OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 08, 1896, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1896-06-08/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

MONDAY JUft'E 8, 1886
AMUSEMENTS.
J?Ai.MvrN Thkatkr.— "ln Mizzoura." to-night.
rotrMBTA Thicater— "Brother John."
Noforco's Opkba-Hou6k— '.'Brother Against
Brother. ' *
Tivoi.i Opeka-Housx.— "Lorraine."
Orphkum— High-Class Vaudeville.
>!KTRoroi.iTAX Tkmplk.—" Miss Jerry," this
evening.
llAcroNorow Thkatib (Oakland) — "The
School for Scandal. ' to-morrow evening.
Svtbo Cokky Iblakb— Bathing and Perform-
snees.
t-HooTTHK Chitfs— Daily at Haight street, one
tjock cast of the Park.
Pacific Coast Jockey CLrn.— Races to-day.
AUCTION SALES.
By Buuivas & Doylk— This day, Jane 8,
fcOTges, etc., at 220 Valencia street, at 11 o'clock.
By G. H. Vmbskx * Co.— This day, June 8,
Fe»»l Estate, at salesroom, 14 Montgomery street,
«i 12 o'clock noon.
By S. Basch— This day (Monday), Furniture,
at salesroom, 319 Putter street, at 10:30 o'clock.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
The Electrical Workers held their second an
nual outing at Schuetzen Park yesterday.
Rev. J. Q. A. Henry preached his final ser
mon in this City last" night at the First Baptist
Church.
The Iroquois Club enjoyed a picnic to San
Jose yesterday, whereat some interesting poli
tics developed.
Reliance won the coursing stake at Ocean
View and White Chief the big event at Ocean
View yesterday.
Rev. J. Q. A. Henry lectured at Metropolitan
Temple yesterday, taking: as his subject, "Is
I'atriotls'm Petering Out 1 .' 1
Several marksmen at Shell Mound tried a big
white center target for fine rifle and pistol
shooting with good results.
Professional baseball was seen in this City for
the first time in a year yesterday. Tne Pacifies
beat the Californias 17 to 10.
The r°°lrooms which were driven out
Sausalito about two years ago will return to
business during the comine week.
The executive committee of the Carnival of
the Golden Gate has adopted a dazzling pro
gramme of one week's lestivities.
L. M. Sayford, the colored evangelist, ad
drc.-:M.-a a meeting at the Young Meiis' Chris
tian Association yesterday afternoon.
Mr?. I.illie Swanson of 873 Folsom street, in
a (it of jealousy, committed suicide last night
by swallowing a dose of carbolic acid.
Ihe cricket games yesterday resulted in a
■win for the Bohemians over the Pacifies and a
draw between California and Alameda.
Local Forecast Official McAdie leaves for the
San Joaquin Valley to-day to arrange for the
placing ot river-gaufie stations along the south
ern rivers.
James Crowley, 17 years of age, was arrested
yesterday for stabbing John Kane, 21 years of
age, during a fight Saturday nightat Buchanan
and Unionstreets.
Harry Morosco, the theatrical manager, had
fi runaway on Market street yesterday'after
noon, but" escaped unhurt after an exciting
dash of live blocks.
Coast Champion Riordan and J. C. Nealon
again defeated Amateur Champion Donnelly
and T.F. Bonnet ftt the San Francisco hand
call court yesterday.
Henry Llnthal , a pioneer fireman of the Old
Volunteer company, died at the French hospi
tal June 5. His funeral will be held to-day at
320 Montgomery street.
Poison has been discovered in the stomach of
Miss Moyne Worrul, who died at the Palace
Hotel on Saturday last. It is thought possible
that she committed suicide.
The res-idence of Martin Schneider, ghirt
makor, 330 Hayes street, wps entered by
burglars i-aturday night and $15 and several
articu's of jewelry were stoleu.
Fred Belasco said yesterday that his brother
David well earned the compensation for
which he has sued for the labor he expended
in making Mrs. Leslie Carter a star.
James Hunter was arrested by the Harbor
police yesterday on suspicion of being one of a
gang oi pickpockets that have been working
Sunday piciuc crowds at the ferry landings.
Rev. John Hemphill, pastor of Calvary Pres
byterian Church, has gone on a vacation. Dur
ing his absence his pulpit will be filled by
Pastor William L. Birch, late of Manchester,
England.
Dr. Charles G. Kuhlman will not have to go
to jail, as ordered by Coroner Hawkins, will
sue the Corouer for $75,000 damages, and
charges that the Coroner's office is run by
the railroad octopus in its own interest.
Children's mission day was observed in all
the Christian churches in the City yesterday.
At the West Side Church, on Bush street, ad
dresses in the costumes of foreign nationali
ties were made by persons from the mission
(schools.
The Valley road directors say that there are
fewer obstacles in the Visalia route extension
from Fresno to Bakersfield than there are on
the Hanford route. They are ready to build on
either line as soon as all the rights of way are
obtained.
The Woman's State Federation will petition
the Supervisors to provide a House of Deten
tion for Women, and they want a woman phy
sician at the Receiving Hospital, and an
amendment to the truant school law, fixing a
punishment.
Yesterday the bark Dashing Wave, the bark
entine Retriever and the schooner W. F. Jew
ett started for Puget Sound. The three ves
sels wiil race for their common destination,
and doubtless there will be some fast coast
records broken. *
The Reliance Gun Club opened its new
grounds yesterday at tbe south end of the
Webster-street bridge. Oukland. This is the
latest club to enter the fit-id of legitimate
sports in this section, and its members are
among the best trap-shooters in the country.
Its O(>ening shoot was well attended and a
larze number of prizes were distributed.
Champion James J. Corbett acceded yester
day to nearly every condition made by Sailor
Sharkcy. He will"tii<tit him four rounds, but
insisted that the referee give a decision accord
ing tv the best work, and to the man In tho
best condition after the bout. Corbett will not
allow the affair to be called a draw simply be
cuu?e .^harkey may be able to stand on tiis feet
after the fourth round.
MOROSCO HAD A RUNAWAY.
Stopped Hit Team After a Five Blocks'
Dash Down Market Street.
Harry Morosco, the theatrical business
manager, created an unintentional sensa
tion on Market street about 4:30 o'clock yes
terday afternoon in his efforts to control
his runaway team.
He was out driving in a very light little
open buggy behind a pair of large,
spirited black horses. Near the junction
of Powell and Market streets one of the
horses slipped on the cobbles and fell, but
jumped up quickly and started to run, his
mate responding to the same fright
Down Market the team tore in a wild
run, and the pedestrians, expecting a
frightful smashup as the little buggy
swung threateningly from side to side over
the rough cobbles, fell in behind the runa
way and hurried after it in a constantly
increasing procession.
At the junction of Battery and Market
Mr. Morosco succeeded m stopping the
horses aiter they had run five blocks on
WE W TO-DAY.
MySre
FOR
PIMPLES
IS
¥$OAP*
It Is so because it strikes at the caute 01
the Clogged, Irritated, Inflamed, Sluggish, 01
Ooeruioried POKE.
Bold throughout the world. Pott** Dboo ait» Ch«m- >
ioal Coßi-oiATroH, Sole Proprietor*. Boston.
or " How to Prevent Pimple*," 64 ptgei, illu»., fret. ■
NEWS OF THE
WATER FRONT.
Three Vessels Are Racing
From This Port to
the Sound.
VISITING TEE WARSHIPS
How the Rival Tugs Overreach
Each Other for the Sun
day Passengers.
AFTER PICNIC PICKPOCKETS.
An Italian Fishing-Boat Capsized— The
Bark Holliswood on the
Drydock.
Three vessels started on a coast race be
tween this port and Puget Sound yesterday
morning. They were the bark Dashing
Wave, barken tine Retriever and the
schooner W. F. Jewett. The Retriever is
a fast craft and the Jew«tt is known to be
a sea-scorcher. The Dashing Wave is an
old bark that has lived long enough to
have outlived her usefulness, but she can
go and will show her old rusty heels to a
younger ship on the least provocation. So
there will be considerable cracking on sail
and straining of braces to pull into the
Sound first.
Sunday visitors to the war vessels in the
harbor appear to increase in numbers, and
yesterday several hundred persons went
out to the Philadelphia.
Two rival tugs, tue Belvedere and the
Ethel and Marion, made regular trips
from the slip near Washington-street
wharf until the Stockton steamer Mary
Garratt came in and her huee hulk filled
up the tug's landing place at the side of
the float. Dominick Conn of tne Ethel
and Marion hastened to find a new place
where he could taue aboard his passengers ;
then thinking there was no other landing
space for his rival, notified the harbor
police officer that the other boat was using
, the front of the float, which tugs are not
permitted to do.
The scheme worked well and the Belve
dere was ordered away. But her captain
appealed to the mate of the Garratt and
succeeded in having the big steamer
backed sufficiently to let the Belvedere,
which is a little craft, squeeze into a land
ing. The other and larger beat could not
do so and was obliged to go out of busi
ness, leaving the small craft to scoop the
traffic.
Since the picnic season began a gang of
pickpockets have been slipping the light
fantastic finger among other people's val
uables, and the harbor police have been
putting in the Sunday mornings and even
ings camping on their trails.
Yesterday morning Officer Shaw arrested
James Hunter, who is said to be one of the
gentry. He was not caught in the act of
robbery, but not being able to satisfacto
rily explain his object for being there he
was taken in on a charge of vagrancy. The
officers intend to arrest every idle and dis
reputable character found around the pic
nic crowds.
The American bark Holliswood is on the
drydock getting recalked and repaired
for a trip to the Sound, where she will
load lumber for the western South Ameri
can coast.
The Italian fishing-boat Vedrima cap
sized yesterday on the bar at the entrance
to the harbor. The two men clung to
their overturned craft and were fortu
nately rescued by the steamer Weeott,
which was coming into port.
ONE WEEK OF CARNIVAL
The Executive Committee An
nounces the Programme
to Be Adopted.
Generous Subscriptions Have Been
Promised by Many Whole
sale Houses,
A date for the festivities of carnival week
was selected at an executive meeting of
the committee held at headquarters yester
day afternoon. Until certain contracts are
closed the exact date will not be an
nounced.
When the executive committee meets
this afternoon the following programme
will be adopted:
Monday morning— Arrival of King Carnival,
accompanied by the Queen of California and
the Queen of San Francisco, with a grand mili
tary escort of regulars, National Guard, inde
pendent companies. Grand Army of the Re
public, League of the Cross, Boys' brigade and
naval battalion.
Monday afternoon— Sham battle between
land and marine forces, winding up with
grand entree of battle-ships, steamers, tugs,
yachts, etc.
Monday evening— Grand reception of the
King and Queen at Mechanics' Pavilion:
grand promenade concert and ball; carnival
night, burlesque military parade with King
Carnival In military attire; grand illumina
tion of public and private buildings.
Tuesday morninjr, California day— Queen of
California with court, accompanied by sub
jects, military, civic ana fraternal societies;
Native Sons of the Golden West as special es
corts of the Queen, depicting characters of the
early historj' of California; grand display of
floats, for which prizes will be given; Crown
ing of the Queen of California by his Excel
lency the Governor.
Tuesday evening— Grand electrical and other
illuminations at Golden Gate Park, and a
monster vocal and instrumental concert.
Wednesday morning, San Francisco day —
Queen of San Francisco with court; parade of
floats, showing the industries 01 San Francisco.
Wednesday afternoon— Grand concert of 100
brass instruments at Golden Gate Park; pa
rade of wheelmen; Olympian games.
Wednesday evening— Grand electrical car
nival.
Thursday morning— Parade, reception and
coronation of the Queen by school children;
singing of patriotic songs and other patriotic
exercises.
Thursday afternoon — Chrysanthemum fiesta;
the Queen of San Fraucisco, accompanied by
her court, in decorated floats and carriages;
grand chorals and musical exercises.
Thursday evening — Illuminated bicycle
parade.
Friday morning— Labor day. Carnival as
the apotheosis of labor, with floats depicting
trie growth of San Francisco from a village to
the queen City oi the Pacific Coast.
Friday afternoon— Regatta, rowing and sail
ing. Grand naval pageant consisting of United
States men-of-war and other vessels.
Friday evening— Grand illumination of the
waters of tbe bay. Illumination of the ship
ping in the harbor. Grand carnival ban.
Saturday morning— Carnival of foreign
nations, depicting epochs and heroes con
nected with their history, with appropriate
costumes.
Saturday afternoon— Parade of the San Fran
cisco Fire Department, with engines and other
apparatus. Firemen's queen with retinue.
Saturday eveninjc— Grand pageant of illumi
nated allegorical floats. King Misrule de
thrones the Queen of San Francisco and takes
possession Of the City, and with his court
holds sway throughout the evening. Grand
carnival ball. . ,„ .
All parades in the daytime will be confined
to Market street and Van Ness avenue, where
seat* will be erected to view the processions.
All parades at night to be through the down
town streets.
Several members of the finance commit
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1896.
tee have interviewed some of the largest
business establishments of tbe City, and a
large amount has already been promised.
This money the donors said would be
available as soon as the programme would
be announced. Chairman Soule has noti
fied the members of the finance committee
to meet the executive committee this aft
ernoon, so as to arrange for districting the
City.
The Pacific Coast Commercial Travelers'
Association has appointed Ben Schloss, A.
F. Wheaton and B. B. Galland as a com
mittee to arrange a series of typical feat
ures in all the parades in which they will
participate. Secretary Boldemann has
been instructed to hurry up the commit
tee on carnival buttons, so the travelers
can advertise the carnival throughout the
State.
CONVALESCENT OFFICERS.
Commanders in the Police Department
Who Are on the Sick List.
Several of the men connected with the
Police Department have been "under the
weather" lately, suffering from various
causes, all of sufficient graveness to con
fine them to their beds.
The first to vacate his desk was Captain
L. H. Kobinson ot the Central station,
who has charge of the City Prison. This
official was compelled to hang up his uni
form and don a comfortable house wrap
per instead. His ailment was that of a
monster carbuncle, which took possession
of his neck and made him feel miserable.
The next to yield to home and medical
treatment was lieutenant Fred L. Esolua
of the California-street station. His mal
ady was pronounced nervous prostration,
superinduced by overwork and general
anxiety for the welfare of his men. He is
now at the springs.
The last to report off was Lieutenant
Daniel Hanna of the Southern station.
His ailment was an attack of pneumonia,
which at one time threatened to be seri
ous, but medical attendance and good
nursing have succeeded in bringing him
out of his illness.
The three popular officers are convales
cent and may be seen harnessed to duty
in the course of a week or so.
THE PARK MUSEUM ANNEX
Changes That Are to Be Made in
the Display of the Many
Exhibits.
The Attractions of Su'roville by the
Beach— An Actor Who Wants to
Soar— Fall of the Bastile.
The work on the annex to the museum
in Golden Gate Park is progressing rap
idly, and it will not be many weeks before
it is thrown open to the public. Commis
sioner Scott was in consultation with
Curator Wbilcomb yesterday several hours
on the subject of arrangements in the
annex and changes in the main building.
"Mr. Scott," »aid the curator, "has taken
away a number of plans for cases and will
cct estimates on them. There will be
fifty-six new cases, and possibly more may
be needed. The annex will be divided
into departments, the partitions not to be
more than twelve feet in height. The
aim or- room will be transferred to the
annex, and all the displays will be under
glass, and the present armor-room will be
used for the exhibition of wrought-iron
curios. There will be a picture gallery in
the southwest corner of the annex, and ad
joining that the educational room, con
taining many objects of use to students.
The upper gallery of the main building
will be cleared of all exhibits except those
appertaining to natural history. The
others will be transferred to the* annex,
ami one of these, the products of the
State, will be kept up by the State Board of
Trade. In the annex there will also be the
mineral exhibits. Then there will be an
antique room of my personal collection of
colonial antiquities."
During the week the Grant Memorial
Committee has placed in position a new
granite base on wnich will rest the
pedestal that is to bear the bust of the
hero of Appomattox Courthouse.
The workmen of the pane are at present
engaged in putting the new bicycle track
in order, and it is expected that it will be
in condition for use by the middle of July.
Superintendent McLaren has recovered
from his illness and is again on duty.
The park police have been instructed to
keep a sharp lookout for fires, as at this
time the grass is drying and there is dan
ger that careless persons might set it on
fire and destroy a great many of the trees.
The following contributions to the
museum were received during the past
week, all from residents of this City:
From V. V. Blodgett. a specimen of the
Hercules Beetle from Ecuador; from W. 8.
Sulton, neßt of the African weaver and one of
the California Oriole; from O. Huguenin, a
skin ol the Hying squirrel of Australia; from
Harry Young, a copper-colored Jacoblne
pigeon; from Miss C. Allardyce, a domesticated
California canary.
The band concert attracted a great many
people and those who remained until the
eighth number was rendered were re
warded by a musical treat. That number
was "Pagliacci," by Cavallo.
There were very many people at the
ocean beach and at Sutrovilie. The baths
wer* crowded at the various attractions
announced. Miss Pearl Woodward dem
onstrated with the assistance of profes
sional divers how those who work under
the sea's surface attire themselves to go to
the bottom. She was placed on a plat
form in the big tank and there encased in
a diver's waterproof suit and helmet. On
her feet the attendants strapped shoes
weighing thirty -five pounds each, and then
there was placed on her shoulders seventy
pounds of lead and the helmet was placed
in position after which she was let down
to the bottom of the tank. She went a
distance of eighty-three feet ia two min
utes and three quarters. She then re
turned and when she come out or her
strange dress she was very loudly ap
plauded.
After that there was a race between
Dana Thompson, swimmer, and Conuell
on his water bicycle, which was won by
the swimmer by about three lengths of
bis body.
A game of polo in the water between an
Oakland and a San Francisco club was
won by the Oaklanders.
On Saturday night Golden Gate Lodge
No. 204, I. O. O. F., had a banquet by t<e
seals. It was held in the large nail of the
Cliff House, and there were 100 present.
The attraction at the Haight - street
grounds yesterday was a display of Japa
nese day fireworks, and there were many
to witness them. There was no balloon
ascension.
Charles W. Swain, the well-known come
dian, who is out of a job, having con
cluded his engagement at the Grand
Opera-house, is endeavoring to make ar
rangements to make the next ascension
by means of a hot-air balloon from these
grounds.
The new pavilion is being rushed, and
must be ready for the Ist of July. It is
tnere that tne French colony, on the 14th
of July, will celebrate the Fall cf the Bas
tile.
ALTA GUN CLUB SHOOT.
Scores Made by the Members at the
Seven-Mile House.
A strong delegation of shooters of the
Alt* Gun Club attended the regular weekly
match yesterday at the Seven-mile House,
the main event being at twenty-five blue
rocks, unknown angles.
The following scores were made:
J. Cull 18, W. Robertson 15, F. Walkpert 20,
E. Holden 18, J. DwyerlO, Kewell 13, Konecky
8, J. J. Noonan 14. F. Dwyer 15, J. Buhs 10,
Bert Van Daalen 6, P. Sweeney 16.
• ♦ — •
The knot is a nautical mile. The Admi
ralty knot measures 6080 feet.
SAUSALITO AND
THE POOLROOMS
Prospective Conflict Be
tween Officers and
Poolmen.
ORDINANCE TO BE DEFIED
Business Will Probably Be Com
menced Within a Few
Days.
SENTIMENT OF SATJSALITANS.
Another Phase of the Ancient Con
flict Between tiie Hill and
the Flat.
The poolroom question, which was so
extensively agitated in Sausalito a year
and a half ago, has azain bobbed up in the
town of villas, and if present indications
Marshal Creed of Sausalito, Who Will Enforce the Anti-Poolroom Ordinance.
do not fail, before the end of this week
there is likely to be an interesting collision
between certain poolroom men of this
City and the authorities across the bay.
The former have been stealthily making
preparations for setting up in business at
Sausalito, and few, outside of the initiated
on Water street, are aware of the interest
ing prospects ahead.
The majority of the residents of Sausa
lito are resting quietly upon the assurance
that the anti-poolroom ordinance, passed
a year ago last September, protects them
entirely from the visits of the poolroom
men who were driven out at that time.
This ordinance, which was modeled upon
the San Francisco ordinance, provided as
follows:
ORDINANCE NO. 33.
Prohibiting All Persoks From Engaging in
Selling Pools or Bookmakino, or Making
Bets or Wagees on Horsk Races Wherein
Monet or Other articles of Value are
Stakes or Pledged.
The Board of Trustees of the town of Sausa
lito do ordain as follows:
Section 1. No person, upon any trial or con
test of skill, speed or power of endurance, be
tween horses, shall within the towu of Sausa
lito:
Sell any pool or pools, or make up any book,
list or memorandum for or on which money or
other article of value shall be received or
entered up, listed or written, or receive any
money or other article of value as a stake or
pledge upon the happening or non-happening
of any event.
Sell, issue or dispose of any ticket, certificate
or other evidence of payment, on which shall
be inscribed, written or printed any number,
name, word or mark, or anything to designate
the choice selected, received or accepted by
any other person to entitle or enable the said
person holding the said ticket, certificate or
other evidence of payment, to gain or lose on
any contingent issue.
Receive any money, or anything representing
money or any article of value, as a be tor hazard
upon the event of any contest or contingent
issue, or as a stake or pledge between two or
more parties, and disburse the said money or
any portion of the said money, or anything re
presenting money or other article of value upon
any representation or condition, or in con
formity to or with acy express or tacit under
standing or agreement.
Sec. 2. Iso person shall allow or permit any
minor to participate or be interested in any
poo Lor book, as aforesaid, or be present at any
time or place where the sale of pools or the
making up of any book is carried on or con
ducted.
Sec. 3. No person, upon any trial or contest
of sJcill, speed or power of endurance between
horses, shall purchase or acquire for money,
or anything representing money, or any arti
cle of value or any other consideration, any in
terest in or upon the event of any such trial,
or contest, or contingent issue, or place or de
posit any stake, wager, hazard or pledge be
tween two or more parties of money or any
thing representing money or any article of
value in or upon the happening or non-hap
pening of any event or contingent issue.
Sec. 4. No person shall knowingly lease or
rent or allow to be occupied or used any build
ing, structure, room. Apartment, place or any
premises whatever for the purposes as specified
and recited in section 1 of this ordinance.
Sec. 5.' Every person who shall violate any of
the provisions of this ordinance shnll be
deemed guilty of misdemeanor, and upon a
conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine
of not more than $300 or by imprisonment of
not more than three months, or by both such
fine and imprisonment.
Sec. 6. This ordinance shall take effect and
ba in force on and after its passage.
Approved September 3, 1894. Ayes—Dickin
son, Miller, Crumptou. Hughes. Noes— Sperry.
John H. Dickinson,
President of Board of Trustees.
Signed: Chas. H. Dexter, Town Clerk.
At the time of the adoption of this ordi
nance several others were suggested,
among them being an ordinance so sweep
ing in its language that it would have
prohibited even church fair grab-bags.
The present ordinance was deemed moat
satisfactory and met with but slight oppo
sition. The poolrooms at this time were
running and no attempt was made to
close them. Many who objected strenu
ously to them, when urged to prosecute
the meo, or even to go with the Marshal
as witnesses to aid in convicting them,
were unwilling to do so. Rev. Mr. Miel of
the Episcopal church led in the crusade
against the poolroom men and was gener
ally supported by the people on the hill,
who are popularly supposed to constitute
the elite of Sausalito society.
Previous to the passage of the ordinance
the poolroom men had offered to pay a
considerable amount of money to tiie
town to be allowed to conduct their busi
ness. A license might have been given
them at that time by the Trustees were it
not for the strong opposition of certain in
dividuals. The general feeling was not
very strong against the poolroom men. It
had been predicted that a noisy drunken
crowd would come over to Sausalito and
would make it unsafe for a lady to travel
upon the boat they frequented. On the
contrary, however, they actoa very quietly,
were sober, and attended strictly to their
business. Again, they spent considerable
money in tbe town, so the men doing
business down on the flat near the water
front were by no means averse to their
staying.
At the end of the season, however, the
poolroom men left and have since re
mained away. Since tne passage of the
ordinance above leferred to it would be
impossible for the Town Trustees to license
them without repealing the ordinance.
This they are*not disposed to do, for to re
peal an ordinance which they had unani
mously passed would place them in a very
queer light with the people of the town.
The ordinance then, as far as the Trustees
are concerned, must be observed. Whether
as a matter of fact it will be is a matter yet
to be determined.
According to authenticated rumors two
diffeient crowds intend to open poolrooms
in Sausalito within a few days. Messrs.
Breer, Huffmann and others have been
making preparations to open an establish
ment in the Sausalito Hotel, or the "lower
hotel." as it is called to distinguish it from
the El Monteon the hillside, both oMrhich
are kept by J. E. Siinkey. The parapher
nalia necessary for the operation of the
poolroom will" be taken over from San
Francisco to-day.
The intention is to begin business on
Wednesday next. Marshal Creed, how
ever, declares that the ordinance shall be
obeyed, and consequently an interesting
collision may take place between him
and the visitors.
If arrested the poolroom men will be
brought before Recorder Pryor. When
seen yesterday by a Call reporter as to
what tie should do with tnose who should
be arrested, Judge Pryor had nothing to
say, "Inasmuch as the case would come
up before me," he said, "I do not consider
it proper to have anything to say at pres
ent." Through Judga Pryor's courtesy a
copy of the ordinance above mentioned
was obtained, but further than this he
was entirely non-committal.
An interesting rumor in connection
with the intention of Breer & Huffmann
to open a poolroom in the Sausalito Hotel
is that Billy Harrison of this City also in
tends to start an opposition establishment
at the Buffalo Hotel, half a block down
the street. Harrison, who was engaged in
similar business in Sausalito before the
prohibitory ordinance was passed, and
who is quite popular in the town, is said
to be waiting for the crowd at Siinkey'a
Hotel to begin business and delaying the
beginingof his own enterprise until he sees
the outcome of the opposition venture.
He is hoping, it is said, that they will be
arrested and driven ont of business and
thus leave the field open to him.
Thus the matter stands at present. The
Board of Trustees, consisting of Messrs.
Dickinson, Bruce, Ambiornson, Miller and
Sperry, is supposed to De in favor of en
forcing the ordinance. They have in
structed Marshal Creed to do his duty and
he declares that the ordinance shall be en
forced. It is believed, however, that if ar
rested the poolroom men will demand a
jury trial, and in that event it is quite
probable that they will be acquitted, the
usual result in Sausalito of trials by juries,
which are necessarily composed for the
most part of "men on the flat," having been
acquittal.
A curious coincidence is that the pro
posed outbreak of poolrooms will occur
about the same time as the closing of the
City racetracks.
AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING.
Attractions That Are Announced by the
Managers of the Theaters.
"In Mizzoura" is the attraction that is
to be presented at the Baldwin Theater
to-night. In this production of bumble
Southern life Nat C. Goodwin will appear
as the Pike County Sheriff.
At the Columbia there will be presented
by the Frawley Company "Brother John,"
a comedy-drama that has proved a great
success in New York. It is said to be a
very interesting piay.
For the first time on this coast, "Brother
Against Brother," Frank Harton's latest
melodrama, will be presented at the Grand
Opera-house. It is a thrilling piece and
will be put on with striking accessories.
"Lorraine," 'a romantic opera of the comic
order, will De offered at the Tivoli Opera
house this evening. There is good music
and dialogue in the production. Miss
Marie Millard will make her first appear
ance.
An entirely new feature is to be presented
at the Orpheum Music Hall to-night. It
is the "Vitascope," or instantaneous pho
tography. In audition there will be the
usual interesting vaudeville programme.
There is to be a novel entertainment at
Metropolitan Hall to-night. It is entitled
"Miss Jerry." It is a picture play by Alex
ander BlacK, and is said to be a very attrac
tive entertainment.
A Case of Mayhem.
William Flood, a teamster, living at 1300
Stockton street, was mixed up in a free fight
on Broadway and Stockton street yesterday
morning. Some one got Flood's right thumb
in his mouth and bit the nail and point of the
thumb off. Flood said he did not know the
man who bit him.
"When Baby was sick, we gare her Castorta.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
BOLD BURGLARY
ON HAYES STREET
Residence of Martin Schnei
der Entered by
Two Men.
THOROUGHLY LOOTED.
Two Watches, Five Rings, a
Gold Button-Hook and
Money Stolen.
BROKE OPEN THE CELLAR-DOOR
The Burglars Expected to Find Va'u
able Wedding Presents but
Were Disappointed.
The residence of Martin Schneider,
shirtmaker, 330 Hsyes street, was entered
by burglars on Saturday night and a lot of
jewelry and other articloß was stolen.
The family left the house about 6 o'clock
to visit friends and did not return till
close upon midnight. As soon as they
entered the house there was abundant
evidence of the fact that burglars had
been very busy there during their absence.
Bedroom doors that were locked as a
matter of precaution had been forced
open with a jimmy and the bedclothes
and contents of bureau drawers were scat
tered over the floors. Nothing had es
caped the vigilant search of the burglars
for plunder.
The parlor and dining-room had also
been thoroughly ransacked, and in their
haste the burglars had broken several
valuable pieces of bric-a-brac.
A hasty examination showed that
among the articles missing were two lady's
silver watches, gold ring witn sapphires
and pearls^gold ring with large emerald,
gold ring with turquoise, chased gold ring
with the initials "T. E. S." engraved on
the inside, plain gold ring, gold button
hook with three stones and $15 in money.
Entrance had been effected by forcing
open the cellar door in front with a
"iimmy." The door was fastened with a
padlock. The burglars passed through
the cellar and out of tue rear door, which
was left open, as there is no means of ac
cess to the rear of the house. They got
onto the porch and forced open a window
on the first floor and the rest was easy.
There was a wedding in tbe house about
a week ago and it is thought that the
burglars, knowing this fact.liad expected
to find a lot of valuable wedding presents,
which accounted for their wholesale
search of tte premises. Fortunately the
wedding presents were not there. They
had been removed to the home of the
bride and groom the day previous.
A lady who lives opposite saw two men
leaving the house about 9 o'clock by the
front door. Each was carrying a bundle
under his arm. She thought it strange at
the time, but the idea of burglars never
occurred to her. Owing to the darkness
she was unable to give a description of the
two men. It ia thought that they belone
to the Hayes Valley gang of thieves, and
they had been watching for an opportunity
to break into the house, expecting to find
the wedding presents.
The burglary was an exceptionally dar
ing one, as that portion of Hayes street is
much frequented with pedestrians,particu
larly on Saturday nights. They must have
forced open the cellar door when for a mo
ment the coast was clear.
The police have been notified of the
burglary, and every effort is being made
to arrest the two men.
NEW TO-DAT.
A cozy hall betokens hos-
pitality.
How welcome it makes a
stranger feel 1
Nothing cozier than an
arm rocking-chair.
Picture shows an uncom-
mon shape ; ■ especially for
hall— first-rate for sitting
room ; comfortable.
Scooped-ont wood seat. Broad arms. Solid oak
(sawed so as to show the rich grain). Polished. ,
$5.50 is the price.
Carpets . Rugs . Mattings
CALIFORNIA
FURNITURE COMPANY
(N. P. Cole & ; Co.) '
117-123 Geary Street.
NAPA COLLEGE PROPERTY
FOR SAIiE.
rTIHE BUILDINGS, GROUNDS AND APPA-
X ratus of Napa : College* I 1 oar acres of land,
three large buildings and twp small library appa-
ratus, furniture, etc., are effered at a bargain.
Buildings are suitable for school, sanitarium,
orphanage or hotel. Apply to • ■
i- 8. E. HOLDEN or L. J. NORTON, Napa.
Or I. J. TRUMAN, Columbian Banking Co.,
■ •.•■ : ."-.-r : San Francisco.
THE FIRM OF
SIMPSON & MILLAR,
SEARCHERS OF RECORDS,
IS; STILL '-.'■ COMPETENT TO CONTEND
against alt competitors and to conduct all busi-
ness Intrusted to it without ■ outside assistance
other than the well-merited confidence extended by
the public. .■; •■■'• '-•-.■"■■ -
STERLING SILVER (925 FINE)
BLOUSE SETS IK Panto
To-day and Tuesday, ;l UGH Id
] .•! >■ ":''■■ „ ; 25 different patterns
NAT RAPHAEL, Jeweler,
. . 128 Kearny Street.
NOTARY PUBLIC.
riHABLES H. PHILLIPS, ATTORNEY-AT-
\j law and Notary Public, 638 Market st., oppo-
site Palace Hotel. Telephone 67a lie«ldenoB IHM
JfellM. Telephone. "Pine" 2691.
the busiest thoroughfare in the City. The
buggy was smashed up and both horses
were slightly bruised by their final fall,
but the driver was unhurt.
GERMAN PICNIC.
Ladles' Benevolent Society Knjoy* ma
Annual Outing.
The eighth annual picnic and outing of
Ihe Ladies' German Benevolent Society of
San Francisco and Order of the Red Cross
was celebrated yesterday at Shaer's San
Rafael Park.
The affair was a grand success and har
mony prevailed throughout the day. Danc
ing, singing, bowline, drawing prizes from
a grab bag, shooting, etc., were part of
the pleasures.
The officers of the day were : President,
Mrs. Anna Teply; arrangement commit
tee — Mrs. E. Hilpisch, Mrs. R. Munk and
Mrs. K. Kransch ; reception committee-
Mrs. Boerthel, Mrs. Maas, Mrs. Daniel,
Mrs. Tupkon, Mrs. Massen, Mrs. Johnson,
Mrs. M. Blair, Mrs. Schafer and Mrs.
Maikel.
All in all it was one continuous round
of happiness, and every one went home
happy and fully satisfied.
Tug-of-War Challengers.
A tug-of-war was held in Irish-American
Hall last Monday evening between the Golden
Gate Social Club's team and picked men of the
Angeline Club. The Golden Gate team won in
3 :40. Their weight was f>6o pounds against
740 of the opponents. They are now prepared
to challenge any team, and can be reached by
addressing Fred H. Wulbern, 404 Montgomery
street.
» * — • -
English popular pongs are at preeent
heard a eood deal in Paris cafes.
HEW TO-DAT- AMUSEMENTS.
— — >^ — — — ~^^~^
fniCOLAfIOtR.OOTTLOO«'c" LtJiMAnoiwtAau*---
THE GREAT
SECOND EVENT
■ Of San Francisco's Home Company,
THE FRAWLEY COMPANY,
The Most Perfect Dramatic Organization
in America. -
TO-NIGHT
FIRST PERFORMANCE HERE
Of William H. Crane's Greatest Comedy Success
BROTHER JOHN
Better than "The Senator."
Magnificent stage Mountings.
Beautiful Costumes.
r BLANCHE L. BATES.
I MARGARET CRAVEN.
Reappearance of - HOPE ROSS.
MACLYN ARBUCKLE.
• (.GEORGE W. LESLIE.
— First appearance of
MRS. F. M. BATES, MR. WM. MAITLAND.
3E*otp-ull«.i- Frioea *
: Monday, June 15, THE CHARITY BALL,
The Lyceum Theater's Greatest Success.
De Mllle & Belasco's Masterpiece.
BEGINNING TO-NIGHT.
Two Weeks Only! Matinee Saturday !
The Distinguished Comedian,
TSTj^T C C3r0033T/trilSr
And His superb Company
In an Elaborate Production of
"lIST 2UEXSBSSOTT:Ft.A"
By Augustus Thomas, Esq. (Author of "Alabama),
A. Comedy- Drama Masterpiece.
- Bright, Breezy, Brilliant.
Monday. June 16— Second Week of NAT. C.
GOODWIN. "A GILDED FOOL," etc.
TIVOLI OPERA-HOUSE
Mas. jshkksiise Krei.ivq. Proprietor <fc Manage:
TSIS JEr%7-^ST^INTOr
FIKST PRESENTATION IN THIS CITY
Of Dell! tiger's Melodious Romantic Comic Opera
LORRAINE
"A STORY OF COURT AND CAMP."
STIKKING FINALES!
Beautiful Numbers! Superb Ensembles!
. First Appearances of Reappearance of
Miss Marie Miixabd, Miss Louise Rorcc,
Prima Donna Soprano. The Favorite soubrette.
A Perfect Production In Every Detail.
LOOK OUT FOR
"THE TRIP TO THE MOON J"
Popular Prices— and sOc.
MOROSCO'S
GRAND OPERA-HOUSE.
The Handsomest Family Theater In America.
WALTER MOROaCQ, Sola Lessee and Manama:
THIS EVENING AT EIGHT.
INITIAL PRODUCTION IN THIS ClTr— .
Of Frank Harvey's Latest Success,
BROTHER AGAINST BROTHER!
An Interesting Story of To-day,
Foil of Action, Humor and Pathos.
•Evejtk© Pricks— 2s<j and 51*.
Family Circle and Gall err. 10a.
Usual Matinee* Saturday ana Sunday.
O'FarreU Street, Between Stockton and Powell.
Week Commencing Slonday, June Rth,
A GKKAT BtLL OF NOVELTIES! ,
Edison's Latest Wonder, The
VITASCOFE!
Marvel of the 19th Century. .
AYES and POST, LM A HERZOG,
THh MAKOIBA PLAYERS.
? 24 ALL STAR ARTISTS 34
Reserved Seats, 25c; Balcony, 10c; Opera Chain
and Box Seats. 60c. ■
"MISS JERRY,"
Alexander Black's Picture Play,
METROPOLITAN TEMPLE
Monday, Wednesday and Thursday Evenings,
June 8, 10 and 11.
MISS DON M. CANN, VOCALIST.
PRICES-25C, sOc and 75c.
Reserved seats at Sherman, Clay <& Co.'s.
Monday > night, specially reduced prices for
pupils ol public schools.
SUTRO BATHS.
9 EVENINGS ONLY !
Commencing Saturday, June 6, 1896,
MAGNIFICi NT ELECTRIC DISPLAY!
. BEAUTIFUL PICTURES !
Marvelous Mechanical Effects!
STORM AT SEA !
Prominent Points of Interest In the United States
and Europe.
General Admission— Adults, 10c; Children, Be.
SUTRO_BATHS.
OPEN DAILY FROM 7 A. M. TO 11 P.M.
GRAND ELECTRICAL STEREOPTI-
CON EVERY EVENING.
Beautiful Pictures, Magnificent Color*
Ings, Promiuent Sights and Scenes. .
GENERAL ADMISSION- ;
Adults. 10c— — — -. —Children, sc.
THE CHUTES!
ONLY OPEN SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
AFTERNOONS AND EVENINGS until
completion of Improvements,
Unless Otherwise Specially Stated*
PACIFIC COAST
JOCKEY CLUB
(Ingleßide Track),
FIVE OR MORE RACES DAILY.
V (RAIN OR SHINE.) .
FIRST RACE AT 2:00 P. PI.
ADMISSION 51. 00. ,
Take Southern Pacific trains at Third and Tow»
send streets Depot, leaving at 12:40 and 1:15 p. *.
Faro ' for round trip,* Including admission to graal
stand, fl. ; lake Mission-street electric Una dlraot
to track. - SS^ttPHBEBHH
A. B. SPRECKELSI W. & LEAKS,
•.\ Ptetidenti ■.-.■■; Secretary.
7

xml | txt