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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 05, 1893, Image 10

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10
THE HULA HULAS.
They Stride Their Steeds
in the Park.
EVERYBODY'S EYES OPENED.
They Scatter the Red Dust and
Utter Their Good-Natured
"Alohas."
They opened their eyes widely, did the
people who assembled at Union square
yesterday afternoon to see the Hawaiian
hula hula girls set out for a canter
through Golden Gate Park. It was par
ticularly noticeable that
none of the horses
standing at the square
waiting for their
dusky riders had side
saddles, all' being
equipped with the or
dinary Mexican sad
dles.
At 2:15 the Honolulu
lassies made their ap
pearance and proceeded
to mount their pa
tient steeds. They were
dressed In the usual
Hawaiian riding cos
tume, some wearing
blue, others black "no
lokus." which, gener
ally serve as cowns, but when riding the
skirt or lower part of the "no'oku" is ar
ranged in a peculiar manner and does duty
for riding trousers. The "kehae," which
is worn outside for a riding-habit, is
merely a long strip of colored calico artis
tically wound round the body and twisted
so as to fall down on either side like
drooping wings from the waist down.
The girls were four in number. Miss
Keni-Kalai and Miss Ane-Knpa wore the
yellow "kehne." Miss Pauki Pinao and
Miss Nakai Kukalehiwa wore red ones.
In contrast to the somewhat gaudy color
of the skirts, the nolokus of the ladies
were black or dark-blue. They all wore
the common Honolulu straw hat, using a
wreath of flowers of the same color as the
noloku instead of a ribbon band.
The bystanders gazed very eagerly to
see the way they mauaged their drapery
when mounting.
Kinl-Kalai set the example by stepping
at once to her horse and catching hold of
4^ \.
A Hard Rider.
/f/( , .i fir-
ry I H5 )1>
I
K-A )
Ann}
11
f —
How the Girls Strode Their Steeds.
the bridle, she put her left foot in the
saddle like a man, and was mounted in a
jiffy, her kehae being so skillfully man
aged that only a glimpse of the noloku
was caught sight of in crossing the saddle.
The others followed suit. Pauki Tinas,
who is a trifle stout, was the only one who
required any assistance. Once mounted,
the ladies, who were accompanied by
Kamaku and Kanuki, the two male Ha
waiian musicians, started down Stockton
street at a btisk canter. Turning into Mar
ket street they at once became the center
of attraction; everybody stopped to look
at the strange procession; all the win
dows were full of spectators. The street
car slowed down to gratify the curiosity of
tbe passengers. Handsomely dre.sed
Indies paused on the sidewalk and turned
green with envy at the sensation these
curiously dressed Sandwich Islanders
were creating. On entering Golden Gate
avenue the pace was increased to a hand
gallop. The hula-hula girls, led by Kini-
Kalai, were riding well, each of them sit
ting up in her saddle as straight as a
dart. The borses were scarcely visible for
the flying drapery, which was only kept in
order by being pushed inside the stirrup
by the pressure of the foot. The men aid
not ride nearly so well as the women.
In galloping up the avenue a stoppage
was caused by poor Ane-Kupa becoming
nervous and dropping her handkerchief.
This recovered, on they went again. By
this time everybody was at window*
and doors looking at the procession that
was floating so quickly by. They were
almost out of sight before the bystanders
could realize who and what they were and
in the distance they looked, with their
bright colors streaming out, more like sub
stantial butterflies than anything else, and
pretty substantial they were, too,
especially Miss Pauki Pinao, who is rather
inclined to embonpoint and would turn the
scale at UK) pounds.
Passers hy lowed them with wonder
ing eyes, the children shouted and clapped
their hands tor joy as
they were held up at
the windows to see *
them pass. Even tbe
horses in tbe passing
vehicles appeared
amazed, ana as Scott
street Is crossed, the
old gray-bearded signal
man was so overcome
with the sight that be
executed an Indian
war dance on one leg,
while he wildly flour
ished tbe danger-flag
over his bead. i
On neariog the Golden
Gate Park the horse
policeman could hardly
control his steed, which
took umbrage at Nakai
Kulaleh i wa's hat,
which could not be persuaded to stay on
Golden Gate Park was entered at a ban d
gallop. The fantastically dressed women
riding "a la cavalier" at once created a big
excitem?nt. Men, women and children
ran to join the gaping crowds. Horsemen
plied their spurs. Drivers used their
whips to get a close view of the strange
looking riders.
Keeping straight on, the bandstand was
soon reached, and the cavalcade halted
and became the center of attraction for
thousands of eyes. The music had no
longer any charm for the pleasure-seekers
who crowded round. Ladies ran in all
directions to get a closer view. Horses
pranced and danced and children screamed
with delight at tbe unlooked-for sight.
As for the hula-hula daucers themselves
they preserved a wonderful self-possession
under the very trying circumstances, and
to all appearance might have been parad
ing Golden Gate Park every day of their
Jives for the last ten years, for they cer
tainly showed no sign of timidity at all.
London was once astonished by Buffalo
Bill sending some Indian chiefs and Texas
cowboys dressed in full native costume
into Rotten Row when the Ladies' Mile
was full of noble horsemen and aristo
cratic horse-women, but he certainly did
not create a greater sensation than 'hat
created at Golden Gate Park yesterday
afternoon.
H
After a few minutes' pause the party
started for the Cliff House. The road was
now thronged with hundreds of carriages,
whose drivers all tried to keep as near the
Kanaka ladies as possible.
A nice bre- was blowing and the girls
rode gavly along, rising well In the saddle,
their drapery occasionally slightly rising
with the wind, but only sufficient to show
the contour of a well-developed leg cased
in black cloth.
On the way to the Cliff House Ana Kupa
lost a stirrup, but not her seat.
Riding up to the Cliff House the unusual
spectacle brought everybody out, even to
the bartenders, who emerged carrying half
filled tankards of beer in their hands, and
the seals crawled up out of the water to
see what was going on.
The girls did not dismount at the Cliff
House, merely halting for a class of lemon
ade. While drinking it a little two-year
"tot," held up by her mother, kissing her
hand, cried out: "Dood-by, dood-morn
ing."
The Hawaiian cirls seemed pleased with
the little mite's salutation and responded
with thoir native greeting, "Aloha!
Aloha!"
On the return journey a stoppage of half
an hour was made In front of a photograph
er's gallery to allow the group to be taken.
This whs not accomplished without consid
erable difficulty, as the children kept run
ning in front of the camera to get a good
look. The performing birds were quite
deserted, and it is very questionable if any
notice would have been taken of Presi
dent Cleveland had he appeared at that
moment, even if he were accompanied by
Baby Ruth riding on one of the park
goats.
The return journey was made In much
the same manner— the same crowds hur
rying along to get a look, while through
all the streets the windows were thronged
in readiness for the return view.
On branching into Golden Gate avenue
Champion Jim Corbett drove past the pro
cession on his return from umpiring the
baseball game, ne exchauged greetings
and hurried along to get ahead of the hula
hula girls, evidently not wishing to be
mixed up with the procession .or to be
ken for Dart of the show.
The sight in Golden Gate Park will not
be forgotten for a lung time to come. Prob
ably no recent event has caused so many
smiles and so much merriment to so many
thousands of people as did the mounted
Amazons of Hawaii.
BULLSHEAD FETE.
A Very Late Breakfast in
Ah Queue's Royal Splendor— A
Meal Buried in the
Woods.
Tne Country Club's appetite for bulls
heads is satiated for a whole year. They
ate bullsheads yesterday till the last but
ton of the vest had to be left open.
They ate sundry tilings besides bulls
heads, but that was the piece de resistance
of the midday breakfast.
Though the hour was- a trifla late for
breakfast the elaborate menu of the Coun
try Club's bullshead breakfast could not
have been better appreciated by any other
name. It might have been called a lunch
eon or miscalled a dinner— the result
would not have been different
After a six-mile drive through Bear Val
ley, to say nothing of crossing the bay and
riding thirty miles over the mountains in
a train before 10 o'clock in the morning,
even a Country Club epicurean is bound U>
have an appetite for any kiud of a meal
set before liim.
But the one under consideration was not
"any kind" of a meal. It was the kind of
meal you get but once in a year. If you
get them oftener you would outgrow the
width of your trousers sooner, and you
must go to the County Club to gut them.
The last is imperative, for nowhere else
in the wide world can yon have a meal like
the one that was enjoyed yesterday in
Hear Valley. Down in Mexico they have
feeble imitations of the Country Club's
bullsliead breakfast, but they lack alto
gether the fantastic service that has made
this club so famous. Over in Spain they
have what they call bullshend feasts, but
if you want the real simon-pure article,
served up in style by a registered China
man in the garb of a greaser, there is but
one place on this terrestrial footstool where
the same can be obtained— the Country
Club.
You must get up in the morning before
breakfast and travel three hours in order
to get there by breakfast time. That's
what the guests and members of the Coun
try Club did yesterday, and they're not re
pentant either. Tbey took a. special train
to Point Reyes, and from there rode over
to the beautiful club grounds in stages se
cured for the occasion.
There were about 150 members and
guests in the party, and they brought their
appetites will them unsullied all the way
from San Francisco. Upon the latter
point, however, Fred Webster was not
quite certain at first, so in a little ever
green bower off the balcony lie had a side
board prepared with eye-openers and pal
ate-ticklers of the liquid sort that were
calculated to made a mummy hungry.
And when these had been tested there
was a little grave digging bee down on the
lawn halfway between the clubhouse and
the dining tent.
Here is where Ah Queue first made his
appearance. He was dreised like a dime
novel Mexican and carried a spade. Other
dime-novel Mexicans, likewise bearing
spades, followed him to tho grave.
Joe Redding was master of ceremonies.
With sepulchral tones and solemn mien he
gave the word to dig.
"What for?" asked Colonel Fred
Crocker.
"For breakfast, man." came the answer
in stentorian tones. "The bullsheads we're
to eat lie smoldering in the flames of—
well, they're buried here."
They dug, those masquerade Mexicans,
with all their gaudy velvet trappings. The
earth was loose and they dug fast and
deep. /
"But whera's the breakfast?" queried
the sweet singer, Donald de V. Graham,
from the interior of a glorious Scotch
tweed summer suit.
The clicking of the spades on the gravel
was the only answer. Still tbey of the
blue and yellow velvet dug. When the
first geological stratum was removed the
earth began to smoke, and Warden Hale
remarked -that be guessed Joe Redding
was about right. . -
When the Pliocene deposit was reached
a gunny sack-was uncovered. Another
soon came to light. Then another. Ten in
all were unearthed. Then Maestro Red
ding said. "Enough." The digging ceased.
By this lime Mr. Webster had donned
bis yellow canvas ci nt and appeared on
the acene to -announce that "There's
salads and things to be eaten first." He
also made some other remarks which
caused the hungry one huudred and fifty
or so to make haste to get .under the big
white tenr, '
There were three kinds of salads and
many kinds ot "things." JVliil-i the
former were being put out of sight Mr.
Woodward gave orders that the dogs
should be chained very closely.
Then the tamales were served.
"You'll find no seagulls in these tomales,
gentlemen, for they were made right here
at the clubhouse."
Then the to males were eaten. '
After the tomaies came the bull's heads,
smoking bot and fresh from the grave.
The eyes and the teeth were not eaten.
The same cannot truthfully be said of tho
very last morsel ofthe other portions of
those ten bulls' heads.
If the dogs depended upon the leavings
of the tomales and bulls' heads they went
hungry yesterday.
The Park band played a new tune— "The
Bowery —while the bulls' heads were
discussed. And when the feist was all
over there was only a bij hole in the
ground left to mark that per annum bulls'
bends breakfast.
Black coffee in the clubhouse.
Cigars and washers-down in the ever
green bower.
After breakfast yarns on the balcony.
Clay-pigeon shooting in the hacienda. '
_ Isotes^of the shoot: > Mr. Richards of
hau Rafael was dressed all in white
flannel and a black beard, and won . first
money and third money. Warden Hale
A Rear View.
Bear Valley.
- -v. ** v..-:
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1893.
did not shoot. Fred Webster punched the
buttons. Joe Redding did not shoot. Dan
Murphy did. The registered Chlna-Mexi
cana put the blue clays on the traps.
Carriages at 4 o'clock for 150 odd.
Two steam lugs for Siime at Sausalito at
6:30 p. si.— the Mtllln Griffith aud the
Relief. X
Music on the bay.
Jackson-street wharf.
Among the guests of the Country Club
were the following members of the Citrus
Colony Club, from Rockland, Placer
County: J. P. Whitney, T. M. Bruce
Gordyne, L. Marsh Browne, G. P. Owens,
C. F. Tottenham, A. E. Cnates, G. F.
Kotlierain, W. Campbell Walker. M.
Mitchell Innes, R. H. Flower, J. H. Toler,
H. Tomkins.
Among the guests from the city were:
S. G. Murphy, D. W. Earie, George C.
Shreve, William S. Duval, C. F. Crocker,
R. H. Pease, J. D. Crockett, Alexander
Center, Howard Shatter, Peter Martin,
Donald de V. Graham, John Cadman, Dr.
Keeney, Charles Weiler, Osgood Hooker.
Warden Hale came down from San Qnen
tin and took some ferns and roses home
with him. Etc.
HANDBALL CONTESTS.
Several Important Events to Take
Place in the Near Future.
As the season advances the prospects
for good sport in handball . circles have
increased and arrangements for several
notable events are being made. Among
them will be two benefits, in which the
best talent will appear, and several
matches.
A large crowd filled the benches at
Ryan's court, where, despite the warm
weather, they witnessed some good sport.
The day's sport was opened with a well
contested single between Toy and Nelson,
which the former won without much exer
tion. Score: 15—10,10—15,15—8.
In tbe doubles Jean Vogelsang and Sar
comber defeated Donoboe and Mofliit.
Score: 15—7,10—15,15—13.
Muffin and Prince next played Bran
nick and Sarcomber, the former team win
ning the bout. Score: 15— 6, 13— 15,
15—10.
Slattery and Holmes defeated Shields
and Vogelsang. Score: 15—10, 12—15,
15—13.
Slattery and nolnies again proved vic
torious, and defeated Shields anil Toy in a
good point game with the close score of
15—10, 13—15, 15—12.
Collins and Buckley defeated Kelliher
and Daly. Score: 15—9.6—15,15—10.
The usual triple handicap between John
Jones, the champion of Australia, and two
local players, Feeney and Harlow, fol
lowed. Jones did not make his usually
brilliant exhibition, and was evidently out
of condition. He managed to win the
necessary three bouts out of five, however,
after a hard struggle. Score: 21—14,
18-21, 21—17. 19—21, 21-12.
A second triple handicap in which Phil
Ryan, the cyclone, played O'Neill and Mc-
Kenzie, followed. The latter team won
after a well-contested game for points.
Score : 21—16, 18—21. 16—21.
Notwithstanding reports to the contrary,
Jones, the Australian champion, will leave
for New York the 20. Inst. On liis arrival
he will immediately go into training for
his match with Phil Casey of Brooklyn,
who at present holds the championship of
America. The details of the match are
not yet arranged, but Jones' backers think
that the stake money will be £5000. and
are willing to make a match for any
amount under that sum.
Previous to his departure Jones will be
tendered a benefit by Phil Ryan, the pro
prietor of the court, which will take place
on the 18lh inst., and all the more promi
nent local players will participate in the
games. One of the features will be a
quadruple handicap, in which Jones will
play J. Lawless, J. Feeney and Joseph
Kearney single-handed. The men are
well known in local handball circles and
have good records. A close and exciting
contest is anticipated in consequence.
At the Union court a fair crowd wit
nessed some good sport.
In the doubles Crednn and Johnson
played Kelley and P. Hutchinson, each
team winning a bout and score. First rub:
15- in. 15—12; second rub: 9—15. 11—15.
__ P. Hutchinson and Farreli next defeated
G. Hutchinson in two straight rubs.
Score— First rub: 15—12, 15—13; second
rub: 15—9, 15—8.
John Riordau defeated Kelley and P.
Hutchinson in a triple handicap. Score:
21—17. 21—18, 21—19.
A benefit exhibition, in which several
well-known players will participate, will
be given next Sunday. The beneficiiry is
William Molloy, the aged father of Mich
ael and Patrick Mollov, the two young
men who were drowned by the capsizing
of their boat with four companions ou May
21. A large attendance is expected.
THE GARIBALDI GUARD.
It Celebrates an Historical Event of
Italy.
The Garibaldi Guards had a gala time
over at Shell Mound Park yesterday. They
were celebrating the granting of the consti
tution of 1848 by Charles Albert. The
Garibaldi Guards marched down to the
ferry in the morning, followed by a large
gathering of Italian residents.
Over a: the park there was a balloon as
cension in the forenoon.
The dancing pavilions were at all times
crowded, for fully 3000 people passed
through the park gates. In the afternoon
F. Cavagnaro delivered an oration. He
recited some of tho history of Italy, and
told of the benefits the people of that coun
try reaoed by the granting of the constitu
tion. He was applauded vigorously nt
times by those who understood him, for
his oration was in the Italian language.
When the guard returned to the city in
the evening after their enjoyable day's
outing, they gave a ball at their ballon
Broadway, between Kearny and Mont
gomery streets. A display of fireworks
and ringing speeches helped to stir up en
thusiasm. The celebration was in every
way a success. F. Zerio is president of
the guard, and A. Olmo the captain.
IN AND ABOUT TOWN.
Tuolumne County Reunion-. — The
twenty-sixth annual old Tuolumne re
union and picnic is to be hold on Bunker
Hill day. Saturday, June 17, at Wildwood
Glen, Sausalito. It is to be "strictly invi
tation." Literary exercises, dancing and
games will be the features of the occasion,
while - the early, settlers of Tuolumne
County will enjoy themselves by recount
ing their former experiences in the days
of gold and the memories of ' 49 brought
back. Tbe officers of the association are:
William Cailman. president; Ed Luu
stedt. vice-president; George W. McPher
son, secretary; J. B. Bacon, treasurer.
More Anti-Chinese Talk.— A large
crowd greeted Denis Kearney at City Hall
avenue yesterday afternoon when he
mounted nis improvised rostrum to deliver
a speech. "During the week just passed,"
he said, "we have thoroughly organized
the Twenty-eighth, Twenty-ninth and
Thirty-second Assembly districts. We
have made arrangements to organiza the
Thirtieth, Thirty-first and Thirty-third
districts next week. Our citizens are
signing the rolls in their Assembly dis
trics by the thousands."
Sons of St. George.— Burnaby Lodge
No. 194 of the Sons of St. George held its
installation Saturday evening. The Grand
Lodge officers, F. D. Brandon, W. G. P. •
E. Oliver, W. G. Secretary; William Clack,
W. G. M., were present and installed the
following officers for the ensuing term : J
K. Moore, W. P.; John Rawllnson, W. V
P. ; William R. Jack.W. secretary ; Charles
Vodden, W. treasurer; A. Trebilcock.
messenger; A. Baker, assistant secretary:
F. D. Gilbert, trustee. .
The Whistle Shrieked.
Patrick Sullivan of Bryant avenue, while
on his way home Saturday evening
shortly after 6 o'clock, was thrown out of
his cart at Eighteenth ; and Harrison
streets and • severely Injured about the
knee and his face cut in several places.
The accident was due to the blowing of
several shrill blasts of the whistle of an
approaching train of the Southern Pacific.
His horse hnd become frightened thereat
nd caused the accident.
HUNQ ON A YARD.
An "Aereoliste's" Thrill-
ing Descent.
'TWIXT THE SKY AND BAY.
Jennie Jan-Jan, an Adventurous
Monkey, Shared the Peril of Her
Aerial Flight.
"Good heavens! She will be impaled on
the mast of that ship I"
Tho situation was a thrilling one.
Up in the air 3000 feet above that arm of
the bay lying between Sausalito and Angel
Island an Immense bag of hot air was
visibly collapsing. .
Immediately below it two specks— one
larger than the other— were falling, falling
to what seemed a cruel death.
Thousands of anxious eyes in Sausalito
were following the descent of those falling
specks, for it was known that both were
living beings.
Two lives hung on the direction and
force of a fickle current of air— one of those
lives that of a nervy, careless woman
whom many of the breathless spectators
had admired and criticized at close range
but a few moments betore.
The other speck was an innocent little
monkey; only a brute beast, not a human,
of course, hut equally likely to meet a ter
rible death through the money-callousness
of "superior" animals.
In order to attract additional crowds to
Sausalito, and additional coin to their.
<§?
"What Thrilled the Crowd.
coffers, the North Pacific Coast readily put
up a bonus to have a balloon ascent at the
Sausalito depot. The odds were very
much in the railroad's favor : it was only
two lives against at least several hundred
times that number of dollars. "
So handbills were got out to the effect
that on Sunday, the 4th of June, the cele
brated, world-famous "aereoliste" Eliza
beth Keyes would make a stupendous par
achute descent at. the point named, and
that Jennie Jan-Jan, the clever monkey,
would do ditto.
Three o'clock was mentioned for the
double sensation, and by half-past all was
in readiness. Miss Keyes, an elderly lady
of uncertain age, appeared in all the glory
of purple fleshings. The "monk" didn't
"appear," but was unceremoniously
dragged by a chain to the sacrifice.
The open space between saloon row and
the railroad track was packed with human
beings, who watched .villi apathetic inter
est the filling of the balloon with hot air,
the pitiful, bowing and ; grimaces of the
elderly lady in tights and her adjustment
and that of her unconscious companion to
the ropes soon to bear them skyward.
At last the word was given, the ropes
were loosened, a tangle of telegraph wires
was just missed by an ace— and up soared
ttie 30-foot balloon, to the lower part of
which the Keyes woman (without her piti
ful grimace) clung desperately, . Pile below
her swung the poor little "monk." plainly
scared to death. ]
There was a feeble attempt at a cheer
and the combination shot up swiftly. At
first it bore due south, and il seemed as if
the hapless victims would be carried out
to the ocean. In view of this possibility
Romig. the manager of the enterprise, had
thoughtfully lied a life-preserver around
the human air-rider, not the smiian.
Un and up tbey went, and then it was
seen that a west current had caught them
and was carrying the balloon toward An
gel Island.
They were about 3000 feet from the
earth's suriace and still going eastward
when the dangling specks beneath the in
flated ball were seeu to become detached.
Then it was that a general cry of horror
arose.
Directly beneath the spot where the two
breathing specks must fall lay a big ship,
the \\. T. Walker, with her naked masts
upturned with tapering sugge9tiveness.
Down, down came the parachutes with
cruel swiftness. The moments seemed
like hours. Another tragedy, such as have
been so common in aeronautics of late,
seemed inevitable.
"She has struck "No she hasn't!"
les, she has!" were the whispered esti
mates of the spectators, and the para
chute was among the Walker's rigging.
Ihe woman just escaped the mainmast,
and then the big umbrella to which she
clung caught on a yard, bringing up Miss
Keyes with a fearful jerk and a wrench.
She hung suspended helplessly between
sky and bay. afraid to stir lest the para
chute should be dragged over the yard anil
she lie precipitated to the deck below.
opeedily the seamen on board ran up
the rigging and secured the parachute,
when the daring woman was reached and
assisted to the deck. Hence she soon came
ashore in a launch and walked to her
everyday clothes, protesting in a dazed
nervous way that she was "all right."
And the monk? _3gttMH&
Why, fell clear off the ship into the
nay, clung to his parachute like a gritty
little slmlao until picked up and will
probably be forced to repeat this (to him)
seuseiess flying act next Sunday.
HE WON THE fIEDAL.
Some Neat Sprinting": at the Olympic
Club-Grounds. §3@
L. Gill won the medal for the 220-yard
handicap at the Olympic Club grounds
yesterday.. Time __% sec. -7 : '
There were eleven entries and the race
was run in three heats.- In the first heat
were entered C. Jellenek,. scratch; C.
Yates, 10 yards; Bert Coffin, 10 yards ; W.
Lincoln. 10 yards; — Hawks, 16 yards.
Bert Coffin won In 24 1-5 sec, with Jel
lenek second.
In the second heat wore entered L. Gill,
4 yards; H. Coffin, 10 yards; M- L. Espi
nosn, 10 yards; — Johu**. 14 yards; J. £.
little. 16 yards, and A. Hoffman, 8 yards.
L. Gill won, with H. Coffin second. Time,
24 1-5 sec. - ,
In the third limit the two leaders in the
j previous races ran. They were. 0. Jel
, lenek. scratch; L. Gill, 4 yards; B. Coffin,
'10 yards: H. Coffin, 10 yards. Gill won
the final beat aud the medal 'in 23% sec.
H. Coffin came in just six inches behind.
There was quite a crowd of spectators.
Of these only about twenty were ladles.
Nest Sunday there is to be a half-mile
handicao for members of the Olympic
Club. There will be two prizes. The
grounds were well filled all day lone;.
Some of the men were practicing hand
bill, but most of thorn were working in the
tennis courts. ■■*■;■_ X-
LATEST SHIPPING '' INTELI.IGKNCE.
Movements nt Tr -ti«- Ati;»»iM-^ . Sim ii*r*.
. BOSTON— Arrived June 4— Stmr Bothnia, from
Liverpool. '■*
SOUTHAMPTON -Arrived June 4— Trave,
from New York.
LONDON— Arrived June 4— Stmr Minnesota, rm
Philadelphia.
NEW YORK— Arrived June 4— Stmr Bohemia,
from Stettin: stmr La Bmirgogne, from Havre:
stmr Furnessia. from Glasgow: stmr F'ulda. from
Genoa: stmr Tjrabrla, from Liverpool: stmr Ber
lin, from Southampton.
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES— DEATHS.
[Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. They must be handed in at
either of the publication offices and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of person authorized
to have the same published.]
BORN.
MILLS -In San Pablo. May 27, 189S, to the wife
of Walter Mills dr., a son.
BUMMELSBCKG— In Napa, June 1. 1893, to the
wile of A. Rummelsburg, a son.
MAUKIKD.
MOKAN— KFNNEDY-In thisclty. May 27, 1893.
James H. Moran and Ellle Kennedy.
WILSON — HOFFMAN — In this citv, May 28, 1893,
by tie Key. M.S. Levy. M. Wilson and Tlllle
Hoffman, botn of San Francisco.
BKELLINGF.K— HARRINGTON— in this city. May
31,189:., Charles Lewis Skellinger and May
Harrington, both of San Francisco.
ZELINSKY — FRANCES— In this city. May 28.
189.1, by the Rev. M. S. Levy, Raphael Zelinsky
and Miss Frances, both of San* Francisco.
DIED.
Abels. George Joseph Hayden, Bridget
Bernard, Clarlsse Julian:. sen, Martin A.
Blake, Charles M. l.nrabee. Emily
Bullock, Benjamin V. McDermott, Tbomas
Carton, Edwin D. Murry, Raymond J.
Dupre.Dr. Josephine A. Meads. Claude
Davis, Kltuora F_. Mun>hy, Hugh
Falconer, Barbara G. Smith, Frederick Pi
Simpson, Elmer
MEADS— In this city. June 3. 1893, Claude, be-
loved wife of Jobn Meads, daughter of Mrs.
Bessie Boulware. and sister of Mrs. Jessie de
Gear, a native or Yolo County, Cal., aged 18
years.
*S-Frlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend tbe funeral THIS DAY
(51d*nday). at 2 o'clock p. x., from her late
residence, 114 Paclhc street. Interment I. O.
O. F. Cemetery. **
BERNARD— In this city, June 3, 1893. Clarlsse.
widow or the late Charles Bernard, and mother
of Mrs. '.'.Victor Maxwell, a native of St. Servan,
Prance, aged 02 years.
U-lTFrlends are respectfully Invited to attend
thefuneral services THIS DAY (Monday), at 2
o'clock p. M., at her late residence, 31_l Oak
street. interment private. -
BLAKE— In this city. June 3, 1893, Charles Mor-
ris Blake, chaplain IF. S. A., retired, a native of
Holdeu, Me., aged 73 years 5 mouths and 10
days.
_jrg-Frlends tiro respectrnliy Invited toattend
the funeral services THIS DAY {Monday), nt
3 o'clook p. it., 'at tne First Congregational
. Church, corner Bos- and Mason streets. All the
Presbyterian and Congregational ministers of
this city and vicinity are especially invited to
be present; also the Loyal Legion and Pioneer
societies, to which he belonged. Interment
private. . **
COMPANIONS OF THK LOYAL LEGION WILL
please attend the funeral of their deceased com-
panion, diaries M. Blake, late chaplain U. S. A,
at tho First Congregational Church, corner Post
and Mason streets. TO-MOKKO (Monday), at
3 o'clock r. m.
MURPHY— In this city. Juno 3. 1893. Hush, be-
loved husband of Ann Murphy, father or Frank
J. Murphy, and brother or Martin Murphy, ana
five or the parish of Klilmane Pell Millie, County
Mayo, Ireland, aged 53 years.
Bs*Frlenosand acquaintances and officers and
niemb-rs of Division No. 8. A. O. H., are respect-
fully iuvlted to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Monday), at 8:31) o'clock a. m.. from his late
residence, 17 Harrison avenue, off Folsom street,
between Seventh and Eighth, theme to St.
Joseph's Church, where a solemn requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery. **
BULLOCK— In thisclty. June 3. 1893, Benjamin
V.. beloved son ot L. 1. and Cella Bullock, a na-
tive of Annum. Placer County, Cal., aged 33
years. (New _ ork papers please copy.]
_*2TFrlends and acquaintances ar^ respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAI
(Monday), at 9 o'clock a. m. from the under-
taking parlors of .v.cavov * Gallagher. '20 Fifth
street. Interment Mount Calvury Cemetery. **
DAVIS— In this city. June 3, Ellnota E., beloved
daughter of William It. and the late Harriet E.
Davis, and granddaughter of Mrs. li S.Mitchell,
a native or Sacrament >, aged 10 years 5 months
and 4 days.
/UtTFaneral services will be held THIS DAY
(Monday), at 4 o'clock p. x.. at the residence
of Mr.-,. K. S. Mitchell, 1117V4; Tweuty-first
street. Interment at Sacramento. •
CARSON— In this city. June 3, 1893. Edwin Don-
ald, beloved son of Edwin __ and Minnie li Car-
son, a native of San Francisco, aged 11 months
and 27 days.
«3* Friends and acquaintances are respect-
Tullv invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Monday), at . o'clock r. x., from the residence
or his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Daly.
1027 Valencia street. Interment I. O. O. F.
Cemetery. 1
JOHANNSEN— In this city. June 3. 1893. Martin
A . brother or Peter .lohannsen (musician), a na-
tive or Germany, aged 31 years.
ariTFrlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Tuesday), at 11 o'clock a. m.. rrom the par-
lots of the Pacific Undertakers, 777 Mission
street, between Third and Fourth. Interment
Laurel Jl 111 Cemetery. 3
LA-BABES— la this city. June 3. 1393. Emily
beloved wife or Sauford. l.arabee. mother of
Mrs. C. W. Nye. and grandmother or Harry,
orrin and Byron Nye. a native of Westfield,
Mass., aged 7« years and 5 months. [Massachu-
setts and Wisconsin paper- please copy.j
«S*Frleiids and acquaintances are respect'
ful!. Invited to attend the runeral TO-MORROW
(Tuesday), at 10:30 o'clock a. sc.rroin her late
residence. 'JOß Rausch street, off Howard, be-
tween Seventh and Eighth. Interment Cypress
Lawn Cemetery, San Mateo County, by 12:05
o'clock p. m. train. *•
HAYDEN— In this city. June 4, 1893. Bridget,
beloved wife of George llayden, and mother of
Thomas and Mollle Gorman and G orge Hayden,
a native of Mullinabone, County Tipperary
Ireland. aged 43 yearn.
Ag-i-rlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the luneral TO-MORROW
(Tuesday), at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. fr-m her late
residence, 311 Hryant street, between First and
Second, tbence to St. Brendan's Church. where a
requiem blsh mass will be celebrated for the
repose of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a m
Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. •*
ABELS— this city. June 4. 1893. George Joseph,
beloved son of Henry _. and Katie Abels, ana-
tlveor San Francisco, aged 11 months and 4
da-.s r\ irgln a City papers please copy I
: *3~Frlenns and acquaintances are resnect-
fnlly Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Tuesday), at 2 o'clock p. x., from the resi-
i dence or his parents. ny a Boardman place, be-
tween Bryant and Brannan streets. Sixth and
Seventh. Interment I. O. O. F. Cemete-rv. **-
SMITII-ln this city. June 4. 1893. Frederick P.,
beloved husband or Mary Smith, and father
Bella, Lottie, Cecelia, lrmaand Ida Smith, ama-
tive ot Australia, aged 40 years.
_t_TF*riends .nd acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
( Tuesday), at -* o'clock p. m., from his late resi-
dence. 113 Fifteenth street. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. *•
MURRY*— In this city, June 4. 1893, Raymond J.,
beloved son of James J. and Mary C. Murry,
and grandson of Mrs. C. Murry anil Elizabeth
and the late John Blake, a native of San Fran-
cisco, aged 2 years and 3 months and 13 days.
*3"Frlends and acquaintances are respect-
ruliv Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Tuesday), at 1 o'clock p. m.. rrom the resi-
dence of his parents, 16 Rondcll place, off Six-
teenth street, between Valencia and Mission.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. . ' •*
FA i CENER— In Alameda, "June 3, 1813, Barbara
Georgian, wire of R. S. Falcener, and daughter
'of the late Dr. Charles Martin, a native of 11c-
tou. Nova Scotia, aged 61 years. f_V ,>y a Scotia
. and Prince Edward Island papers please copy. J
ISTFriendl and acquaintances aro respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKKOW
(Tuesday), at 1 o'clock p.m., rrom the First
Presbyterian Church, corner Central and Ver-
sailles avenues, Alameda. Take Narrow-gaugo
cars to Versailles station. 2
SIMPSON — In this city, JuneS, 1893. Elmer, be-
loved son or John and Annie Simpson, a native
of Albany, Or., aged 4 years and 6 months.
MCDERMOTT— In this city, June 4, lBl3.Thomas.
beloved husband of Hannah McDermott, rather
of Charles and John McDermott, and brother of
Charles. John. Patrick. Katie, Mary and Wini-
fred McDermott, a native or County Mayo, Ire-
land, aged 65 years
DI PRE— ln Oakland. June 2, 1893, Dr. Josephine
A. Dupre. a native or .New York State, aged 52
years. ./•-..; -, •
! UNITED UN OKRTAKE K3_~" "IT
EMBALMING PARLORS. 1
__ye:> lui-., Requisite ror First-ci.ua D'-Uurals f,
: at iiu_.sju.ibla Rates. E
Telephone 3107. -7 aud ii Fifth street. "
1 ''mcavoyacauacher, 2
ll- USEFUL RECTORS and EMBALMKRS.j
■ 20 Fifth St.. Opp. Lincoln School. - I '
I : Telephone 3080. ; au6 tf I
CYPRESS LAWN CEMETERY. =
TN SAN MATEO COUNTY: NON-SECTARIAN;
X laid out on the lawn plan: perpetual care; beau-
tiful, permanent and easy of access: see it before
buying a burial-place elsewhere.
': City Office, 9 City Hall aveiuu. '.' '
delti
DRY GOODS. '
FAST BLACK
INDIA SILKS!
We have just received 8 cases superior
quality INDIA SILKS, Lyons dyed and fin-
ished, guaranteed fast black, and will offer
them this week at the following
Remarkably Low Prices!
150 pieces at 6oc a Yard
65 pieces at 75c a Yard
200 pieces at 85c a Yard
150 pieces at $1.00 a Yard
175 pieces at $1.25 a Yard
60 pieces at $1.50 a Yard
THE BEST QUALITIES EVER OFFERED
FOR THE MONEY.
SAHPLES SENT FREE TO ANY ADDRESS.
tH~~ Country orders receive prompt attention.
Goods delivered free in San Rafael, Sausalito, Blithedale,'
Mill Valley, Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley.
" £^*S
111. 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET.
ae-.'B ad 8p ___v iYe i_>U
• _-. iwii r\
__ \B» . t 1 *
• Greatly Reduced Prices. *-
|$40TC$75PerAcre|
• TERMS TO SUIT PURCHASERS. *
_Z '
J RANCHO DE NOVATO, comprising *
J 5000 acres at Novato, Marin County, Cal., fr
J on line of S. F. and N. P. Ry. (Donohue *
J broad-gauge) 26 miles from San Francisco. J
* This property has been subdivided into acre £
£ tracts and small ranches of from 10 to 200 J
J acres; any desired size. The land varies J
J from low hills to rich bottoms, and is per- *
£ fectly adapted to growing- olives, prunes, J
£ peaches, grapes and all kinds of fruit, grain *
J and vegetables. Unlimited market in city £
£ for produce; both rail and water transpor- £
J tation from th c property to San Francisco. £
£ Low freight and fares. Town of Novato, £
£ railroad station, hotel, stores, first-class J
£ graded school, postoffice and express offices, £
£ meat market, etc., all on the property. J
£ Call on or address 7.-
-* SYNDICATE INVESTMENT GO. *
•64 and 65 Chronicle Building. •
fc*k_kkkkkkkk**kkkkkk**'fc
jel lm
THE PICKET LIES
Of health should be doubly guarded at this season.
The air reeks with chilly moisture, the weather ls
changeable and uncertain. %
These conditions are '•< .
TERRIBLE DANGER POINTS
for the lungs and pipes. Beware of the cold, the
cough, the chest pain, the Inflammation.
THE DEADLY PNEUMONIA,
the melted lung, the dreaded Consumption.
Put on duty only the strongest guard, the oldest
and most faithful stand-by,
DR. SCHENCK'S
PULMONIC SYRUP.
Break np your cold at once. Stop your cough.
Drive out that Inflammation in time. Defy that
Pneumonia. Cure that Consumption.
THE PULMONIC SYRUP
acts quickest and surest or all remedies on the
lungs. The oldest aud best approved standard for
every lung trouble.
Dr. Sehenck's Practical Treatise on Diseases of
Lungs, Stomach and Liver mailed free to all appii
cants. Dr. J. H. Schenck & Son, Philadelphia, Pa-
de-2 tf rrMoWe lap
PALACE HOTEL.
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AN ENTIRE
block In the center ot San r-rancisco. Itis the
jiodel hotel of the world.- Fire and earthqn.ke
proof. Has nine e'eT-turs. Every room is larg .
light and airy. Ihe ventilation ls perfect. A bath
and closet adjoin every r<.om. All rooms are easy
of accoss from Uroad. light corridor.. The c-.ntr.il
•ourt. illuminated by electric light. Its Immense
glass roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and trop-
ical plants are features hitherto unknown In Amer-
ican hotels. Guests ent- mined on either the Amer-
ican or J-.uropean plan. The restaurant lsthe finest
In the city. Secure room* in advance by tele-
|raphtiig. THIS: 1* ALACK '*OTEL,
Ist • San Francisco. Cal.
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
r~\ DR. CIBBON'S DISPENSARY,
AfltPS* «23 KEARNY ST. Established in 1834
|».JJaWWi for ttle treatment of Private Diseases,
Ssfv^aSS Lost Manhood. Debility or disease wear-
*X__&_S__ '" c on body "'"' ""Ed and Skin Diseases
"'" *' - permanently cured. The doctor has vis-
ited the hospitals of Europe and obtained much
valuableinformation, which he can Impart to those
In need of his services. The doctor cures when
others fail. Try him. No charge unless he effects
a cure. . Persons cnred at home. Charges reason-
able. Call or write. Addresa.
Dr. J. W. UISHU.\, Bex 11*57. San Francisco.
Bedroom
Furniture!
To-day we show an un-
usually fine line of new
BEDROOn
FURNITURE
IN EXCLUSIVE
DESIGNS.
Prices marked in plain
figures. Best values in
this market.
W. & J. SLOANE & CO.,
Carpets, Fnrnitnre ana Upliolstery, •
641-647 Market Street.
mys FrMoWe tt
PRINTING PRESS
FOR SALE
A TAYLOR 3- REVOLUTION
DOUBLE CYLINDER PRESS
IN GOOD ORDER.
SIZE OF BED, 57x40 INCHES.
Just the thin? for a country Wewspaner.
Will be sold cheat, for cash For further par-
ticulars appl- to Bulletin Office, or address
X„ P. 0. b-x 2528 my 27
WE Pri nt
■ 1 I| Q (£g
and Bind
mysell &x Anything
ROLLINS, 521 Clay St,
- __fei SaMo tr '■'_' •„*'•'
THE WEEKLY CALL cont^l^:
cry number f choice reading
mat equivalent to three
hundred pages of magazine
-si** $1 per year, postpaid.

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