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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 28, 1890, Image 2

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RELIGIOUS RACING.
s s..Ss %_ ... c 0 _ _ .
.Parson Amy of Saranac and- His
Fast Trotters. ' .
7 He Gets Up a Kace Meeting, Drives His Own
- " -.Horses and Defeats all Comers— An
;' „ * Interview With tha Parson. :;.:.
Considerable interest was taken by local
1 ;■ horsemen in a trotting meeting held last
.Saturday sit Saranac, Mien., in which Par
son J" W. Amy, of the Methodist Church
• there, was the prime mover.. ■
... ".Tie. announced two weeks ago from the
; ; ."jiiilp-tt that he had arranged the meeting
. and that lie bad made entries to the differ
.'. i nt events of his own horses, and that he
. . .intended to get into the sulky and drive bis
.'"horses himself. His congregation was eon
7. siderably excited over his statement, but
_ esteeming , him very highly, backed him
-- heartily in his undertaking.
"■". -:The races came off all right over a half
mile track, and were all best two In three.
• Tbe attendance from al! over the State was
: ■■- something 1 enormous. The telegraphic im
port of the racing is as follows: 'X^____\
RELIGION is A sii.ivY. '
7-7 The first was a half mile race, each. owner
-driving bis own Horse. The contestants
. /started well together, bat Parson Amy's
•7/ Amy quickly showed the religious training
if she had enjoyed and forged forward fain
* ously, coming under the wire In 1:2074.
. Parson Amy was erected' with hearty ap
plause and his little nag was showered
with bouquets and good words.
in the second he. it Amy again came off
more than conqueror, making the half mile
in ls'ji. Shout after shout followed this
an.l the' good pars raised aloft his hands
.as though deprecating the noise or about
to dismiss ins congregation.
However, he thought better of it and the
second race was called. It was a contest.
between three-year-olds and was partici
pated in by Amy's Hoggs and two other
entries. Again the parson's excellent work
- showed itself, Bogie taking the heat in
ls-tn. The second heat and race was won
easily by 11 >giv in 1:44. '•
Parson Amy's colt won the third race, it
being a walkaway.
After the races were concluded athletic
■nd field sports were participated in, and
a general good lime was had. In an inter
view the parson said he had been active in
getting the races up, because no one else did,
and he enjoyed racing and was sorry it had
. beeu so much abused.
THE PARSQ3 AT HOME.
An Eastern horseman who is visiting the
Cvsist told a Call, reporter the other day
that a friend of bis had called an Parson
Amy early during the present month and
had given him the following account of
what lie had seen at the parsonage. The
visitor's vi lend said:
" 1 went out to see Par-' Amy at
Saranac and have a talk with him about
his horses. The parson's house was pointed
put to me, and i quickly inside my way
there.
•■ A bald-beaded young man with st pleas
ant face was rubbing down a bay mare iv
the stable. The bald-headed young man
. li iked like a hired band. lie wore a bob
tailed coat, jean trowsers, and 1 blue shirt.
. His bauds were as red as a liveryman's, ana
-his face -• .v- tanned to a russet. '■".:■ - - : :-.
■' 1- Mr. Amy about?" I asked.
"1 sun Mr. Amy," r- plied the bald
beaded vi mag mart, extending his dump
hand. "What can'l do for you, brother?"
FOB FOT A Nil FOR COIN".
. When he was told he flopped the sweat*"
towel and laughed. "There is not much to
nay about it, brother. lain training iiorse3
for fun, for my Health and for money. Wo
preachers here don't make very lunch— sli(X>
a year or the matter of that— and 1 first be
gan training driving horses to help out my
salary. The doctor told me it was ago I
tl'dng for mo to do. I was successful at
that, ■ml I couldn't see where the hnriu lay
in raising trotters. I started my racing
stsilrle si year auo, and 1 have had good luck
with it. The three I have now are colts.
This one here— look at her— isn't she a
beauty? I call her Aiinee. She's by Mont
gomery, out of a dam by Bob Boy. 1 paid
_:*)0 lot her, and I'll bet— no, 1 wont bet—
but I believe she can out-trot any three-
car- in these parts for money, marbles
or glory. I wont trot her for money,
though; but let me tell you, brother, this
mate here, she went out' for the money at
Kalamazoo and got it. That was before I
bought her." '.: *
ALSO BATES SOUKS.
The par?. returned to his rubbing and
tsilked while he worked.
' "1 have had extraordinary success in my
church work here," he said. "Seventeen
* souls saved and brought to God last week
amid universal rejoicing. 1 tell you it is a
grand thing. Evangelical work seems to
. run in the family. .My brother— goodness,
■■ that foot doesn't look too well; I'll have to
.have that fixed— is a grand thing. Ev.m
--... gelical work seems to run in the family.
. My brother has gathered in 1400 souls. He
. labors as an Evangelist in this conference.
. Look at that neck, will you! Will you be
. IfeVa me, brother, 1 trotted this colt iv 2:50
last week, and 1 didn't let out all the links
either. Mr. Goodman, who owns the rival
three-year-old, races with me frequently. I
trot lair with him, always give him the pole,
ami let him go ahead ; then, when the finish
comes 1 touch un the little one with the
bud, and I go by that Goodman colt as
though he was tied to a post. Mr. Goodman
used to think his colt was better than mine,
s hit 1 have brought him to a realization of
his' error, and he takes defeat with truly
Christian resignation.
STAIIKOW-MINDED CItITICISM.
" Doesn't your driving excite criticism?"
'. * •'Vis, from narrow-minded people, but
sensible folks see it as I do. A harmless
• diversion; there is not so much objection to
■ it us there is bo my music. 1 play the violin
cello and my children play the violin. At
.my former charge when the little girl began
...a solo six members arose and left the church.
; '1 hey said it was unchristian. I told them.
". it was not if it was done in the honor of
God. They said if it was done in the honor
■of God they would return ten for every one
' that bad left. Before the year closed sev-
sty-eight weary ones came into the fold,
.so you see 1 beat them on their own track.
i My action meets with the approval of. my
presiding elder, the Rev. A. P. Mores of
lonia, who was down here last week and
bjoked over the stable, and when 1 have his
consent, and 1 know in my own heart that
1 am doing what is right. I am not going to
jump the track for any of these quarter
horses. My people like" to see me drive. I
make do secret of it. 1 come right out in
the daylight and speed the colts. " r
Whin Parson Amy had rubbed down
. the mare he blanketed' ber and led her into
the stall. Then he took his visitor around
1 and showed him another trotter. "This is
Kit Powers," he said, "i paid S4oOfor her;
aud she has trotted in three minutes. ■ Shu's
standard. I've bred her to a standard
burse— Michigan Star— at Grand Rapids,
and next month I will have her enrolled.
She Is not very well now ; she has the pink
eye. Whoa, girl! . Best four-year-old
around here! Sire, Hamilton, 2:21, dam by
George 11. Low, by Hambletoniau, 1:04."
i VISITING HIS FLOCK.
.The parson stepped into his little parlor,
where copies of the. Horseman, the Breed
ers' Gazette, the Western Sportsman, and
the life of John Wesley lay on the marble
top center-table, and produced the pedigree
. ' of his horses. Then be returned to the
stable .and led out hisstalliou Dodge, a two
year-old by Mambriuo Logan,- 2:2),
thoroughbred darn. He brushed and carried
him, .tacked on a pair of toe-weights,
strapped on the boots, deftly hitched him
to a light sulky, and shot down the street
in his stable cloches and under a ragged
straw hat.
As he moved through town at a four mm.
, ute clip, iiis congregation— and -nearly -all
saranac belongs to that— came out and
' bowed to him. The parsou shook his whip
in return. A little way down the street be
, drew up and spoke to a man who had bowed
to- him.
.*. v "How are you. Brother Wilson?"
, "How do you do, Mr. Amy?"
"Why weren't you at meeting last Sab
bath.-
--"Well, sir, to tell the truth I had the colt
• out, speeding her a bit; she was getting
Still?
'''"Tut.- tut, you must not do that again,
brother. What orofiteth it a man if he low
• - "'""■A I _**_. trotting record and loseth his own
■ soul? Come to meeting, brother. There is
, ouly one day in the week for that, and there
• »re six for trotting. How is the colt, by the
■ c way?"
... "Well, just so-so. His fore legs' don't
em to be quite right,, and he bloats too
■* much to suit."
A TRIAL HEAT.
"Bring him around to-morrow and let me
. take a look at him, and don't forget the
church' next Sabbath. Cluck-cluck there,
get along. Dodge," and the parson drove
;■ away to the half-mile track. It wasn't a
-.* very-good track, but is the best they have
• in Saranac. The parson sat upright in' his
seat and held bis reins and whip as artis
tically as ever 'John spina did. After
- warming up four or five times around be
veiled to the spectators to- time him, and
laying on the lash he dashed by. The dust
rose in clouds, but through it could be seen
• the parson's -queer straw hat and the smok
■ lug banks of the stallion, and occasion;!.
. could he heard the black whip cutting tha
• air. When he drove slowly up to gel the
time he was flushed with excitement, lie
was told it was about four minutes.
'•Thai isn't bad for a youngster," he said,
"•considering his age and the track. I guess
I'll trot him a few beats at lonia before
long."
■The horse-racing parson is an educated
man of about 35 years. He has had several
Important charges and be has filled them
all acceptably. The people of Saranac are
in love with him, and there would be some
thing like a riot here if the conference
should attempt to relieve him. Everybody
around there lias some kind of a trotter,
and why shouldn't the parsou have one,
too? ' .
REINCARNATION.
Mrs. Sarah A. Harris ou Multi-
plied Existence.
Mrs. Sarah A. Harris of Aurora Branch
of the Theosonhical Society, Oakland, de
livered a lecture at Bed Men's Hall, 320
Pest street, last night on tho subject of
"Reincarnation,*' which, with the "Law of
Karma," form the keystone of tho so-called
"Wisdom-religion."
Reincartion is considered one of the most
obtuse subjects for the Western mind to
. unravel, and it is only when it is considered
with the "Law of Karma" that it receives
sufficient lucidation to entitle it to accept
ance as a hypothesis of the scheme of cre
ation.
The lecture on the "Law of Karma,"
which is to be delivered next Sunday, is a'
Continuation of last night's theme, viewed
from the stand point of necessity, karma
being the cause and reincarnation the effect
of certain laws' working.
Mrs. Harris reviewed the subject first
flow its historical side, citing countries and
religions that had embraced it us an expla
nation of their code of morals, and termi
nated by saying: "It is stated that at one
time reincarnation was the universal be
lief, and even now it is held by a vast ma
jority of the world's inhabitants."
."We of the Western world regard it as
an enigma. We stand aghast at the vast
number of questions that come up when
thai word, which is a volume, is mentioned,
and we pause before drawing aside the cur
tain. Wo hesitate to study into this truth
of reincarnation and the problems of lite
and creation.
"To a person accustomed to the orthodox
idea of vicarious atonement, the theories of
reincarnation and karma sire absurdities.
.But let him follow the paths that specula
tion may pursue with nature as a guide,
and he will issue not only a broader idea of
life, but st better idea of God.
"We are told that the periods of day and
night, of life and death, are corresponding
periods of activity and assimilation which
extend throughout all natures They ob
tain, not only in momentary existence, but
eternal life ln the day. in tins seasons,
years, Uvea and cycles. Without tha period
of rest the period of activity would be im
possible, and, vice versa, tho period of ac
tivity is the result of tho impulse or mo
mentum gained during that of assimi
lation. |
'"What we are to-day make up the warp
and woof of what the soul is to be in the
far future. What we are to-day is the cri
terion, fur the same reason, of what we have
been, The organ is modified by the func
tions, and not the functions by the organ.
"At the birth of a people on a planet there
is an influx of souls variously developed
from the silenci of Pralaya, then kind
mother nature has them iv hand. All have
an equal chance, and there is no justice
with the divine were it not so.
" I beosophj sees in reincarnation the only
explanation for different characteristics in
nations and not in individuals. The laws
of heredity sue, if true, the greatest sar
casm that God's creation can throw against
his eternal justice. To be forced Into flesh,
to be incarnated in a body predisposed to
evil is a travesty on tho mercy of God, if
that soul has only the one brief existence to
prepare itself for facing the eternal, from
which there is no appeal. No, 1 regard the
laws of heredity as absolutely misleading,
if not false.
"A soul answers the call of God through
his laws aud reincarnation. Does it go in
a base vessel ? Then it was not far enough
advanced to demand better conditions for its
manifestation. in that way only does the
alleged law of heredity exist."
DISCOVERED IN TIME.
A Large Blase Prevented iv a Tine-Street
i: uiiii l*_.
While Officer Harris was standing on the
corner of Kearny and Pine streets, about 8
o'clock last night, he observed a very
bright light in a window on. the second
story of a building at 430 I'ine street. The
light would blaze tip and disappear, but
finally grew in intensity.
Officer Harris ran up the stairs of the
building and kicked in a door leading to
the room where he bad seen the fire. In
the meanwhile an alarm had been rung in
from California and Kearny streets .and
the chemical engine was early ou the scene.
The room was lillea with smoke and Sanies,
but in a few minutes every spark was ex
tinguished.
This section of the building is occupied
by jr. B. >i liegle & Co., manufacturers of
novelties. The flames did not reach any
of their stock, but .were confined to the side
of the walls. No water was used and the
stock escaped damage from this source.
The fire is supposed to have been caused
by spontaneous combustion. The loss is
about 825, caused by damage to tha plaster
and molding.
Had the tire broken out late at night a
very disastrous conflagration would have
resulted, as the buildings in the neighbor
hood are all light, combustible structures.
The prompt discovery of the fire was re
garded by Captain White of the Fire Patrol
as the. means of saving the city a heavy
loss.
In the same building where the fire orig
inated, and in adjoining rooms, the Bo
hemian Club, the Art Association and tiie
School of Design had quarters until re
cently. The Ssin Francisco Press Club has
its rooms in the building at present. *
. lie alarm from Box 13 at b:'J5 o'clock
was ior a fire at 12 Kausch street in a two
story frame owned by Mrs. Peters and oc
cupied by Albert Peters. The loss was $30,
and the lire was caused by the explosion ol
a coal oil lamp.
HASD-BALL COURTS.
Sir Interesting Games Flayed at Two
IT i' '■-, Yraierrtay.
Although the weather was rather warm
yesterday it did not deter the lovers of the
game, of hand-ball from indulging in their
favorite pastime. The games at Butler's
and Condon's courts were unusually inter
esting, and there was a good attendance of
spectators at each place.
At Condon's court the first game was be
tween M. Mullahy and John Condon against
Hugh Tone* and James O'Leary. The
Mullaliy and Condon side won the rub after
two games bad been played.
The contestants in the second game were
J. Hollo y and H. Thompson against Peter
Hutchinson ana Murphy, the "Shepherd
Boy." It was won on the rub by Hutchin
son and Murphy.
ln the third game- John Condon and
James Dillon played Hugh Toner and Al
Pennoyer. The first-named pair won the
first game and the second pair won the
next game. The deciding game was a
draw, and the game will be decided next
Sunday.
ill The games at Butler's court were excit
ing and well played.
The first game was six-banded between
James Kelly, J. Keating mid Thomas Ryan
on on** side and Michael Butler, Peter Hen
nessey and Patrick Kelly on the other. it
was won by Die Butler team.
in the second game Thuinas Casbin, Pat
rick Kelly and Thomas Ryan played M.
Butler, James Kelly and J. Delaney. Tho
former team won.
James Kelly and M. Butler were the con
testants ami winners In the third game, as
against William McMahon and Thomas
Casliin. The game stood one to one, and
was won on the rub. The scoro stood ti
tola.
Irrnnketi Women at -he Ferry.
By the 5.:30 o'clock boat from Sausalito
last evening there arrived two well-dressed
and seemingly respectable women, about '25
years of age, who were greatly under the
Influence of liquor. After wandering about
the ferry landing for some time they went
across East street to a saloon and hud sev
eral drinks. Then they returned to the
ferry followed by a large mob, who were
amused at their antics. Sergeant Kav
anagh arrested them and locked them up
at the North Harbor Station for being
drunk. They gave the names of Mary
Simons and Maud Lucas. One of them is
said to b<* _ married woman from San
Rafael. She claimed that she had been
robbed of her purse.
Nero was by no means the only royal pel nonage
who was au alleged musician. Queen Victoria
plays llie piano and organ, aud away back Iv Hie
aim and distant past had a cultivated voice. Tito
Prince of Wales dallies wlin ilia banjo; The
Czar plays lire b'reucb > lioin when there are no
or oilier bad tempered people around,
ana is likewise a clever performer ou the piaoo.
S OZOIIO.NT tire Ik-net pride,
41 nly rivals it deride.
7. eplijTs of llontsr Mm air,
« nly with It can compare.
I* uini; good to everything,
O rr every side If praises rinjf;
N eglect to use It, ladles won't
X boy all must have their SO l">0 NT.
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO. MONDAY, JULY 28, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
ACROSS THE BAY.
Horrible Death of Stephen Hart,
an Alameda Painter.
He Was Boasted Alive in the Loyal Oak
Hotel-Result of the Primaries— A New
Presbyterian Congregation.
The result of Saturday's primaries in Al
ameda County gives 36 to 38 votes out of 45
to Congressman Morrow for Governor in
the State Convention at Sacramento. It is
said that the contests in some of the wards
will have no effect on the nominations for
county officers later on, or on the primaries
for the election of delegates to the County
Convention, but there are somo who believe
that it may have in one or two instances.
Some of the Oakland base-ball cranks aro
inclined to give up the pennant for this
year, on account of the recent games and
the forging ahead by tho Senators. There
are a number, though, who think the
Colonels can yet come out' first at the end
of the season. _*.;"
■ G. W. Wilson, at one time a well-known
Deputy Sheriff of Santa Clara County, has
been sentenced to jail in Oakland as a
vagrant, fur sleeping in a hay-stack.
One hundred and twenty acreß of land on
the Castro Valley road, Eden Township,
have been mortgaged by Mary Stanton for
310,000.
The regular meeting of tbe Board of Edu
cation will be held this evening.
A' SEW COXOIIEGATIOX*.
. The organization of a United Presbyter
ian congregation in Oakland will be per
fected some time during the month of Au
gust. A canvas shows that there are about
fifty of the denomination in the city, ot
whom nt least forty are expected to join in
the organization. There is perfect satisfac
tion with Bay. J. C. Banna, who hsis been
preaching for the past six weeks, and he
will undoubtedly be chosen pastor.
It is feared that Rev. J; 13. Silcox may
leave the pastorate of the Pilgrim Congre
gational Church at East Oakland to accept
si call to the First Congregational Church
at Sacramento. He feels that his work in
Oakland is circumscribed by geographical
considerations, and that at Sacramento he
would have a larger field.
The remains of ■ Thomas F. Shoe
maker, who died at Ukiah last week, will
be taken to Washington, 1). C, for inter
ment.
Charles Jurgens has been arrested for
renting premises to Chinese for lottery pur
poses. He gave bail in the sum of 81.10.
Nothing further has been learned of the
assailants of young Esnojo near the Six
teenth-street depot on Friday night.
SUNDAY SERVICES.
Rev, Dr. Stnittou occupied the pulpit of
the First Congregational Church yesterday,
l.t-v. Dr. McLean not having returned.
The subject of Ber. C. W. Wendte, of the
First ■Unitarian Church, at Hamilton Hall
was "Taking Down the Fences. " Key. Dr.
Boyd's subject at the Asbury Methodist
Epispocai Church South was "A Common
Salvation." Key. S. Goodenougb preached
a doctnu'al sermon at the First Universa
lis! church on "The Method and the Cer
tainty of tbe Punishment of Sin." "Occu
py Till. I Come" was the subject of the ser
mon of Rev. H. 11. Bice of the Second Pres
byterian Church. The theme of Key.
Frank Dixon at the Fourth-avenue Baptist
Church was "Self-control." "A Kule for
Self-measurement" was the tonic ol Key.
G. 11. Merrill at the Market-street Congre
gational Church.
There was a very largo congregation both
morning anil evening at the First Presby
terian Church to bear Key. Dr. Horton's
closing sermons. At the morning service It
was necessary to put chairs in the aisles to
accommodate the audience. The farewell
sermon was preached in the evening. The
speaker was very much affected at both
services and spoke with considerable feel
ing.
At the First Methodist Episcopal Church
last evening a memorial service was held
under the auspices of the Women's Chris-
tism Temperance Union in honor of the
late General Clinton B. Fisk. There was a
large attendance. Rev. J. li. Silcox, Key.
Dr. Dille and others made addresses.
ALAMEDA.
Stephen 31. Hart Fatally Bnrrrett In the
I.oynl Oak Hotel.
Residents in the vicinity of Park street
and Railroad avenue were aroused s from
sleep about 5 o'clock yesterday morning by
an alarm of fire. Volumes of smoke were
issuing from the roof of the Loyal Oak
Hotel, and as' tbe fire had gained much
headway before the alarm was given a
serious conflagration seemed imminent, as
a big lively stable, in which several hun
dred tons of hay aro stored, stands but a
few feet from tho hotel.
Just as efforts vera being made to fight
the fire the large crowd of people who bad
assembled were horrified to see a man
emerge from one of the lower rooms where
the fire was raging. He did not take time
to raise the window, but pushed himself
through it, taking the sash along. The man
was Stephen M. Hart, and the fire origi
nated in bis room. He was burned from
the abdomen to the crown of his head, and
presented a most sickening sight.
After forcing bis way through tho win
dow he walked across the street, and burned
pieces of flesh fell from him with every step
which be took. Strange to relate, he re
tained consciousness in his horrible con
dition. The upper part of bis body was
literally roasted, and the smell of bis flesh
made many of the spectators sick.
" I will be all right in a little while," said
the unfortunate man, "but for God's sake
give me some water. 1 will do anything
for you, boys, if you only give me a drink
if water. 1 ieel as if 1 bad a fire inside of
me."
William Tierney had taken charge of the
tinlortuuate and sent tor a buttle of swr ot
oil, which he poured on the baked human
body still possessed with life. Despite his
hogging for water it was not given him, but
instead- oil was poured down his burned
throat.
In the meantime the fire was making
great headway and the hotel seemed doomed
to total destruction. But' the Volunteer
Fire Department of the city had turned out
in full numbers and two streams were soon
pi .ring un the crackling dunes. The fire
men seemed to work with an unusual deter
mination and vigor, and in less than half
'an hour all danger of the destruction of the
building was averted.
To relieve Hart of his intense agony
morphine was injected into bis body, but it
was evident that his burns had placed him
beyond all medical aid. Ho was placed in
sin express wagon and taken to the Receiv
ing Hospital iv Oakland. The attendants
at that institution say that they never saw
a more sickening sight, and the contortions
of his face showed how intense his suffer
ings were. J lis lingered until noon, when
death came to his relief. •
Whisky and cigarettes are said to be the
indirect cause of tho man's horrible fate.
He was a painter by trade, 30 years of age,
but of late had been working as a common
laborer. He was engaged Saturday in dig
ging a side-sower trench on Park street for
the new Petersen Building, and when he
received his wages proceeded to indulge in
liquor. At midnight be was seen on the
streets singing and apparently in a very
happy frame id mind. He was addicted to
the use of cigarettes, and it is supposed that
when he went to bed at the Loyal Oak Hotel
he was smirking one. He slept on a straw
mattress, and it is thought uy some that a
lighted cigarette set lire to the mattress.
From the manner in which his body is
burned from the abdomen upward, it is
supposed that he tiled to extinguish the
flames, but in bis stupor, induced by liquor,
be was not able to cope with them, and
when his flesh commenced to roast he leaped
from his bed, jumped through the window
and sought refuge on the streets.
Deceased was a single man and had bsen
a resident of Alameda about a year. He is
a member of the Braids, and the local lodge
has taken charge of the remains and will
give them a decent burial.
AN AWFUL EACE.
A Child 1.. -tubed to a Rapidly Moving
Cabla.
Since the West Side cable system was
placed in operation there have been numer
ous attempts to fathom the secrets of its
rumbling, subterraneous mysteries, says
the Chicago Herald.
To the small boy the operations of the
intermittent cable-cars of Juggernaut have
been a constant puzzle. When the cars
were started the narrow slit between the
center rails - was lined for blocks with
small boys, who dangled empty tomato
cans and almost nil other desirable objects
from strings, while they gleefully watched
them. When the dangling objects were
caught by the endless block, rapidly
moving cable, and whirled heedlessly
along down into the heart of the city, a
general whoop would '. go up along the
entire line. Little "Heiinie" Altenberg,
who has seen but six - summers, lives on
Madison street, along which the subter
ranean cable rumbles. The little fellow
sometime ago left school and became the
recognized leaderof acrowd of companions,
who, like himself, steeled themselves by
studying mining." While gazing at the
cable it suddenly occurred to the precocious
lad that it would be prodigious fun .to
"hitch" himself to the cable and gallop down
town. No sooner had the resolution been
made than the boy sailed forth from his par
ents' residence at 803 West Madison street
with a bed-cord. Fastening one end about
his middle he tied to the other end a bit
of paper and dangled it into the cable
tunnel. Instantly his hopes were realized
and the cord twirled about the . swiftly
moving cable. Then his mad, race began.
Like a yearling colt he galloped along,
pulled by the cable. As the boy dashed
around curves and street corners sight-seers
were awe-stricken at his mad flight. Scores
rushed lor knives to cut the rope which
made the lad a part of the cable system,
but ere they reached him ho had left them
all several laps behind in the awful flight.
On he sailed. Some given to mirth yelled,
"Hey, there, Hennie," while the more
thoughtful asked him if he was hurt. As
block after block was passed in rapid suc
cession a chorus of screams went up, the
high refrain being joined by the lad him
self, who had lost all thought of scientific
investigation.
Finally Mr. A. E. Allen rushed into the
street with a huge knife, and, after trotting
alongside the lad, succeeded in hacking the
rope in two, allowing the exhausted boy to
fall into his arms. To the inquiries from
scores of people who asked him if he was
hurt be blurted out, "naw," only to be
"pulled" by a blue-coated copper, who,
however, was touched by pity and allowed
the lad to go home. His "dear mamma"
then led him to bed, and, after throwing
aside all the coverlets to allow her ample
leeway, she raised the bed-cord, with which
he had made the thrilling cable trip, and
let fly without mercy. The stillness of the
Sabbath afternoon was broken only by the
"swish" of the cord and the indescribable
wails of the boy who loudly wished he had
been drawn to ' the land of which he
dreamed when pondering over his Sabbath
school lesson. His chastisement came
swift and ignominious and mocked him in
his realization of a new-found glory.
A PIONEER RELIC.
One of the Oldest Houses in tho
City Is Still Intact.
It was Brought Here in 1847 and Success
ively Used as a Postcffice, Meeting
. House and Swelling.
On the eastorn side of Stanford street, a
small thoroughfare running from I'rauuaii
to Townseud street, between Second and
Third, is a queer shaped structure painted
a dark brown color. One half of it is built
with a long sloping roof like that of a barn.
The lower story of the other half is sur
mounted by a two-story frame cottage.
It looks as if the entire structure had
been at one time barn-shaped, and some
one had cut a right angular piece out of the
upper story, and then taken one of the
small buildi! gi in the vicinity from its
foundation ana moved it into tho opening. ;
The lower part of the structuie is used a3
a store-house for scr.,p-iron, second-hand
boilers and tilt; like, but curtains at the
windows of the cottage attachment betray
the fact that it is a habitation for human
beings.
AX INTKKI-.SriNO RELIC.
Tiro structure was but recently erected.
New lumber was lined iv tin- construction
of tlie bun-shaped part of it, but the cot
tage formerly stood on ISryau", street, be
tween Second nud Third, where it was also
occupied as a dwelling. There might be
nothing strango iv this combination build
ing, especially in a district which abounds
with all sorts of anamolios in the building
line, were it not for. the fact that llie cottage
has a history which but law buildings in tlie
city can boast of. It is in reality one of the
few reiuaiuiiiti. relics of pioneer days — "the
days of '49."
Adjoining tho place lives John Munro, a
Mexican War veteran and a forty-niner.
To a Call reporter yesterday .Miinro re
lated the history of. the cottage.
"That house," said he, "was one of the
first buildings in this city. . It Was brought
out here in 1847, in either the ship Loo
Cisoo or the Susan Drew, I forget which
just now.
FOItTY-TIIREE YEAKS OLD.
"The material in it is Eastern pine, and
I'll wager that, although it Is 43 years oh' '
it is as tough and as stunt as it was then.'
The Government sent it out here in sec
tions, and it probably cost about 515,000.
"' It was erected on Clay street and Bren
am place and given a coating of whim
nut, so that it had quite a fresh-looking
appearand! amid the dingy hills and rough
looking buildings. It was in turn used as
a.posiofflee, town ball and meeting-house.
As a postohiise it saw lively times. Every
time the mails arrived from the Atlantic
States, which was about once a month,
there was great excitement.
"In order that there might be no con
fusion lines were formed from the delivery
windows, at the end of which applicants
for letters fell in as soon as they arrived.
".sometimes men would stand around. all
night in the cold and wind in order to be
among the first at the window. The lines
would extend to Kearny, and south to the
tents at Sacramento street. Often S'-'O would
bo paid by persons arriving late for places
near the bead nt the line. In fact, it was
just .such another scene as we have wit
nessed here in later years during an opera
season, only we old pioneers wore a great
deal more eager to get our letters and pa
pers than any person was to get an opera
ticket.
USED AS A POLLING-PLACE.
"Another interesting feature in connec
tion with the house is that it was the first
polling-place iv the city. There the Con
stitutional election was held. I remember
well being importuned by Senator Uiwu to
vole ln favor of making California a slave
State, because he knew that I was Irom
New Orleans. I did not vote that way,
however. Several public meetings were
held in the house and its walls have re
echoed the eloquence of pioneer speakers.
Sunday services were held in it later, and
during week days a school was maintained
there.
'•Finally as the district around the Plaza
was built up tlie building became neglected
and was rented as a dwelling, 1 think. It
» as the same size as now, consisting of a
lower story and a half second story, the
slanting roof cutting off part of the ceiling.
It had a porch running along in front
which has since been removed.
"Some nuns in the lit ties the house was
sold and removed to soma place in the out
skirts. Since then it lias clianitud hands
live times. It has, been hard finished and
is, dow the property of li. Moore of the His
don I Work s. lie moved it into it.-* present
position .in I gels 3-0 a month from its ten
ants. it has six rooms in it and is yet well
preserved. Altogether 1 guess it lias re
paid its original cost a good many times
over."
TOUCHED THE HEART.
Music by n Blind Hoy That ISrought
Tears to mv Kyi •*.
An incident of a peculiarly touching-, char
acter occurred in one of the elevated rail
road trains that brought tears to the eyes
of the passengers. The train bad just loft
One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street when
the passengers saw entering the car a little
boy about G years old, beiug half pushed
and half carried by an older boy, evidently
his brother. At the first glance it was seen
that the little fellow was blind, and hi, eye
lids had almost grown together, lie had a
pale, wait face, but was smiling. A quick
look of sympathy passed over the laces of
the passengers, and an old gray-haired gen
lonian got up and gave his seat to the two.
The "big brother," who was about 11 years
old, tenderly lifted up the little blind boy
and placed him on his knee.
"How's that?" he asked.
"Nice," said the little chap. "Where's
my 'monica?"
This puzzled some of the passengers, and
several turned to see what the child meant.
But the "big brother" Knew, and immedi
ately drew out a small mouth harmonicon
and placed it in the little fellow's hands,
Both boys were well dressed. The little
fellow took the instrument into his thin
hands, ran it across his lips and began to
irlay softly "Nearer, My God, to Thee."
Tears came into the eyes of the old gentle
man who bad given up his seat, and as the
little played on, running into "Hock of
Ages" and "Abide Willi Me." there were
many moist eyes iii the car. The r little
player seemed to have a remarkably true
ear and occasionally, when the instrument
would rasp, he would turn sadly to his '"big
brother" and say, "Don't whistle."
The train rushed along, the passengers
listened and the little lellow played on tire
lessly, never missing a note from "Annie
Laurie" or "Home, Sweet Home." Finally
the "big brother" leaned down and told the
little one to get ready to leave, as the train
was approaching the station. Then, as if
he knew he had won a whole car-load of
friends, the blind boy quickly changed
"The Suwanee Hivei'' into "Auld Lang
Syne," and with one accord the passengers
burst into a round of applause, while the
"big brother" carried the tittle one out of
the car.— X. Y. Times.
The general manager of the " Mags-sin de
Louvre", in -Pails gets a salary of $30,000 a
year, with a percentage ou the ptollts. - 7
POLITICAL AFFAIRS.
Republicans Casting About for
Available Men.
Ccombs of Napa in the Lead for Second Place.
The Fond-Coleman Fight in Los An
geles—White's Campaign.
Walter S. Moore of Los Angeles, who is
In the city in the interests of Colonel Mark
ham, insists that the vote of Los Angeles
County will be given to Coleman in the con
vention at San Jose. He urges that the
claims. which are being made by tbe ad
herents of Pond in that county are unwar
ranted by facts and that the resalt of the
first ballot will show the truth of this.
While this may be the sentiment of tho
politicians it is evidently not tbat of the
voters at large, as is shown by a letter of
recent date from a Democrat to the editor
of the Los Angeles Herald. He says:
1 hare personally Interviewed Ma Democrats
In this city since .Monday as in their preferences
tor Governor and 1 nave louuii the following re
sult: I*uud3S7. Coleman 126, Kiigilsli 18, Berry
0, Del Valle C, White 4, the nominee 18.
This would seem to be proof conclusive
that "Buckley's young man" is not such a
universal favorite with the people of the
south as his subsidized followers would
make out. It looks just now, in fact, as if
Coleman would have to depend for his
strength largely upon tbe efforts of his
friend Buckley, who Is understood to have
promised him the greater part of tho San
Francisco delegation on the opening ballots.
This would give bim a certain show of
strength, but would, also, it is safe to as
sume, solidify the country delegations
against him,' because of tbe opposition to
anything that savors of Buckley ism.
A prominent Democrat, in discussing the
situation yesterday, said: "I am in a posi
tion to ascertain the sentiment of the coun
try on this question, and I can say posi
tively that Fond is the general favorite. In
the last three weeks 1 have interviewed
prominent men, merchants and lawyers as
well as politicians, from as many as half of
the counties of the State, and In nearly
every instance I have found thsit Fond was
the strongest man. The almost universal
reply to my interrogations would be:
'Well, you understand, of course, that we
have a local candidate, but Bond is our sec
ond choice.' By this lam convinced that
he is by long odds the favorite, and I regard
his nomination as a foregone conclusion."
COOMBS IN* TUB I.K.Mr. .
The N m'S. Mad a Favorite for Ueu
t an '-Governor. ... -* ;-
Ex-Senator Jordan of Alameda, now that
he has been knocked out in his own county,
may be regarded as out of the race for the
Republican nomination for Lieutenant-
Governor, and Frank L. Coombs of Napa is
to the front as the most formidable candi
date for that place. The south has no
aspirant so far as known, and it is reason
ably certain that such men as Chipuian,
Morrow, Batterson, Sliippee and Jlarkhaui
would not accept second place. Coombs
looks, therefore, like a winner, and the
Markhsun men, if they succeed in placing
their man at the head of the ticket, will go
to him iv a body. Jordan, however, it Is
claimed, was never in it, and Alameda will
probably bo satisfied with the nomination
of Wsiite for Secretary of State. It is be
lieved that he will havo a walk over in the
contest, and it is predicted that he would
run ahead of his ticket, because of the feel
ing which was excited in His favor by the
action of tiie President in withdrawing his
nomination for Appraiser through the in
fluence of Judge Field.
WHITE'S CAMPAIGN.
A Prominent Democrat Think-) It Is nn
Unwise One.
Senator Tell of Mendocino says that the
Democrats of Northern California will re
sent most emphatically any attempt on the
part of the adherents ot Stephen M. White
to secure for the latter the indorsement of
the State Convention for United States
Senator, and that if such an effort is made
it will convert this convention into a small
sized circus.
"We have no objection to Mr. White,"
added the Senator, "and I am personally
bis friend, but it will be the one mistake of:
bis life if he allows such a thing to be un
dertaken. There is no lack of Senatorial
timber in the Democratic party, and for one
man to attempt to force himself on the
party is a little more than the members of
It will- tolerate. Besides no one would be
bound by the indorsement, and members of
the Legislature would still be free to vote
as they pleased. If Mr. White is wise he
will call a halt and abandon bis present
tactics."
Krnnck for State Treasurer.
The sentiment of the Republicans is fast
becoming centered on certain men for the
various places on the State ticket, and the
name of F. C. Franck of Santa Clara is
more often heard than any other in con
nection with the nomination for State
Treasurer. There are some doubts as to
his willingness to accept, but there seems
to be little question of his being the nomi
nee if he desires it. lie is a strong man all
over the State, and it is claimed that his
services to the party in the past are of such
a nature as to give him a powerful claim to
recognition. lie is a wealthy, shrewd busi
ness man. and a power in the politics ot
Santa Clara County. The south is solid for
him, and a large part of the delegation
from San Francisco as well as tho northern
counties would be at his command.
Roddick and A ji.l. r.'ii.
The San Francisco Republicans will
probably ask for the nomination of W. J.
Roddick for Clerk of the Supremo Court,
aud J. W. Anderson for State Superintend
ent of Public Instruction. Both are strong
men, and tbe indications are that both
will bo nominated. The two weeks re
maining until the convention meets
may alter the aspect of affairs, but the gen-,
tlemen referred to are nt the present time
undoubtedly far in the lead of all com
petitors. 9u-fi
Denied by trkhvim'a Friends.
The Los Angeles men deny tbat Colonel
Mark ham was, as charged, the author of
the bill appropriating ssj.*iu,ixx) for the pur
pose of prosecuting the hydraulic miners,
but claim, on the contrary, that it was
framed and introduced by Congressman
McKenna. They assert that this is shown
by the record and that the latter gentleman
proudly lays claim to the honor. Colonel
Markhsim's only connection with it, they
say, was as a member of an advisory com
mittee, which agreed to its introduction.
Tlie Tur ks have begun a frtrali series of out
races nr Crete, evidently with the inteutlou of
I ■ 1 1 . v • -Kills' .1-. lusurreviiou wlricli they can. put
down Willi uloudy hand. .
QUEEN VICTORIA.
What She Drink* and Why the Court l'hy-
gician Kecoiuiucnderl It.
Tho London World has been making an Investiga-
tion of what the Queen drink] and has ascertained
deflnately that, upon the advice of Sir William Jen-
tier, she drinks win sky diluted In water. i Ins Is
for the purpose of retaining her vigor, renewing
her strength arid prolonging her life. The whisky
which she drinks 1; obtained from the distillery on
her own Balmoral estate, and of course Is perfectly
pure. Thus the World offers a valuable suggestion
ln this fact: England's sovereign drinks whisky
undor the recommendation of tbe court physician
and on account of Its medicinal properties, and slio
drinks It absolutely pare, having It distilled upon
ber own estate. These facts prove two things:
First, that all modern medical science demonstrates
the superior value of whisky for sustaining the
health and prolonging the life and second, that It
must be absolutely pure. Tbe leading American
physicians and chemists bave indorsed these views
constantly and emphasized tbe necessity or having
whisky that Is absolutely pure. Tbo best medical
and chemical talent In America has shown conclu-
sively that no whisky known In tho market Is so
pure as Daffy's Malt. It is wholly free from fusil,
oil, it Is unlike all oilier so-called whiskies and it Is
doing grout things for tbe health of the community. I
So true is this, that while marry temperance people
denounce whiskies and liquors in general, they ac-
knowledge rue superior merit of Duffy's Malt, and *
use It medicinally continually. Great care should )
be exercised, however, to secure no other, no mat-
ter bow bard a dealer may seek to sell you something -
"*"*• *aa tf Mo
RADWAY'S
PILLS,
An excellent and mill ( athartio. ■ Purely
Vegetable. Taken ncisor.Tirrs; to directinna
restore health and renew vitality. - l'rice
■Be a Hoi. Hold by all druggUta. sel ly SnM
DRY GOODS.
SPECIAL AWWDUWCEMENTI
SEMI-ANNUAL STOCK-TAKING!
Further Reductions
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT!
The public is respectfnlly informed that in order to
provide space for our magnificent and varied stuck of
FALL AND WINTER NOVELTIES, now on the way, we
have made still further EXTENSIVE REDUCTIONS
throughout the residue of our Spring and Summer impor-
tations, foreign and domestic, in every, department. The
most marked and striking reductions will be observed in
the following lines: - -
Colored I>ress Goods,
Black Dress Goods,
lilies, Laces, !o.il>l>ous,
Handkerchief's, Embroideries,
Tapestries, (guilts, Blankets,
Flannels, 3JCnslin Underwear,
DKnit Underwenr, Hosiery,
Gloves, Parasols, Neckwear,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Customers who have not availed themselves of the in-
ducements which we have offered during this month of
securing first-class goods at extremely low prices should
not neglect this final opportunity.
Country orders receive prompt attention.
PaokHa**** delivered free, in Oakl.-tri*], Alameda noil Ilnrkelar.
S- jfX_^^^aa* jf-^^a
'^*W^ s^^^!*__^>J_/*~j
111. 113. 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET. .
*y27 Su Sp MoVYa 3,i tr
r
sß___-_-U-_-_______-__--_--m
Statement, Jan.. Ist, 1890.
_u__-_h--- 1 1 ■■■nnftrn mil.
Established 1863. Ji $ffi&£ijsjte
UA-lQ_i_-__-y^M f§ffL_\ J I 'M
--?_& CKst^jjj f__y?fe *Hiij(
_____\4____ gf?^Capital Stock.
]rffml^"S 1,000,000.00.
I y__W^ m3^ 750,000.001
1
S__y^ During the past year we have paid
98^7 onr regralar dividends and have added
axe another $50,000 to our surplus fund.
Thankiue our friends for past favors. wo
respectf ally ajk a continuance of the same.
•Jan Francisco, Cal. K. H..H«'»onoI«l,
fe3 Mo-Fr tf 2f
COLLEGE NOTRE DAME,
■ san .TOHK,
WILt REOPEN AUGUST 4, 1890.
11-22 15t .
Deposits Received from $1 and upwards.
H \WEsyk-
B&nFr&acisco,(UUroraia» ,^A
)P_*mM% VUS-m^ a\\m IS *■* mm * ••■
Guarantee Capital, $1,000,000
.Inf pre«t apportioned from date of deposit., •
l»rpo~i»K torn any part of the Pacific Coast
' States may be scut by registered letter, post cllico
money order, bank draft or express. -
Copy of By-laws nsnl list of (shareholders In
Guarantee Capital heat free on application.
Tho People's Homo Savingo Bank has excep-
tional farilltion for safe, profitable and satisfac-
tory investment of Ivsudvi at. goosl ratesrof interest.
Thanliful for past favors nud asking for continu-
ance of the same. I'.e"pc<tiully,
Columbusr .* v s. ;•:,,:„-,,.. i>rest.
feU tf FrMo
w ___w?_\^_ -ii
LOG CABIN BAKERY!
OUR home-made bread is
THE best.
WE GIVE IT OUR ATTENTION. YOU WILL
' ' lltid it cheaper to buy of us: lloston llrorvn
Bread, -nits, i nits-, Doughnuts, .Crullers and
1 rind Cakes. V
Let We deliver In Sail Francisco, ' 'aklaod, Ala-
meda and Berkeley. _____
'.i. lisii'.i: TAUTIKS SUPPLIED.
MAIN OFFICES:
40» lIATKS STKBKT....SAN rRAHOISOO
47.-. KI.KVK.NTII STitELT OAKLAND
__- ".mid for circular. ]e!5 3ru
THE ONLY RELIABLE
OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT. '
d^x c^z\
IF TOO nAVE DKFKCTIVK KYiCS AND VALUB
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this Const where they are measured on thoron ;U
Mi'iilKic i>nii( ■;!>!•"*. Leases t-nmn-i If necessary co
correct eicb particular case. No vlsu.u dofeoc
where glasses are required too complicated for us.
We guarantee our fitting to be absolutely perfect.
No other establishment can get the same superior
facilities as are found here, for the instruments and
methods used are ray own discoveries and inven-
tions, and are far la ths lead or any now la v.a
Satisfaction i.iiin iiitiiinl. |Lll>»J ''-114'* ' ' uj,*
L. A. Utliri-I.IM;. Siontido Optician,
437 KJ4AIINV STUKKT.
427 DO.NOI lOU'lUr THE MJMIIIiIt, 427
dead tf cod
TO WEAK MEN
Biiffcriuns from tiro «' fleets of youthful errors, early
decay. w.-utliisr weakness, lost in:uilio<Ml,r-te., I will
send a valuable treatise (ss-nlevli containing fall
particulars for homo cure. I- HI* I" of eharr^e. A
splendid medical works: should Ire read liy every
man who Is nervous and debilitated. Address,
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■ on. MHai Btrenj-th, nurilrd fwa to rrwillil
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* '_ In conseqncnco of Imitationsof LEA & SAUCE, which are c_____bT
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I I that each bottle of the Original and Genuine s . -
h WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE,
_ff Mi bears their Signature thus— • !^~:
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paSs For Sale in Buttles only ( not in built), by Dralera in Sauces thrnur-hout thc"Wofl4 .
•Or JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, NEW ;__ YORK.
■- . » - - i^' A nTV~tft J Hii'llWfgTirtliii>liiiiMlNiiii if*affßlf*i~TTiT*>~i^ ! '"Tlin HlHUiri ; ~ ißiWnir ~t i .■■
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AGKNTS FOR CALU'OKNIA,
306 SUTTER ST., ABOVE GRANT AYE.
. |y5 SaMoWo lm
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ollered to the medical profession and pubiio. -
• Trice, 91 DO per Itottle.
Sold by WAKEI.EE A CO.. ror. Montgomery am
Bush sts., and cor. folk aud Sutter -its., and all first-
class druggists. oc27tt
Naber, Alfs & Brune
_—__M___—\ I.fiil'Oß DEALERS. '
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AGENTS F o * w _r ■
/CTiPHOENIX
tf : '"v'«^nir ** old
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noB cod tf •
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__ Specially recommended liy the Academy of
la Medicine of ____ for the care of
■ SCROFULA KING S-EVIL CONSTITUTIONAL
H WEAKNESS, CONSUMPTION (IN ITS EARLY
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Sand for regulating lis periodic rorrree.
I None rrrasiiuu miles« eiimntl "IlUKaittrr, 40 rue
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ST. MARY'S COLLEGE,
OAICTjAND.
STUDIES WIU BE RESUMED
MONDAY, AUGUST 4TH, 1890.
t___ 4t BltO. CIAXAV. Dlraitor.
__tj__T_c3r
TWO NEW MODERN 2-STORY HOUSESOJf AD-
,'i in.' St.. near '.' ltd. Oakland : 6 rooms, bath, etc. ;
cbolco location, on street-car, near eabl» and local
train: rtrnt »13. S. i>. HOLMES, 423 Washington
it., S. F.. or 120 Louisa st., Oakland. jys2ii.it'
•■ ■ : 7 AMUSEMENTS. __________
KKELIMi- BKOs4 Proprietors **_ Manas-en
TO-NIGHT — —
MONDAY EVENING JULY 28th,
FIRST PRESENTATION AT THIS HOUSE.
MUltecker's Charming Nautical Opera,
TTTTI
VICE
ADMIRAL
Popular Prices— 2sc and 50c. _
Silt M. is. LKAVlTl'. .....'.. ..Lessee arid fM|in.v. ,r
Mil! J.J. rJOTTLUIi 'Jivvs's
Tills (Monday) Evenings. July "*B*h.
JOSEPH R. GRISMERs^ «PH(EBE DAVIES,
And Their Own Dramatic Comprnr.
Presenting Charles r'ayier'sj Great Melodrama, "
LIGHTS
• -_.X_-Jt-i
SHADOWS !
"A Cm-rent Picture of Life iv New York."
Wednesday and Saturday Matinee*!
.PPTPIt'CI* Erenlnir ••"Be, SOc, 15e. »1
X I\lv^-J!<ijl Matinee "25c. 50c ami lia
BALDWIM THEATER, 7
MR. AL ITAYMAN Lessee anil Proprietor
MX. ALFRED BOPTIMt... Manager
THIS MONDAY. JULY 28th.
A. M. PALMER'S COMPANY
Henry Arthur Jones' Powerful Play,
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Monday. Auusust 4th,
"ONE TOUCH OF NATURE,"
Followed by the lirllllant Comedy. "AUNT JACK."
During tire Last Woelr also -JIM, THIS PKN.MA.V
and "UAPT. SWIKT."
MEW CALIFORNIA THEATER.
Handsomest Theater In the WvirM.
MR. AL lIAYMAN Lessee and Proprietor
MX. iiAP.KY MANN „ Manager
THIRD and Last Week, Kut One.
Every Erenlnir Matinee Saturday I
RUSSELL'S COMEDIANS .
(The Bijou Theater. New York, Company),
in the Revised Edition of the
CJTX, DIRECTORY
ALIj
Ncwaiuslc! New Hoirijs I
""Vow Dances ! New .fun I *' '. '
FOX THE THIRD WEEK.
METROPOLITAN TEMPLE,
Corner Fifth and Jessie Streets.
REV. DOCTOR McCLYNN
Of New York -
WILL LECTURE AS FOLLOWS :
Monday. July 2Sth— "Reunion and Equal Rights."
Thursday, July aist— Cross of a New Cru-
sade."
Saturday, August 2d— "Religion and tlie Public
Schools."
Commencing at 8 o'clock p. at.
Admission, 50c. Reserved Scats, Sl.
tgr scats on sale sit headquarters of the Slni-In
Tax Society, 941 Market St.. Kourn 9. -'4 TilSslMo St
MB, AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD- ft"*.
eray, 71 New Montgomery st — New sii^ Xx
raisgevnt-iiss; tuition reduced: dan clns- learned c 'V
st little costs Oents exclusively (beginners), __\_
Mondays, Wednessiays; Ladles (begliruers). 'Va_-
days. rinsrsdays; soirees Saturday evenings: print!
lessons dally. ■le-'l'.'
teiffl-Taiß
NOTICE AX-PAYERS!
-TAX-PAYERS ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT
•*• a certified copy of tbe Assessment Book con-
taining the City and Connty's portion of the per-
sonal property taxes for the year 1890 has this dsiy
been received. The personal property t asm for
city and connty prirpor-cs aro now due and payable
at the office of the undersigned.
The above-named taxes will become delinquent on
MONDAY, August _, 1890, at 6 o'clock i». m., after
which time 5 per cent will be added to the amount
thereof.
Tax-payers will please send for their bills as early
as possible.
. Positively no checks received after Friday, August
1, 1890.
For the convenience of those parties unable to
call during the daytime, the omce will remain open
from 7 to 9 p. si. during. the' evenings of July 31st,
August Ist and 2d. - THOMAS O'BUIKN,
Tax-collector of the City and County of San Fran-
cisco, New City Hall.
. Dated San Francisco. July Is. 1890. jyli 23t
The Weekly Call
*r
IT STUDS Mil mo.
In Quality ! In Size !
KALI. THAT UOi'3 TO MARIS V
COMPLETE NEWSPAPER!
iN acceptable; UNOBJECTIONABLE
WEEKLY VISITOR TO EVEIIX UOMIt
■ COMPARE IT WITH AN* OTHER PUBLICATION
1.-* - -". _-"■ -r-- ■ - **■ *-,' - ' -
7- ' •
Prose and Poa'.ry-Soriali and Comp'.ett 3t»
rics— lndustrial and Special ArticUa
Correipoadenca tram Homo ani
Abroad— of the Coast,
Telegraphic Neva of
the World.
8 GREAT PAGES OF 8 COLUMNS EAOH,
Only Sl«s Per Year.
BT* Send »oa Sakplb Uopim to
a. I*. CALL. ISO,, .TUiluuKiiinnrrl*.
"■hi . Frraneltea, Out.
STATIONERY
The Finest Eastern and Foreign
Copper Plate Printing The .^aFT '
.. Steel Die Embossinjbii w M -/
721 Market St. -° -^viP^ x
ra?l eedtr

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