterday Superintendent B< an regard
weat so far iv the endeavor to bridge over
differences as to consent to take hack all
but live men. The fact that they are the
officers of the union would make it appear
that it is the union and nothing else that the
management objects to, so the men are slow
about accepting even so generous a compro
The works closed down yesterday aud
will remain closed tor tv o weeks. If mean
while the terms are not accepted the man
agement declares that it will turn the union
men out altogether and employ workmen
from the East.
At Cumbrian Hull.
At Cambrian Hall, 1133 Mission street, the
"Templet Graoen," a local temper.ance so
ciety composed principally of persons of
Swedish descent, gave a very enjoyable
Christmas festival last evening. After a
brief address of welcome by John Thomp
son. President of the organization, tbe fol
lowing programme was well rendered:
l'rayer, Rev. Jouu Svaulaad; solo, Tlolln, M.
Skyoldt; temuenuce lecture, Rev. John Svan
tt n i ! «*"»•'«>». Mh« Heine Kurke; remarks,
11. V. Bliedd; vocal solo, J. V. Campbell, accom
panied by MH« Pink Callancter; duet, J. V.
Campbell nnd Miss Annie Johnson; tool solo
Mrs. J. ssimmer; aong, ••Good Kiirht," by audl-
Bae of Stock.
Cincinnati, Dec. 20.— W. H. Wilson has
told to Messrs. Revis A Bean of New York
the fnmous exhibition uimre, Lady de Jar-
nette, and twenty-one head of fillies, colts
and geldings, all by her son Jubilee de Jar
nette. The pimlmsers have left the whole
outfit In the hands of Wilson with a view of
carrying out the original plan to produce a
distinct breed of harness horses with the
famous mare as the foundation. The price
of the lot was $10,000,
Opinions Regarding the Probable Effect of
Proposed Silver Legislation.
Washington, Dec. 20.— Senator Stewart
was asked if his speech in opposition to the
Election Bill was intended to create a diver
sion in favor of silver legislation. He said:
" Xot a bit of it. I had no such object in
view. You may say that the silver fight is
won, and it is no longer necessary to have
recourse to parliamentary tricks of any sort.
I tell you that those opposed to silver had
better stand from under, for they will be
burind under a wall of public obloquy that
will completely hide them fruin sight. John
Sherman and the rest of the gold-bugs and
Wall-street tools can do wtiat they please,
but we refuse to accept any more of their
soothing synip or any other nostrum that
serves to put us to sleep until the objects of
the New York bankers »r« attained. In
shurt, we refuse to be chloroformed. If free
coinage is not given to Ihe people this session
it will he at the next, and that by so large a
majority that the bill will be placed over
any veto the President may choose to put on
it, if lie chooses. The | eople want free
coinage, and we must give it, to them."
Senator Koagin to-day offered an amend
ment to the Financial Bill agreed upon yes
terday by the Finance Committee, the effect
of which is to substitute for the first section
of the bill a free-coinage section, »nd to
amend the remaining sections of the bill by
striking out all reference tc silver pur
Sew Toek. Dec. 20.— The Dow-Jones
Agency quotes a prominent financier: "I
am not a bit afraid of free coinage. I think
it is a safe course. The cry ngaiust it comes
only from those used only to the gold stand
ard. Gold cannot do the business of the
world. The normal nietnl is silver the
world over. Th« trouble is the world has
tried the last fifteen years to make gold do
the work of the two metals, but this cannot
be done any longer."
Kenuit or the Skating Race at the
The attendance at the Olympian Skating
rink in the Mechanics' Pavilion last night
was again large, nnd the ample facilities lor
the pastime of roller-skating were enjoyed
to the utmost. There were many ladies
present, and hardly one but would fairly be
entitled to being called a good skater.
At <.i:3O the floor was cleared for a two
mile race, in which there were six starters
I'he course, eight laps of the Pavilion to the
mile, was oullincd by small Hags euarded
by the little skate-boys who attach and de
tach the skates for, the feet of visitors The
six comnetitors in the race were J. Wald
stein, J. Myers, George Turcell, M "V
Smith, George Dean and Walter Sharp'
Iwo prizes were offered to the first and sec
ond at the finish— a pair of five club skates
and a handsome silver medal.
When the word was given Smith led the
way with \V aldstein and Dean close un At
the third lap Waldstein was first wi'l
Smith only a few yards behind. l'urceil
and Myers brought up the rear nnd dropped
out after the first mile had been skated
Dean and >V»ld»tein were the leaders at
the sixth Ibr and Waldstein was 10 feet
in front of Dean at the mile which was
skated in the good time of 3 minutes and '"9
seconds. From there on Waldste'in had
the race in hand, drawing away from the
others whenever he pleased.
He then put on steam in the thirteenth
ap and could easily have won by a lap luit
he eased up and rolled in a comfortable
winner by 50 feet from Sharp, wh 0 skated
an excellent mcc, considering the short
practice he ha» had. Dean wal third ™ha
'econd° r "'* tW ° mlles was 7 niinutes'oi
Murder and Suicide.
Blanches-tot (Ohio), Dec. 20.-BertCad
wallader shot and killed Jasper Lazure to
day in a quarrel over money. He then fled
P««ued V a large crowd. l"ndln X hi
could not escape he committed suicide.
Grand Holiday Dlmil.r.
Drenlug-casen, toilet lets, albums.' nerrnn,» n
etc. sol* .1 manufacturers' co,t. L V. Mer.c 8 1 6 "
to BilOKeanijr .treet. comer Commercial.
The AM-Californias Defeat the
The All-California* and a picked nine of
local players crossed bats yesterday after
noon at the Haight-s.treet grounds for the
benefit of orphaned chilareu. There were
about 3500 people in attendance. King Kal
akaua was advertised to appear, and curios
ity brought i ut hundreds of people who take
no interest in the national name. The
King arrived shortly after the play opened
and remained at the izrounds for a few in
nings. He was assigned to the League Di
rectors' bux, which was decorated with
American and Hawaiian flags. The players'
bunches were also similarly draped.
The game lost much of its interest after
the third inning owing to a change in the
pitchers' box. I'ete Meegan's familiar face
and figure appeared with the locals as they
entered the field and when game opened the
veteran took up his u-sial position on the
diamond. I'ete was in the box for three
innings, duiing which the Eastern stars
thumped his delivery for nine clean hits,
some of them being good for a couple of
bases. Then Ebrlgbt relieved Peter and
with the exception of two innings the substi
tute twirler'B curves were roughly handled.
Phil Knell pitched for the All-Californias
and did cot exert himself. Toward the last
of the contest lie was liatted freely.
The game as a wliolh Waa of an average
character, but was enlivened by the heavy
batting of the victors, lirown, llardie and
Long led in the stick work, wliilo Ebright
excelled his fellows us the same line.
"Buck" had his eye en the ball and rapped
it out for a triple, a double and two singles.
One ut t iic features of the game was a lone
throw by Levy from left held, by which he
retired a lunner at the plate. The score :
AT RAN FRANCISCO, L» El KM BKR ¥0, 1890.
ALL-CaLIKOKXIAS. AB.j B. j: 11. Ml. H). A. K.
Van Hallreu.a. 5... .60 3 O 1 2 0
*os:»rty, c f S i 0 ti -j ii v
Carroll, 1 b 5 - U 1 8 (I 1
ISrowu. 0 8 i i II 1 I O O
Ilanlle.r. f 6 8 3 1 1 0 o
Kmaliey. 3 b 4 '-' 2 1 0 5 !
1\ Sweeney, 2 b 6 l 1 0 3 3 O
i (,i.r c -j :i o l o v
iii.tll. 1' * (I 2 1 0 1! J
Totals 48 12 19 3 27 18 "5
ttCOn NINI. 18. B. BE. HB. PO. A. E.
Cantllllan. 2 b 6 J 0 1 -j o i
1). Mreeiicy. c. ( 6 0 0 0 8 2 1
Douley. 1b. ... 4 1 1 O 9 » O
l.liriciit. Sb.,p S 1 4 0 1 4 0
Stevens, r. f., 3 b 3 1 a 0 3 0 0
Levy, I. t 4 10 0 2 11
McDonald,!!, a 8 1 0 S 3 6 O
Moegaii, p., r. t 5 0 10 0 2 2
Speer, c 4 113 4 2 1
Totals »8 H 9 6 27 19 6
HCUBK BY INNI3JOR.
All-Callfornlas ..2 12 0 0 3 3 0-12
Ha*!- tilts 8 S « 0 0 4 S 1-19
IMckeaMne 2 ; 0000810— 8
Uase lilts 2 001032 0-9
Earned runs — A ll-falin ii.ins 7. licked Sine 1.
luree-base hit— Kbrlgtit. Two-baso ults— Van llal
tren, Carroll, liruwu 2, i uv«ns, llartlle, V. Swce
uey, Ebrlgbt. Sacrifice bl s-Van HaUren, Fogarty,
Carroll, r. Sweeney, Lour, Knell, I>. Sweeney,
Levy, McDonald, Speer. Hf-t base on errors—
All-Calitorn as 4. l'lckeri Sine 3. Firat base en
called balls-AII-Califbrn U'-'. Picked Mnc4. I.c.'i
on bases— All-Calirorulaa HI, I'lckort Mue 8. Struck
out— Hy Knell 6, by fcbrlzht 3. Hit by pltcbcr—
Foßariy, Stevens 2, Levy,' Knell, Dooley. Double
plays— Smallcy, Van Ilalir 1 n and P. Sweeuoy. Wild
luicb— Kbrlabt 1. Time i-j game— l hour and 40
minute*. I'mi'ii o.i— Nasii land D, Sweeney. Official
•corer— Stapletou. ',
This afternoon the .\li-('ulifnrnias and a
picked nine will play at the Haight-strect
grounds. The make-u pof the teams will be
AIM alifornlas. PoslnV/i ■ Oaklands
Van llaltreu l'llcner Cnnithlln
Swett Catcuer ltowinan
Kred Carroll Mrs 1 , ba >• Doolcy
V. Sweeney Second base CantiMoii
Smallcy Tbiril » >se Ebright
Brown Mmrt-ii p McDonald
Long Left He .1 Levy
Fogarty Center Ii eld Streeuey
Bardic Rlgbt fle id Stevens
_. m _*•». .
AN ABLE DhILSARTEAN.
As a Orlef-Strlcken Actor Il« Deceives
Hl* Au.l unee.
£. B. Warnian, the c ;pounder of the Del
sane system, gave the ast of a mi ies of en
tertainments at tbe ' letropoiitau Temple
last night. Tbe entei tainment was mis
named "An Evening W ith the Poets."
It consisted in the clever rendering of
some twelve or tblrtee 1 well-known selec
tions, including such i ttge-worn pieces as
"Betsy md I Are Ou ." "A Little Boy's
Tocket" and "Darius Gi een and His Flying
Machine." All these were given in a man
ner that captivated the large audience, and
rendered superfluous tne elocutionist's apol
oty for their antiquity J
If Mr. Warman can make his pupils as
proficient as himself, his mission to this city
will not prove profitless. Among the best
of his impersonations was one called "The
Actor's Story," in which he api>eared as the
dissolute father of a lovely trapeze per
former, who caused his daughter's death
while he was intoxicated. So perfect was
his impersonation of the remorsr-stricken
actor that he felt compelled to ext'lain to the
breathless audience that lie was not the
guilty man whose part he was playing.
It is understood that negotiations are be
ing matin tor a repetition of Mr. Warman's
BOUND VALLEY INDIANS.
A Commiulon to K.iluce Thrir Reserva
D. W. Sbryock of Qreensburg, Pa., Henry
C. Hunt of Asheville, K. C, and John W.
Lewis of Louisville, Ky., were appointed by
President Harrison In October a Govern
ment commission to regulate and reduce the
Kound Viilley Indian Reservation iv Men
The members agreed in November to meet
In this i ity yesterday. Shryock and Hunt
have arrived and were surprised to learn
that Lewis had resigned. They will have
to await the appointment of another com
missioner before proceeding with their work.
By a recent act of Congress it was ordered
that the agricultural lands on the reserva
tion should be surveyed into ten-acre tracts
and that they bo allotted to tho Indians in
tint valley. A sufficient quantity of the
lands will be reserved for agency, school and
The commission will go to Ukiah and
thence to Covelo, forty-five miles in the in
terior, which is the nearest town to the
Ukui.il Valley Reservation. It will Rllot
grazing and timber land for the use of the
Indians in common. Two months or more
will be required to complete the work.
A large number of squatters have settled
aud made improvements on the reservation.
The commission will appraise such im
provements made prior to March 3, 1873,
and upon this apprniseruent the Government
will reimburse settlers for improvements
made prior to the date named.
The appropriation made by Congress for
the payment of expenses, vnlue of land and
improvement! is limited to 825,000. Those
squatters and settlers on the reservation
who have made improvements since March
3, 1873, have done so at their own risk and
will receive no reimbursement for the same
from the Government.
D. W. Shryock, one of the Commission
ers, was seen at bis rooms at the Lick
House, and said that the work of the com
mission would probably be delayed because
of the unexpected resignation In ques;ion.
"We have been instructed, however," he
said, "to ptoeeed with our work, but to take
no definite action until the commission is
completed by the appointment of anew man
in place of Mr. Lewis. Congress has ap
propriated 8"J5,C00 to cover the expeuses of
the commission, but we have become con
vinced that it will lies insufficient for the
purpose. We will leave in v few days for
EMDED IJi MADNESS.
The Sad Mental I' uditlon of a Well-
Mrs. Allen, wife of 11. 11. Allen, the min
ing speculator, was taken from the Occi
dental Hotel yesterday afternoon and
driven to the Home of the Inebriate at the
request of her husband. The case is a sad
Mrs. Allen is a woman of remarkably
prepossessing appearance and still on the
better side of forty. She is given, uufortu
nately, it is said, to excessive indiilgeuco in
strong drink, and is also addicted to the use
of morphine. The result of her excesses led
her husband to live apart from her, but
everything she desired was provided for her
at his expense, though recently site has
krowu violent, and within the last few days
she has caused a number of unpleasant
scenes In the house and on the street.
Two or three nights ago she caused a sen
sation at the hotel by rushing down the
stairway in the night and demanding that
her husband be summoned at nine, She
was in a state of great nervous excitement,
and it was with great difficulty that she was
induced to return to her room. She became
so violent that she was arrested as stated
and driven to tbe home to be examined by
the Lunacy Commissioners to-morrow.
Cherished hngii.su primroses v the sweetest or
flowers. But neither roses, lilies nor buttercups axe
sweeter than tbe mouth or that fair one who uses
MiZonoNT daily to keep her teeth whits as tlie
driven sjiow and her gums red v June roses.
The well-kaown retirwl wholesale dry
goods merchant, Louis Sachs, died at his
residence, 001 Leavtuwortli street, atß o'clock
od Friday evening last, a^ed 70 years and 3
months. Be hud bees ailing a short time
only, from heart failure, which is assigned
as the cause of his death. Mr. Sachs came
to San Fraueisco in 1853, and commenced
business in his line on the corner of Wash
ington and Montgomery streets. His brother,
Martin Sachs, and William Heller of New
York, the latter as special partner, formed
the firm of L. &M. Sachs & Co. Later on,
when the deceased retired, in 1881, the firm
name was changed to M. Sachs &, Co. Mr.
Sachs was of a most benevolent and charita
ble disposition, and in business his word was
as good ns gold. -He was held in hip;l) esteem
by all the mercantile firms of the Coast. At
one time lie was a Director of the Bank of
California and also of the Pacific Insurance
Company. He was one of the first Regents
of the University of California. Mr. Sachs
was a native of Bavaria, and left a widow
and two children, both sons, Samuel L. and
Sanfcrd Sachs, to mourn his loss. The
funeral will take plnc« to-morrow, and the
interment will be at the Home of Poace
Cemetery, Sau Mateo County. A special
train will be run for the accommodation of
the funeral party.
HOX. W. L. GREEK.
News was received yesterday from Hono
lulu, 11. 1., of the death there of William
Lowtbiau Green, a resident of that kingdom
for forty years. He was a native of London
and wi'nt in early life to South America,
whence he wont to the Hawaiian Islands in
1S;">O and engaged in mercantile persuits as
partner in the pioneer Grin of. Janion, Green
& Co. He was one of the founders of the
Honolulu Iron \Vorks, and twice during
tenu<orary vacancies in the British Consul
ship Mr. Green HCted. He took an active
part in politics and wns three times a mem
ber of the Cabinet. The last time was in
1887. when the Gibson Ministry was thrown
out, the Kini; called on Mr. Green to form a
new Cabinet. Although, the deceased was
always a busy m^n yet he found time to
indulge in the study of geology and to pub
lish a book, "Vestiges of a Molten Globe,"
that was warmly welcomed in scientific
Mr. Green was 72 years of age and leaves
a widow and daughter.
SAMUEL T. LKET.
Samuel T. Leet, a well-known citizen
died yesterday at his residence, 562 East Fif
teenth street. East Oakland, lie was a na,
tive of New York and was 61 years of age.
He came to California in 1852 and for years
engaged in mining aud transporting freight
in Placer Comity. In lbtiO he was elected a
State Senator from Placer County and
served with distinction in tho Legislature of
1860-til. He wns well known to mining men
and old Californiacs throughout California
aud Nevada, and for tho last seventeen
years he lived in Oakland. A widow aud
six children survive him.
Mrs. Maria Murray died on Friday at her
residence at Tamalpais Station. The de
ceased was one of the oldest residents of
Hi's.- V alley, she and her husband, William
Murray, haying settled there on a few acres
in is.vi. With a keen eye to business she in
time extended the ranch into the hundred
ncres, besides investing extensively in other
parts of Marion County. She was also well
»nd favorably known to the members of the
French colony in this rtty. Mrs. Murray
left surviving three daughters and tive sons.
J. B. VT. STOCKTON.
J. B. W. Stockton, at one time a promi
nent resident of California, died at his home
in Flint, Mich., on the 9ih lust. He came
to California in the spring of 1552, with his
wife aud son, who survive him. and landed
here May Ist from the steamship New Or
leaus. He was early Identified with the con
struction of the first telegraph lines iv this
Thomas Garvin dropped dead while at
tending nn entertainment at the Napa Opera
House Friday night. He was a native of
Ireland, aged 58 years, «nd had resided in
Aapa for twenty years. Heart failure was
the cause of his death.
MAKY E. SATHER.
xf Wor sJ S as , be * n rec *'»«<l of the death of
Mary E. Sather, daughter of the late Pedar
Sather, on the 17th Inst, in a private asy
lum at Philadelphia, Pa., where she had
been for several years. She was 41 years ol
J. s. roBTER.
J.S. Porter, a respected pioneer, died yes
terday morning at the residence of John
Litngow iv Sutter Creek of Bright* disease.
lhe deceased was wall known throughout
the State. He was Justice of the Peace for
several years and was noted for his im
partial rulings, honesty and veracity. His
ago was 72.
.Peter Uapp, a wealthy and prominent
fanner living three miles from Lathrop, died
suddenly Friday night from heart disease.
LAME, THE AP.TIST.
Louis Eugene Lame, the French painter,
died yesterday in London.
Fire in an Opera House.
Opelika (Ala.), Dec. 2a— The Opera
House was partially destroyed by tire e:trly
this evening and several men were severely
but not filial iv injured.
A handsome Christmas card with ench purchase
of a boys' suit. L. V. Merle, 816 to BiO Kearny
street, corner Commercial.
I..VIKM HBH'l'lNO IMTELLIUISNI'S,
SATfHDAT. Dec 20.
Stmr State of California. Aritley. 66 hours from
Portland, via Astoria 48>- 4 buurs; pass ant] inilse, to
Uoodali, Perkins A Co.
Ship Two Brothers. Wiuilrow, 16 ilijt irora Taeo
uia: 2100 toni coal, to S P Co.
Bark Gatherer, Pritcuard, 12 days from Seattle;
23U0 tons coal, to Seattle Coal and Iron Co.
Sattrday. Dec 20.
Stmr Cleone. Le ltalllster.
Stinr Noyo. DrtsKo.
Wb stmr J H Freeman, Coolt. whaling.
Scbr Mary Uiluert. Ackennan. Albion.
Schr CbruainaNtetfens. Hanson, Howen* Landing.
POINT i.nr.us — Dec SO— 10 r. v. — We.ith«r
clear: wind calni.
Fer Brshtp Bowdon— Dec I— Lat 1 40 V, lon 118
Wj Br ship Butbweli. bence Not 9 for Hull
l>ec i;-I.at 12 N.ion las W, »aip It X Thoinis,
lleuce N'ov '22 for Liverpool.
SAN PEDRO— Arrived Dec 19-Str.ir Caspar. :rm
Caspar. 20— Srtar Li!lel<ounc, irom Kureka.
Sailed l>ec 20— Schr J B Leeds.
CASPAK— balled Dec liu-Stmr Caspar, for San
coos BAT -Arrived Dec JO-Si-hr Jennie Thelln,
beuce Dec 15: scnr Wine and Wing, cence Dec 14
--setir Eliza Miller, bence Dec 11
HAN DILUO-Saii<Hl Dec •JO-Stmr Sliver BUlac
and srUr Baby A Cousins.
Arrived Dec 20-Scur Matiel Gray.
MELBOURNE— In port Nov 'JB— Scbr Cold.-n
Sbore, barn Mrmuonand ships Uarves;er,limn.-i:>ie
aim Mount Washington.
SYDNEY — In port Nov -Js— Br ship Lady Isabella,
for San Francisco.
Arrlreu Nov 1 — Haw bark Andrew Welch, henco
Aug 10. 25— Br bark Florence Treat, from I'ugrc
NEWCASTLE. NSW-Salled t«OT 17— NIC Dark
Don Adolfo, for San Francisco. 18— Br slaps c>r
cbomene and otbello, for San Francisco.
In port Not 26- Haw bar* Allca. lir bktn Kllra
Firth. Br bark Pltcalrn Island and Br ships Brtttafe
Isles, Crown of Denmark, llryuhllda. Crown of In
dia. Druiublalr, H'-Menstmrg, Jeasoineue, Mayhtn,
Phllumene, Scott Ist) Lochs, Scottish Moors Mid
Tbalatta. all for San Francisco; bark CO Wliltmurf.
for Honolulu: srhr Liziie %'ance, for Eureka: Br
bark Lady Kllz.ibetb, for Portland; ship Lucy V
Mckols, for Hong-Kong.
Movement' of Tran» itlanttr St*amors.
NEW YORK- Arrived Dec 'JO— Stmr state of
Georgia, from Glasgow.
POKTLAND-Per State of C»llfornln-ISOO cawi
salmon, 42 bis straw paper, a sks potatoes, 14 hr u\i
7Mbuissi> bis Kreeu apples. 1 gallon wine. 5 ea
books, 3 ci cigars, 2 cs sbues, 3 cs wooleus, 4 Im sil
ver paper, 1 safe, 11.741 sks wheat, '.100 lulls « id
pulp. 20 bdls trees, 400 pkßs Btaves, 228 tin apples,
2 kits brandy, T »ks seed. 13 bxs g seed, 187 s.s oil
meal. 635 sks barley, 408 sks potatoes.
Astoria— JO bbls 1 ti( salt salmon, 61 bales old
copper, 25 bis apples, 225 sks oysters, 1 boi gi.i*i.
15; i bxsshooks, 4 pkgs express, 1 pkn coin (v;iiuu
NEWCASTLE-ON-TYNE— Per Br ship l!owdi>-i -
513 toiu coke. 300 tous pig Iron, 25 druuu uu '. •
soda. 572 bbts bleactjing powder, 15 cska ;• i \ ou -
680 ra S «s flro bricks. 2800 casks cement, 100 casks v
Hull— 3oo tons coal. 300 tons pig Iron. 37 cnsln
lumps alum, 20 casks paints, 221 casks whiting, 79
csks colors, 18S csks Paris while, 100 csks Venetian
Per State of California— Allen * Lewis; R Swain
ft Co; Allison, Uray & co; Buckingham, tiecbtACu:
halfour, Uuthrle Jt Co: Brown Bros 4 Co; Burustuiti
4 Co; Mum Bros; Cala & Co; Chas Harley 4 Co: C>
Coi A Co; Barton 4 Cowles; Dalton Bros; I) Brown
A •',>; Huff i Co: Klaen Vineyard Co: EJBowen
*Oo: Ueo Morrow A Co; v L Williams & Co: lili
Wlckaon * Co: O \Y Xllden & Co; F II Gabel * Co;
Hart Saddlery Co: J A Folger 4 Co: J uerberdlng
* Co; John Laws; J W Oraee * Co' Lake * Co; 4 V
Slcuowan; I^vl Strauss 4 Co: M A Oun»t * Co; M
Solomon 4 Co: Murphy, Uraut 4 Co: Meyerfleld *
Mitchell: Newhall 4 Co; N Diuenberi;' Pago A Sou;
Payot, I phnni & Co; P»c Iron * Nail Co; Selby S *
h Co i, 7 Watton * Co; Willamette Pulp and Paper
Co; W P Hammond 4 Co: W X Strong * Co; W X
Bowers *Co: W Muter, Fuller A Co; f W J Baker
ft Co; Wells, Fargo* Co: Osborn Jt Alexander: C
Lundbura * Co; Morgan Oyitor CO; Wetinore Uros;
Foard 4 Strokes.
Br^ r - Ors« P Bow(lon - Sle y er . WlUon ft Co; Forbci
DDIICUFO X "X BARBERS, RAKERS,
nIfII IS Wtr X ''"ut-biark*. bam - Houses,
HIIUUIIhU bllllart - tables, brewers,
oook-bludeii, caDdy-mak*rs, carmen, dyers, flour
mills, loUDilrles, laundries, paper-hmiKen. prlniers t
parnters. shoe factories, stablemea, tar-rootsrs, tait
Den, tailors, etc
„ BUCHANAN BROS..
ltrnsli llanufailur.rs, <Ju9 Sacramento st.
«c! 7 Vt'etrSu ljrJp