Newspaper Page Text
The Expelled Horseman
Airs His Views on
ADVOCATES RADICAL REFORMS.
The Horsemen's Protective As
sociation Counts Many
Names on the Roll.
ALL TOE DIG STABLES REPRESENTED.
A Committee to Meet President Wil
liams "Difficulty Will
Probably Be Adjusted.
The sensational termination to the
impromptu meeting of horsemen assem
bled in the directors' room of the Califor
nia Joctey Club, at the rtqurst of Thomas
11. "Williams Jr., on Saturday, on which
BOOTS KNEW IT WAS COMING.
What I was told to expect has happened, and what action will be
taken time alone will tell. I feel assured, though, that nothing dishonor
able or anything that will cast discredit on the association or racing will
be dor.c by any of the individual members of the association or by the
association as a body, for all must be done strictly according to the rules
of racing and racing associations. No threats were made or intended
that we propo.-ed to run any one else's business to suit ourselves, or, for
that matter, our owu business to suit ourselves, no matter how just our
requests might seem to us to be.
occasion Charles T. Boots was requested
to surrender hi? b:iilu!«. is the al -absorb
ing topic amoiii: horsemen. Both the
racing association and the Horsemen's
Protective Association have their constit
uents, but where turfmen and followers of
t!,e turf rend zvous the friends of the lat
ter are largely in the majority.
Toll-ten to the many discussions one
■would be inclined to think me future oi
the turf dark indeed, but it is in no im
mediate dancer of dissolution. The mem
bers of the Horsemen's Proiective Associ
ation are very reticent when questioned
in regard to their doin.'S, simply stating
that the committee appointed by them to
confer with the California Jockey Club
will do the talk ng for al 1 . This commit
tee will meet President Williams to-day
at 10 o'clock at Oakland racetrack, and it
is prophesied tiiat the unpleasantness
now «^is;:njr between track and owners
will be happily adjusted.
As in an incidents of this sort, there
aiways wiJ be the funny side of the ques
tion. Quick to observe tliinss, the colored
hanuer advertising the California Jockey
Club meetings bas not passed unobserved.
On it is depicted a field of horses pausing
the stand at Oakland track all ridden by
jockeys with the coior^ up. In iront is
the great horse Vinctor, holder of the
coast' record of l:39Ji for a mile, sportine
the blacK jacket ado white sleeves of Wil
l:am Boots & Son. An observer remarked,
"If those folors go down, the grand stanii
at Oakiand will fall with them." Such is
the popularity of the Elmwood farm
From hearsay the membership of the
Horsemen's Association has largely in
creased the past two days. It is said that
tiiere are now fu;Jv eighty-tive names on
the roll, representing about. 485 horses.
It would be impossible, horsemen say with
good reason, to compel member^ of tne
new association to vacate the stalls occu
pied by their horses at the track unles
ruled off for fraud. Conditions of the Cal
ifornia Jockey Club sta:e that horses en
tered m stakes are entiled to stallroom
It is aiso learned that the Elmwood stock
farm horses will not be removed from Oat
land track by their owner.
If the horses are taicen from the track,
they will be lei by officers oi the law, so
deputized at the instigation of the Cali
fornia Jockey C.ub. In like manner,
employes of the stable will have to be
Although not given to talking to any
great extent on the present difficulty,
Charles T. Boois, emnnrarv president of
the California Breeders' and Owners' Pro
tective Associauop, finally consented to
an extended interview.
"Owineiothe many misunderstandings
among hortemen and the association,"
said Mr. Boots, "it is but just to the Cali
fornia Breeders' and Owners' Protective
Association that I should make a state
ment oi 3ome of the fac;* whicii led v;-> to
ttie organization of the association and the
aims of said body. I speak as an in
dividual, and not as the representative of
the association, and express my personal
views und wny I felt so anxious to see the
orca"ization carried on to success.
"What I was told to expect has hap
pened, and what action will be taken time
alone wiil tell. I feel assured, thouch,
that nothing dishonorable or anything
lhat will cast discredit upon, the associa
tion or racing n ill be done by any oi the
individual members of the association, I
or by the as-ociation ad a body. For all
must be <ione strictly according to the
rules of racing and racing associations.
No threats were made or intended that
we intended to run any one else's busi
ness to suit ourselves, or for that matter
our own business to suit ourselves, no
matter how just our requests might seem
to us to be. Among the many things we |
wished to discuss with ttie Caliiorma I
Jockey Club, or, in fact, not that club
alone, 'ut with ail associations in gen
eral, even the outside racing places, was
the advisability of:
"First — Changing the conditions of sell
ing races so that the different selling
platers could ba classified into several
grades, so every horaj; might have a
"Stcond — That each man or his author
ized agent make his own entry and de
posit it in the entry-bjx, which is now re
quired iv making declarations and
scratches, fcr, according to the rac
ing rules, no declaration or scratch
will be received by eituer telegraph or
telephone. Have the same rule for both.
Let the entry remain in the entry-box un
til tbe entries clo-e, when all entries be
taken out and posted up in full view of
the nominators. Not that anything wrong
has ever been done by having them taken
out in private, but it gives much better
in matters of public inierest
to have everything open.
'•Third— Thai while the attendance was
so good to requost (not demand) the Cali
fornia Jockey Club to increase tbeir
purses, and that if At any time the attend
ance fall off ao much tuey could not af
ford it. to cut down the purses loeven $200
ii need be.
"Fourth— Tnat the racing associations
receive n friendly meeting irom time to
time special c mmittees from the Caii'or
nia Breeders' and Owners' Protective
Association and discuss their mutual in
terests and whaiever little misunderstand
ing migbi arise, so that th* inconsistent
nui ning of uorses and riding of jockeys
mght be explained and investi
gated, and the ruling off of Mr.
So-and-So to-day and his reinstate
ment to-morrow^ the suspension of one
buy for eettinL' left and another lor not
gettine left, as is often the case in a ha*ty
decision; the relusing of the entry of "In
consistent' for sweating to-day and not
sweating to-morrow, the -uspension of
'Didn't Win' forgetting off last yester
(l »y and first to-day, and the ruling off of
Mr. Unlucky for when his horse won he
did not bet on him, but when he did not
win he did bet on him.
'•Fifth— As to the advisability of taking
the public into our confidence in all in
vestigations and giving each and every
one an open, an impartial trial, a trial set
for a stated time, a trial where the ac
cused may have his friends as well as his
judges, a trial when he may have some
one to present his case, to brace up his
esiimony. to help him through an ordeal
which is trying to anyone, let aloiib som
poor unfortunate who, perhaps, has never
gone !.. school a day in his life, can scarce
, -:■ ii.sown name, knows nothing of
a mer and form in which to present
hii cuse; knows only to say 'Yes, sir,' or
'No, :ir,' and when he tries to say tiiat to
be interruDted with, 'Wait until 1 get
"My aim was for a time and place when
all these things could be discussed by a
committee, for it is impossible for one
horseman or all ho^emen to discuss tbe^e
things: they can only be discussed by a
committee, and when there i- no organi
zation there can be no committee.
"Th" Far East took up thecrv.owners at
New York formed their association amid
the laughs and jeers of t c papers, but it
succeedea, and the welcome news flashed
over the continent to the extreme West.
It cheered our hearts, we who had for
many months desired just such an organi
zation. The welcome light from far-away
New York showed us our way; it grew
brigh; enough for us to treaa ihe paths to
organization. The desire of our hearts
seemed about realized; we had the bud of
an organization for promoting good feel
ing among racing associations, breeders
"An association for protecting the sport
"f kings, a sport where all should be
equal, for 'on the turf and under the turf
we all are equal. Asport which, when con
ducted as it is intended it should be, is a
sport for honor, for glory, tiie grandest,
the noblest, the most exhilarating of all
sports, for to eicel among animais as
among men is natural, is right, is honor
able, is necessary. Without progress de-
cay must follow.
"The New York organization stands fast
in its purpose, we itan-l firm in ours. We
of the Far West hold out our hands to
them. Oh, middle West, wltb your thou
sands of horsemen, form your organiza
tion friendly and justly, requesting some
things, asking nothing but your just
"NewYorfc, appointyour men ; ban Fra
ncisco, select your forces; Middle West, mar
shall your leaders; give each and all the
onve-branch of peace. Send them whore
they may be called. Racing associations,
send your leaders in the same spirit, each
bearing the token of p-ace; request
much, demand nothing; meet, grasp each
other's hands in friendship; stand for
right; put down the wrong. 'Together,
we stand; divided, we fall.' And the
sport of kings, the life-ambition of many,
the fortunes oi more are saved. We
have conhdence, for 'right is mighty and
must prevail.' "
There is significance in the fact that the
committee delegated by the Horsemen's
Association are to meet Presi lent Wil
liams in the Oakland track paddock at 10
o'clock this forenoon. If both sides re
main obstinate Tuesday may see a boycott
placed on the track by the horsemen or
ganized. It is to be hoped this will not
happen. Hundreds of thousands of dol
lars are inve-ted in the iiorse-breeding
industry in this State. A small cinder
might just at this time cause a great con
flagration and the future of the sport be
irretrievably ruined. Mr. Williams is a
man of broadgauge principles, has the best
interests of the turf at heart, has been
an owner bimself, and it cannot be im
agined would resort to harsh measures.
At least, it is to be hoped not.
P. E. MULHOLLAND.
THREATS TO KILL.
John Buckley* a Shoedealer, Arrested
on Complaint of J. K.
John Buckley, a shoedealer in Oakland
and living at 108 McAllister street, was
arrested yesterday afternoon by Police
men Grabam and Sullivan on a warrant
charging !>im with threats against life.
The complaining witness is James R.
Garniss, manager of the American Surety
Company, Sansome street, who alleges
that Buckley bat repeatedly threatened
to kill him.
It appears that Buckley was made
guardian of bis father' estate and the
surety company went on his bond. They
refused to renew the bond and Buckley
demanded the return of the premium
■ which he had paid. This was refused, and
since then he has been calling at the office
and making threats against Manager
Chief Lees said yesterday that the Union
Trust Company had been appointed to
take charge of the estate and Buckley
had also been threatening to kill the man
ager of that company. *
Copartnertihip Articles Filed.
Louis Schmidt and FUoul Jaudin have filed
articles of copartnership to engage in a gen
eral shipping and commission Dullness at 504
Ji.ckson street, under the firm name of J.
Pinet & Co.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1897.
IN THE GAME
Handsome Jennings and the
Plucky Catcher Collided
in the Third.
| GREAT TIMES AT RECREATION PARR
The Blue and the Gray Hotly
Mingle on the Dia
"BROTHER ET FIRST IPPIAIIUCE
All-America Defeated by the Orioles
by a Score of 9
Some of the fake- tight promoters should
have attended the baseball game yester
day afternoon at Recreation Pane be
tween All America and Baltimore and
acquired information concerning a genu
ine knock-out blow.
Now it mustn't Le inferred that the
gentlemanly Diayers comprising the All
America and Baltimore teams came 10
blows; nothing could be more erroneous.
But, rarudoxical a 8 it may seem, it was
a scrapping game. Jennings, in his anx
iety to maKe a run, collided with little
Smith, the great backstop of All America
and as same a catcher as ever played be
hind the home plate with a disabled
finger, Smith went down and out. Ten,
twenty, tuirty and forty seconds were
counted, still little Smith didn't come to
time. Alter an elapse of a number of
minutes the plucky catcher arose, looked
about in a dazed way, saw his cliest-Dro
tector, adjusted it, and, amidst cheering,
Patsy Donovan, the great right fielder
of Baltimore, is a-> licet of wing ad a
scared teal duck in the Su>snn marshes.
He is a versatile fellow, and at bunting
the ball and beating it to first none of
t he crack East m players now enjoying
o ur hospitality and ba»king in the en
trancing smiles of our lovely women can
co me within hailing distance.
There Was Life and Snap at th* Recreation Park Ball
Now Patsy made one of his famous
bnnts down the third base line wnile,
with lightning speed, he .-hot out for first.
Nash was guarding the initial cusnion
for All America. Donovan and Nah col
lided and there was a mingling ot the
blue and the gray.
The bloody field of Gettysburg was
repeated. Donovan went clean over
Nash. It was with difficulty
that they regained their feat. Patsy
was as streaked as munic pal af
airs in ban Jose. He was covered with
the rich, soft loam of the Mission and
Nash resembled a relief expedition to the
ice-bound whalers in the irozen North.
Patsy C mtinued to play, while Nash re
tired to the bench, Lance taking his place
at first and Hastings going to center.
'"Brother Joe" Corbett made his first
appearance on the Caiiformadiamond this
season and his first apuearaneo with a
crack club behind him on the Pacific
Coast. He twirled great ball and at the
bat was particularly effective. The great
hitters of the Au-America aggregation
were unable to rind his puzzling curves
until the nr«t half of the sixtu inning,
when Stabl, iho great right-helder,
plunked a single to left. In the first half
of the seventh Poweii duplicated the ef
fort, driving one to center and taking tir-t.
In the first half o; the eighth the All-
Americas knocked out three base hits, one
a double by Dahlen. In the ninth .hey
are credited with ;\vo base hits, making a
total of seven for the nine innings.
Corbett was four times at toe bat. In
the last half of i he third when he stepped
iothe plate he was greeted with a wealth
of flowers which would make a successful
florist enviou*. Piece after piece was
brought out on the diamond, and there
was such a wealth of design, richness of
perfume and variegation of colois that nil
of the otber players gathered about the
popular and youthful pitc er, while the
audience shouted lustily for a speech.
The mode t young man bowed his
acknowledgments. The most handsome
piece was in tue shape of a ladder. Ths
rungs were composed of different colored
fl iwers, the whole surmount d by an im
mense star, typefyin- the i-tru.-g ci oi
"Brother Joe" in reaching the apex of
'.he bnseball profession.
It lo >k-d f or a time as if this warmth
oi welcome had disconcerted "Brother
Joe." Alter two strike , umike Casey at
the bat, "Brother Joe" did not strike out,
but lammed out a beau y to Nash, which
evaded him, as the lovers of good ball
playine evade Central lark. It was in
tiie last half of the seventh that "Brother
Joe" particularly distinguished himself,
lie smasued out a beauty to «ent r, and
when he stopped running he was dusting
his trousers on the second bag.
Powell, lor All-America, did great work.
He was touched up lor nine base hits,
which happened at the most inopportune
time lor his side. Donahue, in tne last
half of the seventh, made a home run.
Properly it was only a two-bagger. The
ball was hit to left t:e>d, where it wa
b ocked and Donahue made the circuit of
the bases in as slow a time as it lakes me
Eighth-Street cars to make a block. The
ball wns fielded to Smith and Baltimore's
catcher was touched before he reached
the home plat). Umpire McDonald held,
under ihe ruies, that the run was made, as
the bail, bei g b ooKed, was not returned
to the pitcher and, consequently, was not
Biily Lange, the great and popular Cali
iorn a piayer, as usual, distinguished
Uimself at the bat. Of th*- seven base hits
made off Coibett, Lance is credited with
two, D-ihleu with two, Stahl the great
right li-lder, with two and Powell with
one. Dahlen's drive was a two-cushion
When the plucky little Smith was
knocked out the blow was delivered in tin
last half of the third round, or, rather,
Mining. Doyle was the iir>t man up. He
flew to Stahl. The handsome Mr. Jen
nings, bat in hand and confidence de
puted on his countenance, stepped assur
iiik.v to the plate. He caucht ibe bail on
the trademark. It was a wicked drive to
center and yielded him two cushions. He
played off second at least rilty feet.
bmifch, in order to catch him, sent the
ball to Nash. It was a low throw and
want bounding out into the center garden.
Jeo nines kept coming with the veocny
of a Kansas tornaao. Lange threw t.»
Smith quickly. The ball was heid, and
Smnij and Jennings collid d. Tbe little
catcher received a blow on the jaw which
knocked him down and out. The b.ill
eluded his erasp and the hand-orue Mr.
it was in the last half of the fourth when
the speedy Patsy Donovan made one of
hia lamous bunts down the third-base
line and there was a whiz of gray, biuck
and yel ow uniform for lir*t. Col lias, the
Jerry Denny of third basemen, ran ap on
the ball and threw it to Nash, who at
this time was playing first. Nash, fool
on cushion, was in the way of Donovan
and before the hurricane runner could
check hit-speed there was a smash. ■ Nash
went to the ground, Donovan slid over
him anil held on to ih ■ cushion. Fora
time both men were down. Tuev arose
slowly and owing to the accident Nash
was compelled to leave the game.
A large attendance witnessed the
scrappy and interest came.
The tallowing is the score:
AI.I/-AMKBICA. AB. B. Bit 88. TO. A. K.
Eorkett. I. f .... 5 10 2 10 0
Lange. c 1 and 1 b. 4 2 2 1 5 1 0
Dahien, a. a 3 1 9 1 3 8, 1.
biahl. r. f 5 0 2 0 4 0 0
Collins, 3 b 4 0 U" 0 0 2 0
Tebeau. 1 b. <fc 2 b. 2 0 0 0 4 2 1
Nash, a b. and 1 b. '1 000 1 1 1
Stnilli.c 4 ii 0 "0 « 11
Powell, p 4 o 1 0 1 3 0
Hastingi.c. 1 0 0 0 0000,
__ __ _v _ _
Totals 33 4 7 4 24 13 4
Baltimore. ab. b eh. sb. pa a. c.
Doy.e. 1b 4 2 2 0 12 0 0
Jennings, s. s Bxll2Bl
Griflln,c.f. 4 12 11. 0 0
Ki:iv.3b 3 0 1 0 2"» 0 0
Donovan, x.t. .2 0 1 0 1 On
» '' linen, 1. f. :....".; 4 0 0 0 5 0 n
iteiiz. 2 b 4 0 0 0 14 1
Donahue, 4 a 1 13 2 0
Corbett, p... 4 2 10 OS 0
Totals ...32 ;~9 9 3 27 12 2
RONS BY INNINGS.
All-Amfrlca. 0 \< 2 0 0 0 0 2 0— 4
Bnse hits 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 a— 7
Baltimore ..-. l 0301 0 4 0 *— 9
Base hits 10 11 1140*— 9
Earned runs — Al, -America 2, Baltimore 4
Home run— Doiiaaue Two- Hits— Doyle, Jen
nings, UrilHn, • orb6it,l>*hlen, Keuy. Base on er
rors— Ail- America 2, lialtlmore 3. Base on balls —
All-America 6, Baltimore '£. ) -eft on ba<t-n— All-
America 9, Baltimore a. struck ooi— By Powell
3, by or he i 1. Hit by pitcher— Dahlt-n. Kelly.
D übtp piiivs— Dahlen to lebeau toISa-th: CurtK'tt
to Keitz to lioyie. Passed balls— Donahue 2..
'lime of game— M hour.-*. Umpire — McLouald.
OOicial scorer— J. \V. pie ton.
Cure your cold wiili Low's horehound
cough syrup, price 10c, 417 Sansome sU •
IN A PET
No Longer a Member of
the St. Mary's Church
HE OBJECTED TO CRITICS!
Sister and Friend Follow the
Supervisor in His
WITHER EATS IVOR SLEEPS UCW.
The Paulist Fathers' Letter to Super
visor Britt Causes Him to
Leave the Choir.
The deep and me odious vcice of Dr. T.
A. Rottanzi was niiss?d yesterday when
toe ciioir of St. Mary's Church began to
chant the "Aspergus' r era the cotn
rneiiceme.'it 01 lii?h mass. Likewise that
of his sister, Mr-. P. Steffoni and that 01
Dr. Bon in i, his in;imate lriend.
The fact of the matter ia that Dr. Rot
latzl is Bjrurieveii at what he considers an
a ff ron i from the Pauiist Fathers and has
resigned his place as the barytone of tlie
Out of sympathy for the mangled feel
ings of tlie nielico his sister and his
friend have also rescued, and there is
wo» in the home of Rotthnzi.
The trouble ail came over a letter that
he Faulist Fathers directed to Supervisor
Britt, Dr. Rottunzi's colleague in the
Thov thought that Dr. Rottanzi as a
member of the church am* of the choir
bould not liave opposed the closing of
tlie immoral dens on which they are
rh king war, and when he advocated de
lay they expressed their views in no un
certain terms in the iolJo<ving letter:
S-an Francisco. Nov. 18. 1897.
To Hon. J. E. Britt— Honorable and Dear
Sin : v\ c nereby express our gratitude lor me
support you nave given us in our struggle
ag.inst tlie pubic nutSMtice t>y whicn we are
confronted, we ooairratu ate you on the stand
which you have taken m voting azaiust the
motion for aelny Introduced by yuur distin
guished coHeafiue, the Hon. T. A. Kottanzi.
We expected opposition irnm this Supervisor,
hut wu had hoped he wouid be the only one
on i he board who would oppiwe the request
made by so many representative citizens.
As Muted in our firmer communication to
tbe members of the board we wished to avoid
publicity and desired to rmve this glaring
violation of the law qiiieily suppressed
through the action of the Honorable board of
Supei visors. 11 current rumors prove true
we shall have to abandon this cherished hope
and enter upon what will doubtless prove a
protructed and harassing prosecution. The
issue ol tnis struggle we are assured by legal
authorise* must be in lavor of law and ino
rnllty. Whatever :he outcome may be we
thank yiu lor the goodwill shown and sup
port giveu, and be,? 10 remai'i praiefully and
sincerely yours. The Paulist Fathers,
Pet .m. Otis, C. s. P.
Wnen the doctor read that in The Call
he tore his hair.
"Long have I sung free gratis for that
church," he said, "but never again shall
my voice make its walls ring."
Fortunately the Fathers were prepared
for the Rottanzi slump, f (| r Mr. Staft'oni
called on them iast Friday to tender her
resignation and stated that the doctor
and his friend could not sine. Others were
promptly found to take tiie.r places.
The Ooinmiitee on Public Morals, in
whose jurisdiction this mural question is
under consideration, is sowewhat dilatoiy
in acting in the nuttier.
It was agreed that the members would
meet the Saturday forenoon. Supervisor
Morton was on time, but Bmit i and De
lar.y were non est. Hence, nothing has
been done yet. It is uroposed to hold a
short session this forenoon and prepare a
report for tne board at its meeting this
It is broadly hinted that Supervisor
Delany lavors permitting Quincy and S:.
Mary's streets to remain as they now sire.
Whiie he favors the closing of Belden,
B:icon and Dupont streets, Supervisor
Smitii has kept his opinion secureiy
locked within his breast.
For Infants and Children.
The fie- /? •
tlmils -SUf //«">» „ ""IS 68
Gents' Shetland Merino Vests and 01 flfl
Drawers, full finished 0 I IUU Each
Gents' Natural Wool Vests and 01 CO
Drawers, extra heavy OlIvU Each
Gents' Scotch Wool Vests • and OO fjjl
Drawers, white and gray OZIUU Each
Gents' Cashmere and Merino Half
Hose, in both black and Crtp
natural, 25c, 40c and JUU Per
Ladies' Gray Merino Vests and 7Cp
Drawers, all sizes I JU Each
Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Vests and O I l|n
Drawers, white and natural OriUU Each
Ladies' Natural Wool Vests and-fIM OC
Drawers, pure wool 01 \L J Each
Ladies' Black Cashmere Hose, extra 7Cp
qualities, 50c and I Ju Pair
We have also received a full assortment
of Gents' Neckwear, Collars and Cuffs, Dress
Shirts, and Ladies' and Gents' Fine Um-
ill. 113,115.117. 119, 121 POST SThttif.
SPECIAIi SAVING SALE-
Thanksgiving we sell ap-
propriate foods— just what
you need this week
You know we guarantee
every item to be first-class
SPECIAL SAVING SALE
Monday — Tuesday — Wednesday
* come early
Mince meat ,
regularly, Atmore's slb pail 65c OOC
" home-made quart jar 50c
regularly $5 dozen quarts
sweet or dry — Calilornian
Brandy — sherry — port
regularly $1 (bottle 75c) 3 bottles $2
" $4 gallon $3
Figs — Smyrna 15c
regularly 20 and 25c
/>!„,, C~-.,1*-c« (Including red and ___
Glace trUltS J wr ,i ie pineapple | 35C
regularly 50c 'b — Fienoli
The only exception are the extra large
cherries regular. y 60c lb now 40c
Do not confound these superior goods
with the ordinary kinds put up in
come early m
Chocolate Menier 35c
re-ularlv 45c lb yellow label
acknowledged the best in the world
Italian chestnuts 122
To stuff the turkey
German pears -ioc
Ask any German if these pears are good
. come early
| Suggestions for Thanks-
English plum pudding sweet cider
Frencn " " . boiled " *
American " " cleaned currants
cluster raisins glace citron
seeded '.".:" •• orange)
assorted nuts " lemon
candies •• matrons
bon-bons for table decorations
Wines— cordials— after dinner liqueurs
For the ladies
stuffed dales' stuffed prunes
' Turkish rig pasta sailed airnoncJs
For the men
cigars — the fragrant Havanas
" SPECIAL. SAVING SALE. -^
Send country orders at
A catalogue might be of
service when selecting what
j you want — send a postal
MONDAY NOV. 22, 1897
PROBATE, BUSINESS, RESIDENCE
AND EXECUTORS' SALE,
At 12 o'clock ir,,
AT SALESROOM, UMO\T6OffIERY ST.
Mint Be Sold.
Southeast corner of Jackson and Buchanan st»:
store and flat. 4 iwo-siory houses ana building
used as a c.uirch; rents $175; 147:8x137:8.
505. BOSVaI 505% Jones st.. bet ween Geary and
O'Firrull sis , 3 flats of 6. 6 and 5 rooms, 'i b»thi;- w
Western Addition Residence. J
•2105 D«-vi--adero St., between Sacramento and '
Clay, residence of 9 rooms and bain; &l:6xllU.
South of Market Corner Investment.
$'2750 cash, balance to suit purchaser; NE. cor-
ner of Bryant St. and Stanley place: 3 houses of 8
rooms each, store and 3 rooms and 4 tenements:
Fine Marine View.
1607 Taylor St., bet. Broadway and Vail «Jo St.:
as a whole or in subdivisions; '25x100. or 40 or 85X
' 100 feet, with improvemeuis, 1U rooms and 'i
Adminivtrator's &ale of Mimion Lot.
Building lot N. side of Valley St., I&2:Bfeet W.
of Duugai st.: 101:10x114 feet.
'207 Third avenue, between Clement and Cali-
for .la streets: K-roomeJ cottage, finished actlOOf
3 rooms; 25x94 feel.
Western Addition Flats.
• 720-'2OVa Central avenue, between Fulton and
McAllister streets; 5 md 6 looms and bath; Six
Mission Building lot.
North side of Sixteenth street, 180 feet west of
Further particu ars cheerfully given. •
G. H. U3IBSKN & lOMPANT, Ano-
14 Montgomery street.
Coke! Coke! Coke!
p. a. McDonald
813 FOLSOM, STREET,
Wholesale dealer and shipper of the best brands ot
FOIISDRY m FURNACE COKE.
I have on hani ■ '. r.'e quantity of San Fran-
cisco Cone, superior, to anthracite for furnace <>v,
cannel for erai- 'i . . 1 .ii* coke Is made froral
the beat Wai sen 1 c •«!, and tau recomm.nd it i o l
consumers as an A I ar icle. mf
"Will deliver any amount from a sack to
Carload orders solicited.
§ Visit DR. JORDAN'S Great
riJL Museum of Anatomy
I lilrll ICSI MASEZT ST. taL 6th & 7ft, 3. T. Cal.
B J^ S The Lmrgntofinkindln the World.
l^wli DR. JORDAN— Private Diseases.
1 n^Wg Oomuluttoo free. Write for Book
W j Philosophy of Marriage.
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