Newspaper Page Text
TO SAVE HIS WIFE.
Sensational Developments in a
Christian Herile Asserts That He Was the
One Who Stabbed Yon WyL
In Affidavit That Caused tbe Court to
Postpone Passing Sentence on
Special Dispatches to The Hoesimq Call.
Napa, June 17.— T0-day was the time let for
•entcncluK Mrs. Margaret Meikle. who was con
victed of manslaughter for the killing of Joseph
von Wyl. Her attorney asked for a new trial,
and in support offered an aflldavll by her bus
band, Cbrlstlan Merkle, that he, and cot bis
wife, killed Von Wyl. He all-Res tbat It was
done in seiNdefense (luring tbe row In which
they were all engaged, atid sajs his reason for
not making It kuown before was t'at he thought
his wife would surely escape coi.vlotlon.
After detailing minutely the circumstances of
tbe row at tlie Sums Hotel, Merkle said that he
followed Von Wyl ami his wif • Into the street,
and saw her lying in '.lie road; that he ap
proached Von U\ I, who struck at bim (Meikle)
mice. Tne affidavit concludes:
Wtiile stpplng back, auU about the time he
strucK at me the second time, I put my hand
iniomypocuetand drew out my pocket-knife.
Tnat knire was one that I bad snarpened that
day for the purpose of catting my corns, l don't
remember how I opcued the knife. I ouly know
tbat this man bad Insulted me and my wire
and had struck her In the lace, aud had as I De
lieved struck her to the ground, and wben 1 ap
proacbea liim peacefully with the Inteuilon to
apprehend or stop hint, advanced toward me and
struck at me, aiiii I then [earing that lie would >lo
me great tiarm put my hacd In my packet and
drew the knife. I did not take that
knife from my pocket until after he bad
advauced upon me aud struck at me twice. I
dun'l know whether be lad anything In his baud
or not, but bis blow drew bloud from my head,
mm at tlie moineot he struck at ma that tblrd
blow I struck it him wiih my knife. I aid nut
know then whether or not my knife had done
bim any Injury, At the morn m I struck and
withdrew mj band lie turned and ran. Just then
my wife cot up fioiu the ground and staited
after him as he ran. It was then tbat I ciied,
''Come Dack, mamma, come back." Vuii Wyl ran
dowu the street. My wife came bae* and we
went to the loum we occupied together. I
then looked at my kuife and «aw a spot
ol biood upon It. I knew then that my
knife had cut the man. B'lng a stranger, and
fearlul Hint rerli.iiis I might pet In tronble and
lose my jub at Captaiu Mebaum's, and fearful of
any lionLlo that might arise, but still not be-
Ikvtng or ti.iukiiiK that I Had seriously injured
tbe man, but lUinklng tnat my cut might have
teen a slight one but si 111 such a one .s inuiit
c;m-e me the loss of my place at N'lebaum's, as I
iiHve said, I went out Into tbe yaid anil threw
tbat knife a* far Into the vineyard, -.(mated back
ol tbe giouuds of the Swiss Hotel, as 1 could
The couit reserved Its decl'lon until to-mor
row moiniiii; a: u o'clock. The Meikle lannly
lived lu ban Francisco and enuie to Kutberford
In tldt ciiUiity eaiiy last April. This iuiii of the
trial has created ouite a sensation. Some people
count it geuuiue, while ctheis say il id a f*ae.
TDCB ON COL KTOIAIITIAL.
Ar?nm?nt of Chief Quartermaster Simball in
Tccsoy, June 17.— Tlie case of Major A. S.
Kimb.ill, Chief Quartermaster, was cummeoced
by it:e military court-martial tills morning. He
Is cliarn<M wuh neglecilug the execution of au
iiliire lease at Tucson. After tbe first witness
was sworn Klmba'.l mated to the court:
''An it Is not now and has never been my duty
to piovlde orllces 1 object to the introduction of
any tc«tiiii"iiy ii'iitliiic toshowtu.it the reutals
under tb-- le.ises. In question were exoibiiauc or
thai diligence was not used by me to satlsfv my
■ self that tlie amount of lenttobe paid by tlie
United Slates wai reasonable and proper, or
Ibat thb Ciilled s:ate« wai wrongfully required
to pay, and did pay, iind-r said lease", any lent
ais whatever. Tne officer of tills couit
knows that It Is the duty of tlie com-
Banding ofllcfr and QQartermaMor present
at t!:e station, not ouiv to aaslffn quarters, but to
fcave ihn»e nece«sary for the oflicers unprovided
for. The (Mtf Quartet master is nowbeie recog
uized as having any duly whatever iu connec
tion tbetewiib. There Is not a paragraph In the
rri:uU:Uiii< prescrlbinc his duty lu counectloa
• with barracks anil quarters "at posts or suilons
operated tioQi military qumt'-rs wbicb
rt-cufiilzen a Chief (juartei master. Cap-
Uin Milnnioie was tlie local Quarter
master at Tncsoo, and It was his duty
to i rovide oflitea for all disbursing officers sta
tioDed theie. It would be a physical impo«al
bilty to make a personal ex .niinaiion into all
tl.e coudUlons necessary to be Inquired Into
that the leases and contracts lu this department
may be piouerlv niada. There are In this de
' partmeut ovei 300 contracts now in force, every
one of which lequltes adjustment laigely la ex
eess of the iea»e* in question. A'l inn nrrange-
Bients which were made by the Quartermaster's
department foi luaslue the premises In question
w*-re L'lade by CaptalD Miltlmore or under liis dl
rrctiou, eveu to the drafting of the leise-.
The pieuiisei leased weie necessary to toe public
■ernes. Tucy were satisfactory io the officers
mini were to occupy them, and the leases had
been drawn up liy iocal Quartermasters and
■übwiued to me under Arllcle DCLII, requiilng
iliat 'coutrucrs BbaU be made In the name of a:i-i
■hail be st£uea by the chief oflicei of that branch
ol the Mutl of the command to which they ter
tain,' aud I was that oQlcer."
- Tee court adjourned until to-moirow.
Ccmaitteei Appointed by th; Grand Grovi at
Sacramfnto, June 17.— Grand Grove ot
ibe United Ancient Order of Dtuids opened Its
twcuty-iixth annual session In the Senate Cham
ber here to-di.y. In the ev ulng tbe vlslilug
aelegates were honored by a ball, and Wednes
day eve-mug ihey will be entertniued at a Dac
quet by local groves. The weather la cool and
pleasant aud the vislLois are eujoylng thern
Al Hie afternooD session ths Committee en
Ibutlou made a report, and the various por
tlous of the report w it Ulitrlbuted to the proper
committees for action. Committees were ap
pointed as follows: On Honored Deid, all Tast
N»ble Guild Arcliers; O.i Testimonials, Past
Ruble Graud Aich L. F. Dunand and E. Lavme
Grand Secretary John H. Knarston, K. Ma
ginni«. G. W. I.ovle and J. Wagner were ap
pointed a committee to decide unuii ways and
Dieuns for erecliiiK a nionuineni to the memory
of William Selg, deceased, tie oldest P. N. G. A.
A number of resolutions ha\ tug tor their object
Ibe amendment of laws were adopted.
Tue regular standing committees weie recon
■tructed as follows: On Credentials— P. Itotro
tiuckrr, J. Mniiti, F. \V. Weishaar; on Fiuauce —
Charles D. Evers, Johu Bayle, O.U.Baldwin;
on Charter aud Tctillous — John liutton,
Charirs Lester, J. W. Joiiau-e:i, S. Lcis
butiels, J. Nanzlger; on Appeals and
Gilevances— A. J. Ruckles, J. C. liernsteln, L.
F. Dunaud, 11. li. Morion, J. McCaw; on Laws of
Buboi.i'iiaies — 1.. 8. schord, 1.. Cuassagne, J. .
lltHI, C. A. Maelster, K. Magmler; on Juris
prudence— Avery, Wllliatn T. Glbbs,
J. Mii-hliufr, 1). |W. Taylor, K. J. Gregory;
od Leclrlatlon— T. J. Coekerell. M. I. Soreuson,
J. Simou. E. Lavine, K. F. Jackson; on Corre
•pondt-nce-J. 11. Kuar«ton, Grand .Secretary, fi.
T. J.irol's. P. Harms; on Printing— J. 11. Knars
ton, Grand Secretary, C. P. Anderson, J. 1 .
The Grand Grove will resume Us labors to
Tka Castac Canyon Harder Can Ends in the
Acqnittal of the Dsfendaau.
Los Angeles, June 17.— Tbe trial of tbe
Castac Canyon murder case, wliicli has been In
progress lor eighteen days, terminated lata this
afternoon In the jury aoiululng the two de
lendauts, William C. Ciiormlcle aud W. A.
Gardner. Ou the 28th of February last. Dolores
Cook and Georse Walton were shut tod killed
Id an altercation over land In Ca«tac Canyon,
about leu miles liom NcKhall, In tills county.
Ghormicle had u claim whlcu he had purchased
from Hie lailioad. Waliou liad tiled a pre
emption on tie same claim. The pre-emption
bad beeu disallowed aud an appeal was pending.
Mailers were lu lltU shape wheu a quarrel oc
cuired, in which Couk and Walton lost their
Utss. 1 lie pieaent trial was on information tor
killing Look. 1 lie defendants contended that
the sbooting was done iu defense of their lives
sod property. The jury took the case at 6:20
o'clock, and ten minniei later reiurned with a
veidlct ol acquittal. 11 Is understood lhai the
Bistnct Annuity will dismiss tbe Information
for the killing of Walton. It has beeu the
lougeDi murder trial ever held In thin county.
LitertTy Exerrises and Election of Cffi:<rs at
tbe Annual K:union.
Forti.am), June 17.— Tlie elxbleeutb annual
reunion of lUe Oregon Pioueen Is being held la
tblsclty to-day. Tbe members o! tbe assoclv
tton Iroin all parts of the State are present. Ow
ing lo rain mere was no procession. Tuis arter-
Doon literal y exercises were ueld at tlie Noun
Pacific Industrial Building. About 250 ploureit
were preseot. Eacn year Iroin 1811 to 1856,
tneluslve, wa« represented. The aanoal ad
dress was delivered by 11. W Scott, editor ut
Tlie following olllcers were elected at the
pieeiluif to-uiifbt: f resident, Joba Mlnto uf
Balem; Vlce-I'resldeui, Henry Falling of Fort
land; Secieiarj. George U. Helnes of Porllaud;
Corresi.ouding Secretary. 11. 8. Ljman of pun
|ea<; Treasurer, J. M. Bacon ot I'onlaud; Dl-
K«Mrs— Meidarem Crawford ot YtmUlU Couuly,
J. T. Apperson ol Clackama" and H. W. Corbett
of Multnoinali. After the business meeting a
grand ball was held lu tbe ludustrial Exposlilou
I?O llj Kit EXPLOSION.
The Engineer Instantly Killed and Two Men
Los Angeles. June 17.— 8y the exploslou of
the boiler of a portable engine at 6:30 tin
morning on the l.auk ichiin Ranch, nine miles
west of Burbauk, one man was Instantly killed
•nd two seriously and seveu slightly Injured.
At tbe hour uj ntlou-d the work of rolling
barley was about to beeln. The engine,
with steam up, stood .near the barley-mill
and there were thirty or forty men within a
radius of fifty feet. Without warnlu<: there came
> terrific exploslou. The engineer. Joseph
LouKbrey, was thrown eUhty feel, alightluic on
a sack of bailey, mangled and lifeless, being
dead when bis companions reached him. T.Smith,
tbe ranch supo> luieudcnt, was struck on the fore
head with a piece of Iron, and a splinter cut
through his left cheek into bis mouth. His in
juries are very serious. Edward Henry, tlie su
pertnteudenl's brother, was thrown to tbe
ground and received an ugly cut under
the right ear. Tlie fireman, Ivan War
drove, was thrown about fifty feet and badly
bruised about Ihe head and body aud cut by
splinters. Half a dozen others received slight
lnjuile*. Loimhrey. the engineer, who w.is
killed. Is a Diotherlulaw of State, Senator Me-
An Inquest was held In his case ami the jury
found that ihe explosion was accidental.
PAIIDON OF UAltl&Y HUFF.
A Claim That the Prisoner Acted in Eelf-
Sacbamexto, June 17.— The Governor to-day
granted a pardon to Harry Huff, alias Hanks,
convicted of murder In the second degree lu San
Francisco on June 28, 1886, and sentenced to
lite imprisonment. The Governor finds from
statements made by P. F. Dunne of counsel for
Hie prosecution, Chief of Police Crowley, District
Attorney Wilson and Captain I. W. Lees Ibal
Hull acted In self-defense, and lliat ibe verdict
of manslaughter Is all that lu justice could bave
been found against him. Tlie pardon also re
cites toe fact that tbe Stiureme Court In review-
Ing the case and attii mini; the judgmeut declaied
that the penalty was uuuiually severe. Tlie pe
tiuon for pardon was signed by Judge Tooliy,
W. W. Stow, W. 11. DiniMiid. W. \V. Foote, Will
iam 11. Jordan, Jasper J. Dunne and many
(■ronilnent citizens of San KiancHco.
Harry Hull, on tlie lU.lt »f January, 18S6. shoi
and killed \.aithew T.Eddy, piopiietor of the
lodmng-house 075 Mlsslou Mieet. lie was ou
vlcted ol murder, aud July lsi or the sume year
was seulenced to .-i-ive a ale lei ol iiuprlsou
INDIAN WAR VEXIiH.VNS.
Proceedings of the Grand Encampment of lit -
North Pacific Coast.
Portland, Juue 17.— The Grand Eucamp
meut of Indian War Veier.ins of tbe North
i'acllic Coast to day elected the following otli
ceis for tbe ensuing year: Oolouel T. C. Bhaw,
Grand Commander; Major Hynearsou, Senior
Vice. Crand ( oiutiKiuder; Colonel F. I". Castle
mini, Jiinlcr Vice Grand Commander; Dr. \V. c.
McKay, Surgeon; General James McAuiiffe.
Grand Marshal. A resoluiion was pas->ed favor
lnji the resistiaiion of all who n utlcip.ited in
th>- In, li, in wars of On Ron aud WashluKton. A
committee was appointed to diaft a set of resolu
tions thanking the. Pacific Coast delegation In
C tuie« for| Hie efforts they have, put forth in
beba:t of those who sulleied lroui ludiau depre
Unaccountable Ac. of a Protperouj Yaun? A"
tnrcey at Seattle.
Seattle, June 17.— Joseph c. Thornton, a
young attorney who came here Irom Logans
vllle, l i.a., about May loth, committed suicide
this afternoon by banging himself to a bedpost
with a sl.eet in bis room lu the New Engiand
Hot- 1. No reason Is known for the act, as be
bad money in tlie bank and was gulte prosperous.
On nun weie found leueis of Introduction
to ex-Senatoi W. 11. Calkins of Indiaua, now of
Tacoma; lion, .ludiuu Applei;ate of the same
city aud oilier*. It Is known that Itiorutou mi
a Kradualc of Valu Collega aud highly connected.
THE GOItIJON IBIAIi.
Ths Tes'.imocy This Far Is £ gainst th?
San Jose, June 17. -The tiial of Genera! n.
L. (lotdou for a»«anlt to murder C. H. i'olter,
began In Hie Superior Court to-day. Several
wims-ses were examined, the testimony show
ing that Potter struck Gordon under the fear
that the latter was noiug to attack him, and a
scuttle eii-ueo. When the parlies separated and
Potter ran, Uoid"H drew a pistol ana fired two
ehois, following Poiier half a block. One of the
bullets lodged In Potter's aide, making a flesh
wouud. The trial will be renewed to morrow.
Vegetarian Sriritua is s R-fute to A'.iwjr tha
Qu stions of m Einmprator.
LosAxoeles, June 17.— 1.. E. Mosner, Census
Supervisor o! ihis district, received a letter from
liH enumerator at Fullerton lu tills county t»day
Iq whlen tlie latter slated he had "sliuck a suag
In the shape of B community ol Vegetarian
Spiritualists, or wliatever oue might call tliem."
Tlilneeu lu one residence refused 10 auswer
questions i>a Hie ground tbat;it was "against me
diciatiuDOf tlieir gieat suirlt to answer ques
tions." Warrants luve been issued for tUe
arirst of me entire party.
Sacramt-xto, June 17.— Tue City Trustees
have revoked the licenses of two alves where
young girls have beau In the habit of visiting
and Instructed tbe Chief of Police to report a list
of other places that should be cio-ed. The only
leir of tne citizens Is ihut two or three places
will be reported against, while there ar« ut least
twenty dens that, aiea disgrace to the comiuu
Frnit-P»ck;ne lompany Organ z-d
BAOHAStK:sT<.>, June 17. — The Home Packing
Conn any, organized for the puipose of haudliug
the fiult uroducts of Kre-uo County, to-day tiled
articles of incorporation, in cattltal Rtock Is
(lO.Uiil), nil Mtb^ciiued. The principal piace of
busiueMl* Fre-no. Tbe Directors are: William
bUrrall, John 1). Gray, Emery O. Chaddock, 11.
D. Colsoh aud John B. Smith.
Sale of a Nswsp^ner.
Marysvii.i.k, Jaue 17.— The sm;er Indepen
dent, published at Ynn.tClty, '.v.^ sold to-day io
Enos Urover and N. B. Ktrtlry, and Ii will heie
aflerbeiuuiu the lntere-st of tue Democt atle
parly of suiter Couniy. The purchase of the
Sutler Farmer by Hie KeptibllCHiis foicd the.
purchase of me other paper upou the Demo
Sacrajiemo, June 17.— The followlnz J>o
larles weie appointed by the Governor io-day.
8. N. I>. Smullin, Mooies gjailon; J. A. Nun
nelly. P.uadise; K. C. Chase, Paradise, C. L.
N. Vaughn. Ai buckle; David liodeilcu; Del
Monte; J. il. Mouut, Napa City; Clar* Alberti,
fisn Dieno. .
Grain Destroyed by F r;.
Makysvii.i.k, June 17.— While the section
foreman on the Oiovilie Kailroad was buruhm
weeds eiuht miles north from here yesterday Hie
flrt» got start of linn, aud, spieadlug into an ad
jacent field, destioyed 7<JO sucks of grain belong
ing toS. S. Mitchell.
S» tence Commated.
Salem, June 17.— Governor I'ennoyer to day
coinuiuted the death seutence of Clinton Peu
nlnuiou, convlcled at Baker City of the murder
of u&aries Balcom üboul a ye.tr ago, to life liu
prlsoumeutln tbe state I'euiteutury.
A Successful Launch.
Foktland, June 17.— The Uulou Pacific's
new steamer Vlctoilan, whlcli Is to ply on the
waiers of Pucel hound, was successfully
launched from tlie »hlp-yaril In this city to-day.
More Thin He I! irg •in <•<! For.
,'Well," said the merchant to the young
clerk, whom h<- had sent out collecting, "did
you have any luck?"
" I suppose you got the amount Mr.
Fatherington owes. You said he was a per
sonal friend of yours."
" No, 1 didn't get the money; the fact is,
I don't exactly know what to make of my
" Uow was it?"
"1 went iu aud said, 'Mr. Fatherington.
I called to speak üboiit a matter—' 1 diiln't
get any further, when he put in with,
•That's all right, my boy: she is yours;
take her and be happy.' "— Washington
Make Thin Wnrltl I m f,,rl alii .-.
And now, my friends, I know that, like
all other bodies of men, you wish to
make the world as good as your
selves, which is very natural, right
and proper. JJut the first way to reform
the community is to reform . your
selves. But you have to tnke the world as
it is. It is a Kond world. It U the best we
have now. 1 dou't see any wiiu are nuxious
to depart from it. Of those who are gone
we sing their praises aloud. They don't
hear them. I am willing to have a little
during my life. — From speech of Gonrral
Obstinate uoKe-bleedlnß Is frequently one
of tbe most difficult things to chuck. Seve
ral aggravated cases have lately occurred at
tbe Hospital of the University of Pennsyl
vania. As a last resort Ur. D. llayea Ag
new trie.l bain-fat with great success. Two
large cylinders of bacon were forced well
into the nostril" and tbe hemorrhage
ceased at once. This is a very simple rem
edy, and one which should be remembered
for cases of emergency in the country.
Says the Yiiiu.i Pioneer: Yuma is a
nice town and has . mauy nice people,
but the number of worthless dogs around
town is decidedly monotonous. A good dog
is all right and a proper thing, but when
they accumulate so as to become a public
nuisance It Is time to call a halt.
Daring the firemen's tournament at
Heaidsburg last week a gang of pickpockets
operated with success. Une woman lost a
note of $4500 and a cbeck for $150, wbil* a
dozen other ; visitors lost all their loose
THE MORNING- CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY, ,ITTNE 18, 1890-ETGHT PAGES.
List of the Permnnent Officers
Chosen to Serve.
Election! in the Various Districts Pass Off
Quietly— Resolutions Panel Opposing
Last night the Republicans completed their
organization by electiug permanent officers for
tlieir forty-lour district clubs. Tliere were few
ciiiii-Hsi in any of me districts, me followers of
the Executive Committee having refrained from
enrolling. So rar as beard rrom at a late hour the
following ofllcers were elected:
Club I— President, Hon. J. H. Daley; Vlce-
Fresldeur, W. H. Kevnolds; Secietary, James de
Succa; Treasurer, F. L. Turplu; Seii:eant-.it-
Aims. K. T. Uuun; Executive Committee — J. T.
rerault, J. 11. Leunon, Austin Fitzgerald, L.
Kiisclibaum and M. Flanlgan.
Club 2— Picslilent, N. 11. Buinhnm; Vice-
President. W. 11. Bailey; Secretary. K. A. Flood;
Treasurer. Captain MeNevm; Seigcaut-at- Arras,
T. Denehey; Executive Commlltee— Kd Fetor
sen, John Webster, K. T. Graham, T. Dtlehauty
and U. Mossbaeuer; Finance Committee—
George 1 imi;i', N. l>ennou, It. Uaase, Alex Stu
art anu William Uuane.
• THIItTIKTII DISTRICT.
Club I— Prestdeut, A. McGurrln; Vlce-Pres
ldeul, J. J. Green; Secretary, K. H. Will
lams; Treasurer, Coionel G. \V. Grannls*; Ser
ceuiit-at-Aims, Joseph Dunoluic; Finance
Committee— Hon. A. P. Wllliaun. Drury Melone,
Charlesnounlag, S. W. Shoitildtte, U W. iMlllrr;
Executive Cmnmlitee— Juiiu Dougherty, Von
Morgan. Eblert Bohluiaiiu, W. P.. Kilbuiu and
G. E. ."-hepard.
Club 2— President, C K. Franklin; Vice-Fresl
den t. William Ellmau; Secretary, U. F. Dcltlelii;
Tieasuier, \\ illlum Russell; Sei-»;eant-al-Arms
P. K. MeKenua; Executive Committee — T. J.
Tully, J B. Brown. J. K. Wall, T. l'.iyant and G.
F. Caspar; l'luance Column lee—K. Peterson, P.
Krlly, Chailes Ulseu, M. Alilan and Theodore
Club I— President, J. McNair; Vice- President,
11. Cooper; Secretary, A. J. Stuart; Treasurer,
J. tteXeozle; >etKtaul-at-A!ius, P. Connor.
Club 2— President, James A. Campbell; Vlce-
President, Chailes G. Lichl; Secretaiy, George
5. MeOoiub; Treasurer, A. S. Isaacs; Sergeaut
al-Anns, James McLame.
Club I— President, A, Ituef; Vlce-l'resldent.
William Keis; Seciciniy, T. Chandler Jr.;
Treasurer^E, W. Liuuwall; Sergeani-ai-Ai-tns,
H. W. Williamson ; Executive Committee— H.W.
Lewis, A lienney, Thomas K. Hearty, T. Shee
ian aim I', liuvnii} ; l-'iuauce Coinmittee— C. W.
T .or.iiii. 11. J. Wt iu!it, J. L. iiaviland, E. Sul
livan and James Deviu.
Club 2— President, William G. Brllton; Vico-
President, G. A. Urall: Secretary, Kd Painter;
Tieasuier, William N. Wade; seiKeaut-nt- Arms.
6. vuniani Poule; Executive coinmutee— J. W.
lhorn:ey, Charles Springier, V. Uplou, Leon
Dohleßiry and K. Jackson; Finance Committee
— E. U. Fu-ler, J. Laehniau, Juhu E. Allies, J.
b. lianlugion and J. .1. ETogarty.
Clubl— l'resittent, W. S. Evereth; Vice Presi
dent, \V. Gllballi secretary, H. J. Jolinstoa;
Treasuier, G. B. liosil; Sergeaut-at-Arnis, P.
THIRTY FOIRTII DISTRICT.
Club I— l'reMdeui. 11. T. tiiave?; Vlce-Prest
dent, K. Wilson; Secretary, J. 11. tills; Treas
urer, i . J. Keillej ; SfiKeaut-at-Arms, 1(. F. Saw
ver; Executive Committee — T. McUratli, K. 11.
Wateinian, I. llussey, F. Ueunlugs and Charles
llcinz; Unance I'oiniiiinee— Jolm W. UiKeuzle,
W. 0. Fame. O. W LiUeudey, Thomas O'rihett
aud O. vou Wott.
Club^-I'iesldem, W, C. Fisher; Vice-Presl
dent, A. li. t". VVorleyj Secieiary, A. L. Lux;
Tieastiier. W. J. Fitzgerald; Scigeaut-at-Arnis,
J. T. linn. in , txecutlve Coinmittee— ll. .Simpson,
G. -Morrison Jr., Chailes Llftllt, \V. 1. Manuint r ,
Ur. William M. l.awler, J, B. Uilcy. G. 11. l.ong
ley, A. llauineister and E. Bautom; Finance
Committee— Chailes T. Colnu", M. (iuldbei'^, >i.
Went, M. A. Siniili aud 1: J. Sweeney.
TIIIK'J V-HHII DIBTBICT.
Club I— President. Dr. J.:mts Simpson; Vice-
Pie»ideut, S. N. itubeits; Secretaiy, J.nnes A.
llaihey; Treasurer, Dr. T. J. le Touineux;
Kergeanl*at- Al ins, Al aiaiks; Execurivn Com
mittee—l). J. Crow ley, I". Murphy. U. F. Tutlle,
W. F. Dasua aud James P. Kerr; Fiuauce Com
mittee—J. kipp. K. 11. I.uljeiis, Georye Will
iams, li. F. Hum «ud fred blitnuie.
ClUD 2— President, Dr. V T. Whitcomb; Vice
president, Cbarles ICiecelhiith; Secretaiy.il. 'I'.
Lynch ; Sxreamret. A. Ennls; Seigeaut-ut-Aims,
W. By roe; Executive Committee— John c. Mar
tell, Geoige W, HUlyer, W. lladley, J.unes
Foi bea aud G. E. Madden; Finance Com
mittee — 11. Abratus, William Falteu, Johu Cos
lello, li. Donnelly anil 1). lie il.
TIIIKTY -SIXTH IHSTKICT.
Club I— l'lesident, O. Hammond; Vice-I'resl
deui, 11. Williams; Secretary, 11. Silver; Treas
urer, James E. Flvuo; lixecutive CouiiniUee — J.
li. Sullivan, .1. ■). Kennedy. A. C. 11.n. .i5, J.J. CiO
uui and I*. Corbeil; Finauce Comniiiiet;— J. 1).
Handle}', 11. A. YY lineman. .John Iloesch, Joseph
C. Lau^eudoifer and Chailest Eckles.
Club 2— V resident, J. 1., Bailey, Vlce-Prejl
deut, D. D. Hunt; Secretary, J. 1.. McL'ounacK;
Treasuier, W llllatn Lawyer; Serjeam-at-Arins,
J. Joliauson; KxeCUttTe Committee— William
Coftey, Gus ll. id-. -'. F. Kirschiiuer, M. J. Daly
and SL M. Mci'ieOie; Finauce Comuutiee — .1.
Crotiiu, G. W. Tucker. William Flyuu, J. Surak
ttt aud A. .- -! -.
Club 1— I'iesideiit. John ti Wade. Vice-Presi
dent, J. M. de Pass; Secretary, J. Stohmeler;
Tiea^uier, J. Lipptnau; Serueaut-al-Arms, J.
F. Sullivan; Executive Conuuiitee— L. F. hlack
bum, J. May, James lfedinuuil, J. F. 13iay aud
O. A. Casey; Finance Commute!* — J. 11. Hop
kins, W.I:. Moi;on, i.eoice W. Wade, Thomaa
Aloilon and C. J. Ttacey.
Club 2— l'iesldeut, I. 11. Small; Vlce-Presl
den , Dr. Ueorse B. Somei«; Secretarv, W. A.
Kemp; ireasuier, J. L. Harper; Sei^eaDtat-
Aims, I'aul Balliu; Kxecutive Committee— J. E .
.MclJ.iui.-al, William Uorfinfcel. \V. ,). laylor, C.
11. AinoM aud 11. WiiKius: Ploaoee Couniiiitee
— C. W. TieUeiiitiu, L. Wisseil, M. Mooie, E.
Mitchell aud EL J. Kafka.
TIIIKTY M.VTH DISTUICT.
Club 2 — l*i esiiieiii, F. W . Caltaban; Vlce-Pres-
Ideiit, Jo.eph U'anen; Seciet.uy, L. C. I'ills
buiy; htm ant at-Aiin.H, SMliljm Oeui; Ex
ecutive committee— J. O'SHea, Joseph War
'ii. Johu Carrtek, Johu B. Gr«-en and K.
Tolaud; |Finauce Committee— M. U. Lauuniin.
J. I.eaiy, c. W. Caiey, F. Klucaiu aua Williani
Club 1 — President. H. W. Frazer Jr.; Vioe-
Pie«ident, Joini .sedgewlck; Secretaiy, I. F.
O'Neill; Tieasiiier, 11. V. Deinlnc; SeiKeant-at-
A.ms. IV. Sullivan; Executive Committee— E.
W. Blaoey, C U. Clinch. D. W. Darby, M. 1..
Aslter auilCliai le.s Mm ray; MnauceCuiumiitee—
Cbdilei Jusr, William T. Kibbler, E. O. Dem
nitir, T. I!. Nngle ami 11. Bon I man.
Club 2— President, lidcar Brlsgs: Vice Presl
rtenl, C. A. Diiiml .ss; Secretary, W. J. lleuey;
Treasurer, (i. Buzzlnl; hergfaiu -at - Arms,
James limes; BxeeuttVfl Coramiltee— WlUlam
Sinadeka, Cnarles Martin, W. J. Holland Jr.,
il. F. Mori Is and T Dennis; Fiaaiicial Coiunilt
lee—D. £. Bulllvau. rVUllaru Braadeka, umuin
(Jileiiiiaun, C. A. Warieu and £. N. Lewis.
FOIII V FIHST DIBTBICT.
Club I— Piesldent, K. 11. KniiUt; Vice I'resl
dent. Jesse I'odd Jr.; Secretary, Juhn 8. Daley;
Tieasuier, E. J. Wiikin-on; heigeaut-al-Aims,
T. W. Bulielt; Kxeculive Couimittee— William
Cliiff, William Wiight. l.uko Itattles, J. S. Dyer
aud J. W. Shackleueck; Finance Committee— J.
B. Stetson, Jtobeil liaieiu ,n, John jMasun,
George Blnimelmao and I'eiei Kenney.
Club 2— President, li. M. Ciull..i:hei ; Vlce-
PiesideDt. W. W. Wade; Treasuier. 11. A. Slel-
Bin; Secretary, William J. Kennedy; sergeaiil
■t-AmtsL.ChHiles Kebnemann; EieentlTe Coin
mittee—K. W. Williams, P. V. Hoin Jr., J. c.
Mneuson, J. Berjj and 1). il. Kveren; Fiuuuce
ComiitUtee — D. M. Bui us, 11. ALtllhews, W. I ;r«
luau, E. A. l'o^ue and 11. Morion.
FOBTT SE<OKD UISTIIICT.
Club I— Pie-id ul, (ieoiKe A. Hubb;ird; Vlce-
Presldeut, D. Louderback; Secretuy, li. F. Mc-
Kiuley; Treasurer, K. J. Healey; Ser^eaiil-at-
Anns, \v iil Kim A. Dean ; Kiecut-ive CumtulLtee —
E s. Salomon, 1.. UaUiuals, I . A. Philips, s. m.
bellman ,<nd II Bat; Finance Cuiumiuee— A.
K. Uasile. M. K. Jacobs, J. C. Bollu9, li. A. Lovy
and L. Cohen.
Club 2— liesldent, K. n. Reed; Vice President,
K. Wiiite; Secretary, J, li. Page; I'reasurer, 8.
S. Cohu; bVrgeaDt-at-Armt, S. F. itainacciuue;
Execuuve Couimlt.ee— William Youiik. William
Vau Hoiisen. 11. H. DavN, J. K. .McLean and F.
Gray; Kinnnciai Committee- 1. N. Couller, J.
Deutscli. r. n.-.io .!■.,. E. I. Wolf and 11. Smith.
Club 3— l'resldeut, Joseph Belli; Vlce-Presi
deut, T. O'Bil.in; Secielary, P. W. Lunnon;
Treasurer, C. L. Oiseu; Seigeaut-at-Arins, CUiis
Club I— President. J. 11. Durst; Vlc«-Presl
drut, S. K. XnorutOD; Secreuiy. H. Jacobs;
Tr>-asuier. J. H. J. NrvnVii; Executive Co nmiuee
—A. Mciliyle, Uy Sclirueder, M. M. Lewis; G.
I: iialm, ii. liuilei; Finmce committee— <;. F.
laiumi, o. Miadieiiotl. W. B. Turner, M. New-'
bouse ana L. Kchocnleld.
Club I— Presldeol, N". Hunter; Vice-President.
EdSbeeban; Secretary, William H. Daly; Treas
urer, F. Euncrsj Sergeaut-at-Arms, I". W. WlliK
ley; Executive Commlitee-Jamet Siovall, P. J.
Caioll. VMlliaiu J. 1 inner W. Laiigstaß and C. H.
Klus^reldt; Fluauce CoiinnUtee— Mlab Dnaue, D.
Malouey, WlllUm Lauuieisl<>r. t'lirls K. Kew
matin aud M. Junes.
Club 2— President T. J. Bast; Vice-President,
Dr. J. 11. Soper; Secretary. P. A. Elliott; Treas
urer, a. J. Klscii; Sergeaot-at-Arms, J. N.
Koeruer: Executive Committee— J. F. West
helnier, P. W. Cralir. W. E. Nilson, U. O. Gerdes
and G, W.Copland; Fluance Coinmlttee— W.
Alberti, A. J. Kollitii;, J. Fitzgerald, B. D. Kickey
aud N. E. MalMiu.
Club 3— Pi esldeut, George A. Wentwortb; Vice-
President, W. K. i-ornytb; Secretary, E. P.
Beaton; Treasurer, GeoiKe W. F. Coo.i; Ser
geaut-al-Arms, .1 juici Walton.
Club 2— President, U. Dletterle; Vlce-Presl
denl, S. Booth; Secretary, Joliu Jackson; Treas
urer, S. Wiieelaud; Serceantat-Arms, E. R.
Kinc; EiHcutive Cummltiea— Dr. F. W. Harris,
William Board, J. 11. Lentmon, K. W. Dlsbrow
aud F. schlaberg; Finance Committee— William
A. Brown, U. C. Butt, K. Mitchell, F. H. Kugler
and A. K. llollls. .
- FOKTY-SIXTII DISTBICT.
Club I— President, K. Lowryj Vice President, .
J. 8. McLauneii; Secretary, A. H. Cook; Tieas
urer, F. Jonei; Sergeant* at- 1". McGaun;
Executive Committee— Ju^eph Cblsban, A. H.
Swell, D. ltlley, J. Jourdan, and F. Delamore;
Finance Cominittee-J. BocLiuan, John Hugglen,
A. Moreanitelii, A. Heyer and Z. Wliltteu. - ■-J
• - Club 2— President, P. u. Flllg.il*: Vlce-Preil
dent, A. J. Ttinminson; Secretary, J. J. HabloB;
Trea*urcr. J, C. Simmons; SBigeaulat-Arin«,
William SJyem; Executive Commlttee-J. >A.
Hoey, J. McUabe, T. Barry, T. ZaputsandT.
Pat;*; Flaauce Committee— Tuumutou JarTi*,
James McQnade, P. Haßglu, Johu Tyrell and
. "..'■' FORTr-SEVENTH DISTRICT.
Club I— l'resldeut. Jauez Swan; Vlce-Presl
dent, F. V. i OIIIIUIII-; Secretary, .William H.
Orlflin; Sergeant-al-Aiins. P. Woods; Treaiuier,
G. I). FlacU; Executive Committee— G. Thorn*',
FrmiK McMabou, F. J. Morgau and Ueurge
Club 2— President, J. A. Davis; Vice-Presi
dent, J. W. Crowley: S-cretary, F. Brown;
Treasurer, M. llio<l<xlck ; Sergeaut-at-Arnis, ■if
SlmDson; Executlve'Committee— K. McMauul.
H. Laukarao, T. Hennessey, A. Schultze and P.
Pauleu; Fiuauce Coniinlliee— C Kasmussen, M.
Kapp, I>. Ei win. 11. LeDinan and J. Butrldge.
Club 2— l'resideut, C. " W. Tabor; Vlce-PreM
dents—W. W. Macy, J. M. Thomas aud George
l'liklnsnn; Secretaiy, W. J. Cuilfnyle; Treas
urer, J. V. Thomas; l.temiuve Committee—Sain
lie! Aiiki-n. .1. 11. Uawson, I. 11. ThompatU-.lo
sepli Wlndiow, C. W. Luudy, K. E. MilfSFaud
F. W.Hauborn. ______
OPPOSED TO •• BOSSES."
Reiolutlons raised l>v Several of the
'-■;..<■ District Club*.
At the meeting ot Club 1 of the Thirty-first
Assembly Disttlct the lollowlng resolutions were
Brsolml, Tbat Club 1 or the Thirty-first Assembly
District will co-operate with all Ke|>ul>Ucau organ
isations which wili maintain the purity and freedom
or tbe Kepubitran party finin tne tyrauny and cor
ruption of a "boss" and "boss" practices.
Jiesolvtd, Tbat this club demands that alt Repub-
Ilcan .Nominating conventluus in this city sball be
selected at primary elections called under the pro
tection of the primary election law: that there must
be a pure ballot aud an honest count, aud that it Is
the right of a uiajurity of the party to elect the
representatives to such conventions.
iifsolv<d t That although those who are conspiring
to perpetuate or cstablisii " boss" rule are but few,
yet we call on all UepabllcanH to co-operate with
us aud stump it out, now and forever.
Resolutions were also |-a«- t -ii last nlcht by
Clubs 1 and 2 ol the Tlility-eichlh Assembly l>is
trlct favoring ihe holding of oien nriinarles for
delegates lo the Municipal C'ouvi-ntiou.
Italian Iteptibllc inn.
At a meeting ot youug American Re
publicans Monday nl_bt at the corner of Dupout
and Green streets, the following: ofllcers were
elected: James Casalunsa, President; E. Car
bonari, Vice -President; J. Mongrave, Secretary;
A. Moliplanl, Trtasurei ; K. Arata, Serueant-Kt-
AriUf; (Joinmlitee of Eurullment— I-. liestla, J.
J'.ovii. J. 1;..i-ii; i.iii-i. A discussion about nine
teen Itail;ius wbo lerie^ent themselves as rulers
of the Keimhllcan parly of the liallan colouy of
Ibis city and Mate, ended in Hie adoiition of
resolutions denouncing them as office-seekers,
not recognized by ihe Italian colony, aud wltU
few exceptions uuaDie lo read or wnte.
■ ' ■-' ; -~. Italo-Swlß9 IteptlbllCflDS.
Tbe foilowiUK officers were elected by the
Itato-Swlss lieuubllcan Club at Garibaldi Hall
on Monday evening: I*. Parolen, President; L.
Deinarttnl, First Vlce-I'resldent; L. A. Kea,
Second Vice I're?ld' nl; F. Arata, Treasuier,
■ and B. Katto, (Secretary. Tue Committee on En
rollment Is us follows: F. Aiata, A. 1,, liael-
IMlupi, a. Cassusa, U. Cadena*so, P. Devaiie,
G. h. Carbarn, and G. Fluoiil; Commlltcc on
Citizensliip— l!. Cuneo, li. Katio, G. Flgooe, U.
Ferroglaro, K. C. Palmieil, G. liaclgalupl.
Owvnß* Kcillnwrr. i»t Work.
At a meeting of the Owens Democratic Club on
Mouday evctmiig It was decided lo liold ni'etlng^
In each of ihe Assembly cii-mc!- from time to
time, the next in Harmony Hail on Mi-- j
street, opposite Woodward's Gardens.
EASTERN BALL GAMES.
Results of Yesterday's Rational and
Players' League Contests,
Boston, June 17.— The New York le«gue
team beat th6 Bostons lu tbe forenoon by supe
rior Oelding. The afternoon game was sliui'ly
contested and characterized by the fine beldiug
of both sides. About SUOO people attended both
games. Summary of the morning game:
New Yorks ~ 1 0 10 0 2 0 1 •— 5
Bostons. 0 10 10 0 0 0 0-2
Base bits— New YorKsfi, Bostons 7. Krrors— New
Yorks 8, Bostons 4. Uattrrles— Welch and Buckley,
Uetzeln and Bennett. Umpire— Zacharlas.
Summary of the afternoon game:
Bostous 0 110 0 0 0 0 2—4
New Yorks 2 OUOIOOO 0-3
Base hits — Bostous 8, New Yorks 6. Errors —
Bostons 6. New Yorks 8. Batterftu— Clarkaun and
iieunett, Kusle and l.iukiey.
Anson'f Cclti Defeated.
Cincinnati, June 17.— Tbe local league learn
defeated the Chlcagos In a sharply contested
game this afternoon. Attendance 2100. Sum
Clnclnnatls 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0-3
Cblcagos 0 U ii (I ij (I 0 II o—o
Mi- ■ bits— Clnclnnatls 5, Cbloagoi 2. Errors—
Cincinnati:! 4, Chicago* 1. Batteries— For Cincin
nati Khlneß and Harrington, for Chicago llutchla
son and Klttredge. Umpire— Lynch.
A Victory for Brooklyn.
Brooklyn, June 17.— Tbe Brooklyn League
Club wou a victory oil l'hlladelphla to-day lu a
prettily played game. Attendance 1000. Sum
Phlladelphias. 0 0012010 0— 4
Brookljns 1 00030*— 6
Base hits— l'hiladelpnlas 11, Braoklyns 10. Er
rors— Pbllarleluhlas 4, Itrooklyns 11. Batteries—
Gleasou and Clements, Lovett and Bmliouj. Uin
l»lrea— Mcyuaid iiad rowers.
Delayed by a Wrsck.
PiTTSBiIUi. June 17.— The Cleveland league
club was delayed by a railroad wreck, and did
not anlve lu lime to play tue gains scheduled
Van HaHren G.ven i Hard Hammering by
Boston, June 17.-The brotherhood clubs
played two games to-day. The home team wou
both game* by their heavy balling. The total
attendance for tin; Iwo games was 7300. Sum
mary of the mon.liig game:
Boston* 0 2 4 114 0 0 0-12
lirookiyus 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0— 6
Bane nits— ltostong 12. Brookiyus la, Krrors —
Bostons 10. Brooklyn* 0. Ballei -l':i!ley and
Kelly, We) hlnit, f-owdersaud JUuslow. Uinplres-
Mattliews and l>aly.
Base tilts — Bostous 8, New Yorks 8. Errors —
Bostons 6, New Vorks 8. Batterres— Clarkion and
ltcunclt, Knsle Mukley.
Anson'i Ccltl Defeated.
Cincinnati, June 17.— The local league loam
defeated llie Chlcagos hi a sharply contested
game tills alterooon. Altendauce 2100. Sum
Cincinnati* 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0-3
Clilcagos 0 VOIIUIIOU o—o
Mi- ■ hits— Cincinnati!! 5, Cblaagoi 2. Errors—
Cincinnati:* 4, Chicago* 1. Batteries— For Cincin
nati Khlnes and Harrington, for Chicago Hutchtn
-son aud Klttredge. Umpire— Lynch.
A Victory for Brooklyn.
Brooklyn, June 17.— The lirooklyn League
Club won a victory oil I'lillaUelplila to-day lu a
prettily played same. Attendance 1000. Sum
Philadelphia*. 0 0012010 0—
Brookljns 1 o'.! 00030*— 6
Base hits— I'hlladelpnlas 11, Brooklyns 10. Kr
rors— Pblladeluhlas 4, Itrooklyns 11. Batteries—
Uleasou and Clements, Lovett and Bushouj. Uni
l»lrea— Mc^uaid iiad Towers.
Delayed by a Wreck.
Pittsburg, Juue 17.— The Cleveland league
club was delayed by a latlroaU wreck, and did
not arrive In lime to play tue earns scheduled
Van Haltren G.ven i Hard Hammering by
Boston, June 17.-Tlie brotherhood clubs
played two games to-day. The home team wou
bolli games by tlielr heavy batting. The total
attendance for tin; Iwo game* was 7300. Sum
mary ol the luorLtug game:
Bosun* 0 '.! 4 1 1 4 0 0 0-12
Itrookiyus 5 OOUOOOUU— 6
Base hits — Bostons 12. Brookiyus la, Krrors —
Koitous 10. Brooklyni 9. Batteries— and
Kelly, hlnit, f-owdersaud Khilnr. Uinplres-
Matthews iiini Daly.
Summary of the afternoon came:
Bostons 6 'K' II 0 3 9 0 0-22
lirooKlyns. 1 auOOOOOO— 4
Base bits— Bostons -I. Hroo«lyn* 1 Batteries—
Kllroy. Kelly and Swctt. Vhii 11-iUreii and Coot.
A Victory frr Comis'jy'j Men.
CuifAGO, J'in« 17.— The Chicago brotherhood
team beat Hie develamis with ease to-day. King
plicbed In Due form, and at crillcil stagcj tue
visitors were unable to do anything with blm.
Attendance 1200. Summary:
Chlcaeos 0 0 0 10 0 10 2-4
Clevelands 0 100U000 0-1
Base bits — Cblcajros 8, Cleveland* 8. Errors—
Chicago* 2, Clevelandi 4. BatterlM — Kills and
rarrell, Beatln and Sutclllto. Umpires— Ferguson
Ten Har2-Fonsh'. Ir.nl gi.
New York. June 17.— Tbe brotherhood game
bere to-day resulted in a vletoiy for Philadel
phia after ten hard-fought tunings. Attendance
New Vorks ...1 31100000 o—6
l'h:lail<-l|il.ia. 1 OIIU3OUUI— 7
Base bits— New Yorks IS, Philadelphia* 12. Kr
rors— Yorks 6, l'lilladelpnias 4. luttorles—
.Sanders aud .Mllllgan, Keeruaud Ewlug. - Umpire—
Moiris Loom* Up Again.
Pittsbcro, Juue IS.— ln the brnihrrbood
earn- l< -.lay Haddoc'K was hit hard, and tlie
home team had no trouble In winning. Attend
ance 1700. Summary:
Pittsburgh 5 0 0 0 0 4 3 2 0-14
Buffalos 3 0 I! 0 0 12 0 0- B
-I'litsiiunts 14, Hn'i .1 6. Errors—
l'ltukar^a 4. Hullalos B. liatlerioa — Morris sud
Carroll, liaddock and Alack.
American Associat oj. - .
l'liiLADKLruiA, Juue 17.— AtlilellcsS, Brook
Svkaccsb, June 17.— Syracuses 1, Roches
ter* 3. .
Toledo, June 17.— Toledo* 10, St. Louis 8.
Collmbuh, Juue 17.— Columbus 2, Louis
vllles 4. _______^__
The Unimj of C»n»di.
Few recent books have attracted more at
tention than Sir Charles Dilke's book on
".Problems of Greater Britain," which is
a review of the condition of the
whole British Empire, political ami
economical. Professor Goldwin Smith
of Canada has taken occasion to
show in the May Forum that Sir Charles
DilKe misapprehends the situation of Brit
ish North America, and he con
tends that the British Empire is
now held together by very slen
der threads which commercial con
ditions have a constant tendency to snap-
He points out bow the development of
C.iiiiut;i lies along the same lines as the de
velopment of the United States, and shows
that commercial and, ultimately, political
union is inevitable.
A physician of Laerange, Ky., asserts
that certain of his pntients are Hftlicted with
"loruado poisoning." By this ho means
that their illues9 is due to germs carried
from some remote locality by storm winds.
This makes diagnosis in the West an easy
task. "Tornado uoisouiug" is apt to be
come as useful a phrase to physicians as
"heart failure" and "malaria." — N. Y.
George— Have you and wife decided yet
what to 11 nun' the ba»y ?
Jack— N-o, not quite; but the list of 360
names, which my wife picked out, has been
reduced to 179.
George— Well, that's making progress,
Jack— Y-e-s; but you ase about ball of
the 300 names were for another kind of a
baby.— New York Weekly.
The barbers In Tillamook, Oregon, says
the Headlight, haveiaised the price of shav
ing Republicans on account of the extreme
length of their faces. The Democratic face
13 so broad with smiles tliat they come un
dcrtne same category, but mugwumps can
get a shave for nothing.
Thirty car-loads of marble were shipped
from the Inyo quarry last week.
A Big Dog Invades the Adiron
dack Kegiou After Fugitives.
What at One Time Promised to Be a Tragedy
Tumid Oat a R mnnc-A Frightened
Landlord and Girl in Boy's Clothes.
Written for Thk Mossing Call.
In the early days of Maya newspaper cor
respondent found himself at Carthage,
on the Hlack Uiver, in Northern New
York. The temptation to enjoy a day or
two of the early spring fishing was strong
upon him, and he yielded, and was soon
speediuc up the Carthnge and Adirondack
Itailway to its terminus in the Little River
country, far into tbe Adirondack wilder
It was while returning from a trip which
had afforded sport enough for one who is
more accustomed to angle for items of news
than for the speckled beauties of the,
mountain lakes aud streams, that he tar
ried for the night at an inn on the shores of
Star Lake. A few early summer visitors
and a small party of lumbermen and guides
made up the complement of guests. The
fisherman whs acquainted with most of the
latter mid was given a genuine Adirondack
welcome, and was soon listening to the
breezv stories told by tho landlord of ad
ventures In the wood.
"Do you have many bloodhounds in your
country?" finally inyuited the laudlotd of
■the new comer.
The visitor was constrained to admit that
his acquaintance with that particular kind
ui tlie canine species was someu bat limited.
"Weli," continued the hotel man, "1
never saw but one, and from what I noticed
of that specimen I haven't any use for that
kind of a don as a house pet."
It was evident the host, was "loaded" for
a story, and as mountain courtesy seems to
demand u hearing which at least has the
appearance of being respectful under such
circumstances, he w;is encouraged to pro
ceed with his narrative.
"Yes," lie began, "1 had a visit from one
of those big brutes once, find 1 had rather
meet tlie bi(igef.t bear in tlie Adriondacks
al'.ne in the open than a bluodhouud out
"It was two years ago this spring, before
the new railroad was built through to the
iron mines, and everybody 'came in' by
way of liue. Early one nfteruoou a party
of us was sitting here in front of the porch
when we heard a loud yelping, and looking
over on tho slope tiiere among the bij? trees,
we saw two men coming over from the
'tote' road. They Were hanging on to the
biggest and savage^t looking dog I ever set
eyes un. They bad a rope fastened to the
collar around the brute's neck, and he just
dragged them along as if lie was a horse.
"Tho hound kept his nose down to the
ground and he never stopped until he had
pulled the men into the house and through
into the main hall. Then he seemed to get
bewildered a hit, and his keepers had time,
to catch their breath a little.
"After a minute or two one of the men
lashed the dog pretty hard with a short
whip nnd pulled him out of doors again.
Then he took a contiivance nearly as big as
a peck measure— it was a cross between
A WIHE KAT-TKAP AND A BIBD-CAGB,
And strapped It over the dog's head. Next
he made a hitch around a stump witli a
rope. After he had secured the dog he took
out a meerschaum pipe and lighted it and
coolly sat down, without having said a
"The older of the men we knew. lie was
a guide from down Fineway. The other,
the man that bo.'sed the dog, was ;> trim
built, slight young fellow, maybe 21 or £2
years old. lie was a city man and a genu
ine tenderfoot; anybody could see that;
but there was a quiet and determined look
about his fuce that made everybody respect
him at once.
"I opened the talk. Said I: 'Mister, we
keep n summer hotel here, and I'm always
glad to accommodate people, but I'm telliuc
you straight, I haveu't got any use for that
menagerie. One would think you were
tiuntin' nipgers in a Florida swamp with
such »n outfit as that! Why, he'll scare the
deer out of St. Lawrence Couutyaud eat up
what lew children tberu art I .'
"The young m;iu didn't say anything in
answer, but kei>t on sumkine and glancing
out tuvrnrd the thick timber over yonder.
The guide didn't open his mouth to speak.
It was a sure thing that be was in commis
"After a few moments the boy got up, un
hitched his dog from tin' stuuit) iii'i led him
down toward the foot of the lake. He lei!
the dog along until lie struck that bit of a
path you see that leads around the lake.
Then the hound made another bolt, with
his no<o to the ground again. 11.- owuer
brought him up with a twist on his muzzle
and soon had him back safo at bis anchor
" 'lhe city chnp invited everybody in to
have a lemonade, and suggested incidentally
the use of »tick«, as timber seemed to be
plentiful. He was a fine-looking though
rather delicate young fellow for the weur
and tear of tbis wild country ; but somehow
be miniated to have his own way in every
thing. Ho was dressed in a snug corduroy
suit, with belt and odd-loosing top-boots.
I guess they were riding-boot?. In his bt'lt
he carried two large self-acting pistols. His
whole outfit was strange to this country,
but It gave him a natty look.
"After everybody had drunk their lemon
ade, <ir its substitute, the stranger railed
me out into thegrove there, aud be did not
wait long before he began talking business.
When 1 looked square in his face lie pu/.zled
me. 1 know 1 had never seen him before,
but his features seemed verv familiar.
" 'Landlord, ' he began, 'I haven't much
time for talking. I'm here on business.
You have had a young man and a young
woman hero witlilu tho last twenty-four
hours. They're not here now, or Nero
would have found them. They have gone
out over that path down there.' "
I WANT TO KNOW WIIEKK IT LEADS TO.
"You could have knocked me down with
a broom straw, but 1 rallied n bit and laid:
• You're wrong there, itranger. It's early
yet, and we've no lady visitors.'
II ' I know better, lie suid, and lie swore a
bit. 'I've traci-d them to this village back
hero that they call Fiup, und Nero tracked
them into thn woods and here into the
hall of yuur house, there lie lost the trail
imd picked it up again on that path. Now,
where does it go to and who went with
"'Well,' 6aid I, a good deal put out by
the way he spoke, 'if you go far enough,
say sixty or seventy miles or such a matter,
you'll get to Laku Chainplain. The only
party 1 know of "going in " that way tins
season started early this morning. There
were two young men; one youuger and
slighter built than the other. My wife said
the younger one did not seem stronger than
a girl. 1 was busy and did uot notice them
very close. 1 got them a couple of good
guides and if they have good luck they
wont gel further than Ciuuberry Lake for
camp to-night. The boys were racked
pretty heavy for a long trip.'
"That was all the stranger wnnted to
know. He called his guide, and after call
ing everybody into the bar again he untied
that brute of a bloodhound again, took tho
cage, off from his head and prepared to start
in for Crn u berry Lake.
"You can bet 1 telt pretty streaked at the
part I had to take in tile business, and 1
tried to get the young man to muzzle the
dog again mi. l fasten it in oue of the cabin*.
1 told him 1 knew his guide aud ho could
tak« him to Cranberry .Lake without any
bloodhound work. 1 didn't know what the
brute would do when ho came uu with the
human game, but 1 knew the guides were
pretty handy with their guns aud there
might be tiouble. Besides, I was sorry I
Imd to give up the camping place; but I
knew they would find it with that dog.
What 1 suid didn't have the least efTect.
" ' Landlord,' said the young stranger, as
he handed me a $20 bill, just before they
made their plunge for the timber, ' I want
you to go to Fine, or whatever the name of
that last village back here is, and have a
preacher come here in the morning aud
wait till I come back. He will have either
a wedding or a funeral to attend,' and the
young trnderfoot and guide, with the blood
hound tugging at tho rope, started into the
"I didn't sleep much that nlgnt. I
couldn't help thinking about that hound.
Early the next morning 1 'went out' to Fine
and asked a preacher 1 knew to come back
with me to the lake aud we got in here
about 10 o'clock.
WK WAITED HOUB AFTKB HOUR,
And I began to set pretty uneHsy. I had
nearly inade up my miud to organize a party
and go uver the trail, when, about tint mid
dle of the afternoon, we saw some people
comiDg out around the loot of ilia lake.
They were evidently our guests of two days
before and their pursuers, for tlicro was the
big black bound and lie was as peaceable as
a kitten with the youngest of the two lead-
Ing him. The three guides and the young
tenderfoot made up the party.
•' After the two had been brought back
and the corduroy-suited youuc man had
established themselves in the house, the
latter came out and calling the preacher
and myself aside, said in a quiet sort of
'• 'I'm much obliged to you, parson, atid
I'm sorry to disappoint you, but we shall
not need your iar vices. The wedding hat
tafren place already and we have postponed
the funeral indefinitely. But you aud my
friend the landlord here are entitled to an
explanation of what must seem strange to
" Then he told us tho story very frankly.
All three lived in New York City, where
the elder of the two fugitives was a confi
dential clerk to the speaker's father. An
acquaintance had sprung up between the
clerk ana his employer's sixteen-year-old
daughter, which tile old gentleman de
cidedly disapproved of. An elopement re
sulted. The brother, who was a reporter
on a New York newspaper, bad under
taken to locate the fleeing couple. The
bloodhound beloneed to tho family, and
had been trained to guard the girl aud was
much attached to her. He had been
brought along to assist in the search. Tlie
active reporter had quickly traced the
couple to Fine, on the border of the wil
demes. and the dog had done the rest. The
couple w«re found encamped a short dis
tance this side of Cranberry Lake in charge
of two guides, the young lady being dressed
in boy's clothing.
"What might easily have been a fatal en
counter was arrested by the girl producing
a marriage certilicate signed by a clergy
man at Carthage, and dated the evening of
the day the runaways left home, it was a
happy ondiug of what had tlie premonitory
symptoms of a tragedy. Our women folks
rigged tlie girl, who was as handsome as a
picture, out in proper clothing, aud then I
thought that doe would go wild with joy.
He made u good deal more fuss over the
girl than did the husband or young brother,
and he did not get twenty feet away from
"The party staid here n day to rest, and
then went out by way of Fine and Harris
burg. For all he quieted down so much
after he found his mistress, I can tell you I
was glad when 1 saw that bloodhound well
on his way back to civilization. He was
altogether too 'ily' for the Adirondack
country." w altos boose.
fUT IT 1H ON COKNS,
How an Old Lady r-.si.-c] tho Time at a
There were scores of passengers waiting
in tlie I'ennsylvania depot, Jersey City, nnd
a prominent figure amoug them was a real
old-faabiooed woman, wearing a quaint
old bounet, aud having tlia tradi
tional number ot parcels ODd baud
boxes with her. She li;i'. eaten a
fried cake and drunk from a bottle of
ml l tea, and after brushing the crumb?
away she took fruiu her pockut a whetatcne
and a pocket-knife and begun putting an
edge on the latter. Tliere was a general
stir of interest around her, and a uiun who
sat nenr her remarked :
" Well, you ure the firet woman I ever
a»w who could sharpen a knife."
•'Lands save you. but I know fifty of
'em!" she replied. "Any women folks up
our way who can't sharpen nxes and
knives are counted no good. This 'ere
kuilo belongs to the old man aud liaint
very good stuff."
"W hat's your object in shaipening tlie
knife? " he asked, us she worked away with
" Corns. Got two on the bottom of my
left foot. Orter pared 'em down afore I
left koine, but didn't have time, Uot liltv
livc rainltfl to wait here, and I'll put it in on
corns. How's that for an edge?"
"Sharp as a razor," he replied, as he re
ceived the knife, felt its edge aud passed it
"Tes, I guess It will do. You'd better
move uow. Hate to bother you, but them
corns is dreadful."
He moved away, followed by two or three
others, and the oid lady slipped off her shoo
and Stocking, turned Her back to the crowd,
otni begau operations. She was through in
about twenty minutus, and, after replacing
her shoe, she bundled her packaged to
gether and loudly remarked:
" There! I feel a hundred dollars better,
and I'll have half an hour more after I git
home to help change them hens into the
new coop."— N. Y. World.
THRESHING IS SYKIA.
The Snme Is Done Nnw m «}Yna Cell-
On the outskirts of each village is a level
space of ground of sufficient size to answer
the requirements of the village, which is
known by the name of the bayader, or
thrashing fluor. Each fanner and peasant
has his own particular portion marked off
by a row of stones, and this portion is
religiously handed down from father to
•on and jealously guarded from eucroach
ment. Hither the various crops are borne
od tlie backs of camels or donkeys as soon
as they are reaped in the fields, and they
are there piled up into separate stacks to
be threshed out in turns.
The threshing is a lone anil tedious pro
cess, occupying several mouths. It com
mences about the beginning of June Hud
often is not completed till tin; end of Sep
tember or even in some cases till the mid
dle of October. Duriug all this time the
threshing floor presents a lively, busy
and most picturesque scene. The pro
cess is a very primitive one, being
identical with that which was in
vogue in the times of Old Testament his
tory. Nay, the hieroglyphic leoresenta
tionson Egyptian monuments show that the
same method was adopted by the farmers
of Egypt at least 5000 yours ago. A flat
box rd. something like the bottom of a
sleigh, with small shnrp pieces of ba
salt let into Its under sides, is driven
round and round upon the surface of
the corn, which is spread out in a cir
cle of from six to twenty yards in
diameter, according to the quantity to he
threshed. A boy rides on the board and
drives [he horse or oxen as the case may b«.'.
Meanwhile one or two men stand in the
middle, and with three-pronged wooden
forks turn the corn over so as to expose all
portions equally t» the action of the thresh
ing-board.—Ltl.tck wood's Magazine.
SOMETHING '10 LAUGH AT.
Superintendent of Khode Island mad-house to
vliilor— Williiu tlKse walla aie cuutlued all the
lunatics in the Slate.
Visitor (tioin New Jersey)— Where do you get
your juries ?— l'uck.
• • •
Poet— I can boil tills poem down If you iliink It
teoiout sir. How long—
Editor— Shall you lei it boll? Well, If you can
bull it down to— sny— one word, we'll publish it
at space iates.— Ameilcau (irocer.
•• • .
"That red star Is Mars," jhe remarked, as IDey
sat ou the piazza, and sIH pointed upward.
"Where's pa's?" ho loquired, facetiously.
"Oh. lie thinks he owus the eaith," answered
the dear till, scornfully.— N. Y. Herald.
■ - . • ■ • • :"■
Mr. Vox Popull— ln the words of the creat
philosopher, let me inako the souks of a uallou,
and I care not who makes the laws.
Mr. Fiat Justitia— Bui it vou sing the soogs,
Voxy, I want to uiaku the laws.— a Week.
• • •
Miss Fiance-Do you get any time to practice
now, Lena ?
Airs. Youngliusb.iiul— Oh, yes, |>lenty of It.
Miss Fiuauce— lndeed! 1 am surprised. What
are you practicing?
Mis. Youughusbaiid— Strict economy.—Bur
llii;;tou Free I'rcss.
• • •
Dashley— They «av It Is quite easy to bear a
dramatic performance by telephone now.
Cashley— Yes, tun nual's Ilitj uso ot hearing a
burlesque or comic opeia unless you can see the
girls? Von can't see them over the wires, you
Dasiiley— but you might hear some of their
• • •
'Tap, i," asked a little school-boy, looking up
from ins geography, "Is these oceau swells any
thing like tue iiirii what you c. ill swells?"
"In one particular they tie veiy much alike,"
was the (i.»rt-iii'H reply.
- "And what Is thai '•"'
"They are both bill-owing creations," was tbe
wise answer.— Atlanta Constitution.
» • •
A ruao who In a cross-legged way monopo
lized t*o elevated-car seats lu New York, was
pushed rather vigorously by an irMimaii who
wedged his way tuto one of mem. "Why didn't
you ask for a seal 7" asked (he Urst man, gruffly.
"bhure, how was I to kuow ye cou d spbake
English?" was the reply, to tne auiuaeuisrnl ol
tbe other Usteulag passengers.
-•■ • t •
Miss Honeysucklo (In some trepidation)—
Heie's the bill for my new bouuet. pupa.
« Mr. Honeysuckle— Seventy-five dollars! Why
that'* remarkably cheap for so pretty a oue,
and how well it becomes you. -
Miss Iloueysuckle— l'apa, I believe you are
geitiog leady to tell me that 1 cau't go to Sara
toga this summer.— tirooklyu Life,
Diphtheria is raging at Bloomfield, So
noma County. Oue case lias proved fatal
and several cliililren are dangerously ill.
LATEST MlirilM. INTELLIGENCE.
Movement* of Transatlantic Steamar*.
NEW YORK- Arrived Juuo 17-Stinr Ethiopia,
from Olasffow: stuir Kins, from Bremen. ■
MOVILLii-Arrlved Juae 17— Stuir Clrcaula,tm
New York. -"■■■'- ■-■■■,«-*.■..,•..-.-«. ,.,-..,. -,.=.
I'HiI.ADKLI'HIA-ArrUod Jane 17— Stmr Lord
Oliver, (rout Liverpool. . ■ .
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
t BIRTHS — MAERIAGES — DEATHS.
rmrth, marrlaite aud death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. • They must be handed In ' at
either of tbe publication offices and be Indorsed
wi tn tne name aud resilience ot persons autlurude
to have the same published*]
BURXS-In this city, Jnno 17, 1890, to the wife of
James Duriis. adni!;hter.
FRISCHE— in this city, June 11, 1890, to the wife
of Henry Frlsche. a son.
DIETZ— In this city, Ju-ie 6, 1890, to the wife of
John Dietz, » daughter.
akml'ksin— ln this city, Jnne 17, 1890, to the wife
of Thomas Asn>us*in, a daughter.
GLOTZBACH— In this city. June 13, 1890, to the
wire of V. A. Ulotzb.-icb, a son.
ISARKKTT— In this city, June 1», 1890, to the wife
of W. H. Barrett, a daughter.
BARRINUTON— In this city, June 13, 1890, to the
wife of William 0. Harrington, a son.
SiIEEDT— In this city, June 16, 1890, to the wife of
Michael Sheedy, a daughter.
OSTRaNDER— In this city, May 26, 1890, to the
wife of J. Ostrauder, a son.
LAUX— In this city, June 12, IS9O, to the wife of
(iustaf Laux, a son.
.v. 11 1.1 ■.!: — 1 1. tbls city, June 14, 1890, to the wife of
C. O. (J. Miller, a daughter.
ErsTEIN-Juue 17, 1890, to the wire of E. Epstein,
a daughter. ,
MERRILL— At Wright's Mill, nearSisson. Slsklyou
County, May 'JB, 18H0, to the wife of T. K. Merrill,
a daughter. ■ .
ELLERBROCK-KRAUS-In this city, Jnne 18,
18:»0. by the Kev. Jonn Kimbal], Hermann iienry
Ellerbrock aud Auuie Eva Kraus. buth of Tracy,
KEN.NET-LETIIIEC-In this city. June 13, 1890,
by tbe Rev. O. Renandiez, Frank T. Kenney ot
San r'rauclsco and Adeline 11. Lethiec of Salinas
O'MEARA-SUTIIKRI.AND— In this city, Jnne 15,
11-9U. at St. Frauds Cburcb, by the Rev. Father
O'Connor, Jaiuea O'.Ueara and Auuie M. Suther-
KIORDAN— In this city, Jnne 11, 1390.
by the Kev. Father Fltznatrlck. John W. Rlordan
and Katie E. Roche, both or South ban Francisco.
'GRIMM-«ADDELEV-In this city, June 18, 1890,
Adam Grimm and Ada Baddeley.
ROSE— CUKRIEK— At Rosemead, June 9. 1890,
by ".he Kev. Mr. Larkln, Harry E. Rose of Los An-
geles and Ada Currier of Sau Francisco.
i> 1 «-; I>.
BellliiKhnm, Robert ' Lambert. Charles '■'.'-"
Born, Julius Theodore I Livronl. John K.
Conway, Thomas S. | itajeoliD, John M.
Davis, Sarah A. [ Manning, Michael
Doolev, Thomas j McEleuey, l-.dw;trd
Uunderson, mile McOUl, Uussle
lla^ctiaur, Kdw^rd Jos. Mril njli. John \V.
llelmers, William McQuillan, Thomas
Herman, Margaret Mendelsohn. Sidney
Hess, Jaue G. Koberts, Susan l».
Hlldebraudt, Ferdinand Searing, llanuab.
Joiner, Jane M. Solscher, Louis
Kelly, Mary Anne WHshlre, Ueurge
BELLINGHAM-In this city, June 16. 1830, Robert,
beloved husband of Sarah Bellluitham Md father
of Bdward and James Belilngnam, a n.-itive or
E:iu'i in. 1, aged 7U years, '2 months and 18 dais.
ltai"r rieiuls are re*pecttully invited to attend
the funeraJ THIS DAY (Weduesday). at 1
o'clock i*. m., from the residence- of Mr. Charles A.
Hunt, corner Third street aud Hensley avenue,
San Jose. Trains leave TLlrd aud lownsend
streets at 10 A. m. ••
BOLSOHKB— In this city, Jnae 15, 1890, Louis,
beloved husband of Christine Solscher, a uative
of Hamburg, Ueruiany, a^ed 40 years.
flfSTFrlends and acquaintances arc respectfully
Tlted to attend the funeral THIS DAY dues-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m.. from the undertaking
parlors or Theodor DitrKs, 957 Mission street, be-
tween Firth and Sixth. luteruicut I. o. O. F.
McELENEV-In this city, June 16, 1890. Edward
McEleney, a native o' Calirornla, agea 23 years.
j(3~Frleuds and acquaintances are respectruily
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at '2 o'clock p. m., Irom the undertaking par-
lors or W. J. Mallady. 733 Mission street, oppo-
site Urand Opera House. ♦•
SEARINU-In this city, June 16. 1890, Hannab,
beloved wire or the late M. O. Searing and mother
or .Mrs. Le Roy ISruudage. Mrs. James iMupat-
rlck, Hannah , Edward, Matthew and Asa Searing,
a in.tlve of .New Jersey, aged UU years and 1
MW Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at j£ o'clock p. u., rrom the Howard-street
Methodist Episcopal Church. Interment 1. O. O. F.
CONWAY— In this city, Jnne 16, 1893, Thomas 8.,
beloved son or Peter and Wlnirred Conway, a
native or San Francisco, aged 5 months, 3 weeks
and 4 days.
03-The funeral will take pta-e THIS DAY
(Wednesday), at 10 o'clock a. U., rrom the resi-
dence or the parents, 1411 Uuerrero street. Inter-
ment private. . •
HESS— In this city. Juno 17. 1830. Jane 0., beloved
daughter of Andrew J. aud Maggie F. Hess, a na-
tive or San Francisco, azed 5 mouths and 15 days.
gf Friends aud acquaintances are respectfully
Invited toattend the runeral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at 2 o'clock p. M.. from the residence o: her
parents, 1103 Fououi street. Interment Laurel
Hill Cemetery. 1
DAVIS— In Alameda. June 18. IS9O, Mrs. Sara A.
Davis, mother of Edward C. and r.lll Davis and
sister or Mrs. E. J. Mlnturu, a native of Balti-
MTrutierM services will be held THIS DAY
(Wednesday), at 11 o'clock a. 11., at her late resi-
dence, 2030 Santa Clara avenue, Alameda. In-
termeut private. IMease olnlt flowers. 1
BORN— In this city. Jane 16, 1890, Jnl Ins Theodore
Born, beloved lather of August. Charles, Julius,
Adolph and Ernst Born, a native ol Fyeraoa.
Germany, aged 59 years, 5 months and iI) days.
[Sa'cramento and Oakland I Cal.; and Keno (NevJ
papers please copy.]
JtsTFrlends and arqulntances am respectfully
Invited to attend the fuueral THIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at M:9O o'clock r. m., from the undertaking
parlors of Theodor Dierks, 957 Mission street.
between Flrtb and Sixth. Interment Mountain
View Cemetery. Oakland. •
GUN'DKUSON"— in this city, Jane 16, Bennle, be-
loved sun or H. and Mary (tunderson, a native of
Sta vauger , Norway, aged 20 yeari, 8 mouths aud 1
iyFrlends are respectfully Invite. l to attend
the funt-rsl services I His DAY (Wertnes/lay),
at 2 o'clock p.m., at the Scandinavian Lutheran
Church, ii- ■ .l; i street, between Tweirtu and
KELLY-ln this eitr, Jnne 17, 1890, Mary Anne
Kelly, h native of Ireland, aged 70 years.
*V*Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the Cnneral I HIS DAY (Wednes-
day), at II o'clock a. u., from the undertaking
parlors of J. C. O'Connor dc Co., 767 Mission street,
brttveen Third and Fourth. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery, by train. . •
MALCOLM-In this city, Jnne 17, 1890, John M.,
eldest son of the late Robert W. and Ann Mal-
colm, a native or San Francisco, aged 31 years, 2
months and 9 days. -
A«-r'rliM»is and acijualnt-ines are respectfully
Invited toattend the funeral TO-MORROW (Thurs-
day), at 'J o'clock p. m., rrom bis late residence,
319 Lombard street. Interment I. O. O. F. Ceme-
tery. - ••
McHUOII— In thu city, June 16, ISDO, John Mc-
Hu£h, a native or New Brunswick, ai;ed 4a years.
[New York and Boston (Mass.J papers please
jt'jrFrlendsandacqualntancesare respectfully ln-
Ylted to attend the funeral io-MOKIiOW (Thurs-
day), at 11 o'clock a. m., rrom the parlors or J. C.
O'Connor <fc Co.. 767 -Mission street, between
Third and Fourth. Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
tery, by train. ♦•
HAIiKNAUK-In this city, June 17. 1890. Edward
Joseph, beloved son or Victor and Mary Hage-
liaur, a native ■<'. S.m Francisco, aged ti months.
Uone, but not forgotten.
<rirrri"i.ils aro respectrully invited to attend
the rimer*! TO-MORROW (Thursday), Jit 2 o'cloCK
F. if., from the residence of his auut, Mrs. Joseph
Marien, 45t) Clementina street, interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. "
WRIGHT— In this city. June 16. 1890. at her late
residence. 1615 Jaiksou street, -Agnes, wire ot
John Wrl/rbt and mother or Mrs. C. M.Walker,
Mrs. C. W. Plte. Jessie. AESIe aud Norman Wright,
a native of Unelph. Canada. Aged 5'2 years.
SW Funeral services will be held TO-MORROW
(Thursday), *t 11 o'clock a. m., at her late resi-
dence, 1615 Jackson street. Interment private.**
MANNING-In this city. June 17. 1890, at St. M ity's
Hospital, Mlcuael Mauntng, a uatlve of Ireland,
aged 5H years.
*»-Frlcndsand acquaintances are rcspecttullyln-
Tltcd to attend the luiierai TO-MORROW (rhurs-
day), a» 8 o'olock a. M., from St. Mary's Hos-
■ pital cbapel, where a solemn requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repose or his soul, coinmuncing
at 7:15 o'clock a. u. Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
tery. Remains at tbe parlors of Avoy <t Galla-
gher, 20 r Iftn street. ■ •
DOOLEY-In this city, Jnne 17, IS9O, Thomas, be-
loved son of Thomas V. and Maria Dooley, a na-
tive of San Francisco, aged 16 years, 2 months
and 17 days.
jj-j- Friends and acquaint incei are respectfullyln-
Tlted to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Thurs-
day), at 2 o'clock r. u., from the residence ot
the parents, 4 Maiden alley, off Howard street,
between First and Second. Interment Mount Cal-
vary Cemetery. ••
ST. DOMINIC'S CHURCH BUILDING ASSOCIA-
TION— The monthly solemn requiem mass for the
deceased members and the deceased parents and
relatives of the members of the above association
will be celebrated at St. Dominic's Church, Busb.
and Stelner streets. TO-MORROW ( Thursday),
commencing at 9 o'clock a. 11. Frlenos are la-
Tited to attend. ••
SKELLY— An anniversary requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repo.ie or tbe soul of the late
Mrs. Catherine Skelly TO-MORROW (Thursday),
at 9 o'clock a. k., at St. Peter's C-hurch, Alabama
street, near Twenty-fourth. " .
M ILL— In Tlburon, Marln County, June 16. 1890,
(iusslo, voungest daughter ot Rohert E. and Llllle
E. Mculll, a native uf San Francisco, aged 1 year,
9 months and 18 days.
IST Interment private. 1
JOINER-In Berkeley, June 16,1830, Mrs. Jane M.
Joiner of 220 Dorland street, San Francisco.
jfS" >otlce of funeral la Thursday's moruing pa-
LAMBERT— this city, June 16, Charles Lambert,
a native of RhoJe Island, aged 64 years. [Provi-
dence papers please copy.]
MENDELSOHN— In this city, Jnnv'lT, Sidney, b».
loved sou ot Abraham <;. and Minnie Mendelsohn,
a native ot San Fraucisco, aged 9 months aud i
HELMEKS— this city, June 17, William, beloTed
son of William .rid Maria Helniers, a native nf
- Loeneburg, Germany, aged 20 years and 3 months.
HERMAN— In this city, June 14, Margaret, wife of
Andrew Herman, a uatlve of the City of Water-
ford, Ireland, aged 68 years.
HILDEBRANDT— In this city, June 14. Ferdlna.id
illldebritmlt, a native of Germany, aged 51 years,
- 3 months aud 15 days.
MCQUILLAN— In this city, June 16, Thomas, son of
the late l'eter and Mary A. McQuillan, a native of
Ban Krauclsco, aged 18 years and 10 months. . .
' ■WILSHIKE-111 Cincinnati, Ohio, June 18. George
Wllsuire, boloved father or W. B. and U. u. Wll-
shlre aud Mrs. C. C. Carpenter, aged 74 years. ■
LIVKOM -In Oroville, Juno 11, John K. Llvroni,
aged 37 years. . ■ ;.
ROBERTS— In West Chester, Pa., Jun« 7, Snsan
Darlington Roberts, eldest sister ot James B. Roh-
; «rts ot Sau rranclsco.
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jU*Embalimng a ri ury. r«nn»ii»«» So "71.
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I PORTER A SCOTT, : I
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Funeral Director! and Practical Kmbalman,
a lIS K.hly Street. -
Telephone 82!i6. aps cod tt
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
, ", k - DR. • CIBBOVS • DUPatKBABV.
/ . ■ 0 j:( Kearuy street. Established la 1854.
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