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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 08, 1896, Image 5

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He Defeats Coroner Haw
kins in the Imprison
ment Case
Will Begin Suit Against the
Coroner for $75,000 Damages
for Indignities.
Says It Has tb£ Coroner's Office in Its
Grip in Order to Defeat Claims
of Widows and Orphans.
The docket of the Snperior Court for the
City and County of San Francisco will
record in a few days another big suit for
heavy damages.
Dr. Charles G. Kuhlman, having been
victorious last Saturday in his protracted
legal battle with Coroner William J.
Hawkins over a commitment to prison by
the Coroner, now intends to sue the Coro
ner for $75,000 damages for indignities
which he claims the Coroner has heaped
upon him. The doctor charges the South
ern Pacific Railroad Company with having
its tentacles entwined around the Coro
ner's office for the purpose of defeating
what he calls the just claims of widows
and orphans. The railroad company is
additionally interested in this same story
to the extent that it has been sued by the
widow in this particular case for $10,000
damages for causing the death of Jens W.
The story begins October 15 last. On
that day Sonderup was knocked from his
wagon by a Kearny- street electric car.
A fter a lingering illness of six months
Mr. Sonderup died, Dr. Kuhlman says,
from the result of injuries received in the
accident. In professional language the
cause of deatn was progressive traumatic
cerebro-spinal paralysis and ataxia. The
(iate of Sonderup's death was April 23 last.
The Southern Pacific Company has al
ready settled with the widow Sonderup
for damages to the horses and wagon, pay
ing her $500.
Sonderup was a Dane. The Danes are
said to have a peculiar horror of autopsies,
post-mortems and any mutilation of dead
bodies. The remains of Sonderup were
taken to the undertaking establishment of
Gantner & Guntz, near the City, and Mrs.
tsonderup requested tlie undertakers not
to mutilate tlie body or permit anybody
else to do so. Dr. Kuhlman says that the
Southern Pacific Company, anticipating
that it might have a suit for damages to
meet, had spies bivouacked around the
undertaking establishment, watching the
As soon as the death certificate was
filed in the Health Office it was stopped.
Dr. XuhJman says that this shows the
yarly watchfulness of the Southern Pacific
in the case. There being no other reason,
he say 3, why the death certificate should
not issue, the doctor went to the Health
Office and made a le^al demand for one.
The reason given why the burial permit
was not granted was that it was a case for
the Coroner. But, Dr. Kuhlman in
quired, there beine no evidence at
at the time before the Health Officer that
Sonderup died in an accident, now could
the case be one for the 'Coroner? The re
sult of the doctor's visit to the Health Of
fice was that, divested of all the verbal
compliments that were passed by each
side, it was finally refused point Dlanir. to
issue the death certificate.
Widow Sonderup then, by advice of her
attorney, notified the undertakers not to
Eermit the Coroner to take the body except
y due process of law. Subsequently tne
Coroner telephoned to the undertakers for
the body and they refused to let him have
it except ;by legal process. Shortly after
that several of the Coroner's deputies ap
peared at the undertakine establishment
and took the body away practically by
force. Dr. Kuhlman says that previous to
sending the deputies the Coroner threat
ened to make it warm for the undertakers.
On the day that the body tras re
moved from the undertakers' Dr. Kuiil
man and others were notified by telephone
by Coroner Hawkins that an inquest
would be held at the Moreue at 6:30
o'clock in the evening. Taking several
friends and physicians with him Dr. Kuhl
man went to tne Morgue to protest against
an autopsy on tee ground that the death
certificate had been regularly made out
and that there was no evidence of an acci
dent. They waited an hour, and there be
mn no indication that an inquest was to
be held they departed.
Dr. Kuhlman says that Coroner Haw
kins is a sly man and practiced a trick
upon him, ior after they had gone an
autopsy was held some time during the
dead, still watches of the night on the
body of Sonderup, and next morning,
with the marks of the autopsy plainly
visible, the body was delivered to the
Then Coroner Hawkins filed a death cer
tificate in the Health Office that Sonderup
had died from consumption and that an
inquest was pending. Dr. Kuhlman says
that an inquest was not pending, because
no jury had been sworn. A burial permit
was then issued, and poor Sonderup was
lowered into a grave in the Odd Fellows'
Cemetery, April 25 last. Besides hi«
horses and wagon he had a little stock in
a beer-bottling concern, but the widow
could not realize on it. She had to sacri
fice their household effects to procure the
necessaries «1 life for herself and lamily.
She has been assisted by friendly and
sympathetic Danes*, who have given sev
eral bails and parties for her benefit. She
is now out of the City on the advice of her
attorney, in order that she might escape
tne mesh'.'s of any bull-dozing tactics that
jni^ht be attempted.
A few days after the funeral of her hus
band Mrs. Sonderup filed a suit againat
Coroner Hawkins for $25,000 damages for
"willfully and maliciously" mutilating
the body* of her husband.
After this suit was brought against him
Coroner Hawtins impaneled a jury, called
witnesses and proceeded to hold an in
quest. This was on May 23 last. Dr.
Kuhlman was summoned to appear, and
did appear, as the public will remember,
fortbe occasion was productive of sensa
tional results and a narrow escape of the
doctor from confinement in jail for con
The doctor asked Coroner Hawkins if he
was holding the inquest as Coroner or as a
private citizen. Tt.e-Coroner replied that
he w»s holding it officially. At the open
ing of tbe inquest Coroner Hawkins stated
that he had been sued for $25,000 damages,
and Dr. Kuhlman says that the Coroner
also announced that he was holding the
inquest to square himself as against the
Dr. Kuhlman was called to tbe stand.
He refused to testify on the grounds of
professional secrecy in his relation to his
patient and on the ground that the inquest
was illegal.
Coroner Hawkins demanded an answer
to his questions or he would send Dr.
Kuhlman to jail for contempt, as the
Coroner sits as a magistrate.
The doctor told the Coroner that he was
Scenes at the Opening of the New Athletic Grounds Near the Presidio, at the Terminus of the Union-Street Line.
ready to go to jail whenever the Coroner
got ready.
Not being accustomed to having his
authority defied the Coroner made out a
commitment for imprisonment and Dr.
Kuhlman was placed in cbarg- of an offi
cer. The captain of the California-street
police station, Sergeant Houphtaling at the
City Hall and Captain Healy at the City
Hall all refused to tane the prisoner on the
commitment. The doctor was finally
taken before Judge Conlan in the Police
Court, and he was released on his own
recognizance to appear the following Mon
day for trial.
In the meantime the case was trans
ferred to Judge Campbell, who, after a
continuance, finally sentenced Dr. Kuhl
man to five days' imprisonment in the
County Jail.
John B. Clark, Dr. Kuhlman's attorney,
sued out a writ of habeas corpus before
Superior Judgn Belcher, and the hearing
on the writ was set for last Saturday before
Judge Belcher. The court decided that
the inquest held in the case of Sonderup
was illegal, and ordered Dr. Kuhlman's
The doctor is now camt>ed on the trail
of the Coroner with a long knife in his
belt sharpened to slice off a goodly por
tion of Coroner Hawkins' fortune if he
can get a jury to authorize it- Dr. Kuhl
man said yesterday afternoon:
"The Widow Sonderup is going to push
ber suit for $25,000 damages against the
Coroner as Judge Beicher's decision
decides the illegality of the inquest.
"I am going to sue the Coroner and his
bondsmen in due course of time for
$75,000 to offset the damages and the in
dignities of being advertised on bill
boards, etc., as going to jail.
"The Morgue has been run in a body
snatcher manner," continued the doctor.
"It has been used and is being used by
the Southern Pacific Company to defeat
the just claims of widows, orphans and
other persons who may begin suit for dam
ages against the Southern Pacific Com
pany. Autopsies are held. If any diseases
of internal organs of persons are found a
certificate of death is issued that the per
son died from natural causes, in order to
defeat claims for damages in case of acci
dent, etc. Sonderup never had a symptom
of consumption, yet they say he died
from it,
"The law says," continued the doctor,
"that 'whenever a person commits suicide,
is murdered, slain or dies suddenly under
suspicious circumstances, the Coroner
shall forthwith impanel a jury and pro
ceed with the jury to the place wnere tne
body is, and if buried, exhume the same,
and with the jury view the body belore
commencing an inquest,' The jury in the
Sonderup case never viewed the body; it
had been buried three weeks before the il
legal inquest was held.
"I am satisfied," continued Dr. Kuhl
man, "that every inquest that has been
held by this administration in the Morgue
has been illegal, and it is a matter that
oucht to be investigated by the Grand
Jury. Ido not hesitate to say that it is a
nest of corruption where bodies are pur
posely mutilated. At the risk of my per
sonal liberty 1 have stopped this nefarious
practice at the Morgue, and I hope the
Grand Jury will take it up. It is a dis
grace to the city," said he.
"The CoroneVs jury in the Sonderup
case," concluded Dr. Kuhlman. "brought
in no verdict. The jury stated that I was
the only man who Knew what Sonderup
died from, and I had not testified. Haw
kins tried to bulldoze tbe jury to accept
the evidence of other witnesses, but the
jury wouldn't have it, and no verdict has
ever been rendered in that case."
In regard to the statement that the octo
pus has its tentacles on tlie Coroner's office,
Coroner Hawkins said last evening:
"As to that charge 1 refer to my record
since I have been in office in refutation ol'
it. Not agreeing with Dr. Kuhlman ap
pears to be synonymous with being under
the influence of the octopus.
"As to the Somierup case, the first 1
knew of the matter was when Dr. Kuhl
man telephoned to me and complained of
the officio'.isness of the Health Office :n re
fusing to give him a burial permit for Son- j
derun. He asked me. to do away with the |
formality of an autopsy, and said he
would appear and testify as to the cause
of death. It being a railroad case, however,
1 preferred to let a jury assume the re
spotis bility of passing on it. I then, in
compliance with the request ol the Health
Office to investigate the case, ordered Dr.
Barrrtt to bold an autopsy. His investi
gation showed that death was due to
tuberculosis and in no way could he find
Bigns of an injury.
"The Coroners' law in California and, in
fact, throughout the United States," said
Coroner Hawkins, "is vague and uncertain.
Judye Belcher made a ruling Saturday in j
regard to the case and we shall immedi
ately proceed with the Sonderup case ac
cording to the rules laid down by the
"As to Dr. Kuhlman's statement that he
wants the Grand Jury to investigate my
oftioe, I heartily join in the request and
hope if such an investigation takes place
Dr. Kuhlman will appear and tell all he
knows or thinks he knows about it. I
suggest in this connection that it would
not be amiss for the Grand Jury to inves
tigate Dr. Kuhlman's connection with the
Sonderup case and ascertain why he en
deavored to rush a fraudulent death certi
ficate throueh the Health Office.
"The doctor assigned the cause of death
to be progressive traumatic cerebro-spinal
ataxia and paralysis. Dr. Morse
and Mr. Godchaux were present
when the certificate was presented
and the word traumatic is what ar
rested it. Traumatism implies an injury,
and on this account they demanded an in
vestigation before they would issue the
burial permit. The jury in tne case never
completed its sitting, because Kuhlman
refused to testify. It was my duty to find
out whether the motorman of the car was
criminally negligent; and for that reason,
and no other, was the inquest ordered.
As to being sued by Dr. Kuhlman, I con
sider that preposterous, as I was only do
ing my official duty, and in regard to the
outcome of the suit I am not at all ner
vous," concluded the Coroner.
Champion Rlordan and Nealon Again
Defeat Amateur Champion Don
nelly and Bonnet. '
One of the keenest and most closely con
tested games seen on the coast was played
n the San Francisco Handball Court yes
terday between John Riordan, the v coast
champion, and J. C. Nealon and P. T.
Donnelly, the amateur champion, and T.
F. Bonnet. Riordan and Nealon had de
feated . Donnelly and Bonnet the previous
Sunday, and the two latter determined, if
possible, to get even.
Bonnet and Donnelly won the first and
third games; Riordan and Nealon the sec
ond and fourth. The final was a scorcher.
Riordan and Nealon had the advantage of
the start, and notwithstanding , the bril
liant play of their opponents they main
tained the lead to the end, the game clos
ing 21 to 12.
Another exciting game was played be
tween J. Harlow, the ex-coast champion,
and J. Kearney and P. Kelly. It was
thought that Harlow would prove an easy
victim to two such clever amateurs, but he
defeated them by three games to one. :
At the Union court the event of . the day
was a game between Thomas Barry, who
has just arrived from the South, and J. J.
Feeney and R. Lenihan , and J. ; Nelson.
Barry showed that he knew how to handle
the ball.'and he and his partner won, after
a hard struggle, by three games to two.
Following were the games played yester
day: , ; ' .- - y.- ; ■
San Francisco court— P. Ryan and G. McDon
ald defeated D. Rodger* ana W. Manning,
21—12, 14—21, 21-17. W. Manning and D.
Rodgers defeated P. Ryan and G. McDonald,'
21—14. 16—21, 21—19. J. Collins and J. Brown
defeated M. Edwards and R. Murphy, 21—11.
14—21, 21—18. R- Shields, aud R. Shay de
feated T. Sullivan and C. Ward, 21—15, 17—21, j
21— 20. D. Connelly and J. IMcEveloy deieated
P. Kelly and J. Nelson, 21— 16, 18—21, 21—19.
P. Hutchinson and J. Lawless were defeated
by G. Hutchiuson and Al Pennoyer, 21—15,
17—21, 31—19. G. Hutchinsop. and J. Law- I
less were defeated by Al Pennoyer and P.
Hutchinson. 21— 15, 17-21, 21— 19. J. Har
low defeated J. Kearney and P. Kelly, 21— 17,
21—16. 19—21, 21—20. John Riordan, coast
champion, and J. C. Nealon * defeated P. T.
Donnelly and T. F. Bonriet, 15-21, 21—16,
17-21,21-18,21— 12. . :
Union court— D. Regan and M. Kirby de
feated J. Lavelle and J. Leamy, 21—18, 11—15,
21—19. Dave Barry and William O'Brien de
feated Ed Henagban and J. O'Brien, 21— 17,
21—19, 21— William Mcuuire and T. Fay
. defeated W. Horan and George j McGuire, 21—
21—17, 21—19. T. Lenihan and Timothy
Jordan defeated William Leonard and J. I
Dooley, 21-18, 21-17, 21-16. T. Sullivan i
and P. J. O'Brien defeated J. Burns and T. I
Crane, 21— 19, 21-17, ' 21—20. Professor j
Lynch and O. Hendry defeated C. Johnson and !
C. Long,' 2l— l7, 21—10. » Terry McManus and
■R. Patterson defeated H. 11. Kenny and R.
Batzner, 21—18. 19—21, 21—17. Thomas
Barry and J. J. Feeney defeated R. Lenihan
and James Nelson, 21—16, 8—21, 18—21, 21—
21—13. ,- ■ .•■:, : ; .- - „..--
» — ■♦ «
The first results of . the census taken in
Paris on March 30 give the number of the
inhabitants^of, the capital at 2,511,455,
which 'represents an : increase yof : - 87,250
since March 12, i 1891, the date of the pre
vious census. " ?. ■ , • •
How He Almost Butted Out
a Victory in a
Ball Game.
Revival of Professional Baseball
in and About San
The California Baseball League Will
Open Its Season on
Jane 28th.
The new Presidio Athletic Grounds were
yesterday opened to the public for the
first time. In the morning there was a
ball came between the Calls and Exam
iners, in which the former proved vic
torious. In the afternoon the Pacifies an<l
the Californias played the initial game of
the City League championship series.
The managers of the City League, who
are making an effort to revive public inter
est in the national game in San Francisco,
state that it is with a feeling of confidence
that they enter the field. They believe
they will succeed in placing the game
where it stood some years ago, before
horse racing ousted it from the affections
of the sport-loving public. To use their
own words, '"Why not? We have the play
ers; we have the same people who loved
the game then, and we have without doubt
the finest grounds in tlie City, situated
where the climate is nearly always mild.
Why, then, shouldn't the game be enjoyed
just the same as if it had never stopped?"
The play yesterday afternoon was of the
good old-fashioned sort, in wnich hits and
errors were almost equally frequent, and
in which no inning wad allowed to go by
without one or more runs being scored.
For all that, the audience seemed to like
it. The grand stand was comfortably
filled, many of those present beine ladies.
There was a lare number of the ancient
order of "rooters" there, too, and it
sounded just like old times to hear, "Line
it out, Blockers, old boy," when prehistoric
Hanley went t<> tlie bat.
Hanley, by the way, furnished the spec
tacular play of the day. It was in the
sixth inning. Tne score stood 9to 3 in
favor of the Pacifies. The Pacifies were in
the field, ana in some way McCarty, their
pitcher, got rattled. He gave three men
their bases on balls in rapid succession.
Hanley was standing in the uoacher's
box, wildly imploring Shea, who was at
the bat, to "knock it over the fence." In
stead, Shea batted a high foul. Up, up
went the ball and several of the Pacifies
rushed to get beneath it. "Blockers" was
in their path, but he stood like a statue so
as not to interfere with their movements.
The ball descended and seemed sure to
fall into the hands of the enemy. Hanley
looked neither to the right nor left and
the sphere dropped plump on the top of
his head. "BlocKers' " eyes bulged out
and his neck sunk deep into his shoulders,
but quickly recognizing that he had saved
his side, the veteran laughed loudly while
the people in the stand applauded. Then
Shea came to the rescue and realized Han
ky's ambition. The next ball that was
pitched he "put over de fence for a
The Californias made five runs in that
inning, making the score 9to 8, but that
was as near as they came to winning.
From that time on the Pacifies batted
Mullee almost at will, and at the end of
the game it was 17 to 11 in their favor.
Both teams showed great batting ability,
but were very shy on the team work. This
no doubt resulted from lack of practice,
and a much better article of ball will
probably be put up at next Sunday's game.
The tollowing summary will tell in full
the technical story of the game:
Camporvias a.h. r. Ib. s.b. r.o. a. K.
Shea, 3d b 6 2 8 0 6 11
Mnllee, p. 5 2 2 0 0 3 0
Kiopi,3db. 5 12 0 0 2 2
Hanley, l.f. h 0 0 0 1 0 0
Kuckley, c.f 4 0 10 10 0
Body, c 6 10 0 6 10
Tribon.lstb. 3 3 1 1 10 0 1
CunnoD, r.f. 3 12 10 0 0
Zela,B.B. 3 12 0 0 6 2
Totals 39 11 13 2 24 13 6
Pacific* a.b. r. Ib. b.b. P.o. a. c.
Monanai, s.s 6 3 2 3 3 2 2
Beckett. 2d b 3 2 2 2 4 3 1
Wiids, Ist b ,5 2 2 18 10
Wuldt house, r.f..... 3 2 10 10 0
Strei c.f 5 2 10 3 0 0
Holler, l.f 5 2 3 12 0 0
.McDermou, 3d b... 4 2 3 0 0 10
Hammond, c. 5 2 10 6 0 0
Mccarty, p 4 0 2 10 7 0
Totals 40 17 17 8 27 14 3
12345678 9
Pacifies 114 2 1215 *— 17
Californias 10020502 o—lo
Ksrnpd runs— Pacifies, 2; Californlas H. Home
run— *hea- Three-base hit— McDerniott. Two
base hits— Mullee. Klopf, Buckley, Beckett, ilc-
Dermott, Hammond. Left on buses— calif ornias,
10; Pacifies. 8. Base On balls— Off licCarty, 9;
off Mullee. 9. struck out — By McC'arty, 4; by
Mullee, 3. Hit by pitcher— Cliirk. Wiles and Body.
Base on errors— californias, 3: P&clrics, 4. Passed
balls-Zeis, 3. W lid pitch— Muilee, 1. Umpire,
Arrangements Almost Completed
at Sixteenth and Folsom
The managers of the California Baseball
League are rapidly completing arrange
ments at the new grounds, corner of Fol
som and Sixteenth streets, and everything
will be in re&diness for the opening on the
28th inst.
Yesterday afternoon a short game was
played to determine the permament loca
tion of the diamond and o: her features of
the field. Tbe Oakland and San Francisco
teams participated, the latter winning.
The Oakland team, however, is an excep
tionally strong combination, .fete Sweeney
looks after the home team's interest and
promises to also put a good club in tbe
The services of Jack Donahue have been
secured to officiate as umpire and in all
probability Joe Stapleton, who was for
many years official scorer at the Haight
street grounds, will again assume that re
Manager Blake says: "I can see no rea
son why this will not be a profitable en
terprise. You can see that baseball still
has a hold in this City by the attendance
here to-day. We intend to give the people
good clean baseball and will spare neither
time nor expense to secure the services of
the best ball-players in the State."
Bohemians Beat the Pacifies.
California-Alameda Match
a Draw.
Hearfield Puts Up a Creditable Score
for the Caiifornians— Some
Good Play.
Two inter-club cricket matches were
played yesterday, both of which excited
considerable interest.
At Golden Gate the heretofore conquer
ing Pacifies were pitted against the formid
able Bohemians. The former going first
to bat were somewhat easily disposed of
for seventy runs. To this total John Theo
bald, their old-time leader, his brother
George, their present chief, and H. C.
Cusidy were the principal contributors.
Pocock was handicapped by indisposition
which prevented him from playing in his
usual form, but this misfortune is the sole
sop which the defeated team has for con
solation. The bowling of Robertson and
Cookson— particularly that of the former
was more' than usually deadly, as the
scores Bhow.
S. B. Martin of the Bohemians beat the
other side off his own bat with a some
what lucky 76. Reynolds, W. Robertson
and Doc Bowhill, too, put up good scores.
Cassidy got 7 of the 10 wickets, doing his
level best to keep down the runs, but be
fore the men of red and white were dis
missed they had compiled a big 188 runs.
To play out time the Pacifies went in
again and lost 7 wickets for 80, Captain
Theobald and Wise contributing 22 and 23
not out, respectively. This effort, how
ever, could not affect the result, which
was in favor of the Bohemians by 188 runs.
The score:
X Meyers c. Martin b. Robertson 10
E. A. Mutch b. Cookson 0
.1. B. Wise b. Robertson 1
H. K. Pocock b. Kobertson 0
G. Theobald 1. b. w. b. Robertson 11
G. Wisemnn c. Robertson b. Cookson 0
H. C. Casldy b. Robertson 17
J. H. Harbour w. Martin b. Robertson 0
J. J. Theobald b. Robertson 24
T. J. A. Tiedeman-n not out 3
G. Hufferdine c, Martin b. Robertson 0
Extras 4
Total 70
Balls. Runs. Mamens. Wickets.
Robertson. 89 27 8 8
Cookson 78 34 4 2
Pollock 6 5 0 0
Dr. Bowhill b.Hnfferdlne 17
R. W. West c. J. Theobald b. Casidy 6
& B. Martin b. Huffer.line IB
a. S. Reynolds c. Tied' mann b. Casldy 36
W. Robertson c. Tiedemann b. Casldy 33
L. Smith c. Harbour b. Casldy 11
G. Pollock not out 0
F. E. Holder c. Hufferdineb. Casldy 3
A. linage. Casidy b. Hufferdine 0
•W. Reeves b. Casidy 0
H. H. Cookson b. tasidy 0
Extras 7
Total 188
Bails. Rung. Maidens. Wickets.
Casldy 91 65 6 7
Hufferdine.. 109 65 3 3
Pocock 48 29 0 0
Buugh 6 2 2 0
Harbour 24 26 0 0
Tiedemann b. Reynolds 9
Meyers c. Bow h ill b. Reynolds 0
Pocock c. West b. Reynolds 0
J. Theobald c. Lugg b. Reynolds 3
Casidy run out 0
G. Theobald not out 22
Wiseman c. Cookson b. Reynolds 1
Mutch c. Martin b. Reynolds 17
Wise not out 23
Extras 8
Total for seven wickets 80
Balls. Runs. Maidens. Wickets.
Reynolds 73 45 2 6
Pollock 72 35 ? 0
At Alameda the Californias met the
Alamedas. The latter goinp first to the
wickets showed something of the old-time
form which has kept them, year after
year, in the first place. Hood and Randall
made 52 and 71 respectively, and three
other of their cracker jack? went into
double figures, the whole side reaching 192
runs by 3.15.
Than came a surprise. Hearfield, who
opened the fi^ht for the Californias with
GeHatly. carried his bat for a carefully
played 92. So well was he supported that
despite the excellent trundling of Griffin
and Ward Jr., only 9 wicicets had fallen at
the call of time and 150 runs were regis
tered. The draw was of course in favor of
the Alamedas. following are the scores:
R. B. Hoiuec. Brooks b. Thomas 15
C. Gardner b. Banner 19
E. Hood c. Gellaily b. Guild 6U
E. T. Kundull c. Tounsley b. Banner 71
H. Ward Jr. b. Guild 2
H, Cronin r. Brooks b. Banner 0
J. J. K. Peel c. Van Nuden o. Tounsley 11
C. Bragg c. Brooks b. Tounsley 9
G. l.ainb b. Banner „ ... 0
G. Ireland not out 2
G. (irillin run out 0
Extras 10
Total 192
Balis. Runs. Maidens. Wickets.
Guild 137 69 3 2
Banner lU6 42 6 4
Thomas 42 24 0 1
Sollom L' 4 19 0 0
Gellatly 24 24 0 0
Tounsley la 4 1 2
D Hearfleld notom 92
P. D. Gellutly c. fronin b. Bragg 9
W. Guild b. Griffin 11
J. B. Brooks b. Griffin 0
O. J. Thomas b. Griffin 4
C. Tounslev c. and b. Ward Jr 0
R. B. Jones b. Griffin 10
O. Sollom b. l'eel g
C Banner b. Peel 0
L. Schweder b. \V;ird Jr 4
G. Van Xorden not out 0
Extras 12
Total for nine wickets. 160
Buils. Kirns. Maidens. Wickets.
Ward Jr 110 48 1 2
Peel 72 M 0 2
C, Brag? 18 20 0 1
Griffin 62 23 2 4
Ho,ue 31 14 1 0
JtS!l«^Pr EFO RE yon use a Sar-
saparilla be sure you get the right kind.
There are two kinds of Sarsaparilla. One
kind contains iodide of potassium and
brings out on your face pimples', boils,
sores, ulcers; and the other kind contains
Sarsaparilla and only herbs. The last
kind is the best kind, and you want the
best. Therefore get
' If you are suffering from a bad blood
disorder, or if you just only feel spring
tired, use the best blood purifier, Joy's
Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla cures affec-
tions of the Liver, Kidneys, Bowels and
Stomach. Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla
cures Constipation. It never gripes. You
can take Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla all
the year or at any time of the year. It is
the great family medicine chest. It is the
only laxative remedy that does not show a
sting. It does not gripe or pain or irritate.
It will cure many chronic disorders if
taken as per bottle directions. Don't take
a substitute for Joy's Vegetable Sarsapa-
riiia. '-,.'" '■ '.'.. ''. '- '•:;■'. '/,';;"
y '08 Model Highest Grade. j ,',^
j£j M Fully guaranteed for one year. \^
C iVy PAYMENT Vfc ;« WEEKS •'.
&~ 18 *20 McAllister St.. ■ X"
V* OpenHvenlngs./ .San Francisco. f~
■ ■' Wnen ordering pleiue mention Cai*u v - ■'■
At Auction!
At Auction!
Honse Brokers, Rent . Collectors and Auctioneers,
14 Montgomery St., Near Market
Miscellaneous- Proper ties
MONDAY, - - - - June 8,1896,
Natorna-St. Houses.
Nos. 922, 922% and 924 Natoma street, between
Tenth and Eleventh— Tnree 2-story frame houses,'
6 rooms and bath each, in good condition; rents
$60.per month; lot 50x75: concrete stone side-
walk and coping: iron fencing; street bliumini7.ll;
title Insured California Title Insurance and Trust '
.Dolores-St. Lot.
Vacant lot 25x125, east side of Dolores street;
160 feet north of Twenty-fifth; ready for building;
half block froom elect -cars; tine view.
Noe- .St. Residence. Foreclosure.
No. 59 Noe street, between Fourteenth and Rid-
ley— Two-story residence, 8 rooms and bath; bay-
windows: brick foundation; lovely sunny homo;
size 30x162. .
tighteenth-st. Building Lots.
Two level lots, south line of Eighteenth street,
125 feet west of Clover alley, one block west of
Douglass street; ready to build on; .street woric
done; 25x121 feeteacn: electric-cars pass.
Choice Residence Lot.
South line of Fulton street, 137:6 feet west of
Scoit: 37:6x137:6 feet: mortgage of $2l'oo can re-
main if aeaired : street accepted by the city; this ta
a very fashionable neighborhood, being the drtvo
to the park " and only half a block from Alamo
The five following pieces by order of
Referee. Estate of Daniel Mullin, de-
ceased. -
Golden Gate Aye.— Down Town.
• Nos. 315-317 Golden Gate avenue, between Hyde
and Larkln streets— Two nouses of 9 rooms, etc,
each: rents $70; lot 34 137:6 feet.
NW. Cor. Fulton and Webster Sts.
Two-story and basement bonse of 9 rooms, etc;
basement could be easily converted into a store at
little expense; rents 945; both streets accepted;
lot 27:bx80 feet.
Investment on Stevenson St.
457-459 Stevenson St., between Fifth and sixth—
Double house of 6 rooms each, etc.; rema 948; lot
Oak- St. Lot.
South line of Oak si., 278:6', 3 feet west of Da
visadero; 25x137:6.
Ocean View Lot.
West line of Bright St., 150 feet south of Ran-
dolph; 25x100: near electric cars.
Administrator's Sale.
1. 410-4101/2 Page st. and Lily aye.— Two flats of
7 and 6 rooms and bath each, etc; lot 54 :2x120, as
per diagram.
. 2. Cottage, 415 Lily aye.: 20x60: will not be
offered at the unction sale, but can be bought at a
reasonable price at private sale.
Corner Lot.
Southeast corner of Turk and Lyon its.; BOx
137:6; Turk st. is 100 feet wide.
By order of Board of Directors,
5. E. Bryant St., Bet. sth and 6th.'
As an Kill i v. •
Improvements consist of 3-story brick building
and several smaller buildings;: lot 275x275 feet;
100-vara lot; will cut up Into 25 large building
lots, with 50- toot streets; 4 corners; In the heart
of manufacturing district.
For further particulars Inquire at office
Auctioneers* •
p.>»»»::- •■•-•'♦»»: ; O'
X '*■
•*« ■r~~IE in "
v 1011 Bill ;C¥b'LE-JIA.\UFACTIJRIIQ CO., V
liS 3 and 5 Front St., San Francisco. ,\
,*. CHAS. BROWS & SOX, 807 Market, A^t. .*«
■ C. F. SALOMOXSO.V A CO., Twelfth and •*•
>_•/ Franklin streets, Oakland. Agent. ■ ' '.«
kJ Ing all forms of Blood*,' Skin and Nervous Dis-
eases of a private nature. Over2oyears'experience.
Book sent free. Patients cured at Home. Term*
reasonable. Office Hours, oto3 dally: 6:30 to 8:30
evenings. Sundays, 10 to 12. Consultation free and
sacredly confidential. Call or address
2«' : < Kearny Street, San Francisco, Cal.
• oppression, nunrn ny •
l"»ris, J. KsriC: New York, E. FOUUEHA ..
&CO. Sold by all Druggists.
MlJftfltiiaV \> FIFTY-DOLLAR
H^£*-^£.4L-4qfM V OR * y5 : ' 34° ' BELTS"
rKJwJS^W^r 3 £ for *'- >0 - and f3O Belts
i &pffi£=j^m?^<i'^-' for f 15; also good belts for .
•t>i/ ■(% : .y\SL u.-\f- $5.- latest patent and all
i- ■<?i£»£'' improvements, tST Call
jJZr.i or write for new pamphlet
Wi ; . - No. 2. . Address DR.
PIERCE & SON, 704 Sacramento st., cor. Kearny,
second, third and- fourth floors, San Francisco.
Opposite U. S. Mint, 100 and 103 Fifth St., sn
Iranciaco, Cal. — The most select family hotel la
the city. Board and room, $1, $1 25 and $1 50 pac ]
day. according to room. .Meal* -sc. Booms, jJj
and 780 a day. - .Free, coach to and from the notai. '
Look for the coach beari tig the name of tun Cor '. ■
mopoiitan Howl. Wit Jb'AllKY. Proprietor . .
v .^patents! 3
V^aV22o MARKET ST.S.fS£«£^
Weak Men and Women
great Mexican ; Remedy; give* • lieaita : aa<4
£tren«iu to the Sexual Organ* • . , -

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