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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, May 01, 1890, Image 8

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Native Sons Engrossed in the
Election for Officers. |
A Large Amount of lire-Palling Among
the Delegates.
Some of the Candidates Give Dp the Fight.
Proceedings of the Third
Day's Session.
Bpeclil by the California Associated Press.
Cmco. April 3a— The last few hours
bave made most decided changes in the
aspect of some of the election contests to
come before the Grand Parlor of the Native
Sons of the Golden West to-morrow, which
date has been settled upon for the election.
All the most important questions have now
been disposed of, and besides the usual
crop of resolutions and amendments there
is nothing but the election. This has there
fore become the leading topic of discussion
amonu tlie delegates. Activity in this di
rection has become very marked, and every
exertion is being put forth in the behalf of
all the candidates.'
R. E. Murray of Stockton Parlor has con
cluded that he stands no show and is out
of the race for Grand Vice-President. The
contest is therefore narrowed down to It. M .
Fitzgerald of Oakland, J. \V. Ahem of Ba
kersfield ana Thomas Flint Jr. of ban Juan
South. Ahem has not been able to hold
his delegates, and many are already doing
over to the other two candidates, iluuy
persons claim that the fijjht is really be
tween Flint and Fitzgerald, with the
chances in favor of the former. Fitzgerald
has considerable strength, but Flint has
been gaining in power since the first, and
the indications are that he will gain the
The choice of a Graml Marshal is in more
doubt than before. 1> >th K. P. Hammond
Jr. snd John E. licDougald have lost
friends during the past two days, and
neither stands much show for it Charles
L. Tilden has gamed largely and is a for
midable contestant He is free from the
charges preferred against Hammond of
being a politician and desiring to usi> the
order for his political advancement. Much
unfavorable comment was heard here
yesterday and to-day over the political
Bavoi given by a Democratic evening paper
ol San Francisco to its published accounts
of the session, which were extremely one
sided and inaccurate and particularly with
reference to this fight. It Is generally
understood that the paper was not pub
lishing biased reports for nothing, and an
opposite lias been created by these articles
which may eventually cause, the man advo
cated therein to be laid on the shelf. While
not an avowed candidate, W. D. Chamber
lain is really anxious to serve the fraternity
as Grand Marshal and he may be seized
upon as a compromise by the San Francisco
Charles M. Belshaw lias withdrawn as a
candidate for Grand Treasurer, and is out
for the place of Grand Lecturer. This po
sition is one of the nicest in the order, giv
ing the official an opportunity to travel
all over the State, ana is regarded as
a stepping-stone to the Grand Presi
dency. W. \V. Greer, at present Grand
Trustee, and T. C. Hocking of Grass
Valley are in the field against him, and a
warm battle Is being waged. The latter
hoDes to have the balance of power, and in
this way force the other delegates to come
over to him. Hocking is a clever fellow
and a hard worker for the order, and would
have no trouble in a contest against any
other men, lint Belshaw and Greer are en
thusiastic Native Sons with strong follow
ing, and they are going to have a hard con
test. Grand Trustee Frank L. Coombs, at
first a candidate for this honor, has, in view
of the action of the Grand Parlor on the
ritual question, resolved to stand again lor
bis present office.
The Grand Oratorship seems to have
simmered down to James I. Boland of San
Francisco, and he will doubtless be selected
for the place unanimously. The with
drawal of Charles M. Belshaw leaves Henry
fe. .Martin the only candidate thus far for
Grand Treasurer. For Grand Inside Sen
tinel H. G. W. Dinkelspiel leads as against
J. L. Kehrlfin. The latter started out
originally for Outside Sentinel, but, finding
his chances poor, changed his candidacy.
This ha- hurt him and many of his staunch
est supporters say he cannot be elected.
About a dozen delegates want to be Grand
Outside Sentinel, the latest addition to the
list being Bertrand lihine vi Inyo County.
For Grand Trustee there is a general
scramble. Eugene J. Gregory of Sacra
mento I'arior, No. 3, is the newest an
nouncement in this connection, but it is
expected that the defeated candidates will
all desire to be elected Grand Trustees.
All through the elections will be unusually
The action of the Grand Parlor on the
ritual question is a disappointment and will
be badly received throughout the order. It
was confidentally expected that this vexed
question would be definitely settled at the
present time, and the vote of the Grand
Parlor postpones it again for a year. Some
of the delegates regard this course as ill
advised and may, in consequence, seek to
revive it before adjournment
Among those who have done well by way
of entertaining the Native Sons is General
John Bidwell, who came here in 1843, and
is called the "Pioneer of Pioneers.'' He
contributed largely to the finances of the
Chico boys, and also throw open his grounds
and gave them the use of all his vehicles.
These offers were spontaneous and were
deeply appreciated by the home and visit-
Inn Native Suns. His speech to the "boys"
was characteristic and heartily appreciated,
as it indicated his great love for the sons of
tile soil.
A great feature of the session has been
the music, which is being furnished by the
Park Band of San Francisco. It has played
every afternoon and evening in the city
plaza to the great enjoyment of thousands,
and has won golden opinions on all hands.
The Chico daily papers, the morning
Chronicle- and the evening Enter
prise, have both issued special editions filled
with matters peruiuing to the order, dis
playing push and genius.
The Grand Parlor assembled at 10:30
o'clock this morning, being the third day.
The Committee on Petitions made a re
port recommending that an amendment be
adopted prohibiting the name or any part
thereof in advertising Sunday picnics or ex
cursions. Carried.
A measure providing for the presentation
of badges by subordinate parlors to each
Past President was reported against and
the report was adopted.
A majority report against the amendment
changing the law prohibiting the use of
parlor fund* for entertainments or excur
sions, so as to allow 6 per cent of the parlor
tunas for such purposes, was referred back
lor further consideration.
An amendment making the Issuance of
. withdrawal cards compulsory when de
manded was lost.
A parliamentary exercise was adopted for
the voluntary use of parlors.
• The voluntary life insurance plan was re
ported against and the report adopted.
. The report of the Committee on Legisla
tion was against organizing parlors outside
of the State, and after a long discussion it
was adopted.
A recess was taken till 2 o'clock.
Chico, April 30.— When the Grand Parlor
assembled in the afternoon the discussion
over the extension of the order was re
turned and the Reno petition was refused
by an overwhelming vote, thus settling the
- question temporarily.
The report of the Committee of Returns
was received and adopted, including a rec
ommendation that Delta Parlor, No. 43,
• Forterville Parlor, No. 73, and Selma Par
lor, No. 167, be dissolved unless reorganized
within sixty days.
The Committee on Legislation, through
the Chairman, George A. McCalvy, sub
mitted a report recommending that the vis
iting iroard be increased so as to include the
Grand Vice-Preßldeut, Grand Lecturer,
Grand Orator and ' Grand Board of seven
Trustees, the Grand President being left
free to visit only such parlors as need his
presence most; that the amendment In
creasing the number requisite for the ca ar
ferine el a parlor from | eleven to twenty be
rejected, but the recommendation of the
committee was not adopted and the amend
ment passed ; that the amendment making
the representation of the Grand Parlor
based upon each hundred members be
rejected, and it was so ordered; that
the amendment increasing the call for
special sessions of the Grand Parlor to sev
enty-five members of seventy-five parlors be
rejected — carried; that the amendment
providing for triennial celebrations Instead
of annually be rejected— the report was
adopted; that the amendment providing
for annual celebrations in the northern,
central and southern districts of California
and biennial celebrations in one place be
rejected — adopted; that the amendment
graining all Past Grand .Presidents all the
privileges of delegates, including the right
to vote, be rejected— the report of the
committee was rejected as was also the
The Committee on Petitions reported ad
versely upon the proposition to confer Past
President's honors on Charles W. Mier, and
ii was sustained.
The proposition to establish a side degree
to include Nativo Daughters and Native
Sous was reported adversely and sustained.
Past Grand President M. A. Dorn intro
duced a resolution thauking The Mohxino
Call and the press of San Francisco for
their ablo assistance to make the next Ad
mission-day celebration a success. Carried
Resolutions in memory of General M. G.
Vallejo, the oldest member of the order,
were presented by the Special Committee
and adopted unanimously.
A resolution was adopted prohibiting the
adoption of names of living persons uy
parlors as their designation.
At the evening session of t ) Grand Par
lor \V. 11. Tliornley, Chairman of the Com
mittee on the State of the Order, presented
a report congratulating the order on its
satislactory growth during the past year,
but asked that great cure be takeu in the
graining of charters during the coming
John T. Greany, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Appeals and Grievances, pre
sented a voluminous report, the considera
tion of which occupied the greater part of
the evening session.
Tho Grand Parlor sat until 11 o'clock, and
upon adjourning it tixed 10 o'clock to-mor
row morning as the time for holding the
Eenefita to Growing Crops by the Warm
Cavccos, April 30.— Twenty-four hun
drectths of an inch of rain fell last night.
Summer crops need an inch more, the
ground having dried quickly after the ex
cessive winter rains. Some hay is cut, Out
it will not suffer much.
lone, April 30.— Fifteen-hundredths of
an inch of rain fell last night, greatly bene
fiting the gruwiug crops. Some hay, how
ever, was down, which will be damaged,
but the good resulting fr ■■in the rain will
outweigh the damage. The sun shines
bright and warm to-day.
Merced, April :io.— After several days of
cloudy weather a slight shower of rain fell
during the night; .01 of an inch falling,
makiug 17.30 for the season. H. F. Buck
ley of Hopeton is planting forty acres of
his Und in cotton.
Rbdduto, April 30.— A fine shower of
rain fell early this morning and continued
showery most of the forenoon. At noon it
was clear, with beautiful weather.
Santa Rosa, April 30.— T0-ui*ht the sky
is clear. The rain has been a great benefit
to fruit, train und vegetables.
Nap A, April 30.— A liglit shower of rain
fell last night. It is now cloudy and more
rain is expected.
The Fireman of a Freight Train Killed by an
Accident at CsßToviile.
Santa Cbtjz, April 30.— While a freight
train from San Francisco was passing Cas
troville at 9 o'clock this morning the engine
jumped the track aud was thrown to the
left of the main line, where an empty pas
senger coach was standing, and knocked it
over. The engineer immediately reversed
the engine, but not till the first box-car had
toppled over, striking the fireman, who had
jumped from the engine, and crushing him.
A brakeman jumped from the cars and es
caped with some bruises. There was one
other car badly smashed. The cab on the
engiue was bruken off and the aides badly
damaged. It was ditched on the side of the
main line and traffic was not interfered
with. The freight-car is a total wreck.
The engineer escaped injury, but the fire
man was killed. Ho was 25 years old and
leaves a widowed mother ana sister, whom
he supported. One brakeman was taken to
San Francisco for treatment and another to
Sufferings cf Chinese Smngglera Who Crossed
From Lower Califcrnia.
San Dieoo, April 30.— A party of Chi
nese who smuggled themselves a few da>-3
ago into the United States from Lower Cal
ifornia got lost on the desert and had a ter
rible experience, one of the party dying of
thirst and exposure. They found the fron
tier so closely guarded that they stole a
inarch toward the eastward and got into
the desert, where they got lost aud wan
dered aimlessly around for several days,
suffering terrible agonies, until they
reached civilization, when they success
fully evaded the officers.
A Farmer Suddenly Expires in Stockton from
the Effects of Poison.
Stockton, April 30.— Preleyra Fassano,
who runs a small ranch near Waterloo, was
seized with a convulsive fit on Main street
to-day and expired in a few minutes. A
minute before he ilied he told the by-stand
ers that his death was caused by poison,
but that he had not taken it of his own ac
cord. His symptoms indicated strychnine.
Two physicians removed his stomach at the
Moigue and will examine the contents.
Fassauo's friei.ds think it is a case of sui
cide, and say he was not always in his right
Their Examination Postponed— Stolen Goods
Fonnd in Their Possession.
Redding, April 30.— The two men ar
rested for raising gl bills to So cave the
names of Billy .Brown and Charles Hall.
They were brought up before Judge Simonds
to-day and their examination was post
poned until Way 10th. Tne probability is
that tliey will be examined by the United
States authorities, lv the bundle they left
at Cusiik's was found goods stolen from a
car at Red Bluff; also aquantity of thesame
kind of paste used in the raising of the
bills. .
William Bray Asain Sentenced for Selling
L quor to Indians.
Santa Rosa, April 30.— William Bray,
who was receutly release'! Iruin the County
Jail after serving a sentence at six montli9
for selling liquor to Indians, has been again
sentenced for the Same offense. Numerous
murders have been committed by the In
dians iv the northern portion of the county
wliiie under the influence of liquor, anil the
authorities are determined to break up the
One Beceives a Knife Wound That May Frove
Red Bluff, April 30.— Two tramps en
gaged iv a fight this afternoon, one being
armed with a club and the other with a
knife. The latter stabbed the former sev
eral times and his victim may die. Both
were drunk aud refuse to give their names
or the cause of the trouble. The knife
wielder is in jail and the wounded man at
the County Hospital.
Sentence of a Swindler.
Marvsville, Ai ril 30.— Sheriff Harkey
of Sutter County has arrested at Sacra
mento a man named John R. Cummings on
a charge of obtaining money under false
pretenses. He sold a draft at Yuba City
for $35 on J. 11. Cummings of Oakland.
The draft was returned protested, hence the
arrest. Cummings pleaded guilty in the
justice's court at Yuba City to-day, and
was sentenced to pay a fine of 825 and
serve ninety days in jail.

A Newspaper Sold.
Fresno, April 30.— The Republican edi
torially announces that its former publish
ers, Messrs. Short and Snanklin, have re
tired and that T. C. Jml kin, for the past
three years night manager of the Associ
ated Press at San Francisco, has purchased
the paper and assumed control.
Chinese Burglar Sentenced.
Mabysville, April 30.— Ah Mow. the
Chinaman who entered ■ the cabin of an
other Celestial at Klrksville and stole $160,
pleaded guilty in the Superior Court of
Sutler County to-day to a charge of burg
lary, and received a sentence of fire years
at Folsom.

Hew Coat Fields.
San ... Luis [ Obispo, April ' 30.— Ballagh
brother* are in town Irom Carisa with speci
mens of coal, weighing five pounds each, of
the highest grade. They have located »
large mining claim.
To-Day's Big Event at the
Sacramento Track.
Possibilities of a Small Fortune on a
Starter of Ten Dollars.
Entries, Weights and Pools for the Third
Da; of the Meeting -A Sailor Fatally
Shot b; a Captain.
Ipeclal Dy tbe California Associated Press.
Sacramexto. April 30. — Last night's
shower has not injured the Agricultural
Park Track in the least, in fact it was a
benefit pecuniary to the society, for it saved
them the exiense of watering it. It will be
In firit-elass order for to-morrow's races.
All the soilety now wants is a better attend
ance of the Sacramento public. It is in
explicable the apathy of the citizens here
when running races are on the tapis. Each
day good races have been given with the
best horse* on the Coast as starters, and
yet the Sacramentans prefer to remain in
town than go out to the tract. If the class
of races given here were up for decision
on any Eastern track the attendance would
be immense. It only costs 25 cents a race
to witness the contests and with four views
it figures out just SI.
The book-makers are losers on the meet
ing so far, as out of the eight races the fa
vorites may be said to have won in each
case. The only exception was the Sheridan,
run on the opening day. and then there
was but half a point difference between
him Riid Oro, the latter being priced at £2 50
and Sheridan at $3. An arithmetical tnet
alician has made a calculation of what SlO
invested progressively on the favorites,
counting Sheridan as one, would have
netted so far. It figures out quite well.
First day— Farrow, 8 to 10, $18; Fairy, 3
to 5, S3O (the odd halves are omitted); Sher
idan, 3to 1, $120; Muta, 4 to 5, 9SO& Sec
ond day— lien fax, 3 to 5, £344; Al Farrow,
Bto 5, SwiO; L'nptain Al, Bto 5, S'JISO. Thia
lumped on liacine at 1 to 8 would figure out
n S'.'4l2 winning on a $10 starter. At the
Blood-horse meeting the field was the pay
ing investment. Here it has beeu just the
For to-morrow the feature of the bill of
faro is the Hall handicap, one aud a quar
ter miles, S-750 added. Even with 125
pounds up, It looks as if Racine on his form
should win it. (The weights assigned were
published in to-day's Call.) The question,
however, arises, if the Undine Stable, who
has leased the colt's running qualities for the
Eastern campaign, would i>e benefited by
his starting aud winning. It is stated that
Racine has been scratched out of all his
Eastern engagements. If this be so, all
that the stable can do with him East is in
overweight events. Should Racine start
and win to-uinrrow, the Eastern handi
cappers would be apt to weight
liiin down heavily, and while Ra
cine is pounds and pounds ahead
of any three-year-uld on the Coast, now
that Flambeau goes iuto retirement, it must
be remembered that we have not got out
side of the two a three-year-old that is beU
ter than second-class. In the East, how
ever, the wo'.ds are full of them and Racine
will meet different company when he faces
the flag across the mountains. In the in
terest both of the horse and ot lo2al racing
to-morrow's handicap would be much more
entertaining if Racine wa» takeu out ot it.
With Muta 95, Rico 100, Sheridan 93,
Prince's First !», Pliny 105 and Captain Al
100 a race that would be a butting event aud
one that would be well worth seeing could
be hod.
The entries aud pools lor to-morrow'g
races are :
First race, the Spring stakes for three
year-olds, S4iK) added, one mile — Pince'a
First 119, Marigold 112, Kover, King
Hooker, Kiro, Leland and Take Notice, all
117. Pools— Kover, 525; Take Notice, S9;
Prineo's First, j>7; Kiro nnd Jinrigold, S4
each; Leiand, S3; King Hooker, Si. Kiro
and Leiand are bota flurry's entries and
were sold separately. After the selling the
choice of returning the Kiro aud Leiand
tickets was given.
Second race, the Western Hotel stakes,
for two-year-olds. 8500 added, five fur
longs— L. J. Bo*e'a Fairy 120, Peri 118, J.
11. Williams' Glenlivet 110, Colonel Thorn
ton's Ciiucter 110. Offers of S-5 on the
Rose stable brought out no buyers for the
others and no pools were sold.
Third race, the Hall, LoJira & Co. nandi^
cap, f,.r three-year-olds, $7.» added, one
mile and a quarter— Sheridan 80, Muta OS,
Mohawk 90, Pliny 106, Captain Al 100.
Pools— Pliny 825, Muta 5?7, Sheridan go.
Captain Al $4, Mohawk SI.
Fourth race, selling uiirse S4OO, all ages,
one mile and an eighth— Welcome, 105;
bli'ck Pilot 105, Applause lot}, Douglas
100, Jack Brady lu*i. Albatross lOfi, Jou
•Jou 10b", Kildare 110, Oro 115. Pools—
Kildare 20, Welcome, Applause and Oro
SG each, Douglas and Brady §2 each, Pilot
and Albatross SI each.
An extra race (or a purse of $350, one mile
and an eighth, Ims been added to tne day's
programme. Entries — Tvcuon 115, Ed. Mc-
Ginnis 115, Longshut: 115, G. W. 106. No
pools were sold, it being made up after the
selling had closed.
A Rebellious Mariner Shot and Fatally
Wour.dal by a Captain.
Astoria, April 30.— The sealing schooner
Bessie Kutter, which left Astoria ten days
ago, returned last night, bringing a sailor
who had been sb.t and fatally wounded by
Captaiu Henry Olseu. Last Sunday the cap
tain went into the forecastle and ordered all
hands on deck. All rescinded excepta Dane
nauieil Billy Stevene, who would not get
up. The captain we'it down the second
time and asked why he did not net up.
lie said he would when he got ready, and
applied a vile epithet to the captain, who
responded by calling him a " nigger."
When Stevens made his appearance
on deck the captain ordered him to go for
ward, but Stevens paid no heed aud ad
vanced toward the captain, who seized
a shotgun. Olsen again commanded him
to go forward three times, but he
kept advancing, and when about six
feet distant the captain fired and
Stevens fel! to tne deck with a wound in
the groin. lie was picked up and cared for,
and the schooner was headed for the river.
When it arrived here Stevens was taken to
the hospital, where he died this moruing.
Tne captain was placed under arrest on his
arrival here by a Deputy United States Mar
shal. The captain is well known here.
Contract Let for Building Armory Hall— Hose
Ccmpasv OrgtniZ'd.
Redding, April 30.— A contract for erect
ing Armury Hall was let this morning to T.
VV. lierron for 86000, the hall to be ready
for use by July 4th, in time for the grand
county celebration.
A new hose company was organized last
night, composed of active and energetic
young men, to go Into nctive duty, provided
the City Trustees will furnish tho hose and
hose building.
Judge C. C. Bush has acceded the ap
pointment of crop and weather reporter for
the Signal Service, reports to be made
every seven days and published, thus giv
ing Redding a world-wide advertisement.

A Mixed C:tiisn»' Ticket Cnu>es Diisituf.ic
tion Among- Visaiia Democrats.
Visalia, April 30.— The city government
affairs bere are likely to be In a muddle.
About three weeks ago tho Democrats met
and concluded to put up a straight ticket
for city officers. Not enough Republicans
could be mustered to oppose this with a
similar ticket, as most nf them favored a
mixed Citizens' ticket Better counsel pre
vailed, and a Citizens' ticket was nominated
last Saturday night. Last evening a num
ber ol disgruntled Democrats held a secret
session, organized into a Jncksonian Club,
and nominated smother ticket to suit the
dissatisfied of their party. Now. half of
those nominated on the Citizens' ticket in
tend resigning.
Large Coniienment of This Season* Clip
From Lower California.
San Diego, April 30.— The Pomona took
out us cargo 75,000 p minis of wool for San
Francisco, one car-load of potatoes and two
i car-loads of, rock. This shipment of wool
is one of a number of equally large con
signments. W. W. Stewart has shipped
about 200,000 pounds, and the wool in bond
from Lower California will amount to at
least 300,000 pounds. The wool clip is about
in now and the season's figures are quite
Ltrge Attendance at the Eighth Annual Set
•ion at Eiieruburg-.
Ellensburo, April 30.— The eighth an
nual encampment of the Grand Array of the
Republic, the first under Statehood, con
vened here to-day. A large number of vet
erans are in attendance. The. Council of
Administration met at 10 o'clock. The re
port of the Assistant Adjutant-General
shows that ten new posts were organized
during the past . year, including one at
Juneau, Alaska, and two were disbanded.
There were thirteen deaths in the depart
ment the past year. The camp-fire takes
place to-night and preparations are made
for 1000 guests. The parade occurs to-mor
row and the ball the same night
General Al«er and Mrs. Logan arrived at
noon and were received with great enthu
The weather is magnificent and the en
campment promises to be most pleasant in
every respect. •
Seizure of a Big of Hail.
San Diego, April 30.— The Collector of
the Port this morning seized a bag of mail
sent up on the Ensenada steamer by the In
ternational Company on suspicion that ft
held other than the company's mail. It is
now held by the Postmaster, who has tele
graphed to the Postmaster-General for or
ders. It is supposed the company has beeu
violating the law in this way right along.
A Protested Draft.
Marysville, April 30.— Sheriff Harkey
of Sutler County has arrested at Sacra
mento a man named John K. Cuniinings on
a charge of obtaining money under false
prolenses. lie sold a draft at Yuba City
for £35 on J. H. Cummings of QaUla.nd.
The draft was returned protested; hence
the arrest
Results of Yesterday's Races at Elizabeth
and Nashville.
Elizabeth, April 30.— The weather to
day was cloudly and cool and the track
good. The races resulted as follows:
First race, fivo furlongs, Haste (Little
field) won, Spendall (Taylor) second, Pen
ance (Foster) third. Time, 1:04.
Second race, ono mile, Bellwood (Taylor)
won, Joe Lee (Jones) second, Martin Rus
sell (French) third. Time, 1:46%,
Third race, six furlongs (selling), Moon
stone (J. Tribe) won, He (Hergen) second,
Pericles (Hamilton) third. Time, 1:17%.
Fourth race (the Claremout stako), "live
furlongs, twc-year-olds, Chatham (Taylor)
won. Eclipse (Hamilton) second, Early Blos
som (Flynn) third. Time, I:o3ft,
Fifth race, live furlongs, Sam Morso
(Penny) won, Lnrd Peyton (Flyun) second,
Fitzroy (Lamley) third. Time, l:lti^.
Sixth race, half mile (selliug). Alarming
(Bergen) won, Lottie (Stevenson) second.
Sir George (Comptou) third. Time 51} i sec
Nashville Heiulti.
Nashville, April 30.— The weather was
clear and pleasant to-day and the track fust.
The races resulted as follows:
First race, seven furlongs (selling), Eight
to-Seveu (Barnes) won, Fred Finks (Franci*)
second, Fautalette (Winchell) third. Time,
Second race (handicap), one and a six
teenth miles, Buckler (Barnes) won, New
castle (Britlou) second, John Sherman
(Francis) third. Time, 1:49^4.
Third race, live furlongs, "two-year-olds,
Ethel S (Steppe) won, NatioDal (Goortale)
secoud, Burr Cooper (McCufferty) third.
Time, 1:03,2.
Fourth race (Ivy Leaf stakes), half-mile,
two-year-olds, Ida Pickwick (It Williams)
won, Aniiiu Brown (Abbas; second, Monte
Rosa (Barnes) third. Time, 0:50.
Filth race, six furlongs (sellins). Happi
ness (Overtoil) won, Htldegarde (Sloan) sec
ond, Lizzie D (Francis) third. Time, 1:17.
NaibviUe Entriei.
Nashville, April 30.— Following are the
entries and weights for to-morrow: First
race (selling), tnree-year-old3 and upward,
one mile— Destruction so, Mary J 80, Mamifl
Fonso 1()2, Wyndom ]0"», Tudor 105. Al
puonse 110, Jacobin 114, MacCauley 11G.
Second race, for maiden two-year-.jlds,
four furlongs — Piazza 102, Willow lu'J,
Laura Doxy 102, Miss Courtney 102, Mamie
R 103, Gleninary 102, Parana 105, Royal
Flush ia r ), General Caldwell 105, Consola
tion 105. Furry May 106, Douglass 105.
Third race (a tree handicap sweepstake
for three-year-olds and upward), one and
an eighth milus— Blantyre '.r>. Big Three 9S,
Bonnie King 100, Bruck 105, Braudolette
106, Bonita 110, Elyton 114, Huntress 121,
Fourth race, Nevada stakes for tliree
year-old fillies one mile — Marie X 105,
Norretta 110, Cecil B 110. Helcerskelter 110,
English Lady 114, Ballyhoo 114, Flyaway
Fifth race, for maiden three-year olds and
upward, six futlongs — Serenade, Kedany,
Julia Magee, Eugene, 100 each; Black
cloud, Virge dOr, Bani Chief, Daleetly,
Bliss, Binford, Burt, 105 each; Boodler 117,
Quarterdeck 117, Snip 119.
EHiabuh Eerier
New Yokk, April SO.— Following are the
Elizabeth entries fur to-morrow:
First race, five and a half furlongs—Tip
staff and Blue Kock 122 each, Salisbury 125,
Onward, Extra Dry and Centaur 110 each,
Blossom colt 84.
Secoud race, half n mile— Lizzie and High
land Lass 115 each, Favora, l'luuette lilly,
Addie F, Young Grace and Ada B 108 each.
Third race, oue mile— Royal Garter 113,
John Arki ns 110, Blackthorn and Eblis 108
ench, King Idle and Top Sawyer 104 each,
Pontico 102, The Tramp, Spalding and Duff
SW each, Bettio L K9.
Fourth race, six furlongs— King Crnbnnd
Fordlium 124 each, Beck and Blue Rock 122,
Merideo 117, Congress, Civil Service and
Flambeau no each, Homeopathy 105.
Fifth race, five furlongs— Loniax and Au
tumn Leaf 104 each. Red Elm 105, Vance
100. American 10<>. Jim Gray 101. Village
Maid 108, Bessie X 94, Ofulico 114, Hearst
106, Mattie Looram, Bohemian, Golden Rod
and Shotover 99 each, Gloster 114, Little
Barefoot 97.
Sixth race, one and a sixteenth miles —
Castaway II no, Salvini 104, Belinda 107,
Eon 107, Targon lOti, Jack Rose 100, Bour
bon and Georgo Oyster 95 each.
Bcyard'a Tips.
New Yokk, April 30. — Following are
Bayard's tips for to-morrow's races at
Elizabeth: First race, Blue Rock or Tip
staff; second. Highland Lass or Young
Grace; third. King Idle or Royal Garter;
fourth, Fordhiim or Civil Service; fifth.
Golden Rod or Bessie X; sixth, Belinda or
Romance in the Life of tbc Late
F. 0. Cunningham.
Francis G. Cunningham died at Nice,
France, on March 241h last, leaving prop
erty valued at $500,000 in this city, a por
tion of the estate beiug the Nucleus Build
ing, on the corner of Third and Market
streets. He was a pioueer, and acquiied
his fortune byearly purchases of real estate.
He wa» a brother-in-law of I). O. Mills, and
his niece is the wife of Whitelaw Keid,
United States Minister to France, and also
a daughter of Mr. Mills.
When the will wa3 iiied for probate in the
Surrogate's Court in New York the dis
covery was mado that testator, although a
bachelor, had created a trust of $360,000 in
favor of Marie R. Feloppini and her daugh
ter, Gabrielle Francuise, out of which the
trusses are to pny the former S.Tooo a year
during her lif« and the latter Sixjoo. Upon
her marrittge Uabrielle will have a dowry
of $60,000, and If she remains unmarried
until she arrives at the ago of 23 that sum
will be paid to her.
As the testator says in his will that Marie
K. Felcpplni and her daughter may assume
the nanie of Cunningham If they' wish It
is surmised that the latter is his illegitimate
daughter. The will provides that the trust
shall be created out of the estate in New
York, and if that is not sufficient then the
ban * rancisco properly may be drawn upon.
The residue was bequeathed to nephews
nieces and other relatives. '
„V; Ol 9 * i leber "• bishop, Ogden
Mills and fcrank Cunningham, tho two
latter neuhews, are appointed trustees, and
Judge Levy has appointed Public Admin
istrator lVunie special administrator of the
estate here^
May Day and the Charleston.
May-day excursions will bo made to the
cruiser Charleston betwenu l and 4 o'clock
this afternoon by the tugs Active, Kelief
and Vigilant from Clay - Btreet Wharf.
Only two days remain iv which the public
may visit the cruiser.
Brewery Workmen Gain a "Glor-
ious Tictory."
Wages Increased and Working Hours Se
duced - Carpenter Prepared to Win.
Lathers to Hake a Demand.
At suDrise this morning the great army
of labor will begin its long -threatened
movement for a reduction of working hours.
From St. Petersburg to Sydney, throughout
Austria, Italy, Switzerland, France, Ger
many, England, America-and Australia the
toilers will endeavor to shake off a part of
the weights they have borne since "Adam
wrought and Eve spun."
Trouble is anticipated in many parts of
the broad area over which this great army
of men and women will move. In Europe
ani in some sections of this country soldiers
have been ordered to be prepared to quell
auy disturbance which may arise, but San
Francisco for once seems to be remote from
any one of the numerous storm centers.
In this city many of the workmen are
already rejoicing over the victory won, and
those that remain look forward with strong
confidence to a speedy settlement of the
conflict in their favor.
The brewery workmen held a midnight
revel because they bade farewell to the ten
hour system yesterday. . AH the employing
brewers and maltsters in this city,
Oakland, San Jose, Sacramento and
Boca have announced that un and after to
day their workmen shall receive an advance
oi Si per week in their wages, and shall be
obliged to work but nine hours per day.
This not only means an increase of wages
and less hours of toil to the 420 brewery
workmen, but also that forty more of their
craft will be given employment. Many of
the employiug brewers have already made
arrangements to nire more men.
Tho Executive Committee of the Brewery
Workmen's Union was in session until mid
night, and at that hour had received a re
port from the Shop Committee of every
brewery in this section of the State to the
effect that the workmen's demand for Higher
wages und fewer hours had beeu granted.
Then the committee voted SIOO to tne strik
ing irou-molders.
It is stated that one result of the brewery
workmen's victory will be an increase in
the price of beer, which the retailer will
have to bear, but this increase, if made at
all, will be light, and the salouomen have
made up their minds that a trifling advance
can be borne when wages are advanced.
As an evidence of the benefits gained by
organizing a member of the. Brewery Work
men's Uuion stated that in 1886 the men
who were employed in beer-making worked
from 14 to 10 hours per day, und for less
wages than they now receive.
The plumbers and gas-fitters of the city
will work only eight hours per day here
after, and it is probable that the carpen
ters will do likewise. The plasterers are
out ol the fight, for they work ouly eight
hours per day at present.
The members of the four carpenters'
unions— about 13oo— will have a picnic at
Shell Mound to-day and to-morrow will go
to work at 8 o'clock In the morning. They
will quit work at 5 o'clock in the afternoon,
and anticipate no trouble with their em
ployers, for their wages will in many cases
be reduced with the amount of labor which
they will perform.
builders' association.
S. H. Kent. President of the Builders'
Association, employing most of the carpen
ters in this city, Oakland, Alaineda,
Berkeley and San Ratael, said that person
ally he would give his carpenters, of whom
he employed many, the reduction of hours
they ask, but will not reduce their wages
per day.
He tninks, however, that other members
of the association may pursue a different
course. He is confident that the eight-hour
working day will ultimately be adopted
throughout the world. Not at once, but
Hard times and the ever resulting scar
city of employment for wage-workers will
be the only thing that will retard the move
ment. There are not, he thinks, enough
good carpenters outside the union to carry
on the work that must bo done in this city
during a busy season.
The Builders' Association sympathizes
with the workmen in their movement for a
reduction of hours, and the President of the
association thinks that employers who do
not favor the movement now will have
reason to change their minds.
It was learned fmm another source that
the firms that may oppose the carpenters'
demand for a reduction of hours are John
Grant, T. 11. Day and J. G. Day.
The men employed in the mills on doors
and blinds will not make their demand for
an eight-hour day umil the Ist of July.
They are but recently organized and have
come, to the. conclusion that it would be
well to give their employers time to pn
pare for the change.
The Executive Committee of the Carpen
ters' Union last night was informed of the
nnlluicn's action, and thereupon decided to
advise the union to continue tv handle ma
terial made iv these mills until the Ist of
The reason why the millmen's employers
will uot grant the reduction of hours which
had been asked by the journeymen was
given by W. J. Thamson, President of the
Millmeu's Protective Association, to a re
porter yesterday. He said:
"We have decided uot to reduce our
workmen's boon of labor, as they have
requested— that is, not at preseut. About
five years ago our association was asked to
reduce our employes' hours of toil to uiue
per day, and the association did so, but
there- were seveu millmen who would uot
grant the workmen's request, but compelled
them to work ten hours per day, as they
had been doing.
"We were obliged to compote with these
firms, and have been doing so at a disad
vantage ever since the lirst reduction of
hums. If we made this second reduction
we would compete with these men at a
still greater disadvantage."
The seven linns who will not reduce
hours are said to be Joel & Hooper, Wells
& Itussell, Kincaid & Son, P. inlander,
Hatch & Western, James Young and Foley
Commissioner of Labor Tobin, who lias
given the eight-hour movement the closest
attention, believes that it will succeed
throughout the world. - The first move
ment for a limitation of hours, he
says, commenced in the year 1842,
in the English coal mines. It succeeded,
and every subsequent movement has suc
ceeded. The Lathers' Union decided last
night to demand an eight-hour day and an
increase of wages of Si per day tins morn
ing. The stair-builders will follow the ex
ample of the carpenters.
Many employing painters are going to
give their journeymen a reduction of work
fog hours, beginning with to-day.
The pattern-makers will demand a re
duction of hours alter their annual con
vention in July.
The By-Law* Am. inlet! Regarding an
KlKht-Ifour Day.
Union No. 483, Brotherhood of Carpen
ters and Joiners, held a rousing meeting on
Lacuna and Grove streets on Tuesday even
ing, the last under the nine-hour system.
The members turned out in force, twenty
three candidates having been initiated and
nineteen applications received.
A donation of $25 was made to the widow
of Ernest Grim, who accidentally killed
himself on the 4th inst near Pasadena
whiteouthunting.auda collection was taken
up, netting $30 more, Grim having lacked
four days of becoming a beneficial mem
ber, In which event bis v idow would have
received 8200.
The brotherhood's by-laws were amended
to make eight hours a day's work. The
union will also attend . the picnic at Shell
Mound Park to-day.
. The Sinking; Moldera.
The report of the strike of 1800 molders
at Chicago was discussed by the strikers
and the •_ manufacturers . yesterday. The
manufacturers said it would benefit them.
as ■ many of the Chicago men would
come i hero . in search of employment, and
the Secretary of the Founders' Association
said .be had already received dispatches
from Chicago molders affected by the strike
who want to come to this city. The local
strikers take a different view of the matter.
They think that the manufacturers of this
city will suffer on account of the Chicago
strike, because they will no longer be able
to have their castings made there. -
White Lii^or League.
The Agitation Board of the Boot and
Shoe < Makers' White Labor League will
send V agents ■■'; throughout : the Coast Vto
teach the people the superior merits
of the leather produced in this - State.
They will have an exhibit at the Mechanics'
Fair. The league's tug-of-war team has
challenged the team of the Tanners' Union
to a contest at the coming picnic.
G. ■ Kemp's locked-out furniture-workers
i yesterday induced two of his non-union
men to leave town. The Secretary of the
Institute of Architects states that Architect
Wilson, who told the furniture-workers that
he is not in sympathy with their uuion, is
not a member of the institute.
The Fate or a Chiuxse Boy Who Tried
to Crosi.
A little mound of sand, a stick of bamboo
with a fluttering rag tied to it, marks the
desert grave of Ah Sing as well as a little
tragedy in the workings of the Chinese
Exclusion Act. Some time ago about 100
Chinamen were landed at Ensenada, Lower
California, intending to cross the Mexican
line into California. They divided into
three parties, one of which attempted to
enter San Diego by sea. These were cap
tured and on Thursday were brought to the
County. Jail by Detective A. AY. Marsh.
Another party went over to Tia Juan a,
where on Friday evening they were cap
tured while attempting to cross the border.
Tiie third party made the acquaintance at
Eusenada of an American, a "desert man,"
who advised them to partly cross the renin
sula and come into the United States in the
neighborhood of Campo, crossing the Colo
rado Desert to the east of San Diego. He
offered for a contideration to guide them
and the party started. They were two
weeks covering the distance between En
senada and Temecula, all the time being on
short rations of water, as the "desert man"
proved to be very ignorant of the location
of the wells along the route.
For two entire days the wretched coolies
toiled across the blistering sands without
any water at all. Among the party was a
boy of only 14, who, attracted by the stories
of easily gained wealth, had determined to
come to this country. The heat and exer
tion of the leng marches sapped the chilli's
strength, and these two days of suffering
caused his death. He became delirious and
ran wildly about, trying to drink the glit
tering sand; his tongue swelled so that it
protruded from his parched uiuuth, and at
last he fell exhausted aud died, His i-otu
panions covered him as best they could
with sand and marked the grave with a
rod and a rag. This week a party of
Chinese will go outafter his bones aud send
them back to his relatives in China.
Detective Marsh gathered the=e facts
from Chinese in this city. He has tried to
capture those of the party who reached
here, but though lie is convinced that he
knows who some of them are, owing to the
impossibility of identifying them no arrests
can be made.— Los Angeles Herald, April
An Illlnolf Uunrdinn Wants the Kesldne
fop I » j —I i ilim :mi.
William 11. Wilson committed suicide in
this city last July, leaving two little chil.
dren under the guardianship of Mr. Drown,
in Nashville, 111., and a letter requesting
that £2000, which would be due after his
death by Unity Lodne, A. O. U. W., be
paid to their guardian for them.
The County Judge in Illinois has written
Judge Coffey that all the estate must be
forwarded to the guardian there. The fu
neral expenses of the deceased are not yet
paid, and a decree of the court here is nec
essary in order that the jjuardiuu in Illinois
may settle that account.
James N. Block, who was appointed,
guardian of the orphans here, has therefore
applied to the Probate Judge far authority
to pay the funeral expenses.
Button's Araarlcan Wild Wel« Show
Sued by Its I ii vr..
Sutton's American Wild West Show is
having trouble with its employes. Yester
day suit was brought in Judge Stafford's
court against D. K. McNeil), the alleged
proprietor, to recover $228 68, wage*
claimed to be due to George Miller, Cliff
Wilson, James Goliiiug, Jack Foster, M.
Lario-, H. Williams, George Slack, George
Looper, I. Lario, Thomas Mason, Thomas
Dully, Max Fisher, J. Anthony, John
i'homas, Chris Nelson, John Martin and T.
Brasco, in sums varying from S8 5'J to
$22 50 each.
1 «i- Unfortunates.
Ming Goon, a native of China, 43 years of
age, found wandering aimlessly around the
streets, was taken before the Insanity Com
missioners yesterday and, having been ad
judged iii6ane, was sent to the asylum at
Christian Pflster, a native of Germany,
aged 53 years, a laboring man who has been
in this State thirty-two years, jumped over
board from a ferry-boat under the impres
sion that men were after him to liang him.
Having beeu adjudged insane, he waa com
mitted to the Agnews Insane Asylum.
A Venerable Woman.
A remarkable instance of longevity is
that of Mrs. Ann Ross of Pictou, Noya
Scotia, who is personally known to several
of Nnpa's citizens wh> came from that
vicinity. The lady is now 110 years of ag.)
and her mental faculties are good. She
emigrated to Nova Scotia from Kosshire,
Scotland, In 18UJ, and only a few years ago
walked five miles to church and thought
but little of the journey.— Xapa Register
Norris W. rainier, the City Treasurer of
Aliinieia, died yc-terday morning at his
home ou Bucua Vista avenue. The de
ceased became a victim of the grip during
the early part of last winter and never fully
recovered, owing to his advanced years. He
was born in Wilmington, Del., in 1815, and
came to this State on the Oregon, the first
Pacific Mail steamer which entered this
port, in February, 184 a lie ruined Jor sev
eral years at Hawkins Bar and then went
into the auctioneering business in San
Francisco. Thirty-live years ago he located
in Aliiraeda, where lie lias since resided.
He had been City Treasurer siuce IS7O and
enjoyed the confidence nnd esteem of the
community, llis wife died two years ago,
and n family of five children, three sons
and two daughters, survive him. Ho and
his wife were Quakers, having been united
iv marriage at Wilmington according to the
ceremony of that religious persuasion.
Louis N. France, who has been connected
with the Southern Pacific Company's gen
oral office since he graduated from the
State University, class of 'SO, passed away
at his home, 1039 Linden street, Oakland, of
kidney disease, on Tuesday night. In Sep
tember, 1888, his health failing, h« resigned
his position, and has since spent his entire
time in Arizona, seeking oy change of
climate and outdoor exe-rciso to reeain his
former health. Ou April si.li he returned
from Phoenix, Ariz., where he had beou
spending the winter with his two sisters.
Ou Saturday night a change in his condition
took place for the worse, and from that time
he has rapidly failed. The deceased was
aged 29 years, 6 months and 28 days, und was
a native of Jacksou County, Kan. He leaves
the following brothers and sisters: Henry
W., Robert L., Walter S.. Martha E.. Lucy
M. and Jlrs. M. F. Langluy. The funeral
will take place at 2 o'clock on Sunday Ironi
his late residence.
Edmund Hammond, the first Baron Ham
mond, died at London yesterday, itaron
Hammond was for many years Under Sec
retary of State for Foreign Affairs. He was
bom in 1802. In IStkJ ho was sworn a Privy
Councilor, aud 1873 was retired on a pen
sion. In 1874 he was raised to the peerage.
Wednesday. April 30.
Stmr Alex Duncan, Gray, B days from Kedondo
produce, to Uuodall, Ferklus & Co. - *
Stmr Venture. Johnson, 66 hours from Rockporti
300 Sin lumber, to CoU'jneva Lumber Co.
Domestic Port*.
pout blakeley— Arrived Apr 30-Sclir Fanny
Sailed Apr 30— Sclir Mary E Buss.
Foreign Port?,
ANTWERP— Arrirod Apr 30— Ships Earl of Dal
bousle and Crown of India, from San Francisco
BELFAST— Arrived Apr 3 °- S!ll Bryuhilda. fm
San PraaelKO.
HONo-KONa — Arrived Apr 30-Stmr City or
Peking, from San Francisco. *
M.iviTiuii.u of Trnmitlantlc Steamer*.
NEW YORK— Arrived Apr 30— Stmr Hermann, fm
Bremen,* -• „
REDONDO— Per Alex Duncan— l33 sis mustard,
64 bills wine. • ':;.•.:■■:
.- Ventura— aipbaltum.
Kocluldlng— l4 cars bituminous rock.
buuta Cruz— B2S bbls wine.
/ . CotiAisneefi.
Per Alex Dnncan— J Mellns; KoulcrJt Frohllnir:
Colt. Barton A Cowled; Pacific Paving Co.; 11 Lowell
A Co. ■ ■
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17/1889.
Pir^kl Baking
Arbitrary Assessments.
Assessor Nealon has given notice that
after this week he will make arbitrary as
sessments on personal property in all cases
whore the owners have neglected to file
statements as required by law. It Is obliga
tory on him to turn ovur to the Supervisors
the personal property roll on the first Mon
day in June, and thislnecessity compels him
to take the steps threatened.
r Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mail
will not be Inserted. They must be handed In at
either or the publication unices and be Indorsed
with the name and residence of persons autuoriia.l
to have the same published.]
BATAILLK-In this city, April 30, 1890. to the
wife of Pierre Bataille, a daughter.
WEKTHEIS-lnthlscuy. April 28, 1890. to the
wile of Otto Wertheln, a son.
CL'SHINU-In ths city, April 23, 1890, to the wife
of Edw. Cushlng, a son.
MURPHY— In this city, April 26, 1890, to the wife
of P. 11. Murphy, a sou.
SWIFT— In Zem Zem, Napa County, April 28, 1890,
to the wife of Granvilie P. Swift, a daughter.
BEYFUSS-In this city. April 30, 1890, to the wife
of C. Ueyfuss, a daughter.
BARKKR-in this city. Anrll 26, 1890, to the wife
of J. w. Barker, a daughter.
FR c Near Alvlso. April 29, 1890, to the wife
of W. H. French, a sou.
CHR!STENSEN_Iii this city, April 28, 1890, to the
wife of Charles Christensen, a daughter.
BODDKN— In this city, April 30, 1890, to the wife
Hugh B. Roddcn, a sun.
jurrisd. --/::,
LAriEKRE-ROCIIE-In South San Francisco,
April 23, IWU. by tho Key. Father Fttzpatrick,
James H. la Pierre or Maynelil ami Frances M. V.
Roche of South San Francisco.
LOCKE— BROWN— In thiscity, April 23, 1890, by
the Rev. Father Coyle, William J. Locke to Nellie
A. isrown, both of San Francisco.
CURTIS-FITZGERAI.D-Jn Santa Ro»a. April 28,
1890, W. U. Curtis and Mary Fitzgerald, both of
San Francisco.
CANAVAN-WELBY— April 26. 1890. Robert Cana-
van of San Krauclsco and Lizzie Welby of South
San Francisco.
SSIITH-CKO>BT-In Napa City, April 27, 1890,
Alex Smith and Maggie Crosuy.
BADJELKR— In this City, April 30, 1890,-
-by the R v. J. M. Vuehler, John Hadeler aud
Anna Droege. *
ECHOEI.LKKM ANN-KEI.I.ER-In this city. April
24, 18U0, by the Rev. J. M. liuehler, C. 11. Schoel-
lermanu and Maria Liua Keller.
BREWER_KRIBOHN-In this City, April 20, 1890,
John lirewer and Marl* Krlbohn.
Appleby, Gas Hubbard, Raymond A.
Berner, liustave Kelly, DelU
batter, Mcl He J. . Kavanagh, Heorge
Blasdell. Margaret Kemble, William R.
Chuegl, Rico Matson, Samuel S.
Cram, William Robert Matson, Eliza A.
Douehne, James Mci'rackcii. Nellie
Dalton, Michael Murphy, Mary
Defranchl, Caroline Montlgo, Arthuro
Falrfowl. Jean ouiilinus, Henry
Flint, Carrie Bradford Powers. Lillian ii.
Gaba, Uo,le Banders, Frlu
Oamba, Mlchele Solto, J. J.
Gorol, Louise Tieruey, John P.
MATSON-In Alma. Santa Clara County, April 16,
1890, Samuel S. Matsou, a native of Little York,
Pa., aged 81 years.
MATSON— In Alma, Santa Clara County, April 27,
l«ao, Eliza A., beloved wife of Samuel S. Matsou,
a native of Baltimore, Mil., aged 68 years.
S3* Friends and acquaintances, also members of
the I. O. l>. P., are respectfully Invited to attend
the funerals THIS DAY (Thursday), at 2
o'clock r. m., from the Odd Fellows' flail, corner
Seventh and Market streets. The services will be
held under the auspices of the General Relief
Committee, 1. O. O. F. Interment I. O. O. F. Cem-
etery. ••
Ci: am — 111 this city, April 29, 1890, William Rob-
ert, beloved husband of Eliza Cram and father of
Mrs. 11. J. Keruer. Mrs. J. J. liordem, Mrs. P. M.
ltorden. Nellie, Carrie and Emma Cra'O, a native
of Bapaor. Me., aged 62 years and 1 month.
t&~ Friend" and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at H:3'J o'clock a. m., from his late resi-
dence, 19 Verona street: thence to St. Pat-
rick's Church, where a solemn requiem mass will
bo celebrated for the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery. ••
FAIRFOWL— In Portland, Oregon, April 26, 1890,
Jean, widow of the late J. U. Fairlowl.
4"~~r Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day), at 3 o'clock p. m., from the funeral parlors of
Porter & Scott, 116 Eddy street. Interment I.
O. O. F. Cemetery. . . 3
TIERNEY— In this city, April 27, 1890, John P.
Tierney, a native of the parish of Cullen, County
Meat.i, Ireland, aged 16 years, 1 month and 18
»«rTho funeral will be held THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 11 o'clock a. Km from the parlors of J. C.
O'Connor A Co., 767 Mission street, between
Third and Fourth. Intermeut Holy Cross Ceme-
tery, by train. •
HUBHARD-In this city. April 29, 1890, Raymond
. A., only child of Robert Y. and Mairgie J. Hub-
bard, a native of ban Francisco, aged 6 months.
K#-Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 2 o'clock p. m., from the residence of the
parents, 1000 Hrjunt street, corner of Seventh-
Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. *
McCRACKEN-ln this city. April 30, 1890. Nellie,
youngest daughter of Arthur T. and Mary Mc-
Cracken, a native of San Francisco, aged 7 months
and 4 d»ys.
SaTFrleuits and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 2 o'clock p. if., from the residence of the
parents, 1212 Kearny street, between Vallejo and
Ureen. Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. •
KEMHLE-In this city, April 30, 1890, William R.,
infant sou of Thomas K. and JDvangeline Kemble.
a native of San Francisco, aged -' months and 20
aarFuneral will take place THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 2 o'clock p. it., from the residence of the
parents, 1918 Howard street. Interment I. O. O. F.
Cemetery. •
KELLY— Iu this city, April 29, 1890, Delia beloved
wire of P. J. Kelly and mother of Frances, John
and Winnie Kelly, Mrs. C. J. Carroll and Mrs. P.
Worley, or Woodland, Cat., a native of Sligo, ire-
land, aged 58 years and 1 1 months.
£7* Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKROW (Fri-
day), at 10:15 o'clock a. m., from her late resi-
deuce. 1012 Scott street: thence to Holy cross
Church, Ell'S and Broderick streets, where a re-
quiem mass will be offered for the repose of
her soul. No flowers. •♦
DALTON— In this city, April 30, 1890, Michael, be-
loved husband of Mary Dalton, a native of Three
Castles. County Kilkenny, Ireland, aged 44 years,
09- Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKROW (Fri-
day), at 8:30 o'clock a. m., Irom her late residence,
44 Qulnn street, l-etween Thirteenth and Four-
teenth, Valencia and Guerrero: thence to Mission
Dolores Church, where a solemn requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery. •♦
KAVANAGH— An anniversary solemn requiem
mass fur the repose of the soul of George Kavan-
agli will be celebrated TO-MORROW ( riday), at
9 o'clock a. m., in St. Bridget's Church. Ft lends
and acquaintances are requested to attend. *
GOREL— In thisclty, April 30, 1890, Louise, be-
loved wife of Theopnll Gorel aud daughter of
Alexander and Julia Mallazewskt, a native of
Laredo, Texas, aged 20 years, 3 months and 19
«rjrFrlend3.ind acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORKOW (Fri-
day), at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from his late resi-
dence. 1322 Minna street, between Fourteenth
and Fifteenth; thence to St. Boniface Church, on
Golden oate avenue, between Jones ami Leaven-
worth streets, where a mass will be celebrated for
the repose of her sonl, commencing at 9 o'clock a.
m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. ••
MURPHY— In this city, April 30, 1891), at her late
residence, 24 Diamond street, Mary Murphy,
mother of Mary Collins and the late Denis and
Jeremiah Murphy and mother-in-law of the late
Timothy Colilus, a native of Ireland, aged 83
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
vlted to attend the funeral TOMORROW (Fri-
day) at 9:;iO o'clock a. h., from her late resi-
dence, 24 Diamond street, between Castro and
Douglass, Seventeenth and Eighteenth; thence to
Mission Dolores Church, where a requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, com-
mencing at 10 o'clock a. it. Interment private. >•
BLASDELL— In this city, April 30, 1890, Margaret,
beloved wife of J. W. iilasdell, a native oC County
Waterford, Ireland, aged 22 years.
j«TiT" Friends ana acquaintances are respectfally
Invited to attend the funeral TOMORROW (Fri-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m., from the residence
of his sister, Mrs. Mary Dee. 647 Jessie street, be-
tween Seventh aud Eighth. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery. ••
BAUER— In this city, April 30, 1890, Mellie J., be-
loved daughter of Kmlle and the late Annie M.
Bauer, a native of ban Frauclsco, aged 22 years
and 10 months.
ayFrlemla are respectfully invited to attend
tho funeral TO -MORROW (Friday), at 2 o'clock
r. *„ from nor late residence, 1838 Geary street.
Please omit flowers. ••
POWERS— In this city, April 29, 1890, Lillian M.;
behoved and eldest daughter of James D. and
Emma Powers and grand-daughter of Mrs. N.
Gallagher and niece of K. J. nolos, W. J. Gal-
lagher, T. 11. Gallagher and T. J. Powers, a native
ot San Francisco, aged 14 years, 11 months and 18
JK9~ Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKKOW (r'ri-
d>y), at 8:30 o'clock a. h., from the residence of
her parents, corner of Turk and Fierce streets:
theuce to Holy Cross Church, where a solemn re-
quiem mass will bo held tor the repose ot her
soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery. •*
OHNIMUS— In this city, April 30, Henry Ohnl-
MONTIQO— In this city. April 28. Arthuro Monttgo,
a native of San Francisco, aged 8 months and 21
SANDERS— In this city. April 23, Fritz Sanders,
a native of Nevada City, aged 4 years and 4
BOITO— In this city, April 28, J. J. Solto, aged 75
BERNER-In this city. April 28, Gustavo Berner, a
native of Saxony, aged 40 years.
DKFRANCHI— In this city, April 28, Caroline De-
franehl, a native of -New York, aged 1 year ana 1
FLINT— In Oakland. April 28. Carrie Bradford,
d<ughterof Mrs. C. L. and the late Benjamin
Flint, aged 29 yean.
APPLEBY— In this city. April 27. Gns Appleby, a
native of Massachusetts, aged 40 years.
CHUEGI— In this city, April 27, Rico Chnegl, a na-
tive of San Francisco, aged 9 years and 'i months.
GAB A— la this city, April 28, Rosie Gaba, aged 3
GAMBA— In this city, April 26, Hlchele Gamba, a
native of San Frauclsco, aged 3 months and IS
DONEIIUE— the City and County Hospital. April
29. James Donehue, a native of Ireland, aged 50
those afflicted with nervous sick headache. I
have been a victim of this disease through heredity
for about twenty years. Of late, two yean past, I
have suffered periodically about once a month for
three days at a time. Have tried every known
remedy without any appreciable effect for good
until I met your Microbe Killer. Have used three
lugs In the last four months and can truly say that
while u*lng It I have had only one spell of head-
acne. My mind has been clearer than it has for two
years past. I have the opinion that its persistent
use for six or twelve months will produce a per-
manent cure. REV. A. M. RUSSELL.
Willows (Cat ), April 2, 1890.
■ A pamphlet sent free explaining this medicine
and giving many additional testimonials.
1332 Market Street, S. F.
mr22 cud rip tf __^_
Market St., 01 1,
Unpacked Cases or Sew Neckwear,
Superb Hues of Windsor, Four-in-Hani],
Teck and Puff Scarfs in Silk, silk-
striped, Flannel, Crepe, Grenadine
Crash and Piq<ie Embroidered. The
Largest and Most ' Handsome Stock in
the city. It is Our Own Importation!
and ire offer this Magnificent Stuck at
Very Low Prices.
Large line of French Sateen Windsor Scarfs,
at 6c and 10c. worth lse and 23a
Large line of Flannel, Silk-striped, Flannel and
All-silk Four-in-H ind ana Windsor Scarfs
at 15c aud 25c. worth 25e and 509
Immense line of Handsome All-Silk, Silk
Crepe, Silk Grenadine, Crash and Pique
Embroidered Tecka, Windsor aud Four-in-
lland Scarfs at soc, worth double that •
This Superb Stock Is without an equal In Magni-
tude, Variety and lieautlful Designs.
Kir Special attention given to Mall Orders.
scusmo'slti, depot,
Market St., Opp. Seventh.
apU MoTh tf 8p
toutfn -
Large-size Paper Napkins per dozen, 10c
Large-size Wood i'lculc Mates, per dozen, luc
Tin Teaspoons „,... per dozen, 10c
Tin Tablespoons 2 for Be
Can Openers 5c
Corkscrews Be
Tin Mugs 6c
Metal Knives and Folks 6c
Tin Pepper and Salt Shakers 6c
Ulass Peppers and Salts. 10c
Lemon Squeezers 10c
Alcohol Stoves 15c
Palm-Leaf Fans 5c
Japanese Fans per dozen 25c .'
Bread Knives 10c
Covered Splint Baskets 20c
Fruit Knives 15c
Wood Toothpicks per box, 6c
Tea Strainers 2 for 6c
Tea Steepers 10c
Tea and Coffee Canisters 10c
Pocket Flasks 60c
Collapsing Cups 26c
Picnic Hats, Ladies or Cents 26a
Shawl Straps 25c
Trap Ca^es »6c
Walking-Cane Camp Stools 50c
Folding Lunch Boxes 35c
Square Cake Boxes, 9r9xl3Vs 66c
Large Mexican Hammocks 90e
Complete Agaortmeut Fishluir Tackle
Ash Rods 10c
Bamboo Poles 35c
Bait Boxes and Fly Book* 16c
"Fisherman's Outfit," in case complete, $1 00
Hooks, Keels, Lines, Files, etc., and thous-
ands of things equally low.
Is the only authorized retail agency in
San Francisco for renting and exhibiting
The Edison Phonograph.
Ten are cordially invited to visit the
parlors we have arranged for the purpose
of introducing this most remarkable in-
7 18 Market Street and 1234 Market Street
jal2 SuTuXa
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liebig Laboratory and Chemical Works Cot,
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the Incas, the greatest known, vegetable nutrlonc
tonics, the whole being dissolved in a -' : ir.n ■• i
quality of Amontillado Sherry, thus constituting r.
the most perfect nutritive reconstructive tonic /M
ottered to the medical profession aud puDllo.
Price, One Dollar per Bottle.
Fold by WAKELEE * CO., cor. Montgomery »al
Bush its., aud cor. folk and Sutter sts., and all Ir-iv-
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1 block In the center of San Francisea It Is the
model hotel or the world. Fire and earthquake
proof, lias live elevators. Every room la large,
light and airy. The ventilation Is perfect. A bata
and closet adjoin every room. All rooms are easy
of access Irom broad, light corridors. The central
court, illuminated by electric ilglit. tt* Immense
glasj roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and tropi-
cal plants, are features hitherto unknown la Ameri-
can hotels. Guests entertained on either the Amer-
ican or European plan. The restaurant is (he finest
in the city. Secure rooms in advance by telegraph
no 7 tt Ban ffrancUoo. CaU
Everything Requisite for First-class. VuuenU I
at Reasonable Rates. ■ 1
Telephone 3107. 27 and 29 Fifth street. |
(Sons of the late JAMES MoUINX.i
Funeral Director* and Kmbalmers.
31 Eddy St.. opp. Tiroli Opera H«uae.
JW Telephone No. 325' i. - am SnTuTh tt
Funeral Directors ami I'.inbaluirm,
1057 Million St., near S.v.nth.
Everything requisite for funerals at reasona-
ble rates. Telephone 3354. a.2*ThSnTutf
Undertaking; Parlor*. W. Corner Stock
ton and Geary Streets. """■-
-WEmbalmlng a Specialty. Telephone No. 97
jyl tt cod . .
(Successors to W\l. H. I'OKTEIt).
Funeral Directors and Practical Embalmers
110 Eddy Street,
Telephone 3226. aps cod tf
/ 6-3 Kearny street. Established In 135*1
<«<Jkj\ fur the treatment <>: special diseases. De-
'tVli-jA billty, or diseases wearing on the body and
*%BBtt£B "Hud permanently cured. The Doctor u:u
C.7T f ■ visited tho hospitals of Europa and ot>-
WCBHG tamed much valuable information, whlchi
he can impart to those In need of his service*. I'm
Doctor cures when others rail. Try him. So charge
unless he etfects a cure. Persons cured at homo. ill
or write. Address UK. J. F. UIUBON. Box 1957,
ban Francisco, Cal. Mention this paper. inrUUexia

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