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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 11, 1890, Image 8

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Business Meeting of the Chau
tauqua Assembly.
Presentation ot Diplomas to the Graduat
ing Class ot '90.
ii E.enlog Concert by tbe Orion Club, and
a Reunion — Course of Study for
tbe Ensuing Year.
■pedal Dispatches to The Mobxixu Call.
Pacific Grove, July -This was Recog
nition day in this part of the Chautauqua
world. The members of the Class of '90,
who have persevered for four years, fin
ished the prescribed course of study and
passed creditable examinations, bave re
ceived their diplomas and are entitled to
all the right*?, privileges and immunities of
graduates. Some, no doubt, will be satis
fied with the laurels they have already won,
while others will in next October begin
work on some x>f the seal courses, which
are provided by the Chautauqua Literary
and Scientific Circle.
The officers of the Faerfic Coast Assembly
are well satisfied with the present condition
of affairs at tire grove. All interests are
progressing favorably. The sales of season
tickets have exceeded those of any former
year. This indicates the permanency of
the interest of those who have come to at
tend the lectures. While there are not quite
so many visitors in the grove as there were
last year, the number of Chautauquans is
larger than ever before.
The annual business meeting of the as
sembly was held in tlie morning. The
meeting was called to order by Key. Dr. A.
C. Hirst, President, and Rev. C. W. Hill
conducted the opening relitri us services.
IDs. 11. H. Field read her report as Sec
retary. It showed that over 1300 Chautau
quans had been reglsteied by her during
the year.
The reports of the Treasurer and Audit
ing Committee were read and accepted.
It was voted that lieieafter 50 per cent of
the receii ts from annual dues shall be sent
East to the officers of the national orgaui-
Miss Jennie B. Farwell of Saratoga was
elected a member of the Executive Commit
tee In place of Bey. J. B. Dill of San Jose,
who declined re-election. L. E. Smith of
Sacramento and Lucy M. Washburn and
Miss E. li. Norton of San Jose were re
The President and Secretary were in
structed to send congratulations to the
Long Branch Assembly and the assembly
to be organized at Lake Taboo on Septem
ber llih. These assemblies are auxiliaries
te this, the Pacific Coast Assembly.
A Vote of thanks was passed to The
Call for faithful reports cf the proceed
ings of tin- assembly.
The excursion train from San Francisco
brought a large number of Chautauquans
and other visitors.
lone! George W. Bain delivered a stir
ring patriotic and temperance address alter
the arrival of the excursionists.
The graduating exercises took place tn
the afternoon. A procession was formed at
the headquarters of the assembly, the
Young America Band taking the lead.
Then came the officers of the assembly and
the graduating class, followed by tho classes
of '91, '02 and '93. Bey. 11. 11. Bice acted
as Marshal. The procession marched to
the Assembly Hall, and on entering the
Chautauquans took the seats wbich had
been reserved for them in front and the of
ficers seated themselves on the platform.
The ceiling of the auditorium was decorated
with bunting and the platform was draped
with dark garnet portieres, tin this drapery
. were the mottoes, worked in evergreens and
white flowers: "Plerean," "Redeeming the
lime" and "18-6-59." After prayer and
the singing of "Chautauqua" and class
.ones, President Hirst addressed the gradu
ating class and presented the diplomas.
There was « marked contrast between
those who graduated iiere to-day and that
of the ordinary college craduatiuc class.
Nearly all the members of this class are
adults, and some of their heads were
crowned with gray hairs. The Chautauqua
course of study and method offers special
advantages to those of mature years who
bave been prevented in early life from re
ceiving an education which satisfies them
in after years.
Following are the places of residence and
names of the graduates who received their
diplomas here:
Saratoga— Daniel McPherson, Mrs. Dan
iel McPherson, Martha McPherson, Wilson
Mcrherson, J. Frank Cunningham, Mollie
L. Cunningham, Sadie M. Cunningham,
Luther Cunningham, Louise Dale, Jennie
M. Farwell, James Fablinger, Jennie B.
Maciay, Harry Warren, Mrs. C. E. Krlcke.
Sau Jose Henry A. Brainard, Louise E.
Francis, Kate U. Gericks, Joey Denton,
Herbert N. Bevier, Mrs. Mary £. Snowden,
Carrie B. Hirsch, Mamie Ball.
* Monterey— David Jacks, Ellen L.
Pluck, Clara A. Arendt.
' San Francisco— Silas A. White, Susie M.
Bigelow, Mrs. Meilie Zion.
* Oakland — Emma L. Adkins, H. J.
Stockton— Emily B. Williamson.
Mrilpitas— M. Fannie Burnett
Mrs. Electa L. Butler, Annie A.
The Class of '90 has organized by electing
H. N. Bevier of Sau Jose President, and
Miss Jennie M. Farwell of Saratoga Sec
retary. About 100 persons belong to this
Saratoga Circle is entitled to be termed
the banner circle this year. It has had
since its organization an average member
ship of twenty-seven. Fifteen of Its mem
bers have completed four years of study
and graduated. This is a remarkable show
ing for a circle in a town of about 400 In
habitants. It has been necessary for some
of the graduates to walk from one to two
miles each week in order to meet with their
circle. James Fablinger has been Presi
dent ever since the circle was first organ
ized, and Miss Jennie M. Farwell of Sara
toga is Secretary. Each gives the other
much credit for the work done iv the
circle's behalf. There are two families
which furnish four members each. One of
them consists of husband, wife and two
The Young Men's Christian Association
Circle of San Jose furnishes the next larg
est number of graduates. The circle has a
total membership of fifty-five, lt is four
years old. lt furnishes ten graduates, eight
of whom are ladies. At the time of its or
ganization It established a series of monthly
lectures, which have been sustained to the
present time. For these lectures it has
been able to secure the services of the best
.talent to be found in San Joi*o and vicinity,
Including the entire faculty of the Lick Ob
The evening entertainment consisted of
a concert by the Orion Club, followed by a
recital of "Hazel Klrke" by Professor
r^nkley. The programme of the concert
comprised a motette, "Thy Way, Not
Mine"; a violin concerto by Mendelssohn;
duet, "Zuleikaand Hassen," Mendelssohn ;
solo, "Come Into the Garden, Maud": solo,
" Nazareth/ Gounod *, violin solo, and other
features. Proiessor Piuklcy's performance
requires the impersonation of eleven char
A reunion of Chautauquans was held at
the El Carmelo Hotel after the entertain
The Orion Club will leave for Fresno to
There are now between 4000 and 6000
Chautauquans on the Coast.
J. J. Morris, who is in charge of the con
gregational singing here, is the leader of
the male choir ot the Y. M. C. A. and tho
Central Methodist Episcopal Church in
San Francisco.
The course of study for the year 1890-91
embraces instruction in English history,
English literature, English composition,
geology, readmits from French literature
(translated), social question* and religious
literature. The cost of the necessary text
books is £7. It is the Intention of the man
agement at Chautauqua, N. V., to include in
the four years' course of study of each class
instruction in English, American, Boman
and Greek history aud literature aud in re
ligious literature.

A Pointed St. Ie Driven Through, the Body cf
a Email Boy.
St. Helena, Juiy 10.— liucl Ray, a thir
teen-year-old lad of this place, visitirlfe at
Iho farm of Mr. Campbell, near Oakville,
fell from the second-story window of tbe
barn, where he was at play with other boys,
and struck on a pointed stake projecting
from the ground, which was run clear
through his body. Death resulted almost
Instantly. The community is shocked at
the sad death and much sympathy is felt
lor bis widowed mother.
A Toting Men Killed by a Bun.way Horse in
Butte County.
Chico, July 10.— News was brought to
Chico last evening of a fatal accident that
baa taken piace at the ranch of John Frit
ter, near Dayton, in which his son, Isaac
F. Fritter, was dragged to a terrible death.
Young Fritter was engaged in unharness
ing the horse in the stable-yard, and had
lust removed the bridle preparatory to put
ting on a halter, when the animal started
to run. The bridle was jerked upward
and securely fastened around the young
man's legs. lie was jerked from his feet,
and the horse started on a mad pace
around the stable-yard, dragging the young
man after him. Efforts were made to stop
the animal, which were only successful
after some five or six minutes' running.
An examination was made of the boy's
wounds, but a glance showed that he was
past all human aid, and be expired a few
minutes afterward. Ho was a bright young
man, aged 16 years and C mouths, and re
sided on the home place with his relatives.
The sad accident has cast a loom over the
community in which he lived. The funeral
took place at 3 o'clock this afternoon at
The Ownership of a Valuable Piece of Land
in Dispute.
Seattle, July 10.— The case of the State
of Washington against John G. Mcßride
was begun before the local United States
Land Officer to-day. The question involved
is the title to 040 acres of laud adjoining
Tacoma, The land was set apart as a
school section several years ago, but in
18- 9 gold was discovered on the land, and
a large number of claims staked out. but
afterward abandoned. Among the claim
ants was John G. Mcßride, who, after the
abandonment of tlie mining claims, took
up the land in accordance with the United
States mining laws, anil applied for a patent
about ninety days ago. The State, however,
intervened on behalf of the State schools.
The land is said to be worth in the neigh
borhood of £4,000,000, exclusive of the
mineral deposits.
The Northern Pacific to Connect With Steam-
ships Between Seattle and china.
Seattle, July 10.— The authoritative
statement is made in this city that the
Great Northern Bailroad Company will
send cars into Seattle over it. owu road by
the first of the year, and that negotiations
arc in progress looking to the early con
struction of a fleet of as fine steamships as
now sail on any ocean to run from Seattle
a** their home port to China and Japan.
They will be equal nt least to the City of
Paris and the City of New York and Ma
jestic and Teutonic, both in tonnage and in
speed. A.*> soon as the Great Northern is
completed passengers will be taken from
New York to Hong-Kong aud Yokohama in
fifteen days.
Arrival of a Vessel Ficm London— The Electric
Street Kei w.y.
Vancouver, July 10.— The ship Mer
calon arrived from London to-day with a
full cargo of* general merchandise, being
the first vessel of the direct line from En.
The electric street railway, which was
opened for traffic last week, is doing a
large business and the line will beextended
without delay. The new system of arc
lighting of the streets is also in operation.
Efforts of a San Diego Srone-Cuf.tr to Take
His Life
San Diego, July 10.— William Braun, a
stone-cutter in the employ of the Excelsior
Paving Company, attempted to commit
suicide late last evening by cutting a gash
across his throat. Failing in the attempt
Braun then made an effort to throw himself
into a stone-crusher, but was prevented by
his companions.
Effoits to Enlist Public Interest in the _ae_-
incrton Exhibit.
Tacoma. July 10.— Mark L. McDonald of
California, one of the commlssioners-at
large for the World's Columbian Fair, has
been in Tacoma and Seattle the past two
days enlisting public Interest in a repre
sentation of this State at that fair. He left
this evening for Portland on his way home
from Chicago.
A Bsilroad Section-Band Shot by a Fellow-
Los Angeles, July News has been
received that during a quarrel last night at
Indio Jose Carrera shot __. Soto, the latter
dying in a few hours. The men were sec
tion-hands on the railroad and the quarrel
is said to have been about a woman. Car
rera was arrested.
Mining- Exchange Opened.
Spokane Falls, July 10.— Spokane
Falls Mining Exchange was opened to-day
in the presence of a large crowd. The
principal speech was by Thomas C. Gi iffitts,
who declared that the entire West was for
free silver; that the Bepresentatlves of the
new State of Idaho were for free silver, and
that he hoped the Washington delegation
would find it proper to support them fully.
The exchange has 100 member**, its limit,
and already ten or fifteen stocks are listed.
Formal sales will begin to-morrow. Much
interest is taken in the movement, and Its
success seems assured. -
Wrestlin. Match.
Seattle, July — A wrestling match
took place to-night between Mat
sada Sr.r.ik.chi, the Japanese cham
pion heavy-weight of the world, and W.
H. Quinn of Victoria, champion heavy
weight of the Pacific Coast, resulting in
favor of the former.
Vacavil.e Burglars Sentence).
Fairfield. July 10.— LeeSuey, Thomas Hast
ings and thai Übhouse, who committed a
burglary at Vacavllle, pleaded guilty lv the Su
perior Court to-day to two charges of burglary
In the second degree. Suey and Hastings were
sentenced to eighteen mouths' Imprisonment at
Ban Quenlln ami Übhnu-.e was sentenced to
elgliie*. uionliis' imprisonment at 1 ulsoin.
Nominated for Mayor of S. little.
Seattle, July 10.— The Democratic City
Convention to-night nominated John Col
lins for Mayor.
Thought to Be .*. I'rlsnn Escape, Be
.roves Only a V__r_„t.
Yesterday afternoon a little man with a
sandy beard rushed, all out ot breath, Into
the Seventeenth-street Police Station* and
between gasps said that some big criminal
with handcuffs on had escaped from some
where find was then at his place, the
Mountain Spring House, on the Corbett
road. The little man had inveigled the
mysterious and handcuffed criminal Into
his house, and, under the pretext of going
for a file, had run all the way to tell the
Sergeant Price and Policemen Tompkins
and Mooney "threw themselves" into the
police-wagon and drove furiously off to
catch the unknown criminal before he
could again escape. Sure enough, at the
Mountain Spring House they found a young
man, wearing a pair of handcuffs and a
costly overcoat, who was trying to feed
himself with his manacled hands with the
good things set before him by the wife of
the proprietor, for the purpose of keeping
him quiet uutil the officers came.
But he wasn't a big criminal nt all, and
he hadn't escaped from San Quentln, nor
even from the City Prison tanks. He
turned out to be James Lockhart of Mis
sion street, and his father had handcuffed
and locked him in his room because ho was
a naughty, bad boy. * Young Lock I. art was
tenderly escorted to the Seventeenth-street
Police Station, where a charge of vagrancy
was put opposite his name on the informa
tion of his father.
si*. lll. c Slatlnn " I)."
Ever since Station "D" of the Postoffice
was established at the ferry landing, foot
of Market street, the men employed there
have been troubled with colds, caused by
the draughts from the swinging doors,
which opened directly on the street Yes
terday workmen built a little shed outside
the door with side entrances, so that now
the clerks can work secure from the stray
breezes that whistle down the approaches
to tho ferry. - - '
Embezzle in.* * lis r*_ .*<l.
Alexander Schwartz of 440% Clementina
street was arrested at noon yesterday and
booked at the Southern Police Station on a
charge of embezzlement. L. Levy of 1710
Market street, who swore to the complaint
upon which the. warrant was issued, al
leges that Schwartz embezzled three dia
mond rings which ha intrusted to him to
The Home Players Could Not
Hit Cobb's Curves,
Harper Pitches a Phenomenal Game
Against the Stocktons.
Charley Sweeney and Bucban Released by
Manager Finn— and Brother
hood Contests.
A dull and uninteresting came was played
yesterday afternoon by the San Francisco
and Oakland clubs. The Colonels had
everything their own way from the start
and were so far ahead of the home team in
the last stages of 'the contest that they be
came careless in fielding and allowed Frisco
to pile up six runs. Had the visitors main
tained the pace with which they opened up,
the Goblins would have been buried out of
sight without a run to mark their unhonored
Cobb made monkeys of the opposing bat
ters. In tne sixth inning the Friscos made
their first safe hit, which filled the bases
with one man out, yet none of the base-run
ners scored, as a double play retired the
side. In the seventh they secured another
hit and rapped out two In both of the last
innings. Outside of their safe shots only
those balls batted by Finn's men were bit
beyond the Oakland infield. Consequently
the work of retiring them fell to the
Colonels playing on the diamond, and Mc-
Donald, who had a lion's share of the play,
made a brilliant record. lie gathered iv
several flies in deep Geld, making running
catches in doing so, and blocked two base
Norris O'Neil played brilliant ball for
seven innings. In the eighth he made
three errors, fumbling two grounders and
dropping a fly. Stickney also made a couple
of assists at third. Dungan led in the bat
ting for his side. He secured a triple, a
double and a single.
Lookabaugh was batted hard just when
hits were wanted by Oakland. The Colonels
stole bases on Stevens without the slightest
fear of being thrs.vu out. Ebright and
Shea played tlieir positions earnestly, ami
the former hit for a two-baser. Buelian's
error let in two runs. In the first inning
Dungan drove a very swift ball to third
base. Buchan made a neat stop, but threw
high to Sweeney aud Dungan went to third.
The score:
Fax I*'KA NCI-COS. AB. B. BH. _b. 1".). a. E.
Shea. '-li _ _ 1 0 8 4 0
Hanley. c. 1 4 110200
Stevens, c 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Kliri.ht, s. s 6 0 0 0 16 1
Levy, I. I 4 0 2 0 2 0 1
Sweeney. lb 6 O O O 11 0 1
Speer. r. f 4000200
B_C-__,Bb 3 2 10 0 '_ 1
Los-abaugn, p 4 110 0 2 0
Totals 37 6 6 0 21 13 4
OAK I.AN OS. AB. B. Kll. SB. ro. A. E.
C. 0. fill. I. 1 . 0 10 0 0 1
Stickney. 3 h 4 2 2 10 3 1
Duncan, c. t 6 3 3 0 2 0 1
L.illm.in. C 6 3 2 2 5 0 0
Mcllouald. '_ b 4 1116 6 0
_.'. O'-r.cll. s. 3 4 2 12 2 6 4
Isaacson, lb 5 1 2 oil 1 1
Cobb, p 4 110 12 1
Carsey.r. f 6 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 41 12 18 6 '21 10 _
San r.nnclscos 0 0000008 3—6
Oakland! 2 0 0 0 3 0 6 1 •—l2
Earned runs — San Francl9cos 2, Oaklands 3.
Three-base hit— Dinigan. -W*D--_-Q bits— lsaacson,
Imuran. Cob., sli-a. Sacrifice hits — Lohnian. M.*-
Donald, Isaacson, _ri.ri_lii, Levy. Shea. Stevens.
First base on errors— san ."ranelscos 7, Oakland!
4. First base on culled lulls— S.m Krauclicos 6,
Oakland** 3. Lelt on bases— San I'ranciscos 9, oak
lauds 9. Struck out— liy Lcckabaiißrt 1, by Cobb
4. Hit by pitcher —Stickney. liouule plays— X,
o'.Neil, McDonald and Isaacson, McDonald to
Isaacson. Passed bails— Stevens 1. Lohniau 1.
Time of game— One hour and 40 minutes.
Harper I'lfches a Great Game Against
the Stockton Team.
SAC-tAME-Tro, July 10.— The Stocktons
and tho home team gave a fine exhibition
of ball playing this afternoon before a large
attendance for Thursday, composed mostly
of ladies. Up to the sixth inning it looked
like another shut-out for the home team,
as the Senators could do nothing with i'er
rott's pitching, but two hits being made off
him. In that inning, however, after two
men were out, Godar made a magnificent
drive to left field for a home run.
Ilarper pitched a great game of ball,
allowing one hit by Fudger ln the seventh
Inning and striking out six batsmen. lie
received almost perfect support, but oue
error being made behind him, but that one
error was costly and gave the visitors all
their runs.
Bowman caught his usual clever game,
and Beitz at second made some pretty stops,
throws and catches. Gogar caught a hot
liner in the seventh from Fogarty 'a bat and
doubled up Fudger at first.
in the first inning, with but one man out,
when Cahill had reached third, Holliday
hit to Daly, who threw him out at first and
Stapleton doubled up Julio Patrick at the
The feature of the game was that but
twenty-six Stocktons went to the bat in the
nine innings. Three men reached first ou
balls, being put out on bases, aud but two
visitors left the bases.
Stafford gave fair satisfaction as umpire;
but two of his decisions against the home
club did not please the crowd. In each in
stance he was correct. On balls and strikes
he gave perfect satisfaction.
Iv the second inning Fogarty reached
first on balls. Armstrong hit to Daly, who
erred, Fogarty going to third. Armstrong
stole second. Fogarty scored on a passed
ball, Armstrong taking third. Armstrong
scored on Bowman's throw to catch uiui at
In the sixth Inning Godar hit for a home
, run. In the seventh Beitz led off with a
single and scored on Mclfale's long hit to
left center for four bags. Harper took first
on Fudger's error, went to third on Good
enough's single. Harper scored and Good
enough took third on a passed ball and
scored on Stapleteu's double. In the
seventh Roberts hit for a single and scored
on errors by Duane aud Holliday, Attend
ance OCX).
The home nine appeared In new uniforms
to-day. They are pure white, with maroon
trimmings, cap, belt and stockings.
at sacbaiiento, Jt.'LY 10. 1890.
SaCBAHENTOS. AB. B. BH. SB. _0. A. «.
Goodenougb, c. 1.... 6 12 110 0
Daley, s.s 4 0 0 0 111
Cottar, 3 b 5 110 12 0
ISlapletoii, Ib. 4 0 '_ 0 14 1 0
Bowman, c 4 0 2 0 6 2 0
Huberts. 1. f 4 110 10 0
Keltz. 2 Ii 4 110 3 6 0
Mcllale, r. 1 4 110 0 0 0
Harper, p 4 10 0 0 6 0
Total 38 6 10 1 27 17 1
Stocktons. AB. R. bii. KB. TO A. v.
Cahill. r.r 3 0 0 10 0 0
Selna. 1 2 0 0 1 13 0 1'
Holliday, c f 4 0 0 0 10 1
Fud.er._s. 4 0 10 14 1
Fomirty, 2 b 3 10 0 2 3 0
Armstrong, Lf 2 10 110 0
Duane, c 3 0 0 0 6 11
Wilson. 3 b. 3 0 0 0 2 3 0
I'errott, p „.... 3 0 0 0 2 8 0
Totals 26 1 X 3 27 13 4
Sacra memos 0 0 0 0 0 14 1 o—6
Stocktons 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
Framed runs— Sacramento. 3. Home runs— Godar,
McHulc. Two-base bit— Stapleton. Sacrifice hits—
Koberts. Hollldav. First base on errors—Sacta
mentos 2, Stocktons 1, First base on called balls—
Sacramento* 1. Stocktons 4. Left on bases— Sacra
mentos ti, Stocktons 2. Struck out— Hy Harper 6,
by Ferrott 4. Hit by Armstrong. Double
plays— Daly. Stapleton and llowman. uo.lar and
Stapleton. Fluted balls— Bowman 2, limine ... Wild
pitch— l'errott. Time of game— l hour and 30 min
utes. Umpire— Stafford. Official scorer— Youug.
Sweeney nnd Murium Let Out— A Col
lapsed League.
Manager Finu at the close of the game
yesterday afternoon released third base
man Buchan and first baseman Sweeney-
The reason given in Buchau's case was
that he is not up to tlie California League
standard. He would have been let out in
side of a mouth at all events, but his un
fortunate error yesterday hastened his le
lease. Buchan is a sober, steady, earnest
player and Finn said he lelt sorry that he
was obliged to discharge him.; Sweeney
has fallen off in batting lately and has re
cently been very irregular in his attend
ance nt practice.
Ilobiuson yesterday said he had received
a dispatch from Danny Long announcing
the collapse of the International League.
The disbandment of this organization will
throw many good ball-players out of em
ployment, and Finn and Robinson are now
busily working the wires to secure a few of
them. , The latter is corresponding with
Fielder Burke of Ontario and McMahon,
change catcher and first . baseman of the
Syracuse Club. It has been announced as
a""straight tip" that the Oakland manager
will soon release Charley O'Neill, Duncan,
Isaacson and one of his pitchers.
This afternoon the Oaklands and Friscos
play across the bay at Emeryville. The
batteries will be Young and Speer and
Carsey and Lobuian.
Tie Phillies Take a Batting Contest
From Cleveland.
Philadelphia, July 10.— The league
game this afternoon was distinguished by
heavy batting on both sides. The locals,
however, hit more freely and won in conse
quence. . Attendance 1900. Summary:
Philadelphia! 0 3 4 2 0 13 1 0-I*4
Cleveland! 0 10 -'0030 3- 9
Base hits— Philadelphia! 18, Cleveland! 13. Er
rors—Philadelphia! 4, clevelands 13. Batteries—
Vlckery and Clements, Lincoln and Zimmer. Um
pire— Lyuch.
Pitt_b_rgs Beaten.
New York, July 10.— The New York
league team easily defeated the Pittsburgs
this afternoon. Attendance 200. Summary:
New York! 0 0 6.2200 o—l4
Pittsburgs 0 0000012 0— 3
Base bin— New Yorks 18. Pittsburg! 11. Errors-
New York! 1, pittsburgs 1. naileries— Welch and
Clark, lielker and Wilson. Umpire— Powers.
Cincinnati Lost.
Bkooki.yn, July 10. — The Brooklyn
league team defeated Cincinnati in a good
game this afternoon. Attendance 3100.
Cincinnati! 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-3
Brooklyn! 100311100 o—s
Base hits— Cincinnati! 7, Brooklyns 7. Errors—
Cincinnati! 7, Brooklyns 3, Batteries— Daly and
Caruthcrs, Kceuaii and Vlau. Umpire— McDermoct.
A Pitchers' Battle.
Boston, July 10.— The league game this
afternoon was a Ditchers' battle, in which
the hitting was about even. Clarkson
proved himself steadier nt critical points of
the game. Attendance 3000. Summary:
Bostons 0 l) 2 0 0 3 0 0 0-5
Chicago! .0 10 0-000 o—3
I'a.e hits— Bostons 4, Chlcagos ti. Errors—Bos
ton! 3, CI. tragus 3. Batteries— Clarkson and Bennett,
Lubv and Klttredge. Umpire— McQuald.
Ewing's Hen Defeat Chicago After a Long
. Strug.']..
New York. July 10.— New York and
Chicago brotherhood teams met to-day and
Ewing's men won after a battle of two and a
half hours. Atteudauce 1.00. Summary:
Chlcajros 0 0200210 0-5
New Yorks 1 23100 2 0 0— 9
Erorrs— Chicago! 4. New Yorks 6. Batteries—
Ewlng and Keefe. Earrell and Klug. Umpires—
Barnes andCouilgkry.
Buff lo Aphid Defeated.
Brooklyn, July 10.— Timely bitting by
the Brooklyns and poor fielding by the
bisons decided the game in favor of the
home team. Attendance 400. Summary:
Brooklyn! 2 0 2 0 10 3 0 0-8
Buffalo! .0 4000000 I—6
Base hits— Brooklyns 14. Bnffalos 10. Error! —
Brooklyn! 4, Bnffalos 8. Batteries— Sow. and
I i.n.*). Haddock and Mack. Umpires— Junes and
Tfni-r Was Batted Hard.
Boston, July 10.— The Boston brother
hood team won this afternoon through their
heavy batting of Tener. Attendance 1000.
Boston! 0 3 4 0 4 0 0 1 0-12
Pittsburgs 0300020 0— 6
Base hits— Bostons 13. Pittsburgs 3. Errors —
Boston** 1, Pittsburg*! 3. Batteries— Dalv, Kelly
and ..welt, Tener and Quinn. Umpires— .aliuey and
Both Sides Hit Hard.
Philadelphia, July 10.— Both Brother
hood pitchers were hit hard this afternoon,
but Buflinton kept the hits well scattered.
Attendance 1000. Summary:
Philadelphia! 0 3 3 0.401 I—l 7
Clevelands 3 0 010221 2—ll
Base hits— Philadelphia! 19. Cleveland! 15. Er
rors—Philadelphia! 7. Clevelauds 1. Batteries— Ilur
nntoiiaud llaiiiuiaii, Urulier and Su'.clilie. Umpires
—Ferguson and Holbert.
American _ts.ciat.on.
Columbus, July 10.— Kochesters 11, Co
lumbus 9,
Louisville, July 10. — Louis 12,
Athletics 3.
Toledo, July 10.— Brooklyns 9, Tole
dos G.
St. Louis, July 10.— Syracuscs 15, St.
Louis 13. _____________
A. Markham of Markham is at the Lick.
J. A. Gibbon, U. S. N., Is at Ihe Baldwin.
Dr. ('. A. Castle of Merced is at the Grand.
Dr. J. 11. Miller of Redding Is at the Grand.
Dr. P. H. Bryant, U. 8. >'„ Is st Ihe Baldwin.
Dr. XX. P. Howard of Grass .'alley Is at the
C. McCreary, a miller of Sacramento, Is at tbe
P. A. Unci:, a lumberman of Stockton, Is at tbe
D. J. Muiphy, a banker of San Jose, ls at the
Dr. F. B. Fish of Albany, N. V.. Is at the
Pal cc.
S. It. Johnson, a capitalist of San Jose, Is at
the Lick.
Bernard Meyer, a, druggist of Mayfield, Is at
tbe Lick.
Frank P. Taylor, an attorney of Tulare, ls at
I he Grand.
General Charles Cadwalader of Red Bluff Is at
the Palace.
Colonel G. F. Hooper of Sobre Ylsta Is at the
Occidental. TJR.RBI
J. B. Lamar, an attorney of San Jose, Is visit
ing the cl y.
Joseph Babcock, a capitalist of Sao Jose, is at
tbe Baldwin.
Captain Charles P. Eagan of Saa Autouio Is at
the Occidental.
O. Persons, manager of the Slsson Hotel, Is at
Ihe Occidental.
.1. Fader, a capitalist of -Memphis, Term.. Is at
tbe Occidental.
J. Weiihelm *r, a merchant of Mountain Y'lew,
Is at lhe Grand.
James (.rail, a mining superintendent of Ama
dor, Is at the Grand.
State Prison Director Robert P. Devlin of Sac
rameuto la at the Palace.
Thomas E. Hughes, proprietor of the Hughes
bouse, Fresno, is at the Lick.
K. L. Arata of Los Anceles and P. Martell of
Chicago were on 'change yesterday.
Captain Kequler of San Diego Is at the Occi
dental. He Is traveling on his honeymoon trip.
Charles Lyons, with his wife and family, is re
suscitating at the Sea Beach Hotel, Santa Cruz.
Judge John Hunt Jr. or the Superior Court
has returned from Ills summer vacation at Lake
Associate Justice Thornton of the Supreme
Court returned yesteiday from a brief visit to
New York, Washington and other Eastern cities.
John Laws, the Cliy-stieet commission mer
chant, was on 'change yesierday, having re
lumed from a tour Ihruucli Santa Barbara
Charles E. Locke, the theatrical agent and ex
manager of the defunct National American Op
era Company, arrived In town yesterday, and ls
stopping at the Occidental.
Kobert L. Welch, who has been sufferinc
greatly from sciatic rheumatism, returned yes
terday from Hunni, where he had beeu recupetat
iu_. lie is now convalescent.
Elder Miles Grant,* who conducted revival
sei vices In this city over twemy years ago. Is
coming to San Francisco next fall to take up his
permanent residence, lie Is now over 70 years
of ace.
Mis. Senator J. S. Fassett, the wife of Senator
Fasselt of New York, who lias been stopping In
Hits chy for several days, arrived yesterday and
seemed quarters nt the Palace. She stopped
over at Sacramento to visit her mother, Mrs. M.
E. Crocker. Mrs. F'asselt Is aceomi iinl.il by her
maid and live children. Aniline the party who
anlved wltli her are Mrs. M. E. Crocker. Miss
Ella Header and Miss Ediin Khodes.
Disagreeing: I'll! triers.
Manuel Ugart and F. S. Montenegro are
joint partners in a bootblack-stand and
barber-shop on the corner of Montgomery
and Washington streets, and until recently
have been good friends. Montenegro, who
is unmarried, lodged at the home of bis fel
low-partner, and this propinquity has
caused all the trouble. Ugart grew jealous
of Montenegro's attentions to his wife,
which were so openly expressed as to be
come a matter of talk among the employes
at the shop. Ugart at last heard of this,
and last night took his friend to task about
it. •
This was on the corner of Dupont street
and Brondway. A quarrel ensued, and
Montenegro drew a revolver from his
pocket to shoot. Espying au officer— ll.
Reynolds— hurrying toward him, he threw
the revolver in a doorway and started to
run. Sergeant Darter and Officer Reynolds
arrested the belligerents and conveyed them
to the City Prison. Against Ugart the
charge of battery was preferred. Monte
negro was dunged with battery and with
exhibiting a deadly weapon in a "rude and
threatening manner."
■ _ —__.
Canclit In the Act.
Last night a gang of four young burglars
broke into and pillaged a lodging-house at
the foot of Broadway and stole considera
ble bod clothing aud some silver. Officer
Egan became cognizant of their movements
in the building and arrested one of them.
At the City Prison the prisoner gave the
name of Kobert Logan as bis, and he was
chargee with burglary. ■* ..<
A T-_f_i.r Missing.
F.H. Jury, a school-teacher, aged 20 years,
has ! appeared from his * home, 225 Drumm
street, and his friends have gut thu police
looking for him.
His Efforts at Developing tbe
United States.
A Practical Flan for the Construction of a
Bail ay From American Cities to
the French Capital. .
Governor William Gilpin of Denver, Colo.,
Is a distinguished visitor In this city. lie
is accompanied by Mrs. Gilpin, two charm
ing daughters, and a son, who promises to
carry the mantle of bis sire with stout
shoulders ani], active mind.
Governor Gilpin has had a remarkable
career— one that has Identified him with
the history of the United States in a man
ner to place him in the foremost ranks with
those who have done yeoman service in
the development of the country. The at
tainment of his majority found him at St.
Louis outfitting with a few intrepid com
panions for a journey of discovery to the
Pacific Const. In 1843 he arrived in Oregon,
alter hazarding the intricate passes of the
great chains of mountains aud successfully
running tbe gantlet of the scalp-hunting
aborigines who fiercely resented the in
vasion of their retreats.
Within two years he was again in St.
Louis. After taking a prominent part in
the troubles which resulted iv the union of
Florida with the other States his desiro
for conquest carried him once more to this
Coast, iv time to lend his valuable assist
ance in the Mexican war. Imbued with the
wonderful climate and facilities of the Pa
cific Coast be returned East and devoted
his energies for twenty years to awakening
an interest in the necessity of spanning the
continent with a railway.
The consummation of bis desire but im
pelled him to continued efforts toward de
veloping thu resources of all parts ot the
West by sending lion horses shrieking upon
commercial pathways in every direction,
and it is a great source of satisfaction to
him to-day to reflect that there are 107,500
miles of railroad in the United States, as
against 07,1.00 miles in the rest of the world.
The subject of railway building bas an
absorbing charm for Governor Gilpin. Not
content with urging to completion the
great transcontinental roads of the present
time, he is active in training his fellow-
Americans to the understanding that the
.hipping iuterest must be conr-igned to
second place in the transportation and In
terchange ul the commercial commodities
of the world. He has conceived a plan
whereby the cities of the United States
and the beautiful capital of the French Re
public can be joined by a railway. This
has been n life-time study with Mr. Gilpin
and he is confident that the magnitude of
the undertaking will disappear before the
progress of the science of englnering
in the nineteenth century. He has been
impressed with tlie struggle for
enlightenment and the desire for advance
ment among the thickly populated i ountries
of the older portions of the globe, and in
presenting as a remedy the construction of
this proposed railway lie intelligently
argues as follows:
"Thus begirdled, as it were, by a bond of
sympathy, and thus united by the ties of
commercial interest, the industrial masses
of the world have reached that point iv
their progressive march which demands a
closer and mure literal relationship. The
ships of commerce, burdened with their
precious argosies for every need of man,
come and go between the two great worlds
and they will come and go forever. The
fleets o! commerce and of war can never
lose their dominion of the seas; but the
fullness of time has come when the ne
cessities of this age of human progress de
maud quicker and more universal carry
ing facilities. Responsive earth may pour
forth her treasures tenfold and the ships
may plow the foamy deep through the ages
with their precious burdens, carrying food
ami raiment to the markets of the world,
and still through the centuries will come
back across the waters from the nations of
Europe and the empires of Asia the cry of
oppression, poverty and want.
"It is the mission of the North American
people to heed this cry and go to their re
lief, not with ships of war nor with cargoes
of supplies, but with a well-orgauized plan
that will enable the people of the two
worlds to exchange product for product and
money for labor. America can feed and
clothe the starvation millions in the lauds
of the plutocrats of the Old World. America
is a continent concave iv its structure, tend
ing to homogeneity and harmonious unity;
a fallow continent, with land unci resources
of wealth to sustain hundreds of millions
of industrial people; a continent which dis
plays infinite forces, characterized by order,
activity and progress, and possessing a pop
ulation iv whom agnation, creative energy
and industry throb with every movement.
"The American, intelligent and self-re
liant, has banished forever the impossible
from his philosophy. He has surmounted
the greatest obstacles possible to commerce
upon his own continent. He now looks to
other continents for conquest and his at
tention is directed to Alaska and to the
contemplation of a railway IntD Siberia
and thence down through the empires and
kingdoms of Europe aud Asia. The key to
this gigantic railway system is Behring
Straits. That the passage of this channel
so uear the Arctic seas would be difficult and
uext to impossible is merely suppositional.
Fur many years the feasibility of biidging
or ferrying or tunneling lias been under
discussion and those who profess to be fa
miliar with the subject declare that the
work of bridging the straits would be less
difficult than the building of the great rail
way bridge at St. Louis.
"Starting from New York or Boston, the
transcontinental lines now established and
reaching into Northern Oregon constitute
the first American division of the proposed
Cosmopolitan Bailway. The plateaus and
valleys along the base of the Bocky Moun
tains oiler a natural route through Alaska
to Behring Straits. Bridging tho straits,
the line would cross over into Siberia, and
thence, running in a southwesterly direc
tion, connect with the lines of railway vow
under construction to give the Bussian
Government an outlet to the sea at the
mouth of the Biver Amoor.. From this
point of connection southward and west
along the course of the isothermal belt two
main lines would project into the interior,
thence south through the Chinese Empire,
India, Arabia, thence ncross the Straits of
Gibraltar into the Moroccos and coastwise
around the continent of Africa. West
ward its course would be easy aud natural
throughout Bussia, Austria, Germany,
France, Italy and Spain.
"The passage of Behring Straits is the
only apparent obstacle, and two objections
are ottered: First, that the straits are em
braced in the Arctic circle; secoud. the
great distance with water Intervening be
tween the American and Siberian shores.
These objections present no impossible or
very difficult problems. The straits are
only 48 miles in width, with the Diomede
Island nearly midway. Tin* island is large
enough to contain the cities of New York
and Brooklyn. A bridge of little more than
twenty miles on either side of this island
would make the connection. The water
has a shallow, solid bottom, in no place ex
ceeding a depth of forty feet. The warm
water current, or the Pacilic 'gulf stream,
having a temperature of 75°, passes through
Behring Straits into Behring Sea, as
through the small mouth of a tunnel. Thus
the pnssage has a uniformly mild tempera
ture all the year round; the straits aro
always open and icebergs are unknown.
By reason of the temperature of the gulf
stream the isothermal axis is deflected
northward at this point In exact corre
spondence with its eccentric course In the
Atlantic, where the warm waters of the
gulf stream bring mildness to the climate of
the northern seas.
"Thus nature offers her assistance and
there are no mechanical obstacles to the
construction of the two bridges required.
The mountains of America and Siberia will
lurnish the iron aud stone ana alio the
precious metals as the ineaus. Should the
two governments lend their aid to such an
enterprise it would be ,an undertaking of
speedy consummation.
"The proposed Pan-American Railway is
Highest of all in Leavening Power. U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, ISB9.
Hi &®®*W IXI WOwI
the first step toward the Cosmopolitan line.
Indeed this project forms a part of its
original conception. The South American
line will be the tropical feeder for America;
the African railway, will be the tropical
feeder for Europe: and throughout the en
tire course of this universal line the king
doms, the empires and the republics of the
globe will be striped with these longitudi
nal feeders, all coining with their contribu
tions of the world's wealth, awakening
new life in the commerce and industries of
the nations and giving employment, money,
food and raiment to the sovereign people of
all the earth." . .
An Elevator Boy Nearly Killed
in the Plielan Block.
The machinery Was Defective and When He
Stepped Through a Doorway the Ele
vator Was Far Below.
James Rathbun, 15 years of age, who
bad charge of the small elevator in the
Fhelan Building, fell from tbe top to the
third floor through the shaft and sustained
injuries which may prove fatal.
From all that could be learned of the acci
dent it was due to defects iv the elevator
machinery, and Kathbun was nol to blame
for bis fall.
The boy was in the photographic gallery
on the fifth floor, when one of the clerks
called him to descend with a customer. lie
responded, and, walking to the sliding doors
of the shaft, , pushed them aside and
stepped into the darkness, believing that
the elevator was there. But it had de
scended to the third floor while he was up
A shriek of pain, followed by a loud
crash, startled people in the western end of
the building. The lad was found astride
an iron beam in the elevator's roof. lie
had fallen feet first and weut clean through
the roof.
When extricated he was unconscious and
bleeding from his mouth. lie was carried
to a doctor's office on the third floor, where
an examination showed that both his arms
and also his jaw were broken. Surgical aid
was given him, and he soon regained con
Then be called for his widowed mother,
who was quickly summoned from her home,
1017 Alission street. She hurried to her
son's side, frantic with grief, until told that
lie was not likely to die.
The doctors iii the building placed him In
a back, which conveyed him to the German
Hospital. In addition to the fractures it is
feared he sustained internal injuries.
lie had been running the elevator for
about one year and was consequently ex
perienced in its management. But often
while he waited on the top floor for a call it
descended of its own accord and he had to
run downstairs to catch it on the ground
floor. The hoisting apparatus has been out
of repair for a long time and the whole
thing was regarded as being far from safe.
Numerous complaints have been made about
its insecure condition, but they were nut
heeded. The elevator could not be left
alone for any time without sinking from
the want of sufficient hydraulic pressure.
The delay in repairing it may be fatal.
The unfortunate boy had repeatedly
fouud the elevator goiug downward and
was aware of its defect.
But he rushed too rapidly to answer the
call, and before he could regain his balance
at the door, toppled into the shaft before
the horrified eyes of several ladies iv the
The accident caused the wildest excite
ment among the ladies, t.vo or three of
whom nearly fell into the shaft while look
ing down at the lad. Those in the rear
Messed forward iv their anxiety to see
ii i in and came near causiug a second acci
dent. • -*-.
"It was bound to happen sometime," ex
claimed one of the employes of the photo
graphic gallery. " fie is killed, and all
through negligence!" Such exclamations
were heard on ever} side immediately* after
little Jimmy's fall.
Fortunately, ho dashed downward feet
first, as the general belief is that if he had
fallen ou his head or breast he. would have
died instantly. As it was, however, the fall
was broken to some extent by his feet strik
ing the elevator roof.
George Cramer, _ Butcher, Suffering
From ltlood. I'nldoniug.
George Cramer, a butcher engaged at
Butch, rtown, called at the Beceiviug Hos
pital last night for treatment of a wound
received last Wednesday. For reasons best
known to himself he had not sought surgi
cal treatment, though the wound was
serious. He stated that the wound was the
result of his having been stabbed while out
fishing by a friend, whose name he could
not be prevailed upon to give.
As soon ns slabbed he had had an adhe
sive plaster put over the wound and had
kept it there ever since. Gradually he
found that breathing became difficult, and
he concluded to have it dressed.
An examination of the breast showed
-very characteristic of blood poisoning in
its first stages. The wound was -about
three inches in depth, and extended from
above the left nipple. Inward and down
ward, and hud penetrated the intercostal
region. Had Cramer been less fleshy the
knife would have pierced the pericardium,
even if it had not struck the heart It is
thought that there must have been some
thing on the knife blade to produce blood
poisoning, or the adhesive piaster have
done what may prove fatal.
It. i urn of a Pastor.
Bey. J. 11. Bueliler, pastor of the German
Evangelical Lutheran St. Paulus' Church
on Mission street, who was absent about
two months attending the triennial session
of the Missionary Synod at Milwaukee,
Wis., returned last Wednesday.
Mrs. A. I. Perkins died on Wednesday In
Alameda from bronchitis. She was a resident
of Oakland for yeais and moved tv Alameda ten
days ago. Mnnyiyeaisagoslie lived nu Sixteenth
street near Filbert, with her husband, to whom
she was devotedly attached, and who was em
ployed by J. W. Pew in San F'ranclsco. Perkins
was discovered lo be a delimiter and was sent to
prison. The shock of nils dlscuveiy caused Mrs.
Perkins to become veiy 111 and she never fully
recovered. She was a Spanish lady.
<L_.T___ _llll'l'l_i„ l-il_L_.l_._NC_.
Thursday, July 10.
Stmr Columbia, Holies, 50"-., hours from Port
land, via Astoria 40Vi hours; pass and mdse, to
L'ulon Pacific Hallway Co.
I*.. ...-.I - Ports.
POUT BLAKELEY— Arrived July 10-Bark Co
lumbia, Irom Fort Townsend.
Movements of Transatlantic Ste-tiiiers.
NEW YOKlv-Arrlved July 10— Stmr Helvetia, f m
QUEENS TOWN-Arrlved July 10-Stmr Britan
nic, from Liverpool.
Birth, ra.irri.-iu_ and death notices sent by malt
will not be inserted. Thoy inn-it be banded In at
either of the publication entices and be Indorsed
with tno name ami residence of persons author!.**.
to have the same published, J
DOUGHERTY— In this city, July _. 1890, to the
wife oi George Dougherty, a daughter.
BKIMIAUDT— In this city, July 10, 1890, to the
wire of J. A. Reinbardt, a sou.
HAMMOND— in this city, July 9, 1890, to the wire
of W. v>. Hammond, a son.
KOMGSTEIN-lii this itty, July 7, 1890, to the
wife ef S. Konlgsteln, a daughter.
..t_.lt_tl_.l>. '
WALTnER— In this city. July 9, 1890,
by the Kev. J. M. Buehler, Frank* Waltber and
Clara Wayland.
EVEKS-N— ANDERSON— In this city, July 9, 1890.
by tbe Kev. J. __. Duehler, S. Everson and Chris-
une Anderson.
BUCKLETON— MALLORY— In this city, at St. Ste-
phen's Church, by tlie Rev. ... J. Lion, Ernest K.
Buekletou of Sydney, N. S. Vi., and Susie A. Mai-
lory ut San Fraucisco.
DUNN-GRAY— In this city, June 25, 1890, by th*
i: v. Father Lynch, Charier) A. Dana and Mary C.
BEDKURY-STEWART-ln this city, July 8, 1890,
by the Kev. J. P. Dickson, Jamei M. lit. 1 bury and
Kathrlue Stewart, both of San Francisco.
VHEELER-STAATS— In tbis city, July 7, 1890,
bv the Rev. John Gray, .eorge Is. Wheeler of Sao
Francisco and Johanna Staats of Martinez.
HANAK-KASKELL— In tills city. July 6, 1890. by
the Itev. Dr. Levy, Jacob Ilanak ana Esther Ktt-
tell, both of San Francisco.
Bosesccl. Otlle Ifall, Harry A.
Beard, Gertrude • Hathaway, Nathan
Mrlgnoll, Itosa Jaeger, Antouetta
Coleman, Ann ?**-.. Kolbe, Clarence
Cllue, Bridget LenlUan, John
Coulston, Captain W. H. Mltch.us. r.osaa_»
Churchward, Thomas J. Mertou, Lncy
Donahue, Daniel Kiurdan, Nana
Killers. Jennie Stark, Bertie
Fitzgerald, Jane Sawyer, Patrick
Hooper, Battle M. | Stewart, William E.
Wilt, LUlie A.
BOSCACCI-In this city, Otlle Moscaccl. beloved
wife of Peter Boscaeci and mother of Amelia Bos-
caeci and sister or Theodore and Gustave Bomke
and Mrs. Vlereckt and daughter of Herman and
the late Whiiemine Bomke. a native of Loulsenho,
Russia, aged _;. years. 4 months and 15 days. -
AmX-Yrlenas and acquaintances ate respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at _ o'clock p. m.. from his late residence,
ll«_v« Harrison street. ••
LENIHAN— In this city, Julys. 18U0, John, beloved
husband of Catherine Leidhanand father of John,
William and Denis Leniban, a native of New-
castle, West Limerick, Ireland, aged 5-1 years.
[Virginia City ami Mew York papers please copy.j
Jt_. Friendiandacqualntancesarerespectlully In-
vited to attend the tuueral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at _ o'clock . . «.. Irom his Into residence,
. I__9 Clara street, between Firth and Sixth. - ** .
COLEMAN — In this city, July 9, 1890, Ann, beloved
wife ol Garry Coleman and sister or 1), D. Hayes,
a native the parish or Wbitecburcb, County
Cork, Ireland, aged 50 years.
tW Friends and acquaintances are respectrullly
invited to atteud the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 9 o'clock a. M., trom her late residence,
111). w.uty-3ixth street, near Church: thence to
St. Paul's Church, where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated for the repose or her soul,
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. ■ **
BIOKDAN-At Menlo lark. July 9. 1890, Nana
Klordan, sister or Kev. Father Klordan or Meulo
«S-The funeral will take pla-e THIS DAY
(Friday;, from the Church of the Nativity, Menlo
I'ark. whtre a solemn requiem mass will be cele-
brated for the repose of her sun!. **
BKAKD-Iu thlsclty, July 9,1890, Gertrude, be-
loved daughter or John and Ellen Beard, a native
of San Francisco, aged 1 year and 17 days.
[New York City papers please copy.]
otf~Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral Tills DAY (Fri-
day), at 2:.'0 o'clock p. m.. iroin the residence of
the parents, 29 Clarence place, off Townseud
street, between Second and Third. Interment
I. O. O. F. Cemetery. **
JAEOEK-In this city. July 0, 1890. Antouetta
Jaeger, dearly beloved mother of .tilde Miller
and grandmother or Charles. Harry and Ida Mil-
ler, a native of Hanover, Germany, aged 70 years,
'2 n: 'iitlr- aud a days. (Philadelphia papers please
cop.*. I
£_' Friends and acquaintances are respectfullly
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Fri-
day.) at 2 o'clock p. st.. from her late residence,
1240 Howard street, between Eighth and Ninth.
Interment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. -• **
EHLERS— In this city, July 9. 1890, Jennie Ehlers,
dearly beloved daughter of Dleurich and Dora
Ehlers and sister of Klchard, August, Anna and
Sophie Ehlers, a native of Hobokeu, N. J., aged 3
years. '_ months and 9 days.
Air Friends and acquaintances are respectfulliy
Invited to attend the luneral THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at '_ o'clock p. _L, from the resl_euce of
her parents, 2 Freelon street. Interment I. U. O.
F. Cemetery. •
HOOFER— In this city, July 9, 1890, nattie
Matbllde, only c.iild of Frank D. and Jessie L.
Hooper and granddaughter of Waaron Hooper
and the late Johu li. Morrison, aged 8 months aud
24 days.
*S- The funeral will take place THIS DAY (Fri-
day), at 2 o'clock p. si., from the residence of
the parents, 17 Glen I'ark avenue, off Twel-'th
street, between Mission and Howard. *
CLINE— At Mies. Alameda County, July 9, 1890,
Bridget, beloved wire of J. F. Cllue or 1411
Washington street, a native of Tralee, County
Kerry, Ireland, aged 50 years. [Tralee and Mel-
bourne (Australia) papers please copy.j
j»"S-lrlenus are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral 'lHlS DAY (__i_ay),_t 8:30 o'clock
a. si., trom 1212 Bryant street, between Ninth
and Tenth: thence to St. Joseph's Church,
Tenth street, where a requiem mass will
be celebrated for the repose of her soul, com-
mencing at 0 o'clock a. St. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. *
DONAHUE— In this city. July 10, 1890, Daniel, be-
loved husband of Maggie Donahue, a uatlve of
Sidney. Nova Scotia, aged 00 years.
4r-"Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend thetuneral TO-MOKKOW (Satur-
day), at -:30 o'clock a. m.. irom the parlors of
McAvoy _ Gallagher. 20 Filth street: the-ee to
St. Patrick's Church, where a solemn requiem
mats will he celebrated lor the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. st. Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery. **
CO-LSTON-In ibis city. July 10, 18.0, Captain
William H. Coulston, a native or England, aged
60 years.
• AsT Friends and acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Saturday), at 10 ::.0 o'clock a. m., from the under-
taking parlors oi Craig, Cochran & Co.* *__ Mint
avenue, interment Masonic Cemetery. **
CHURCHWARD— in this city, July 10, 1890,
Thomas J. Churchward, eldest son of Mrs. Llbbie
Churchward aud brother of Mrs. Mattle Lampert,
a native ot Calilornla, aged 32 years and _
__*!• rlen.ls are respectfully Invited to attend
the luneral SL'M.aV, .July 13, at 2 o'clock p. st.,
from his late residence, 70-H_ O'Farrell street.
Interment Masonic Cemetery. 3
STARK— In this city, July 9, 1890, Bertie, twin
son or William aud Anule Stark, a native of San
Francisco, aged 1 year, 7 mouths aud 19 days.
- Interment private. *
SAW YEK-ln this city, July 10, 1890, Patrick, be-
loved husband of Margaret sawyer, a native of
tbe County Down, Ireland, aged .7 years.
4 «r Notice or tuueral herealter. -,' *
MITCH B— ln this city, July 10. Ro.ianna Mltch-
hus, wife tif the late Jacob MUchkus, a native of
Germany, aged 78 years, .- mouths and 27 days.
FITZGERALD— In Pleasanton, OaL, July 7, Jane
Fitzgerald, beloved wile of M. 0, Fitzgerald, aged
07 years.
KOLBE— In this city, Clarence, Infant son of W. A.
and Nellie V. Kolbe,' a native of San Francisco,
aged 8 mouths. * .
HALL— Iu Napa Connty, Cat., June 27, Harry A.
Hall, beloved baud of Flora A Hall, a native
of Kent, England, aged 35 years.
STEWART-Iu this city, July 10. William E.. be-
loved son or F. O. and Mary Stewart, aged 1
year, 0 months and 3 days.
Hiciii.NOLi — in this city* July 7, Rosa Brlgnoll, a
native ot Italy, aged 54 years.
WiLT-In this city, July 6. Llllle A. Wilt, a native
or Wisconsin, aged 31 years.
MERTON— In thlsclty. July 9, Lucy Merton. be-
loved wife or Fred Merton, a native of the Sand-
wich Islands, aged 35 years.
HATHAWAY— In this city, July 9, Nathan Hath-
away, a native or Faris, Oxford County, Maine,
aged 7*. years. 4 mouths and 17 days.
______ *
Finest Line of Ranges in the City.
ll omit 25 no
ii*.ii;si:koi.;> 30 00
Jyll FrMoWe 8p tf
The Latest an. Best Out
A Complete Set of Furniture in Itself.
Don't Fail to See Them Before
lluyinjc Any Other,
Furniture and Carpet
j:._4 FrMoWe Sp tf
-..cry tUiiiK 1... |.. .r..-r Flrit-ol__ _-.u9.__i I
a: Heasoaable Kates. m
Telephone 1.7. 21 aud -J Firth street. I
*_— _ l ll ■*_■ M-i _■ _— *- ll l 11l
1021 Market St. anil 2420 Mission St.,
Sun Franclseo, Cal.
Telephone Xo. 3241. T. K. irAKKW, Manager. '
mmr. , ■ ''jargu_f-T-r tr'T — „,..'".
tr^^^^V^S. MEANS' jaMESWESKS'llfc^rt !
*K£ TB. 3 3 SHOE- . $* SHOE |UP
! Y «»«** C T * : V X 1 C / LLED -'N CANNOT-FAIL--/iHH r S''*
g \ASTYLE UNEQUALLED ~L. TQ *^_ A" B^__* *4 '
JP--,. N^nDURABILIT/ C^|cfV_tC/ G&V t
xjf^^m^C? XKfEP.FECTI OM THE M ST iS^" \\\\^^^x\ '
Buch bos been the recent process In onrbranch of Industry that we nro now able to affirm that
-he .lames Means' f 4 Shoo Is In every respect equal to the shoes which only a few years ago were re-
tall at eight or ten dollars, If you will try on apalryou will be eon Tlnced that we do notcxairEerate.
Ours are the original .1 and Ci Shoes, and those who Imitate onr system of business are unable to
compete with us In quality c_ factory products, In our lines we are tho largest manufacturers m the
' l; 111 I 1 1.1 ottl-V.., fi**— a-***- -g. artmter * i" i —— _-___ ■______ at* ■— -^ *t- m^ mm mj-*- 1 *»-.">•-■ '
Shoe* from oor celebrated factory are nold by wldo-nwn'io retailer* In all nana
or the country, We will plai»»he.m easily within your reach in any State or Territory If yon will
invest one cent in a MM cord and write tons. ■ *** .
JAMES MEANS & CO., 41 Lincoln St„ Boston, Mass.
s-Vltlt LIM'- OF TUB ABOVE SUOES FOITr.A_.E BY^ •*—*«»•
NOLAN & DESCALSO, II Third Street, S.F.,
■ , my'iXrJloBpU *°*
Boston 'Cltitui Si House.
Ladies' Garments, in llic latest styl-,
slightly damaged by smoke and water.
__„„■_■« the PLACE,
925 and 927 Market St, opposite Mason
. rjyiiTt ■ - * .
Statement* Jan. Ist, 1 8903
_LH._Fl)o_aia PBrsr^__^^n)>onaia»'
Established 1363. J| (r /fflTjk 1 11-\
Oldest Gi___lßa±^^ lf______L___[
n_Pa___ CiKt^S I -j^g'' 1 '
A^| ah^^Cajii ial Staclc
\K^\Vi\W^^ i.ooo,ooaoa
li M A^ubpuisS "750,0Q0.0a
[\\\\m9^ During the past yonr we havo Tfli
PfaXy^. our ri'K_!.-r dividends and nave ftaueQ
vvtr another $50,003 to our surplus fund. 1
Thanking our friends for past favors -Xt*
respcctfuUy ask a continuance of tho ;_°e^_. J
•<a4 Francisco, CaL K. U. licDonald, FrCB •
r_3 MoFr tr 8r
houses to buy all their Remnants. I can mill
(rood Suits ■'_ the above price. On application. B___
ules and Seir-Measurements sent to the country only.
___. LSMOS, .
Merchant Tailor, l_-li Market street, opposite Odd
_'ellows' IlulldlniT.
' niyl4 tf eod Bp r
lIMIII' 111 I _■■__■ lillW—W
Deposits Received from $1 and upward*
m& home «_%
mtQ^f San Fran ta -o,Caiir*»r__. _^^i
Guarantee Capital, $1,000,000
Interest apportioned from date of deposit,
I>ei>oHit_ from any part of the Pacific Coast
Ftates may be 'cut by registered loiter, post o_c_
money order, bunt draft or express.
Copy of Bylaws and list of shareholder, la
Guarantee Capital scut free on application.
The Feople's Homo Savin,.* Eank has excep- '
tional facilities for snfo. profitnblo and satlsfaOr
tory investment ol funds at good rates of interest,
Thankful for past favors and asking for continu-
ance of the some. I'.e.* uily, ,
Columbus -VaierhoußC, Preat. —
" fell tf FrMo
A Isrite assortment of I':.Ni:itAVINIiS,ETCHI>QS
and Pastel PAINTINGS, appropriately Framed.
The Best Line ef Moderate-Priced Goods ever of-
fered in this market.
Also, NEW STUDIES and a complete stock of
ARTISTS' MATERIALS, such as Canvas, Faints,
Water-Colors, Drawing Papers, Brushes, Pencils,
etc.. etc.
Vie have recently added a good retail stock of
ttT Reliable Goods and Satisfactory Prices Is
Every Department.
SWA, Till & CO.,
857, 859, 861 Market Street
fel7 M.iFrBp tf
333 — KEARNY STREET — 333
their absolutely correct method of adjusting
spectacles to suit tha various conditions of the si.ht.
Illustrated catalogue and eye test. tree. Micro-
scopes, Telescopes, Field and Opera UMMi Mayto
terns and Views, Barometers, Thermometer-.
Compares, Electric Batteries, Artificial Eyes, Draw-
ing, Minlii., Surveying and other Scientitlc Instru-
ments. Photographic Apparatus and Supplies.
iur 15 tim eod Sp *_
Comer of Eddy and Powell Streets.
*- Interest paid on same semi-annually, la January
and July. Kates of Interest for tbe last two termsi
0.00 /o on term deposits; and _.DO /o on
ordinary deposits, free of tax. Deposits received
from one dollar upward. Open Saturday evening*,
jail eudttp tl
Wall Paper,
Window Shades, Linoleum, Etc.,
»p9 wcFr 8p if
!_T , '* i^^_is?**' K *4- *** s ,u^» BAt.r.
tl^^^^^m AND SCHOOL
P C WFRfRI-'fi^ Crr P. ft and Stockton Sts.
' ' mylS eod use -
woods constantly 0B hand and made to order.
J""*-'* 1 *
-.-m. DR. GIBBON'S DI-_rK\9Aitr, -
/ -k 633 Kearny street, Established In lS.i,
La-mmi \\ Tor the treatment ot special diseases. De-
£*■?__[__ blllty, or diseases wearing on the body and
•*S^S3S(piniiia permanently cured. The Doctor _**_
•*&!*__£_*? vis i 4 the hospitals of Kurope and o_
•**r. ; »___S talned much valuable tutor. nation, which
hecan Impart to mo .e in need of his services. Tba
Doctor cures when others fall. Try him. No charze
unless tie effects a cure. Persons cured at home. Call
V write. Address ill. J. P- Ult. BON, Box 1957.
: BauFraucl-Co. Cal. Mention this payer. mrl'Jtf exSa

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