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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 22, 1897, Image 5

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Fates Unkind to Ben
Brush in the Brighton
The Friar Made the Running
and Beat Sunny Slope
a Nose.
One More for Hamburg — Fylng
Dutchman Too Much for Sir
Walter at Saratoga.
22.— That uncertain quantity, The Friar,
was again in evidence in the Brighton
cud over two and a quarter miles, with
but three starters fating the issue. Ben
Brush, packing 130 pounds, was installed
a warm lavorite and proved the whipper
in. The Friar made all the running and
at the end only downed Sunny Slope,
which came with a rush, the scantest of
heads in 3:56J^. In the Electric handicap
at six furlongs for two-year-olds Hamburg
shouldered his 132 pounds and won in
romping fashion in I:l4'^ In all three
choices captured purses. The truck was
in hue condition.
Six furlongs, selling—
Bannock 100 (Hlrsch), 5 to 1 l
Rotterdam 100 (Maher), 6 to 1 2
»KitigMeneilk 103 (H. Martin). _ to 1 3
Time, 1:1454. La Saye^e 90. C'sstleton 109.
Hamilton II lu9. Pearl son;: li»9. Waterman 106,
Dye 106. Jeannette H 104, Minnie aii honse 95,
samovar 10 3, Musician 100, leu Spot 97 also ran
Six furlong*., seUinj, two-year-olds— I
•Warren ton 112 (Sloan), even l!
hair Pin 112 (Sims), 3 to 1 '-' j
Isen 107 (H. Martin), 8 to 1 3
lime. 1:1584. Pongus 110, St. Ives 110. Pocket |
Book 110, Longacre 110, sallust 109, Florence |
Beat}- 107, The Hipper 105 and Tinkler 102 abo I
tad. •Favorite. I
One and a sixteenth miies. sellinrr—
■Arbuckler" 1 10 (Sloan), '1 io 1 1
•Parmesan 110 (Sherrer), 8 to 5 2
Tyrant 1 jO (H. Lewis), 1 . to 1 3
rime, " :4US'i Summer Sea 110, Nay Nay 110,
Loch Ulynn 105 and .\n-o i L 110 also ran. 'Fa
Electric handicap, two-ye.-r-o'ds, six furlongs—
•Hamburg 132 (Sims), 1 to 5 1
Handball I'JO (Sloan), 6 to 1 2
first trull »8 (Mabez). 30 to 1 3
Time. 1:1414- Don't. Care 105 and Irohman
118 also ran. "-Favorite.
The Brighton cup. two ad a quarter miles—
The Friar 115 (Littlefield), 5 to 2 1
Sunny Slope 110 (H. Lewis), 8 to 1 2
Ben Brush ISO (Mr. s), 1 to 3 3
Time, 3:56"/ 2 . Three starters.
Pink Coat steeplechase, gentleman riders, full
course —
D.capod 155 (Tyson). 1 to 3 1
Trie 160 (.Nichols), 5 to 2 2
Time, 5:49. Two starters.
SARATOGA. N. V., Aug. 22 —The Silen
cer handicap furnished but two starters,
_■' ving Dutchman, and game old Sir
Walter. The "Dutchman" with Willie
Martin up was an odds-on choice ana ex
perienced no difficulty in winnin . Two
other choices succeeded in winning
Five furlongs, maiden two-year-olds
.erelll lV2(McCaff-rty), ft to 2 .• 1
*.nverary LI 122 (Tarsi ). -to 1 2
•Chalmers 122 (W. Martin), 2 10 1 8
Time, 1:04. Lindlay "uurrajr 122, Navlculine
1.9 aud Spanish Princess 119 also ran. "Kqua
1 ..ices.
One mile—
•First .Male 126 (Taral). 1 to 6. 1
1.0. ejii, 104 (Irving). 10 to 1 _
bun r 123 (Clayton), 4 to 1 3
lime, 1:4514. Carib 116 also ran. *tavorlte.
Six tarlonts, selling, three-year-oldi —
'Kinnlklnnlc 106 (Hennessy), even 1
»>e. Fast 101 (Carrlgan), even 2
Bbelnstrom 100 (Beauchamp), 8 to 1 3
Time, l:lsVi- Break u'Day 91 also ran. *Kqual
spencer handicap, one mile and a quarter—
Flying Dutchman 123 (W. Martin), 1 to 2 1
Sir \*t alter lift floral), 8 to 5 2
lime, 3:10. Two starters.
TheGetawav, five furongs —
Hugh Penny 113 (He ff), 6 to 5 1
cci Fast 102 (Hewitt), .> to i 2
•Hi h Jinks 93 (Br-nale), even 3
Time, l-Ol 1 ,?. Purple Jacket 102 also ran.
steeplechase, about two and a half miles—
Lion Heart 160 ( Hamilton), 2 to 1 1
Sai-onara 146 (rtunlap*) 2 to 1 2
Koyal -rarlet 168 (English), 6 to 5 3
•Coupled with trillion.
Time, i.:o9' ■_. 1 rill i n 168 also ran.
ST. LOUIS, Mo, Aug. 22.— The crack
youngster, Ettholin, was an edds-on choice
for the Ozark stake, and had a close call,
just managing to down Libation a nose,
Favorites took all but one event.
Seven furlongs, selling-
High Noon 102 (Peterman), 4 to 1 1
•Little Billee 104 (Hall), 2 to 1 _ ]
Bridge ton 94 (Combs). 4 to 1 3 j
lime, 1:29*/4- Virginia M 82. Hatio Belle 92, :
Judge Debouse 94, "Helen H. Gardner 102 and !
Karl Coot ran 114 also ran. 'Equal choices.
One and a sixteenth miles, selling—
•Madeline 109 (FreemaD), 1 to 2.... 1
May Gallop 10. (Peterman), 5 to 2 ..'"'.
iruxillo 101 (Farr), 6 to 1 3
Time, 1:18. Koyal Choice 102 also ran. •Fa
Six furlongs, selling—
•Horseshoe Tobacco 97 (Gllmore), 4 to 5 1
Bridget, 96 (Peterman), 3 to 1 2
Nicholas 98 (Slaughter), 5 to 1 3
Time, 1:14. Astorei 96, Nick Carter 103 and
Tricky Jim 107 also ran. *Favorite.
Ozark stakes, six furlongs, two-year-olds—
•Kit holla 121 (Garner), 1 to 2 1
Libation 1 18 (Foucon). 4to 1 '_
Sir Kola 113 (Slaughter), 10 to 1 ■'"._
Time, 1:16. Colonel Bramble 108, Fquliome 108
and Dave Waldo 113 also ran. "Favor,
six furlongs—
•Harry Duke 107 (Combs), 4 to 5.... 1
La ii rea c 95 (Gllmore), 5 to 1 , _
Eva Rice 77 (J. Woods, 7 to 5 8
Time, 1:13 V*!. Don logo 77. Bonnie lone 77,
Mabel Ml, Organ Pilot 90 and Mlsj Verne &8 also
ran. »Favorltee.
One mile, sellinc—
•Jane 101 (Uarner), 4 to 5 1
.•.r.lath 102 (■•eldy). 3 to 1 2
Dickßrehan 108 (Webster). 8 to 1 a
Time, 1:413/4. Courtesy 93 and bquire G 100
also ran. *.i-'i»vorite.
BUTTE. Mont Aug. 2L— After four '
weeks of racing in Butte the attendance
shows that the snort is as popular as ever.
The original piogramme called for five
weeks' racing in this city, but it has been
decided to give an extra week or two, for
non-winners only. The races to-day were
interesting. The spoils went mainly to I
outsiders. Tom Keating's fill y. Imp. |
Devil's Dream, won the Yellowstone I
hand. cap, Keating bought her from j
Maicti-s Daly a short time ago. The j
weather was fine and the track fast.
Pacing, 2:17 class, two in three, pursessoo,
Jib won, Black Cloud and Best-ie Rankin di
vided second ana third money. Bist time,
Five and a half furlongs, handicap, purse
£350, Salmern won, Pnleiiurni second. Negli
gence third. Time. 1:10.
Six furlongs, selling, purse $300, Polish won,
Bi 1 Howard second. Colonel third. Time,
1:11%. t
0 i- wile, the Yellowstone handicap, value
$1000, Imp. Devil's Dream won, Jim B >ck
burn second, Cherry Leal third. me, I:43'^.
Six furlongs, sellin.-, purse $350. D ra.i
Wood won, Vltrltiga second, Fortunate third.
Time. 1:15^.
Six fur.o.ig-., selling, purse $300, Dixie Land
won, Joe Cotton second, Governor John third.
Time, 1:17*4. '
One ana tnree-eigbth miles, hurdle handi-
Dap, over five huni.es. purse $300, J 0 C won,
Sylvester second, Mestor third. Time, 2:35.
'Jnm Sharkey Returns.
NEW YORK. N. V., Aug. 21.— Tom
Sharkey, the sailor pugilist, who went to
Ireland some lime ago, arrived on the
Umbria, accompanied by a younger
brother. "I have returned for the express
purpose," he said, "of fixing the necessary
details of the match with Maher. It ap
pears to me the match is as good as made,
•dthougn not one of the clubs hereabouts
has made another decided bid. As soon
as Maher gets here and his managers are
convinced we mean business offers will
crop un rapidly." He declares he did not
meet Maher abroad. He will begin train
in on Stuten Island next week.
At Washington Park liar Pointer
Again Lowers the Colors of
Joe Patchen.
CHICAGO, 111., Aug. 21.— 1n three
straight heat-— time, 2:02, 2:04^ and
2:o4 Star Pointer to-day again ami de
cisively lowered the colors ol Joe Patchen.
Sixteen thousand people saw the race at
Washington Park, 'lhe spectators were
rewarded by a race, one heat of which was
about the most sen-ational ever witnessed.
In the first heat o; the great match Star
Pointer and Joe Patchen crossed the finish
line on so nearly even term« that those
most careful in their observations will
nev<-r be able to satisfy themselves. The
mistake might not have been ttie judges'
in declaring Star Pointer the winner.
Moreover the time wa- the fastest for a
first heat in harness ever raced. In the
second heat Sar I'oin won with ease
and he took the third by a length.
Seven Heats Trotted Before Mamie
Griffin Captures the 2:13
Class Event.
CHICO, Cal.. Aug. 2L— The Pacific
Coast Breeders' Association's meeting
closed at Chico to-day after a week of as
I fine racing as was ever held in California.
i To-day's races were the best of the week,
1 especially the 2:13 class trotting, in which
; three crack-a-jacks were entered. They
I were Mamie Griffin by Blackbird-Morrell,
bred near Chico and owned by Colonel
! Park Henshaw of Chico; Zombro by Mc
j Kinney- Whisper, entered by G. F. Beckers,
| and Jasper Ayres by Ins-Babe, entered
I by J. A. Perkins. It took seven heats to
j decide the race.
i 2:20 class trot
FW (J. Gordon) 3 111
! Octoroon (W. Masten) 1 7 7 4
i Dave Kyan (J. Sullivan) 6 3 2 2
! Floraclta (J. Baker) 9 2 3 2
I Cora? (Hogoboom) 2 6 3 6
I Adela (1) Lieglner) 3 5 4 7
I Butcher Boy (O. Misner) 5 4 tf 5
i Adjutant (i. Thornnulsi) 7 8 8 9
' Prince P (F. Mosierj . .... 4 9 9 8
Time, 2:l4V a - 2:15— 2 .
2:1 8 class trot—
! Mamie t.ritliii (J Sullivan) 5 4 4 3 111
I Zombro (C. A. Durtee) 6 12 1 2 2 2
•lasper Avres (J. Perkins) 2 2 12 3 2 3
Helena (K. Havev) 1 6 6 tf ft n-
Libel Dowries (C. Bunch) 3 3 3 4 6 *
Margaret Worth (K. Franklin) 4 5 5 5 4 *
Time, 2:11 - 2:11 V. - 2:1 134— 2:11— 2:121-4—
•Sent to stable.
2:50 class—
Dr J (Kd Holly) 4 111
I'ayinoot (Hogoboom) 1 9 3 4
I I'il'.etla Muuger (J. sulilvan) 3 3 2 2
Joe Selby (J. Smith) 3 4 4 3
! Ci W W (S. H. Hoy) dis
Time, 2:223^-2:21%— 2:26%— 2:31.
Wheelman Krafts Covers five Miles
in 12:31 on the Santa Rosa
SANTA ROSA, Cal., Aug. 21. — The
bicycle races at Cycling Park this after
noon were well attended. The feature of
the meet was Krafts' five-mile ride, un
paced, against time. Owin * to tie slow
ness of the track and a baffling breeze the
speedy little Teuton failed to get under
the world's record (11:58 2-5), but he
lowered the coast record from 13:09 to
12:31, a cut of eight seconds. Before
Krafts made his supreme effort he had
two hard falls while participating in other
events. Had a.l conditions been favor
able he certainly woui l have lowered the
world's record. He is at present the
world's twenty-mile champion.
The first event on the card was a one
mile scratch for amateurs. he first heat
was won by J. C. Williamson, B. C.
Wheelmen; Kirk Beal, H. W., second;
George Ferris, Acme, third. Time, 2:27.
The s* cond heat was won by F. S. Peck,
B. C. W.; John Davidson, B. C. W„ sec
ond; C. J. Birdsall, C. C. C, third. Time,
2:32. The final was won by F. G. Peck,
B. C. W. ; John Davidson, B. **-. W., sec
ond; Henry Noonan, B. C. \V., third.
Time, 2:30. _
The second event was a one-mile handi
cap for amateurs. The final heat resulted
in a tie between Ben Noonan, B. C. W.,
who started from the scratch, and P. G.
Peck, B. C. W., who had a fifteen-yard
start. G. A. Wyniun. Acme, ten yards,
was third, and Kirk Becle, seventy yards,
was fourth. Time, 2:22.
The second heat was won by A. Theison,
G. C. C, seventy yards; Walt Davidson,
B. C. W. (scratch), second; I. C. William
son, B. C. W. (scratch), third. Time, 2:30.
The final was won by G. A. Wyman,
Acme, ten yards; F, G. Beck, B. C. W.,
tiiieen yards, second; A. Theison, C. C. C,
seventy yards, third, 'lime, 2:19.
The mile tandem race was won by
Noonan brothers, B. C. W. ; Birdsall and
Theison, C. C. C., second; Bolte and
Wvman, Acme, third; Williamson and
Stolen, B. C. vV., fourth. Time, 2:21.
The race was the closest and most exciting
of the day, the Noonans only winning by
Alv »' LU.\(i - 111 4A CE records.
Little Michael, the Helsh Cyclist, Easily
JJefents Starbuck.
NEW YORK, N. V., Aug. 21.— Twenty
thousand people saw the diminutive
Welsh rider, Michael, defeat the American
j rider, Starbuck, of Philadelphia, in the
thirty- three-mile race at Manhattan Beach
to-day by two miles. Michael rode In tine
lorm, while Starbuck rode listlessly, and
at t mes in much distress. His tire became
; deflated and he used another wheel, but
j this did not suit, and he finally went back
\ to his old wheel, which bad been repaired.
j Michael made a new American record for
j fifteen miles in 25 minutes 11 seconds, and
a new hour record by covering thirty miles
, and one lapin that time; also new records
from fifteen to thirty-three miles. Michael
) finishes'! fresh.
In the previous American hour compe
tition record, 27 nines, 1690 yards, was
held by Michael. The one-hour American
paced record against time is 30 miles, 1091
yards, held by Lucian Lesna. The world's
one-hour paced record is 32 miles, 448
yards, held by J. W. Stocks of England.
II .i ruin,/ to Sportsmen.
UKIAH. Lai,., Aug. 21 —An ordinance
passed by the Board of Supervisors of this
county to-day wiil be of great interest to
sportsmen throughout ihe State. It de
fines as trout streams all streams within
this county up to that point near theii
mouth to which ordinary tides flow, and
also all other streams which do not flow
in ; o the ocean. Big River, Ten-mile
River and Noyo River are each declared
trout streams from their sources to their
mouths. It is, by the same ordinance,
declared a misdemeanor in fishing in trout
streams to use . ines, nets, wire-netting or
traps, and conviction on this charge is
punishable by a maximum fine of $500.
This ordinance goes into effect on Septem
ber 15.
Aoted J im Loses His Life.
SAN DIEGO. Cal., Aug. 21.— "Judge"
Antoine Knox, a native California Indian
and ''judge" of the Sequaw reservation at
Dehesa, was killed during the storm of
Thursday night at his brother's house on
theConeja reservation, near Valle de Las
Viejas. fi.s wile and another woman were
so badly injured that one of them will die.
The thatched house in which they were
at the time of the storm was demolished.
Antoine was a noted Indian and a man of
many stable qualities. He was just recov
ering from a severe illness at the time of
bis death. -
Tacoma's First Races
Under C. A. A. C.
The San Jose Wheelman Takes
the Twc-Thirds Mile
Sharlck of the Sound City Victor In
the Professional Event at
Two Miles.
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. 21.— 0n the
Pierce County fair grounds to-day was
the first bicycle meet since the Tacoma
riders sec ded from the League of Ameri
can Wheelmen. The meet was under the
auspices of the Tacoma Race Promoters'
Association, the newly organize! branch
of the California Associated Cycling
Clubs. The afternoon's programme com-
prised a two-thirds of a mile and a two
mile handicap professional races and am
ateur handicap races of one and five
miles. The meet brought together the
crack riders of California and Puget
Sound, and each of the two professional
races were splendid contests.
The two-thirds mile was an open event.
It was brilliantly won by Hardy Downing
of San Jose, with W. B. Vaughan of San
Diego second and George Sharick of Ta
coma third. Sharick is known as "the
wonder of the Northwest." His friends
expected he would win. Viewed from a
local standpoint, it seems that Sharick
thought he had to beat Ziegler of San
Jose, the racing partner of Downing, the
winner. Sharick accordingly trailed
Ziegler for nearly two lap**, or until they
they were entering the end stretch. See
ing that Ziegler was not trying to win he
started alter Downing, and made a mag
nificent effort. He closed a large gap,
passing several other riders and was able
to win third place.
In the two-mile handicap, local riders
had better luck. On the fourth of the six
laps Ziegler, who had started at scratch,
pulled out. This left eleven riders on the
track. They rode so closely bunched,
with Sharick pocketed in the middle so
completely that escape seemed impossi
ble. The positions of the eleven riders re
mained relatively the same until the last
lap. When they had nearly reached the
stretch, Sharick succeeded in emerging
from the crowd, cut down the lead and
crossed the line first. Bartholomew wa*.
second and ••Jack" Sharick third, Tacoma
riders thus winning all three places.
Over 1000 enthusiastic wheelmen saw
the races. To-night a purse of $100 or
over is being raised, which will result in
the matching of Sharick an 1 Ziegler for a
race to-morrow afternoon. Friends of
both men are betting eagerly on the re
To-day's races were the first held on the
new one-third mile track at the county
fair grounds. Riders were very much
pleased with the track, which is a fac
simile of the noted tracks at Washington
and Louisville, with two short turns and
two long stretches.
Two-thirds of a mile, professional: First
heat— Ziegler, Allen, Elford, Jack Sharick,
Crawfotd. Ziegler won. Allen of Snokane sec
ond, Sharick third. Time, 1:37.
Second heat— G. Sharick, J. A. Jones, Bar
tholomew, Whitman. Sharick won, Barthol
omew second. Whitman of Los Aug les third.
Time, 1:53.
Third heat Vaughan of San Diego, A. Jones
of Ssn Francisco. Downing of San Jose. Bee mer
of Tacoma. Downing won, Vauglian second,
Jone* third. 'J lme, 1 :38 1-5.
Final— Otto Ziegler, ueorge Sharick, K.Allen,
Bartholomew, Downing, Vaughan. (J. sharick
got place, being third in fastest ol three heats.)
Downing won, Vaughan second, G. Sharick
third. Time. 1:30 1-5. Elford acted as pace
maker in final heat. <
One third of a mile, amateur, first heat—
Wing of San Francisco, Dow of Ti'coms, Lau
meister of Tacoma, Hedderly of Tacoma,
Crawford of Seattle. Dow won, Wing second,
L umeister third. Time, :49 2-5.
Second heat— Mott of Oakland, Cotter of
Tacoma, Shipp of Salem, Ore., Fink oi Tacoma.
Shipp won, Cotter second, Fink third. Time,
:51 1-5.
Final— Wine, Dow, Laumeister, Cotter, Shipp
ana Fink. Wing won, Sh.pp second, Dow
third. Time, :49 2-5.
Two-mile, professional, handicap— Ziegler
scratch, G. Shnri' k 50 yards, Bartholomew 100
yards, Elf'rd 140 yards, Whitman 80 yard.-.,
Downing 40 yaiiJs, A. Jones 15 yards, Beeemer
100 yards, J. Sharick 90 yards. E. Allen 50
yards, Vaugnan 100 yarus, Crawford 80 yards,
J. Jones 90 yard*. G. Shnrlck won, Bartholo
mew second, F. Sharick thiid. Time, 5:45.
Five mi.es. amateur, handicap— W. T. Shipp
120 yards. John C. Fink 380 yards. Frank
Heiiderly 300 yard«, Frank cotter 120 yards,
L. Laumeister 200 yar s. L. Dow 120 , ards,
William Crawford 200 yards, J. E. Wing
scratch, P. R. Mott scratvh. Wing won, Cotter
second, Dow third. Time, 13:20.
Scores of Yesterday's Games in the
National League and Standing
of the Clubs.
CT,TTBS«. W L. Pp.! <"i,t!Keei_ W. __. p r .
Boston 69 31 .6SOI Pittsburg... 43 54 .443
Baltimore... 64 32 .b67 Louisville ... 44 57 .4.-6
Cincinnati... 61 34 .642 ."hlladelp a.. 44 58.432
New York... 59 37 .614 | Brooklyn.... 4t> 67 .412
Cleveland... 62 45 I.Washln rcoa. 40 58 .408
Chicago . 49 53 .480|si. Louis 27 74 .267
NEW YORK, N. V., Aug. 21.— York 7,
Louisville 1.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Aug. 21—Philadel
phia 6, Cincinnati 2.
BOSTON, Mass., Aug. 21.— Boston 13, Pitts
burg 12.
BALTIMORE, Md , Aug. 21.— Baltimore 12,
Cleveland 6.
BROOKLYN, N. V., Aug. 21. -Brooklyn 3,
Bt. Louis 4.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 21.— Washington
6, Chicago 4— (called In the seventh on account
of darkness). . \ ~y . -
Sacramento Prisoner Almost Succeeds
in jU a king His Escape..
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Aug. 21.— A pris
oner named hittle, who was arrested to
day for robbing a United States mail
car at the depot in this city, was almost
successful in an attempt to break out of
jail to-night. Hittl-s was arrested by
Officer Talbot and made a boast that he
could not be kept in jail. The manner in
which the remark was made aroused the
suspicions of the officer and an investiga
tion was made. It was f und that Hittle
was wanted in Ogden, ah, where he
bad broken out of prison eirly this week.
Hittle was locked in a ceil with a forger
named Reed, and a little before 9 o'ciock
this evening sounds were heard by a
Chinese prisoner which led to the giving
ot nn nJartu. Hittle had dug through a
brick wall, and in a few minutes would
have been at liberty.
"Jt Will Be Built" Is the Emphatic
Declaration of John Herd,
STOCKTON, Cal., Aug. 21.— "1t will be
buiit, and yon can quote me as saying
it," said John Herd to-day, in sneaking
about the proposed beet-sugar factory.' A
week ago K. G. Korn, 1 president of the
Sugar Machinery Company, and . Fred
Bolzendal, secretary and treasurer of the
company, were in this city and visited the
Boggs tract in company with local persons
who are interested in the proposition. j A
meeting will be held on Wednesday next
for the purpose of organizing a company
to arrange tor the erection of the factory.
Enough land has been promised on the
reclaimed districts to insure success. |
- 1 j
Cutting Prices- Forcing Sales-Reducing Stocks
We are exclusive agents for the
Pacific Coast for the famous Stutt-
garter Sanitary Wool Underwear
for men, women and children.
1000 Dozen buttons!
DUttOnS On Who has got
Sale Monday. the buttons,
at prices like
these. We close out our entire
stock of Colored, Crochet, Ivory
and Fancy Metal Buttons this
week to make room for new stocks.
Those that have been 25c to 75c the
dozen now 3c, 4c, 9c ; those that have
been as high as $2.50 to $3.50 dozen
will be found on ;he \a^ *~ AQ r
bargain table at... •T** IV "t^*^
Hose Supporters.
250 pair Ladies' Satin Belt Hose
Supporters, pink, white and yellow,
the 2sc kind, but sizes are bro- i*?.
ken, so we close them out at..... *DL
Bargain Tables in Notion section.
Dress Goods And a brill -
-r || r iant begin-
Fall Season ningfor good
Begins NOW. dressers who
would make a
little money do a great deal.
Our prices so far have not been
affected by the increased tariffs.
Early purchases before the tariff
went into effect bring to you
bargains like these.
44-inch Wool Popiine, an entirely
new faerie, beautifully finished, en-
during in wear, positively dust repel-
lant, in the latest shades of navy,
myrJe, olive, rouge, brun and gris.
Opening price, per yard, only.. o-? f
48-inch Princess Cloth, rich and
lustrous, the proper weight for Fall
Tailor Costumes, quiet in effect, so
peculiarly adapted for street wear, Na-
poleon blue, serpent, purple, gris,
myrtle, brun, rouge and navy.
Opening price, per yard **£| **-j qj
23 pieces 46-inch Changeable Frieze,
old blue and gold, purple and green,
brown and blue, myrtle and mignon-
ette — green and gold and purple and
reseda, the price was 90c a a o
yard. Special this week at "tO-L
I ■fires " =a " s tocks daily ar-
. . riving. Many nov-
VeilinQS. elties in these dainty
„ 1 accessories that will
INeCKWear. be sure to meet with
your approbation.
Just received a new stock of the Black
Brussels Net Veils now so much in de-
mand, bordered and dotted. We jo„
offered the 50c grade at 3C3-L
Others at 50c, 75c and Upward.
Ruches, Fronts and Boleros, all at
the leading styles of the season, of
rrom. 6 . 5 ... 1 : 3 ". 2 . 1 75C tO $2™
Venetian and Irish Point Laces,
heavy net top effects, colors white,
butter and cham- *->o_ *._. 4. j. js
pagne. Yard *J*jC IO <J)l —
Novelty Bands, used for trimming
dresses and mak- *ye r j._ C 0.50. 50
ing dress fronts.. ****' I*'1 *' Ml **4'*J —
Silk Lace Flouncings coming in style
again. We have them in cream and
black, 42 inches wide, formerly fa _
worth $2. 50 to $3. 50 yard. Now *Jvt
Heavy Quality On
Double Fold sale
Flannelettes, 9c. Mon-
and until sold, i;oo pieces
of high-grade Flannelette,
width 3 i inches, fuzzy on
both sides, very heavy qual-
ity, 40 different patterns and
color effects, the spe- 9c
cial price will be. . . . -Yard
Displayed in Main Aisle,
Near Market-street Entrance.
Duck Tailor A full as -
c* •a*~~^ k\~.-, sortment of
Suitings, Now Fine Duck
8C Yard. Tailor Suitings,
the kind that
have been l2Sc a yard all the
season, 50 patterns in light and
dark colors. To make room for
new stock will be closed at
Young" Men's Institute
Delegates Parade at
Santa Rosa.
Decide That the Session of
1900 Shall Be Held in
San Francisco.
Officers Are Installed, Votes of
Thanks Passed and the Con
vention Adjourns.
SANTA ROSA, Cai*, Aug. 12.— The
thirteenth Grand Council of the Young
Men's Institute is but a pleasant memory.
The session terminated this morning and
to-night the delegates ; reluctantly bade
Santa Rosa farewell.
' The delegates met in Odd Fellows' Hall
at 7:30 o'clock this morning. Rev. Father
Slattery, the grand chaplain, opened the
session with prayer and then the unfin
ished business was taken up. The finance
committee rendered a report snowing tbat
the appropriations made by the Grand .
Striving in every way to dispose of as
much of the merchandise now on hand
as we possibly can before September I.
Want to begin the business of the great
consolidated stores with entirely different
stocks. We begin moving from the
Golden Rule Bazaar this week, so time
is short. No matter what you want, it
will pay you to learn our Clearing Sale
prices. The special features this week will be
Furniture at Cost. Suit and Cloak Sale.
Flannelette Sale. Shirt Waist Sale.
Silk Remnant Sale. Ladies' Underwear Sale.
Wonderful Blanket Bargains. Special Glove Sale.
A Carpet Sacrifice. Sale of Fancy Buttons.
An Important J he end of
c-ii n -the season
bilk Kemnant finds us with
Sale This hundreds of short
IVppl/ lengths of all
tt-cciv. c i asS es of Silks—
pieces range in length from 1 to
10 yards just what you want
for skirts, waists, linings, trim-
mings, children's dresses, etc.
Every yard is now marked at less
than balf former prices.
Extra Heavy Fancy Taffetas— in
two tones— stripes, checks and plaids —
all good designs and choice colorings.
Regular prices fr and $1 25 a "JELf.
yard — go this week at ■ DX,
Fancy Figured Silks — more than 20
designs and colorings, including Mono-
tone Jacquard figures and fancy stripe
effects cannot be duplicated for less
than $1 25 and $1 50 the yard Q/f| r
— go this week at "UC
Main Floor,.
Fast Siae.
Extraordinary Furniture Sale.
We have bcught the entire stock of Furniture from the old manage-
ment at a great discount, and we shall revolutionize the furniture trade
this week with the unheard-of low prices at which we shall sell this
stock, to make room for our new stocks en route.
These three great bargains are fair samples of the all-round reductions
we have made on furniture.
150 Solid Oak, Latest style 3-piece Curly Birch These luxurious
handsomely uphoi- Bedroom Suite, piano polish, French Easy Chairs, of
stered Rocking plate : mirror, oval front, plush- Curly Birch or
Chairs, like pic- lined drawer, was 557.50. Now highly polished
ture, that were for- ; solid oak, have
merlys4each,now 4^*3f| f\_f\ been reduced 1 from
go at -UJsJ C/« S 10.00 each to
SI.OO. ; ,' crv l^ -.^j' BS.OO.
Reorßßnized Furniture Department
Eniire Jessie street Side, Second Floor.
Carpets Lower These
Priced Than areabso-
Ever Before, Jutejythe
best Car-
pet bargains you have ever
had. We want you to see
the new Carpet Depart-
ment, on second floor, near
main elevators. Largest as-
sortments, good, light stan-
dard makes at cut prices.
Very Best Grade Tapestry Brus-
sels Carpets, with borders to match.
This week made, j lined and >■»
laid, per yard............... i DC
(Former Price Was 90c a. Yard).
Imported Linoleum's, 4 yards wide,
enough to cover kitchen in one piece.
We lay it on floor, per square _4^ r
yard *x3C
300 only— Moquette Rugs, size 27X
60 inches, many choice patterns, regu-
lar price 53.00, to 'introduce you to the
new Carpet Department. Will sell
to-morrow . until lot is gone <*-« 1.85
The Emporium.
. - . -*• - V '/>,**,. i .
Council aggregated $8415, apportioned to
the salary, lecture, printing,. mileaee, sup
ply and miscel'aneons funds. The per
( a pita tax was fixed at $2, of which amount
75 cents will be the share of the Supreme
Council. '■'{.'.'!.'. : '''/-*'-'^->'y; f y V.'v>?
The thanks of the council were extend
ed to the gentlemen who last' year lec
tured under the auspices of the Central
Lecture Bureau. JJyrjy. .-. *
* It was unanimously agreed that tho
Grand Council i of 1900 should bo held in
San Francisco. During the summer of
that year a magnificent twentieth century
celebration is to be held, and the fiftieth
anniversary of the admission of California
to statehood is to be a conspicuous feature
of the demonstration. The Young Men's
Institute intends to: take a prominent
part in the State's semicentennial jubilee.
Telegrams of congratulation and coun
sel were receiv d from Bishop Montgom
ery ol Los Angeles and Bishop O'Nary of
Nesqualy, Wash.,; and 1 the reading of
tbem was received with applause.
The retiring grand * officers were ex
tended a rising vote of thanks.. In re
sponse to this graceful tribute of apprecia
tion each retiring officer made a few ap
propriate remarks, and was roundly
cheered. The installation of the newly
elected grand officers was the concluding
work of the session. The | ceremony was
impressively performed by Deputy Su
preme President John Lynch of /Oakland.
The delegates and members of Santa
Rosa Council formed in parade at 11
o'clock and, led by the Santa Rosa band
and the Common Council in a' carriage,
marched down Fourth street to the de
pot to meet the excursionists. Upon the
arrival of the train at noon the parade
was reformed in the following order:
Grand Marshal H.'.r -. chief of art, and
-. his aids. - ' »"•»•■ '**.'.'■. ■
Santa Kosa band. .. ' :.' .',■.;■■.'
standard bearers, carrying the - Stars and Stripes
and banner of the i'aciflc Jurisdiction.
Grand council delegates. . .; .sy'-.ky
■'"■ c ■ Mustard Club.
Three Great The new
Ra^amc _** Linen Section
Bargains in _ SanFran .
Linens. Cisco's largest
and best Linen Store — offers
these special bargains for early-
comers this week :
72-inch Bleached Table Damask
all pure linen— a varied and beautiful
assortment of patterns to select from —
regular price $1.25 per yard. <•*•• 1 /\/*|
Special price v.«?yW
Bleached Napkins, three-quarters
square to match above in quality and
pattern— are reduced to (per <{*••-» -»/\
dozen) sp£*D\J
100 dozen Bleached Huck Towels —
21x42 inches — hemstitched damask
borders. The 3 for a dollar tf*- -3 r\r\
grade per dozen •4>3.UU
Linens Second Section,
Left of Main Entrance.
$3.69 For * 300 pairs
$5.00 Grade 0 White
Blankets. £, aIi '° rnia
Wool Blan-
: kets, full size, regular price
$£.00 pair, go on sale to-
| morrow 'at $3 69. The rea-
j son is that a careless employe in
the mill allowed the border colors
to run very slightly into the
; white, just as warm and just as
j good as though they cost fit 0.69
j $5.00, but they are only »P**3 .
Chinese Bazaar n The Chi :
nese and
HOW On the Japanese Bazaar
■-• * m has moved to the
TirSt MOOr. main floor— Jes-
sie - street side,
adjoining the Book Department —
: larger and handsomer than ever posi-
tively the most beautiful Oriental
Bazaar in any department store in the
world. Bring your friends from abroad
to see this— one of the sights of San
Carriage containing .Mayor J. W. Jesse, • Council
men T. P. Keegan, W. E. Bagley, F. Burke,
W. B. Simpson, J. AI. Cai ter.
Carriage containing Grand Chaplain Siatterv, Past
President Lynch, Grand Treasurer W. T.
Ageller, Grand Secretary G. A. Stanley,
Second Grand President W. E.
Carriage containing < Irani President Samuel Has
kins, Past Gran President James Gallagher,
Grand Directors 1 rank Hoosen and P.
■•- ■ t '. '-■- - Prlnceval c.
Carriage containing the Rev. father Lawler.Grand
Director E. B. Thomas, J. B. AtcNiffa,
E. H. Kungulbnrg.
Carriage containing F. P. Ke.ly of SanU Rosa and
G. M. Kelly of. San Prancisco.
Drum corps. League of (ue Cross Cadets.
Cathedral Council, No. 59. sau Prancisco.
; . San Francisco Council. No. 7.
Sta- dard bearer W. C. AlcNulty, President J. P.
Plover and Santa Kisa Counci', No. £08
St. Vincent's Council Na 9. Psialuma.
Professor Ruiiconvipn's bud of San Fraucisco.
1 loueer Council No 21, Sun Francisco.
Golden Gate Council Na 34, San rancisco.
Sheridan Council No. 72.
Igna'.ian Counci. No. 45, San Francisea
League or the Cross Cutlets arum corps. San
i 1- rancisco.
Washington Council No. 4, San Francisco.
The parade was in charge of Grand Mar
shal F. J. McHenry of San Francisco,
Colonel J. C. O'Connor, chief of staff, and
the folio wing aids: T. J. Stanton, J. F.
Collins, J. F. Caiiaghan, Hancock,
J. H. Hoare, F. J. Maroney, J. J. O'Toole,
J. P. Foley, Charles McCarthy, J. P.
Phalen, J. A. Riley, Dr. H. Vandre, A. P.
Palcovicn and J. J. Cantlin.
The line of march was up Fourth to Ex
change avenue to Third to Hinton, coun
termarch on Fourth ' to B, along B to
Tenth, to Mendocino, and on Mendocino
to the Courthouse, where the parade was
disbanded. The streets were crowded
with people. At Grace Bros.' Park, in
the afternoon, an orchestra supplied mu
sic for a ctowd of merry dancers.
EAST I.IVJ-.i. a'l'E.-H.SHIP.
Jt llill Soon Re (.Imvin- the Water* of
the San Joaquin.
STOCKTON, Cal., Aug. 21. —Before
many months a fast stern-wheel steamer,
Qtiick and satisfactory mail-order
service. Send in name and address at
once for complete illustrated Fall Cata-
logue, telling how best to shop by mail.
TWO Black These are
Dress Goods f° od st + ap + le
/>*L ww fabrics, taste-
thanCeS. ful in pattern
and guaranteed excellent wear-
ing material. You would still
have good values if prices were
a third higher.
50- inch English Figured Mohair
Suitings— new designs, sheds dust
and lint, no fabric more serviceable,
regular price $1 yard, note the width
and wonder how we can sell it /-Grip
this week for V V
38-inch Pure Wool Figured Princess
Cloth— ln 10 effective designs, no
cloth to equal it can be had for *3C r
50c yard elsewhere. This week DDK,
GOOd Kid Sole, agents for
Gloves, Like *f*p. ? u niJ ?%Z
.. ' & Cie. French Kid
Picture, 75c cw
These are new, rJ\\
fresh goods, • [' 'L.
imported into ) j \i.
this country 1 ill
within the past J p.
few weeks. 1 / 1
Perhaps fifty J / /
dozen pairs left **-n<
of the 300 X/rT***^^' -«^*-*to**\
dozen that we //A^^)*fr^^^
advertised a /<& iLi/ rT^>^*
fortnight ago- /M JPr 'M&
two patent fe/ /w\ ;j 1^;. :
clasps, em- V *n?
broidered back 'grr;
Colors now remaining:
Black— Tans— Ox-Bloods—
English Keds— Pearl— White.
$1.50 Gloves for $1.15.
Two styles Ladles' Gloves— Derby Finished
Pique Kngllsh Walking i.lov-. 2 large clasps
embroidered backs (if they break we give you
a new pair), and
Veivat i hushed Mocha (.'loves, 2 patent
clasps, embroidered backs, the very latest
style, all the new colors.
$2.00 Jouvin Gloves $1.25.
Ladies' 2 patent clasps or 4 large pearl but-
tons, in a pretty assortment ot shades. We are
exclusive agents in the West for these Best
French Kid Gloves made, and to make tuem
better known offer this special.
Bangs' New As a ,eader in
Book BBc £,** : £
ThlS Week, week we offer
ioo copies of John Kendrick
Bangs' new book, "The Pursuit
of the House-Boat," a sequel to
"The House-Boat on the Styx,"
published at $1.25, for __
Hosiery Specials.
At Yy x C — Ladies' Seamless Cotton
rtl ,A 3 l Hose, fast black, sizes
8! i to 10.
At |*-*»r — Children's Heavy School
rtUJt Hose, fast black, sizes
6 to Q'i.
A* 25c — Ladies' Imported Hose,
r-%1. _*kj\, with double soles, sizes 8
to 10, the 35c kind.
At •"-.Or - Ladies' Imported French
r\l, JUt Cashmere Hose, double
soles, sizes 8 to 10.
Stuttgarter The best h y -
... .** gienic under -
WOOlen wear made.
Underwear. The y sur P ass
in texture, cut,
make and finish. We import di-
rect from Stuttgart, Germany.
We are sole agents.
Ladies' Stuttgarter Sanitary
Wool Vests and Pants, steam
shrunk, light and heavy weights,
sizes 28 to 42. Although the
new tariff advances the prices
30 per cent ours remain <£|.50
the same. Per garment *4***l —
Children's Stuttgarter Woolen
Union Suits, heavy weight for Chil-
dren from 3 to 12 years.
Si{e 18, $1.25 per Suit.
T^tse of ioc on each size.
Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Wool Union
Suits, buttons across shoulder, sizes 4,
5 and 6, white ornatural, regular price
$1.50. Special this week at... C J. 25
which is expected to make the round trip
between Stockton and San Francisco in
one day, will be cleaving the waters of the
San Joaquin. At a meeting of the Cali
fornia Navigation and Improvement Com
pany yesterday the plans for the amer,
of which a detailed description was Riven
recently in The Call, w»>ie approved, and
the building of the vessel ordered. As or
iginally intended, the steamer will be
built in the shipyards of the company at
Stockton, and work will be begun at once.
Skeleton of a Giant Found in a
Rude Sepufcher on Pine
UKIAH, Cal., Aug. 21— The discovery
of the bones of a giant in a rudely exca
vated hole in a limestone rock on the
western side of Pine Ridge has aroused
considerable interest among local anthro
pologists. U. N. Briggi and Frank Patton
unearthed the remains of what appeared
to be a prehistoric man la^t week while
out hunting on Pine Ridge, it being
Quite warm the hunters had sought a
shady place at the base of a tall limestone
cliff. They sat lor an hour or so enjoying
the soft breezes wafted from the valley
beyond, and Briggs in poking around in a
hole in the rock uucarined several bones.
They appeared to be those of a human be
ing. Upon closer scrutiny it was discov
ered that the cavity in which the bones
had been deposited was evidently the
work of human hands. The walls had
been cut with a sharp-pointed instrument
and the entrance to the tomb or sepulcher
had at one time been closed up. The
hunters examined the tomb closely and
found a number of bones of the leet and
hands and a portion of the skull. The re
mains will be sent to the Smithsoniau In

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