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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, August 17, 1890, Image 1

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VOL. LXVIII.-NO. 78.
ROTTING AT
MARE ISLAND.
Nothing Done Toward Preserv
ilis the Hartford.
A Communication on the Condition of
Farragut's Old Flag Ship.
The River and Harbor Appropriation Bill
">allj Passed by the Senate—Pro
ceedings of the House.
Special Dispatches to Thk Morning Cam.
Washington, Aug- 16.— The following
letter was to-day received by Senator
Hearst:
Navy Deft., Washington, Aug. 14, 1800.
Sir: I have to acknowledge the tecelpt ot your
inquiry of August 11th, and to say In reply tbat
\ the Bureau of Construction and Repair, in the
report ol Ocober 31, 1888, thus stated the con
dition of lhe Hartford: "Tbe sloop of war Hart
loid Is likely to be condemned, because the cost
of ber repairs exceeds tbe 20 per cent limit, un
less the act passed by the House of Represent a
- lives authorizing her repairs becomes a law. She
was built at the Boston Navy yard in 1858, and
is now at the navy-yard at Mare Island. She Is
a screw steamer ot about 2900 tons displace
ment, 125 feet long, 4.1 feet wide and draws 18
feet 6 inches of water. I made a personal ex
amination if tbis vessel about a year ago and
found that ber live-oak frames above and below
water are sound. lam of the opinion that sue
cau be repaired witbln the amount (1176,000}
celled for by tlie Board of Survey. Sbe would
tbeu be viilu.ible^lor service as a c miser for
several years.
Her past record as Admiral Farragut's flagship,
victorious iv battle boili over Ironclads and torts,
not only endears ber to tbe American people, but
wmn she has outlived ber usefulness as a cruiser
she should be' preserved as a receiving ship
as a monument of her past achievements.
The act, or ratber the bill, leferred to In the re
port of the Bureau of Construction failed to be
come a law, aud penning the adoption of any
legislation in relereuce 10 the Uailfurd, her
situation has uui changed since that time. Very
respectfully, . J. K. .-oli Y.
Acting Secretay of the Navy.
CONGRESS.
TH£ SUN ATE.
The Elver and Harbor Appropriation Bill,
With Am i dmects, Patitd.
■Washington, Aug, 16.— lii the Senate the
consideration ot the River and Harbor Bill was
resumed litis morning, tbe lending question
helDg the amendment proposed by Hawley.
After a long debate tbe amendment was rejected,
and the amendment offeied yesterday by Fiye
lor drawbridges was laid oa the table, with the
uudeistaudnig that the whole questiou would be
determined by a Conference Committee.
at hens other amendments to Ibe bill weie
offered aud discussed.
Quay asked unanimous consent to refer a reso.
luttoo for a change of the rules, 90 as to bring
tbe Senate to a vote on lite Tariff Bill on the 30tb
01 August and limit other legislation to appro
priation bills, public buildings, coolerence re
ports, etc., but hdmuuds objected aud Ibe resolu
tion was not received.
Consideration of the River and Harbor Bill
-—^cffr\S..,icu-reiute6ued with on amendments oflcicd
Ijy individual Senators,
ln the course 01 the discussion Edmunds ex
pressed the opinion thai an appropriation In
bulk ol (13,000,000, ballot ibe amount carried
iv the bill, would, with (5,000,000 unexpended
out of lhe River and Harbor Bill 1883, be
amply sufficient tor all really necessary works of
Internal improvement, He expected lhal IC
would turn out thai on the 3uib ot June, 1891,
tbe Treasuiy would be $50,000,000 sbuit, even
II the duty was uol taken oil sugar.
I- rye, who has charge of the bill, replied to
Edmunds arid gave some facta and liguies lo
prove the Immense advantage to the commerce
ol ibe couutry which bad followed the deepen
ing ot rivets and baibuis. The aimy engineers
in charge ot several works had reported that
(40,665,000 oughl io be appropriated tins year
lor rivers and harbors. The Clnei liuctueer had
i educed the estimate to (38,532,000. To thai
sum was lo be added (8,340,000 estimated for
by the Mississippi and Missouri River commis
sions. The pending bill covered two years, and
Undid cany (26.000,000, that was uol over
oue-tblid ot the Cbiet Engineers estimate, aud
uol over one-fourth of lhal ol the local engineers.
Tbe bill was then reported to tbe Senate. All
the lmpoi taut amendments adopted by the com
mittee uf lhe whole wete agreed io aud the bill
passed.
A conference was asked and Frye, Dolph and
Ransom were appointed conferrees.
The conference report on the House bill to
establish a national milltaiy park al the battle
field ol Cblckauiaugua was agieed to.
Quay gave notice ul his Intention to move for a
Change of rules, as set out in the lesuiuliuu
which he had to-day asked unanimous consent
to oiler, and said he would not call up the motion
befure Tuesday.
Alter an executive session ibe Senate ad
journed.
THE HOUSE.
Passage of the ilnti-Lotitry Bill— The McKay
'trf*. Belief Claim.
Washington, Aug. 16.— The Committee od
Postoffices and Posiroads this morning reported
a resolution calling on tbe Postmasler-Geueral
for information relative to alleged frauds prac
ticed by A. J. Wedderburn. Adopted.
Tbe vole then recurred on lhe Nat -McKay bill,
which was passed— ayes 83, noes 65— the
Speaker counting a quorum.
The Committee on Rules reported a resolution
for the Immediate consideration of the Autl-
Lottery Bill, tbe previous question to be con
sidered ordeted at 4:40 o'cloe ...
Tbe lesolutlon was adopted, and the Anti-
Lottery Bill taken up.
Wilkinson of Louisiana, In supporting the
measuie, admitted the pollution which the
Louisiana lottery has wrought upon bis Stale,
but attiiLuied the birth of thai pollution to the
days of ruction. The people ol Louisiana
looked will, gladness to the lime when lotteries
would be prohibited in that State, but tbe reve
nues to lhe Stale had beeu too great to be le
slsted without a struggle. When ibe Louisiana
Legislature met, Ibe very elements themselves
conspired to give the Louisiana Lottery Com
pauy a chaiter, for floods had come down from'
the uonh and west, lie had beeu ashed bow
lhe lottery company secured two- thirds
ol Ibe Legislaluie lv favor of submitting the
question to the Legislaluie to be held two years
hence. Every solitary Republican member bad
voted In favor ot that proposition. Tbere bad
beeuoihei members who had thought 11 their
only lv submit the mailer to the people. That
some niembeis ut the Legislature bad been
bought and sold be had out the shadow of a
doubt, but be believed be could count those
members ou tbe lingers of oue baud.
i'-vaiis, In advocating lhe bill, dropped Into
. statistics and slated ibat the chance of a ticket
' holder lv the Louisiana Lottery to draw lhe
capital pilze was one In 67,005.
Hansbrough ot North Dakota favored tbe bill.
The bill was Ibeu passed without division. .
-Hayes of lowa, who bad voted in the a Hi i tn
atlve for that purpose entered a motion to recon
sider ibe vote by which the House passed the
_, - McKay bill. Adjourned. -■ „ .
DON'T LIKE IT.
Comment oi th- London Times on the Silver
Bill.
London, Aug. 16.— The coming into force
of the Silver Act was saluted by an article
ln Wednesday's Times. Like nearly every
linancisl authority in this country that
journal thinks the present silver policy of
America a mistake and describes the act
as one which "compels tbe United States
Government to buy a certain commodity
and to bold it, issuing in the meantime to
sellers warrants which the public are
compelled to receive as money." The mo
tive for passing the act is believed to be
not wholly financial, but political also.
"Our own view." says the Times, "has
always been that the rise In tbe price of
sliver would be pretty rapid, and this has
proved to be the case. There will probably
be a pause wben the price has reached 54 or
55 pence per ounce, which the United States
will eventually adopt as its stai dard."
THE M'K.NLEY BILL.
Paris aod the French 'Frtvirees Still Excited
Over Its Provisions.
Paius, Aug. 16.— The MeKiniey bill still
excites commercial circles in the city and
provinces. The recent Consular Confer
ence which was held in this city received
complaints ; from nearly, thirty Chambers
of Commerce, pointing out the difficulty of
complying with tbe provisions I of the bill
leciii'lc i b.JSi c. nm »-iTi-»..r iiii»ii.ni»«iiff».Lin .'ijirnr
The Sunday Call.
without almost destroying trade. The con
ference passed resolutions regretting that
delegates from the Chambers of Commerce
did not attend the sessions, as it could nave
been shown that the bill did not oppress
honest importers; that its only aim was to
protect the revenues of the United States,
and the fines and penalties Imposed by the
bill were chiefly re-enactments of old laws.
The conference decided to forward the com
munications received from the Chambers of
Commerce to Washington for the most fav
orable consideration that the terms of the
law would permit. The French press has
magnified tbe resolutions into a promise to
waive some of the most stringent require
ments of the law. The papers appear to be
lieve that the Amorican consular body has
the will and right to nullify an act of Con
gress. ___^__^^____
EMPEROR AND CZAR.
Preparations for the Approaching Confer
ence at SL Petersburg.
Opinion! as to the Probible Results ef Alex
ander's E;fus»l to Accede to a Permanent
Policy of Peace— Rittet's Speech.
Copyrighted IS'JO by the New Tork Associated Press.
Berlin, Aug. 16.— The German ironclad ,
Irene and the imperial yacht Hohenzollern
were sighted oS Memel this morning. Tliey
stopped for Emperor William's dispatches
and then proceeded northward for Revel,
where they are timed to arrive early to
morrow. The Russian squadron, consist
ing of eighteen vessels, under command of
Grand Duke Alexis, will tire a salute upon
the arrival of the German vessels. Grand
Duke Vladimir will receive the Emperor
upon landing, and a regiment of St. Peters
burg Grenadiers, of which the Kaiser is
honorary Colonel, will form the guard of
honor.
The Emperor's stay at Revel will be very
brief, as the Czar desired that the Emperor
should go straight to St. Petersburg.
Public traffic on the railway connecting
Narva with St. Petersburg has been sus
pended, and the line will be used solely for
official business during the coming week.
The imperial conferences, at which Chan
cellor you Caprivi and De Giers will be
present, are expected tv last over three
days. if the Emperor fails to persuade the
Czar toward a permanent policy of peace,
the conditions of which will De arranged
through tbe revision of the Berlin Treaty
by another European Congress, official
opinion is decided that very rapid develop-:
ments tending toward a European conflict
are certain to follow.
llerr Bitter, a Free Conservative member
of the lower house of the Prussian Diet,
in a speech to-day said that from his per
sonal observation in the State Council he
had the highest appreciation of the per
sonality ot the Emperor. No German de
voted himself so exclusively, with every
fiber of his being and all the warmth of his
heart, to further the national welfare. The
conciliatory policy of the Emperor was
modifying the demands of the workiugmen,
and labor was beginning again to bow to
the sacredness of the law. The Emperor
grasped what was justifiable in the work
in-men's demands, and protected and up
held them. Tins the workiugmen them
selves recognized, and became willing to
co-operate with the Government to give
Germany permanent internal peace. His
speech ill draw the attention of the whole
country.
AGREES TO ARBITRATE.
Salisbury's last Latter to Elaine Regarding
th.' E-hr:r.e Sea Disrate. ■**. >..
London, Aug. 16.— Salisbury's last dis
patch to Blame, relative to the Behring Sea
dispute, bears date of August 2d. After
quoting from historical documents, the dis
patch concludes "These show that En
gland refused to admit any part of the Rus
sian claim, asserted in tbe ukase of 1821, to
a marine jurisdiction and the exclusive
right of fishing throughout the whole extent
of that claim, from Behring Straits to the
fifty-first parallel; also, that the convention
of 1825 was regarded by both sides as a re
nunciation on the part ol Kussia of the
claim in its entirety, and that though Behr
ing Straits were known and specifically pro
vided for, Hehring Sea was not known by
that name, but was regarded as part of the
Pacific Ocean. Her Majesty's Government
always claimed the freedom of navigation
and fishing in Hehring Sea outside the limit
of a marine league from the coast. It is im
possible to admit that the right to fish and
catch seals in the high seas can be held to
be abandoned by a nation from the mere
fact that fur a certain number of years it
did nut suit the subjects of that nation to
exercise such a right, It must be remem
bered the existence of British Columbia as
a colony and the development of the colo
ny's shipping interest is comparatively re
cent, If the United States Government con
tinues to differ with Great Britain as to the
legality of the recent captures, her Majesty's
Government is ready to refer the question,
with issues dependent thereon, to impartial
arbitration."
The Pall Mall Gazette, in discussing the
Bebring Sea question, says: The full text
of Secretary Blame's dispatch to the British .
Government does not invalidate Salisbury's
argument, which was founded on extracts
from the dispatch. We are unable to con
ceive a clearer case for arbitration, or to
believe that Americans do not approve of
arbitration.
The St. James Gazette attributes Blame's
note to a desire to innaeisce tbe Irish vote.
" A MODEL DISPENSARY.
One of the Wants of the Time Fully Fro-
'The Cosmopolitan Dispensary is the title
of a large medical and surgical institute
which opens Monday next. The building
at the junction of Stockton, Ellis and Mar
ket streets has been secured for a term of
ten years, and the interior has been en
tirely remodeled. A staff of eight physi
cians will be in attendance, six of whom
will confine themselves to the four consul
tation-rooms, which will be open from 8
o'clock in the morning until 10 o'clock in
the evening, whicii will enable each caller
to see and talk with a physician privately,'
One physician will have charge of the medi
cine and express room, and will be assisted
by a pharmaceutical graduate, who prepares
all medicines sent by express to out-of-town
patients. Two rooms are set apart for the
I'l,ysiciun-in-Chief, where all correspond
ence is examined. The correspondence
room is arranged to accommodate a corps
of sixteen stenographers and type-writers.
All of the answers , to correspondents are
dictated by tbe Fhyslcian-in-Chlef person
ally.
The pharmacy, where all prescriptions
are carefully compounded, is under charge
of a skilled graduate of pharmacy of lung
experience. The record department will be
under the direct superintendence of the
Physlciau-ln-Ch ief . Here all correspondence
is arranged and carefully iudexed, and as
each, patient is cured lite correspondence
regarding that individual case is burned or
returned to the patient, as one of the rules
of the institution is to preserve the utmost
secrecy and care regarding the confidential
communication of patients. No charge will
be made to ■ patients for examination, con
sultation, advice or a thorough diagnosis.
The medicines, drugs, herbs, etc., are pur
chased at wholesale in large quantities and
furnished to patients at first cost, avoiding
the usual profit of the druggist. - Each case
is carefully and thoroughly diagnosed, and
if there is no hope (or a cure the patient is
candidly informed of the fact, and if relief
only, Instead of a permanent cure, can be
effected, that information is furnished in
advance. m '""^ ri ■ ■
The projectors of tbe Cosmopolitan Dis
pensary are men of means and extensive
experience in: the medical world. They
have come to San Francisco to locate perma
nently. It is their intention to establish a
reputation here for honesty, candor and fair
dealing, and to accomplish that tbey will
ouly take cases that they can cure, and a
cure will be guaranteed for every case taken
or no charge made.* -'.-;-..*•-
f A Burglar's Heavy Sentence.
Sacramknto. Aug. 16.— John McCarty, the
youth who recently lobbed a loom In the Cluule
Building, aud who yesterday pleaded guilty to
burglary in the second degree, was this morning
sentenced by Judge Van Fleet to eighteen years
ill San yuelltlu. . ■ c .-.;..•
Accident in » M.ne.
. ' Grabs Valley, Aug. 16.— Tfcls morning at 3
.' o'clock a rock fell down tbe shaft of the Omaha
mlue and stiuck Edward Wli burn on the lelt teg,
very badly breaking ft just above the an Lie. '■■■■■
SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 17. 1890-SIXTEEN PAGES.
STOCK LOSSES
IN NEVADA.
Thousands of Head of Cattle
Perished. -
. ::; -
Governor Waterman Extends Clemency to
Two Murderers.
A Hotel-Keeper Seriously* Stabbed by an Un
known Man— Hydraulic Miners
Cited for Contempt.
Special Dispatches to The Mobxixo Call.
Carsox. Aug. 16.— T. B. Rickey says of tbe
cattle losses in Nevada la-i winter: "1 have
been riding since June 15th over tue ranges.
We lost at least 30,000 bead of cattle. In Hum
boldt County, In oue ravine, I saw heaps of cat
lie lor three miles. Tbey were piled as many as
300 to 400 In a bunch. A herd which soueht
shelter from the storm was covered up with
snow aud died. Another herd went In on top of
tbem and sutleicd the same fate, piling on top of
each other and dying. The snow had drifted
over ibe first lot, and they must have trampled
each other under foot. Think ot a mass of dy
ing cattle prostrate In a ravine aud another
drove of 100 strong ones stamping right ln on
top of them and the storm burying all lv a com
mon grave. There must have been a terrible
struggle, for tbe bones ot many of them are
brokeu. The suu bas dried out the top ones, but
the effluvia from those underneath is sickening.
Eveiywhere you go you find the same state ot
affairs. No one escaped loss except those wbo
bad stock In iue western and southern pail of
the State. I have been purchasing all the cattle
I could pick up iv the southwestern portion ot
the Stale, and have taken about 30.000 bead, I
am buying all 1 cau lo restock the ranges. Ido
not anticipate another such winter for years."

Fardoned by tie Governor.
Sacramento, Aug. 10.— Governor Waterman
to-day granted a pardon to David C. Pearson,
convicted of murder In the second degree in Co
lusa County ln Match, 1888, aud sentenced 10
twenty-live years' imprisonment. The Governor
said: "Prom the statement presented in Un
case, which Is made up mostly from the short
hand repuil'-i's notes taken during the trial,
and from the letter of Hon. Jobu Boggs and
Will S. Green, editor of the Louisa Sun, 1 am
convinced that Pearson was a quiet and peace
able citizen, and at the lime of bis liouble was
deieudiug his lite and properly. He Is quite old
and in treble health and c.iiinui long sin Vive his
cuuliiieineui. His petition is signed by elev of
the jurois and a very large number of the clii
zeus of Colusa County."
The Goveruor also granted a pardon to Johu J.
Keller, convicted of murder In the second degree
lv Uumboidi Cuuuiy, February, 1880, and sen
tenced to twenty years' Imprisonment. Tbe
Governor says: "On ll.e I4in day of January,
1800, 1 commuted this young man's sentence 10
leu years on lUe pound thai v w evidence had
been secured since bis conviction which was
gieally lv bis favor. Since then 1 have been In
leivlewed by Hun. W. 11. Pratt. United States
Suiveyoi-Geiieial, aud many others, all of whom
are well acquainted Willi the young mau, aud are
lam, liar wiih every 1 unit iv his case, and I am
vow convinced thai Keller bas been sufficiently
punished and Is entitled to a lull parduu."
Tnlsre Solid lor Harkhtm.
Tulare, Aug. 16.— A Markham club was
formed in this city 10-nlght. Though only two
or three hour*' no lee was given the club Marts
oil wuh over filly n.liies. By the uexl meeting
ibis number will be trebled. Penuaueat or
ganization will be effect, d later ou. The nomi
nations ol lhe Stale Convention give great satis
faction here aud as yet no word ol discontent
has been heard from a single Republican. Mark
bam will get a big majority heie.
Napa, Aug, 10.— The Democratic County Con
vention met to-day. The following delegates to
the Slate Convention were elected: Heury Ho
gau, Johu Even, Pied Benluger, Pat Kelly, H.
11. Hauls, K. Gaiewsky, C. I*. Adainsou arid A.
J. Raney. Though noi pledged the English wing
of the party was victorious al lhe primaries aud
the delegation Is solid for him.
Kvdrau.ic Mtnio?.
MARYSVILLE, Aug. IC— Deputy United States
Marshal Dai win has served papers on Timothy
licet, chtte for operating the Pioneer mlue, at
Grass flat, Sierra County. He was ordered to
show cause September 3d, In the Superior Court,
at Marysvllle, why he should uui be punished fur
contempt. Dai win has also served papers on
John Thomas, who was served with au injunc
tion In ISSG, being orre of the defendants hi the
suit of Sutler County vs. Plumas Consolidated
Water and Mining Company. lie will shew cause
at Yuba City, Sepletiibci I'd, why he should uol be
punished for cuulempc
Stabbed by an Unknown Han.
Stockton, Aug. 16.— F. B. Lewis, a hotel
keeper al Valley Springs, Calaveras County, was
seriously stabbed in the stomach tins eveuiug by
a man wbose name could uol be learned. The
report sent here was ibai the cutting followed
a quarrel. Lewis Is a youug Englishman, who
buuitbt lhe Plummer House al Valley Springs a
year ago, aud bus sluce conducted the hotel.
The Wellington Mine Troubles.
Victoria (B. CO, Aug. 16.— The trial of five
miners at Wellington on a charge of intimidat
ing men working In the mines was concluded to
day, Tbe prlsouers were committed for trial at
iue next Assizes, ball being allowed at $250
eacb, aud two sureties of 150 each. -
A Heal.sburg Base.
liKALiisni RG, Aug. 10.— The residence of
Joseph Fitch Jr. was Ibis afternoon burned.
The die was occasioned by a delect In the flue.
The house was valued at about {1500.
SPORTING EVENTS.
To-day's sports will consist of a yacht-race be
tween the smaller classes ot the Corinthian
Yacht Club tor the O'Kell and Urea cups; a
cricket-niatcb at Alameda, between the Buruaby
and Alameda clubs foot-racing between the
amateur athletes of tbu Olympic Club, at the hit
ler's grounds; an eight-dog-slake coursing
match at Newark ; rifle and pistol shooting con
test at Harbor View and Shell Mound Park, The
...lest Dews uf Intel est in spurting wallers is ap
pended.
To-day tbe fourth race for the lira and O'Kell
cups, between the smaller classes of the Co
i .let: inn fleet, will lake place.
The Pilgrim has beaten the Fawn twice, and,
II she wins again to-day, tlie Orca trophy will be
hers, while II the Fawn wins, the two yachts will
be even up. and it will lake a blili race to decide
their respective met its.
11 theCyieila wins lv ber class sbe will take
tbe O'Kell trophy, she having wou twice, but as
her compelllois are übotii as speedy as she Is, a
close contest Is anticipated. The course will
probably be from the club lo and around Blos
som Rock Buoy, leaving same ou starboard hand,
to and aiouud PresldloShoal Buoy, leaving same
on Mat li", ci hand, and back to the stalling Hue.
Tlie Freda returns 10-day from (lie Sacramento
River, she baviug gone up as far as Courtland.
The Cyretta stalls to-night lor a two weeks'
cruise up river. Captain Junes intends "suck
ing ncr nose" Into every slough ou lhe upper bay
that will float her. ■■ ■ . - --■
, This afternoon a game of cricket . will be
played on the old Alameda ball-grounds between
the Alameda and Buruaby cricket clubs. Tbe
followlug players will make the sides; Alameda
Club— Smith, Webster, Bryan, Solomau, Shep
herd, McL iven, Lowe, Hood, Robertson, Cole
mau, Nelld; Buruaby — Puce, Hull, Reyn
olds, Wood, Boyd, Smlthers, Vernon, Newton,
Rose, Bailey, Dudd. Wickets will be pitched
promptly ai uoou. ______; IS&UB&m&SBSi
. The initial shooting festival of the San Fran
cisco Grutll Club wilt be held at Harbor View
on Sunday next. The competition will be open
to all comers, and all styles ot rifles may be used
not over 46 caliber. [ Three different klads of
targets will be used— cash target, un honorary
target and a target ol luck. The last named is
one entirely new to the marksmen of this coun
try, and Is copied alter the one recently used in
the shooting festivals la Germany aud Switzer
laud. . But two tickets to each competitor will
be allowed, and the best one of these tickets
will be the one to count. The black ls twelve
inches la diameter aud cumbered from ten to
twenty rings. > Whenever Ibe black Is struck a
red flag will be shown by the marker, but the
inaiksman will uot know how mauy rings be
has scored until the day's festivities are at a
close. fi' ■.'■■■> ■<■ ■'-'. •'•■-.■ «.- .. .'■■■ ■'■ ~- •-.-■.. ...
On the cash targets the sum of $200 will be
distributed among those who are lucky enough
to be among the winners, aud as there are Unity
pilzes mere will consequently! be mat many
happy marksmen, l '-- -.'••'-.
: - On the honorary targets prizes consisting of
silverware, jewelry and uselul Household articles
will be distributed, and the committee having
this target In chaige have worked faithfully aud
have been successful in gelling together mote
than 100 prizes. ■.-■■■-■ ■■■■-..-■■ ■ ■-■ -.- •.,••.-
The Grutll, although a young club, numbers
' among its members some ot the best marksmen
in the State, and It Is safe to say that at the close
of the festival next Sunday all will be satisfied
with the day's work. •■<■>,'.-• -.-•■ ..
The cadets of the California Schnetzen Club
will bold a medal shoot at Harbor View to-day.
An Interesting pistol match will come oil to
day at Shell Mound. Some of tbe best pistol
shols In lhe Slate hare been eutered for the con
test aud it Is expected tbat some good scores
will he made. > ..: ;---.-.: . ■;; ■■;
A series of private match races will be held at
the Olympic Club grounds among ibe athletes
who aie In training for the Sacramento games.
Walter A. Scott will probably do tbe handicap
ping, and as the athletes are In fairly good con
dition, some fast lime will be made lo the run-
nins; events. — - -■-. -/,,.' ■«■
Sieve Casady and A. S. Henderson are so
evenly matched Id the sprints that a series of
races between them would undoubtedly be inter
esting. It has been suggested by a member of
the I*. C. A. A. A. that the Olympic Club oiler the
i uunors a trophy for a contest, besl two out of
three races, the distances to be 100,
220 and 440 yards. If this match
was arranged It ■ would -- be difficult >to
pick a winner. Another interesting match would
be between Espluoia aud Cooley at 1000 yards,
one mile auu tluee miles. Kspmosa may win tue
lirst-uaiueii race, but iv the latter distances he
would have to be lv very fine condition and feel
ing strong on the day oi ihe contests to deleat
Cooley, who is a runner of ci eat endurance. -
Weaver of the keley University bus proven
himself to be a good "'inner," mid vis friends are
ol tbe in lime,, that be can il,-, --' lful Wie
Olympic Club cracks In that instance.
FIELD OF LABOR.
Forcible Protest Against Era-
ployers' Abuses. ;'"
I : ---.' ,■ ■ — -; htw ■ %Pt
A most lemaikahlo reform movement In the
■natter }( ilie tieutinentof laborers by employers
and overseers lilts been. Instituted by Hie J'acilic
Coast Labor Union. At last lilt in' 6 rueellnu res
oliiiions were adopted the union bus pledged
itself to carry Into effect, and if tlie movement
should become popular 'bosses may llnd it con.
venirDt to be on their guard. Tbe laboring ele
ment Is tiled of beiiiß treated like brutes, and
will piolest Bgaluet It in a forcible way beuce
tuiili. Following are tlin resoiulioiis: • .
Whxkkas, lt has become the .us.. of contrac
tors through the superintendents at,. l foremen to
address vilely obscene- ami profane epithets to the
laborers working under their direction, and,
whereas, this custom ls detrimental to those who
have lo endure It, It, tending to degrade lhem by
destroying their sclfrespcet, and, whereas, Tins cus
tom Is destructive of ail tae higher moral pereei>
tious, tbrough coupling the disgustingly obscene
with that held sacred and divine In brutal, vulgar
abuse, ami. whereas, the continuity of the republic
aud her Institutions rest upon the foundation- of a
s elfrespectlug and respected laboring clement, and,
whereas, to submit to such humiliation is Incom
patible with the dignity of America 1 citizenship,
and both un-Amcrleao and cowardly,
Resolved, That all contractors, superintendents
and foremen hitherto practicing this abuse are
hereby notified to stop at once, or cause the same to
be stopped, tor tbey will he held responsible, and
Resolved, 1 hat each and every member of this
union is hereby Instructed to report Immediately
every case of abusive profanity that he may ob
serve to tne Executive Committee.
Resolved. That the t-xecutlve Committee of tbe
I'acilic Coast Laborers' L'nion, No. 1, Is hereby In
structed to prosecute to the utmost limit of the law
every case uf this character brought to their notice,
and to draw upou the treasury for funds requisite
lor this purpose.
'. Music aDd Floats. : '
The United Biewery Workmen had an Im
mense attendance at lasl night's meeting, and
consumed most of the lime completing arrange
meats for the Labor day demonstration. The
Committee of Arrang ments was authorized to
employ a baud ol tweuty-llve pieces it ll was
thought best. The brewers' division will coo
tain nine transpaieucles. four floats— possibly
six— and a handsome banner. Several charges
against unending members were tried, and one
member was lined $10 tor smoking a Chinese
made cigar. He promptly paid bis Hue, aud
promised 11 vei to do so again.
Xudlgnnnt Mulders. ','.. J. \
The molders were holding Indignation meet
ings -at Intervals all day yesterday and
condemning tbe publication la a morning
paper ot a report that one of their num
ber. Keeuao by name, bad turned "scab
and gone back to the Union Iron Works
to work. Probably the most indignant of lhe
lot was Keenan himself. He says he wouldn't
mind baid names— such as thief, pickpocket or
somelhluc of thai kind— but tn be called a
"scab," and accused of disloyalty to bis union,
Is almost mure than be cau put up with.
'f, Antl-Tem|,eraneo Workers.
The English speaking saloonmen of the ;;ty
have followed the example of Ihe German* u>
organizing a piotectlve association. D. ic-
Devilt, Arthur .MuGuiieu, C E. Kuief, John C.
Dougherty, C. W. Fills, A. 11. hieede, A. D.
Olson and C. Swausoii have been appointed a
committee to solicit membership among saloon
men. Tue main object ol lhe association will be
to resist, by all lawful means, the encroachments
of temperance movements against them,
Org .1, i7..-,l ,Te-lVeler«,
The Jewelers' Mutual Aid Society installed tbe
following officers Friday evening: President,
Gustave I'oiilinan: Vice-President, Tony Ker
dell; Secretary. Timothy llaiilou; Fiuaucl.il
Seeretaiy, Charles Rudolph; Treasurer. Ferdi
nand lieiduska; Maishal, Jo«epb Melinite;
Guard, George Rose well; Tiustees— Charles K.
Peterson, James Hlggins and Tony Herded;
Medical Rxaimuer, Dr. Sidney Worth.
Hern Money for the Mulders.
The Amalgamated Society of Engineers re
ceived woid trom the national body, headquar
ters at New Yoik, authorizing the local body to
donate $100 out of the National Hind to the
striking Iron-molders. Tills society being so
small will uot participate In a bottf In Hie Labor
day demonstration, but win, Individually, by
Joining some other organization.
Privilege-., fur 9 lie*. , :
The Arrangement Committee of the Labor day
celebration had a meeting last night to advertise
lor bids for tue privileges at Woodward's Gar
dens on th at day. Seveial hundred tickets were
also distributed among some uf the unions.
HONDURAS' POSITION.
City of Mexico. Aug. 16.— dispatch
fiom Tecuijalpa says that in answer to Gen
eral Ezetas' request that Honduras explain
her atiitude in the present difficulty, Senor
Seelaya, the Honduras .Secretary of Foreign
Atfairs, has answered as follows: "It is
true that Honduras has placid, and is still
placing troops on the Honduras-Salvador
frontier.
Jubilant Knights.
Buffalo, Aug. :, 16. — Three hundred
switchmen and yardmen struck at East'
Buffalo this morning. No freight trains
are moving. The strike was caused by
union men being ordered from Erie street
to take the place of the union strikers.
They came, but sent a delegation to Super
intendent Burrows, asking him to send
tliem back to the Erie-street Depot, as they,
being union men, objected to being de
tailed to take the places of brother union
ists out on a strike. Burrows refused.
The action of the switchmen gives a new
phase to the Central strike. It has now
spread beyond tbe Knights of Labor. The
men are members of the Switchmen's
Mutual Aid Association, a national organi
zation extending all over the country. It
has a membership of about 800 In this city,
lt is s.-.ld by the men that the strike is
likely to extend all over the Yatiderbilt
system and that it will certainly spread
should an effort be made to have non-union
switchmen handle Ceutral or West Shore
trains, '
Albany (S. V.), Aug. 16.— This evening
ns a freight train manned by Flukertou
men was passing through the northern part
of the city several boys stoned the train.
Two I'inkcrton men fired into the crowd,
one ball passing through the ankle of John
McCarthy, a mulder. The police arrested
thteo l'iiiki'itnii men. 'Shortly after, the
shooting Edward Canary, a Pinkerton
man, assaulted , Christopher. Lang with a
club, and he was taken into custody. An
other i'liikerton man, who was walking up
the tracks swinging a loaded gun and re
volver, was arrested and jailed.
>
Lawrence (Mass.), Aug. 10.— During a
quarrel to-night Edward W'orswick fatally
shot his wife and then committed suicide.
Mount '.' Blanc.
Piercing the clouds in thy grandeur sublime,
Scorulug forever the finger of time,
High o'er thy fellows, the thuudei boll's mate.
We bail thee, 0 mountain, so peerless, so great I
For ages tby glories earth's poets have (ting,
Romance, golden balos about thee hath flung,
Bui little thou I becdest tbeir praise 'or their
-'.rtVf.- tears, w
Tbou wonderful mountain, tbou king ;of tne
years I
Thus, towering above all Its fellows, behold
Sweet SOZODONT, worth Us own weight in pure
gold, L '..'■' . '.'.;.'".'-
Its name with new glories the years but Invest,
And Us fame fills tbe world from the east to the
: west. „ .'■■:.. - '.!-'•.>'■;
The Snow of Mount Blanc .
Is not whiter than - teeth that are dally rubbed
wllh SOZODONT, and coral gathered In ocean
depths cannot surpass the hue of gums freed
from sponguiess by the 'same salutary agent.
Amerlcau ladles visiting foreign lands excite lhe
admiration of ' beholders ! and the envy ol | their
tiausailantlc sisters with the sin prising excel-
lence of their leoih. When a kcJ to what they
i owe 7 ibis charm they murmur ; the . tallsuianlo
word, SOZODONT 1 ■ v. .---v- - -33MOIHS
WAS A GAME
WORTH WINNING.
The Home Team and Colonels
Play Great Ball.
Oakland Made a Gallant bat Unsuccessful
— Spurt at the Close.
Fine Fielding on the Part of Finn's Men
Brings Them Victory— Tail-
Enders Crushed.
It would not have been a wise thing for a man
subject to heart disease to have staid through
Ibe ninth tuning ln the ball game yesteiday
afternoon, .particularly II he was a partisan.
There were . 6000 people In the stands, i and
though one might have beard a pin drop, tbe
excitement was so Intense at the wind-up as to
be oppressive. The two teams had been playing
the greatest game of the season, and when
Lohman stepped to the plate In the Colonels'
last tutu at bat ihe score was 2 to 1 la favor of
the home team. The catcher raised a mighty
cheer from the Oakland contingent when be hit
the ball, over lluLe Levy's head to the fence.
Itube, however, quickly fielded the ball and
checked Lobinan at second base. Then Mc-
Donald sacilbced to Shea and advanced the
Oakland catcher to thud base. Then atlalis be
gan to gel veiy tmeiesllng. Willi a man ou
third aud ouly one out, It seemed sure tbe Col
onels would at least lie the score. Sllckney hit
In front 'of the plate and was thrown out by
Lookabaugh. Charley Oooley was cheered oy
tbe Oaklaud "fans" wheu be walked to bat, but
the handsome first baseireau was uot equal to
the task of balling a base bit, and struck out.
So the g me went to Filsco by a score ol 2 to 1.
The contest was undoubtedly tbe finest wit.
nessed on local grounds i llls year. The home
players played a magnificent fielding game,
Stevens' cc ror being a mull of 'a fly ball thai
should have been takeu by Veacu. Loukabaugb
was again id the bux lor linn's men and ouee
muie demonstrated that lhe more he is woiked
tbo belter ball . he pitches. in tbe first Inmug
the Colonels secured a tun and drew blanks
thereafter. Tliey cuuld not make enough lilts In
one lulling to scoie again ami Lnokabaugh's side
backed nun up lv splendid style al critical times.
Everett's shoitstop woik was one of the features
ol Ibe day. fie had blue chances aud accepted
lhem all without au etror,
Cobb's pitching was exceptionally strong. He
held the Frlscos down to lour lilts and struck
out eight men. ills support was pet feet except
at shortstop and at first base. Siickney's live
chances were of the difficult kiud and the speedy
Ihtcl baseman made pietly work of the hut
drives that went to his territory.
Dan Sweeuey and Cauliillun, the new Colonels,
made - llieir up, ear..uce witb the learn. Hie
former is not as tall as Speer. He Is a quick,
active outlieider, and can inn bases with great
speed. . It would nut be Just to criticise Carna
tion's work at sin.it yesterday, lie had not
fully recovered from the fatigue of ids long jour
ney, bul as It was he proved to be a hue m
henter. - ■ -
In tbe first tuning C. O'Neill hit safety to left
field, and advanced to secoud wheu Dooley was
hit by a pitched ball. Dungau hit to Everett,
who lotced Dooley at third, aud ibe bait was
tossed lo \ each, who needlessly itnew to
Ebrignt. The third baseuiau erred aud O'Neill
SCOied.
In the fourth Inning Ebrlght hit a single to
shoi t, stole secoud, weut to mud on Catitiillou's
error ou I. oilman's tluow, and scored on Stevens'
single. In the sixth Stevens reached first on a
lorce hit, stole secoud, and went to third ou a
passed ball. Everett was given lirst base ou
balls, and wheu he stole secuud Stevens made a
daring steal home, ' The score:
AT SAN 1 RANCISCO. AUGUST IS, 1890.
San- Franciscos. au. it. int. en. ro. a. c
Shea, 2b. .....4 0 00 13 0
io-jy.i. « 4 0 - 0 . 0 , 0 - 0 0
Yeacb. 1 1) 3 0 0 0 10 I'O
Ebrlght, 3 b 4-1 a 1- a V i 1
Stevens, r. 1 4 113 0 0 1
Everett.!, s. 3 0 0 13 8 0
■peer.c 4. 0' l a 7 o 0
Loukabaugb, v... 4 0 0 0 1 3 0
Hill, c.f 3 0 0 0 3 11
T0ta15...'.*...., 33 2 4 7 27 13 3
Oakland**. ab. n. bh. sa ro. a. f.
C. O'Neill, 1. tm C 12 10 0 0
Dooley, 1 b 4 0 0 0 10 li -
Duugan.r.t 4 0 113 0-0
1. ..1n, can. c 3010730
Jtelionald. '.' b. 4 0 10 3 6. 0
StlCKuev.Sb. 4 0 3 0 14 0
Sweeney, c. > 4- 0 0 0 10 0
Cantllllou, S.S 2 0 112 3 2
Cobb, p 4 0 0 0 0 a 0
Totals 34 1 8 8 27 17 4
BCUKE BT IXNINOS.
San Franciscos 0 0 0 10 10 0 o—2
Oaklands 1 0 0 0.0 0 0 0 o—l
Two-base hit— Lobinan. .sacrifice hits— McDonald,
Cobb, C. O'Neill. First base on errors— Sau F'ran
ciscos 8, f'aklauds 1. First base on called balls
' San Franciscos 2, Oaklands .1. Left on bases— San
Franclscusl, Oaklands tf. struck out— by Looka
baugh 5, by Cobb 8. lilt by pitcher— Dooley. Double
lays— Hill to Ebrlght, Evrrett to Veaen. Fassed
balls— Lobinan 2. i lino of game— 2 hours, Um
pire— McLaughllu. Scorer— Wallace.
AT SACRAMENTO.
'•" :■ -. SB
Hapeman's Wildness (Jives the Senators
. Another Gene,
Sacramknto, Aug. 16.— rl ape m an started like
a winner to-day, striking out two men iv the first
Inning, but iv the second Inning he lost control
of the ball aid gave six men bases on|balls, be
sides bitting a batsman. He gave way to Cahlll ■
after vine runs had been scored. Cahlll pitched '
good ball for a few innings, when lie was sized
up for home runs, triples and two-baggers.
Hodman was lilt freely, bul evidently could
have done much belter bad tbo score beeu
closer, ('collar was too sick to play aud .Mcllale
was stationed at third, while Harper played
right held. Mac did fairly, his error being on an
easy chance. Roberts made two phenomenal
Catches and Rents played his usual great game,
accepting eleven chances. Roberts and Bow
man each made tbiee lilts, Including home runs.
Harper also scored a bonier on a long bit over
Kllruy's head. Uoudeuuugh was sent to first
base live times on balls. Wilson played a good
game, despite his three errors, some of tils slops
ing of the phenomenal order. After the sec
ond inning the game was tiresome, and many
persons left before the play was over. Attend
ance COO.
AT SACBAIIEKTO. AUGUST 16, IK9O.
Sacramkntos. AB. B. Bit. KB. po. A. E.
(jnodeuough, c t.... 2 2 0 1 0 0 0
Daley, s. « 6 11 18 0
Mcllale, Sb 5 110 111
liowluaii.c. 5 3 3 0 4 10
Stapletuli, 1 b 6 2 1 1 12 0 0
cherts. 1.1 6 3 3 4 3 0 0
Heitz, 2 li 4 2 2 2 6 0 O
Harper, r. r. 4 2 10 0 0 0
Hoffman, p 4 2 0 113 0
T0ta15......... 40 18 12 9 27 17 1
Stocktons. ar . b. bh. fin. ro. a. m.
Cahlll. 1. i. A p....... 4 1 2 0 2 2.0
Armstrong, c 4 0 0 0 10 0 2
Selua. 1 U 4 ." 0 0.0 7 11
llollleluy. c. I. 3 .0 '0 0 10 0
Fogarty, 2li 4. 0 2 0 2 11
Wilton, 3 4 2 2 0 2 6 3
in. , kit. s. 8 4 18 18 10
Vogt, r. 1 4 0 110 0 0
Hapeiiian, p 0 0 0 0 0 10
Kllroy.r.f. 4 0 0 0 0 0 1
T0ta15..,,., 36 4 9 2 27 11 - 8
lICORR BY ISStNOS.
, Sacrametctos O 9 0 10 1 2 3 2—lß
Stocktons.....: 0 0011010 I—4
Earned runs-Hacramentos 3, Stocktons 2. Home
runs— Harper, Hubert* and Bowman. Three-base
blta-Uownran, Stapleton, Cahlll and Wilson. Two
base hit— Huberts. First base ou errors—Sacra
memos 3, Stocktons 1. First base on railed balls—
Sacrarnentos 1 12. Lett on bases— Sacramentus 10,
Stocktons 5. Struck out— By Hoffman 3, by Hapc
man it. hy Cabin 4. iirst base on bit by pitcher-
Daly, Mcllale and llollldav. Passed balls— Bowman
.1, Armstrong l. Wild pltch-llapcman. Time of
game— l hour and 60 minutes. Umpire— Donahue,
timclal scorer— W. U. Young. ,
To-liciv's Gam-.
. Tills afternoon the Sacramento* and Sau Fran
ciscos play at ihe Halgbt-street grounds. The
batteries win be Harper aud Bowman aud Young
aud Speer.
EASTERN BALL GAMES.
- National L aftp. •:
< Chicago, Aug. 10,-Chlcsgos 18, Plttsburgs 5.
i Cincinnati, Aug. 10.— Clueliinaltls 10, Cieve
iands 0. : ••-..- -e..-.-'. ■■-:'., "fff ....:.-.
BosTON.Aug. IC— Bostons 14, New Yorks 6.
Brooklyn, Aug. 16.— 1'hlladelpblas lO.Biook-
Iyus3. ■ ■ ■• ... ...
Players' League. ff'ffA
FiTTBUUitG, Aug. le.-Flttsburgs 9, Cieve
lauds 4. :•■'.'■.■* ,,: . .:'.•■"'... ....
Philadelphia, Aug. IC— Brooklyns 2, Phila
delphia- 1. ...--.*
New York, Aug. 7 16.— Bostous 16, New
Yor 15. ■■-.--.. .........
Buffalo, Aug. 10,^-Chlcagos 0, BuHalos 5.
America^ Aiscciatirn.
:, Toledo, Aug. 16.— loledos : 9, ' Brooklyns 3.
. Columuub, ' Aug. 10. — Columbus : 7, " Syra
cuse* 1. •.',.'... fff. -- .-... -"-■--. „■ fff.
- ST. Louts, Aug. 10.— St. . Louis 16, - Ath
letics 11. -. _-. „.. .- %..: - .-: ...--"•..
Louisville, Aug. 16.- Loulsvilles 9, Rocbcs
ters 7. ./re-saw, .m wrgM— M
'„' ;. II Up i Dwallitig-Honss,
i Ban', Andreas, Aug. 10.— dwelling-house,
containing live Italian misers, at Angels, was
; blown up by giant powder. He oue was killed, but
all were seriously injured. It Is supposed the ex
plosion was the work of enemies, who sought te
venae. The town is greatly excited. ; Sheriff
Thorn - was called to the scene. There ' are
fears ot lynching if the perpetrators are discov
ered. : : .
A SUCCESSFUL CLOSE.
Good Day's Racing at the Garden City
Meeting.
Ban Jose, Aue. 16.— This afternoon was the
Closing day of the races, and, with tbe exception
of Friday, it drew the largest number of specta
tors, Xl was the hottest day of the meeting, and
this may bnve bad something to do with the de
creased atteudauce, as ibe programme of races
was Ibe best of the meet, and a balloon ascen
sion bad also beeu provided.
The first eveut was a trotting purse of $1000
for the 2:24 class. Ihe entries were Sister Vof
the San Mateo stock farm, 8. 1.. McCord's Mary
Lou, ti. C. Dolly's l'lnk, K. H. Walton's Argent
and Dr. U. W. Sllmpsou's Shamrock. Sister
won the first beat lv 2:24, Mary Lou second,
J'iuk third, Aipent fun, ib, and Shamrock filth.
The horses got away the second time wtth less
scouring than on the former heat. Shamrock
made a rush for the lead, but Sister V was too
quick for him and took her place at ibe head of
roe procession. Sister V won the beat lv 2:23'/ 2 ,
Pink second, Mary Lou third. Argent lotirih,
Shamrock tilth. Sister V won me thlid heat and
the nice In 2:23VSt, Pink second and secoud
money, Anient llilid aud lon, Hi mouey, Mary
Lou fourth and third money, Shamrock filth.
The secoud race was a special standard stakes
race. The smiteis were H. G. Cox's Lew O, T.
W. Barsiow's Cyrus it and C. Owens' Myron. Ou
tbe scud-oB Cyrus bad a full length lead and be
Increased lt at every stride caller. At tbe
ball-mile Cyrus was out of reach of his rivals..
The mile was made hi 2:27. Cyrus while lead
ing all ihe way round the track bad broken re
peatedly and the judge refused to allow blni the
heal or to give him the lime and ordered the race
to be ironed over again. In the second beat
Myron did not come to the track. Cyrus got
away In the lead and diew right away from Lew
U. .Moreover, he behaved well aud did not
break at all. Time, 2:21).
The third event, a pacing purse of $1000. free
for all, brought three stutters to the track.
These weie Marcus Daly's St. fairies. McCord's
Mcd Wluslow aud Corey and Hank's Alinont
l'aichcn, driven by C. 11. Corey. The first beat
was uutnteiestiug. Almoin I'uicben took ibe
lead at the stall and kept it throughout. Mcd
Wluslow followed blin about a length in lhe
rear all around the track. St. Patrick broke
early in the heal and thereafter bad no show.
Time, 2:20. lhe second heat was almost a
counterpart of Ibe former one. lime, 2:22.
The third heat was the HUM as the lormer two.
St. Patrick broke at the start. He broke again
In the second quarter aud was never iv the ace
at all. Almoin I'aichen took the lead aud kept
it handily all around. Time, 2:19.
The closing eveut was a ti oiling purse of $.",00
for named horses. The trotiers woe it. O. box's
Chancellor, C. 11. Corey's Kockwood, C. J. Hey
let's Billy Emerson, W. S. layloi's Tommy X
and 11. singleton's Bessie S. it was nearly
5:16 o'clock when the horses were started. The
pace, when stalled, was too lively for any of
lhem, and every horse In the lot broke before
an etc!, Hi of a mile was covered. All of lhem
were soon brought down to the work, however,
aud tbey began to string out. On the home
stretch Chancellor led, with ltockwood
at his sulky - wheels. There was a
close contest between Emerson and Tommy ti
for third place. Ibe finish was lively and all
the horses were in It. Chancellor wou the beat
lv 2:30, ltockwood second, Emerson fourth aud
Bessie S li.'in. When the horses came io the
track lor the second heal Tommy T was fouud
to be lame and withdrew. ltockwood won In
2:35, Chancellor second, Billy Emerson third
and Bessie S rouith. The llilid heal was a
splendid one, Bessie took the lead at once, but
Immediately fell behind. Tueu Kockwood pro
and lost the pole. Chancellor al once took the
lead aud the pole, Emerson coming right after
him. Before lhe quarter was reached Kockwood
li..d passed Hess le and Emeisou and was push
lug Chancellor, and the two passed Ibe quarter
post ln 0:39. lv the second quarter Kock
wood and Chancellor had a neck-to
neck race, which continued until the half
mile post was passed, lv 1:17. After tilts
point Chancellor diew ahead of Kockwood.
Chancellor won the heat hi 2:26, Kockwood
second, Bessie S third and Blille Emerson fourth.
This was lhe closest liuisb of the week and crea
led considerable enthusiasm. Colliu made a
complaint ol foul al the close of the heal tor
Bessie S, hut the judges would not allow It.
ll was alter 7 o'clock wheu lhe judges ran tbe
burses up for the fouiih beat. Alter some time
spent iv scoring the horses were sent away Willi
a fair start. All four were In it, and ll was do
sine thing win, would wiu. Fur a lime it looked
as if Chancellor bad It and the crowd watched
whb Intense nueiest. Neck and neck came Hie
leaders with Emerson aud Bessie S rushing
swiltly at the v.bei-1* of their sulkies. There was
barely a head ot leadership when Kockwood
passed under the wlie winner of the neat in
2:35, ' Chancellor second, Bessie S llilid and
Emerson fourth. The race lheiefore stands
with two beats each for Kockwood and Chan
cellor. The judges oi dered that it should be
trotted oil on Monday at 10 o'clock, fur it was
iheudaik. __^
Racing at Willows
Willows, Aug. 16.— Today's races ended toe
programme at Willows. The Lady contestants
tor the ladies' tournament, Mlss PbieJarvls,
Miss Marshall and Mrs. Bresslar, presented
themselves belore tin 1 judges for the awards, but
the Judges were unable io decide the merits of
the three fair couiestauta and the purse was
divided equally between them.
Tbe special number two trotting race, three
heals ol which were trolled yesterday, each
horse having taken a heat, was the next event.
The starters were Frank 11, Videite and John
uie Haywood, First beat was won lo tbe order
named. Time. 2:30. Vtdeue 100-, lift second
heai. time 2:30, and Haywood took .he thlid,
fourth and nun beats lo 2:20 aud 2:2BVi.
The regular iac-, number thirteen on the pro
gramme, pacing, 2:20 class, free for all.t>u,se
£450, bad as starters Little Hope, Thomas Klder.
Belle Button and Acrobat. Klder wou ln Slialgbt
beats. Time, 2:24, 2:24% and 2:33.
The trotting race for the 2:25 class, free for
all, purse $450, had as stai teis Johnny Day ward,
Frank M and Idaho l'aichen. The race was
won by Frauk ,M, after seven heals had beeu
ruu.
Altamont's Victory.
PbitTiAXD (Or.). Aug. 16.— The match race
to-day at City View park between Altaiuont and
Kitty Ham was won by Atiaiuont In three
straight beats. Best lime, 2:27 I ,j.
Winorrs at Monmouth.
Monmouth Park, Aug. IC.— To-day's events
resulted as follows: . "...
First race, seven furlongs, Arab won, Stride
way second, Glory third. Time, l:28»/i.
Second race (August slakes), for two-year-olds,
six lurluugs, Chatham won, St. Charles secoud,
tuully third. Time, l:l4Vs.
Third i ace (Railway handicap), one mile, Emus
won. Major Homo second, .My Fellow iblid.
Time, 1:41.
1. 'tn iii race (West End slakes), three-year-old
ttllles, one and a half miles. Bibelot won. Her
Highness second, Diuidess (bird. Time, S'.ilVt.
Fifth race, one mile and three furlongs, Stock
ton won, in ill inline secuud, Philosophy third,
time, 2:221*.
Sixth lace, three-year-olds and upward, six
furlongs, Autocrat won. Samaria secoud, Tom
Hood iblid. Time, 1:15.
Seventh race (Beacon stakes), seven furlongs.
Lady Reel won, Brussels second, Ed Hooper
thlid. Time, 1:29»i.
Eighth race, ttve-eigbths ot a mile, Wlregrass
colt won. Key West second, Average third.
Time, I M'-'.i. -
Spritora Risults.
Saratoga, Aug. 10.— First race, six furlongs,
Void won, Ma Belle second, Hueneuie third.
Time, 1:10.
; Second race, one mile, Recta re won. Belle dOr
second, Wilfred third. Time, 1 :42..
-Third race (the lYxhall stakes), oue utile and a
quarter, Sir John won, Winham second, Uuele
i.i, thud, lime, 2:10»i.
Fourth race, six furlongs, Ben Harrison won,
Kitty .in second, Carnot third. . Tune, 1:15. -
- Mill] race, one utile, livdy won. Satisfaction
secoud, Bohemian third, Time, l:49'i.
At We3tside.
- Chicago, Aug. 10.— The races resulted as fol
lows: ' ,
First race tbree-qunrters of a mile, J ,7 won,
('.nilgai second, Coupee third. Time, 1 :lC'i.
Second race (selling), one mile. Renounce won,
Mllldnle second, Longshot and Texas Girl dead
heat for thud. Time, 1:43.i.
Third rare (handicap), oue and a sixteenth
miles, Ernest Race wou, Bankrupt secoud, Oro
third. Time, I:4BVa.
' Foui tin race (seiilug), three-quarters of a mile,
Creole won, Vedaua second, .Mamie 0 third.
Time, 1:15. _____
Pale of ths Saratoga Track.
Saratoga, Aug. 16.— 1t is now known be
youd question that the Saratoga Race-track has
changed bauds. Albert Spencer, tbe owner ot
the principal part of the slock of lhe associa
tion, has agreed to transfer his Interest, lt Is
believed that Pierre Loriilard and August Bel-,
mont are associated witu W. J. Arkeli la the
deal. . , -:■■•■. . - ■ -- 7 L
Battling With a Grass Fire.
Templetox. Aug.' l6.— A grass fire Is sweep-
nig over the bills and among the stubble-fields
west or the Bethel settlement. The settlers are
fighting the fire 10-nigiu. < About 6000 acres have
burned over and there Is no prospect of putting
ibe Ure out. I here was uu loss of Improvements,
but to-night the worst Is feared. The lire Is
sweeping down toward the settlement west of
Teinnleioii. . The orlglu ot tin: tire is unknown.
Carson Delegates.
Carbon (Nev.), 7 Aug. 10.— The following were
elected as regular unpledged delegates to tbe
state Convention to be held In Virginia City
Thursday, September 4tb: . Carson Precinct— J.
11. 1 Ma, tin, tE. S. Dougbteny, W. 1 11. Ciisler,
Trenmor Cotlln, E. C. Knapi, A. M. Ardery, E.
M. Reynods, S. Suniineilleld; Empire Precinct—
D. Cuts, .1. 11. Woodbury, James Munis. The
opposition ticket was badly snowed uuder.
PSSS»Wo? to Ne,, York
Galleiyand c;', me besl Cabinet photos In City
for * '.; at) and $3 per dozen. L 1144 Market street,
between Mason and Taylor. *
RECEPTION TO
COLONEL MARKHAM
Tendered by the Citizens of San
Francisco.
An Informal Assembly Held at the Union
League Club House— Speeches by the
-Nominees.
Tbe crowd that gathered In the court-yard of
tbe Palace Hotel last night in anticipation of
Hie serenade io Colonel Markbam, which was
gotten up by tbe citizens of San Fraucisco, was
so large as lo render the place uncomfortable.
The Democratic politicians who haunted Ibe
place were made to feel somewhat lonely In the
midst of tbe enthusiastic Kepublican throng. f-f
The Park Baud tendered several selections ,
and then the Morton Kepubllcau Club marched
Into the court, convening tbe crowded place for
a while Into the coudition of the traditional sai
dine-cau, by reason of Ibe closely packed hu
manity. : f'\-:- :
During a lull In the music loud shouts went up
for MarkUam. Presently the Colonel appeared
on lhe upper balcony, and his coming lulo view
was the signal for prolouged cheering, whicii
drowned the best efforts of the baud to make It
self heaid.
Colonel Markham was Introduced by W. H.
Chamberlain, President of the Uuiou League
Club, and said :
A SHOUT Ml ; ' it.
My Friends: You all know that I have been
obliged to do a great deal of work during the
past few weeks and, I am sure, you do not ex
pect me to say much to you to-night, When i
came 111 this hotel yesterday evening 1 was
somewhat depressed. I bad cried from the
character of th.; crowds that 1 met here last
week thai the woods were full of Republicans;
but when I passed through these corridors last
night 1 was Impressed with the idea that I lie
woods were full of Democrats. To-night, how
ever,! am again rejoiced to see thai the woods
are full of Republicans. My friends, oue and
all, 1 thank you for this magnificent demonstra
tion and will say good-night."
After the ci owd bad thiuned out a little Colouel
Maikham was escorted to ibe rooms of ibe
Union League Club.
AN INFORMAL RECEPTION.
An Informal leceptlon was tendered Colonel
Marlijin by the Union League Club of San
Pranclseo al Its club-house, 322 Geary street,
last night. The frout of the buildiug was Illu
mined with colored lanterns, and wheu the
guests arrived the street was flooded with vari
colored lights from the balcouy. The honor of
receiving lhe guests devolved upon O. E. .Moure,
aud to his courteous manner is due the cordiality
whlcb marked the lecepiiuu al the pielluiiuary
proceedings.
Colonel Markham was taken possession of
by the large assemblage as toon
as be had delivered bis bat and
coat to the servant, aud for nearly au hour
be was forced to receive congratulations Irom
the great number who were present to meet him.
The grip of Ills haud was as powerful at the
lei inn. allien of the reception as at lhe begioulug,
and his pleasant smile and friendly remarks at
tract d to him eveu the few who were inclined.
to retain a little soreness over Morrow's defeat.
There were present neatly all the nominees of
the Slate Conveutlou, the lading delegates from
the south and many of the prominent Republi
cans of the ciiy.
THE WOODS FULL OF THEM.
Colonel W. 11. Chamberlain, President of the
Club, formally Introduced Colouel Mat i.h.nn as
"the uext Governor of Calilornla." The intro
duction was received with cheers and demands
lor a speech.
Mr. Markham mounted a chair and staled that
the reception waa a mosl agreeable surprise to
bim. After expressing his thanks be said that
on his return from Sacrameuto he was disheart
ened over lidding Ibe corridors of lhe Palace
Hotel tilled with Democrats instead of with the
aimy of Republicans be had left wheu he bad
stalled lor the convention, but as he looked
arouud him now be felt ins spirits revive, for
again lhe woods were lilted witb his frieuds.
[Cheers.]
" I have not bad much sleep lately," he said,
"and 1 feel somewhat like when 1 was In the
army and the roads were wet and muddy aud 1
was so tired that 1 wauled lo lie down and let
the army go ou. Just about thai time lhe rebels
would be iv sight aud my sleepiness vanished
like magic. " II you could only iuiioduce a few
Democrats for a momeui you would find me as
wide awake as the suu lv the morning.'' iCheers.l
Johu B. Keddick, nominee lor Lieutenant-
Governor,- was called for aud be replied Id a
humorous vein. "Wheu I was returning from
Sacramento yesterday," be said, "mere were
three old geuliemeii seated uear me In tbe car,
Tbey had been reading the morning papers
aud bad laid them aside to discuss the
political situation. One of the trio remaiked
that judging from what be bad jusi read me lte
publicans must have called together the biggest
rogues and blgbwavmen In the Slate to place
their names ou die Stale ticket. 1 Imagined the
elderly pel sou had loi mcd bis opinion Hum lhe
pictures uf the uoiutuees which were in the
paper he bad beeu leading." [Laughter aud
applause.]
MUST GET INTO THE TRACES.
Mr. Keddlek then said that tue lime bad come
for a united light, aud the laying aside of dis
appointments, if there are auy. "We must
yield to tbe majority," be urged, "and ever yone
must gel lino ibe traces. \V 111,111 a few days our
opponents will bave to be followed Into every
bole and corner ol Ibe Stale, and while we ate
after them, we waul the gentlemen of Sau Fran
cl>co to guard well the citadel." ICbeers.}
K. P. C'olgau, nominee for Controller, was In
troduced by Colouel Chumberlatu, as " the youug
man ou ihe ticket." tie said ll was against uls
religion to make speeches, but be could assure
bis friends thai be would do everything In his
power to assist ibe ticket, aud be kuew bo bad a,
little pull wheie be lives. [Cheers.]
l'rotessor Auderson, nominee for Superin
tendent of Public Instruction, was the uexl to
respond to a call for a speech. He said he bad
been a Kepublican sluce the organization of the
party, thai he bad assisted in "pulling old Uncle
Abraham Into the presidential chair, and tbat be
bad led his battalion of boys (cheers) ln the elec
tion of Graut and man." tie characterized
Ibe State ticket nominated by lhe Kepublicans
as the cleanest be bad ever seeu la Calltornla.
tie bad measured the ticket as man measures
man, and had concluded that the Slate bad been
bonored by the selection made. [Cheers.]
fff HAS THE KEY IN HIS POCKET.
lii introducing .1. It. McDonald, the nominee
for Stale Treasurer, Colouel Chamberlain an
nounced thai the uext speaker hud lhe key of the
strong-box In bis pocket. Mr. McDonald said
be did not consider a treasurer lequlied to be a
speaker, and li- would content Himself wllb
assuilug bis friends I bal be was ready tui ibe
coming liny. [Cheers.)
W. 11. H. Hart, nominee tor Attorney-General,
was the uexl speaker, lie said he was lv lowa
when the Uuiou League Club ol tbis city was
loroied iii IStil, aud in iiio. days politics were
conducted as secretly as the business ul a secret
society. lie whs Hind be bad lived io see the day
when the linen-string is on the outside ot
the dour of political meellug - rooms, and
eveiy citizen is for tbe Union.
He stated lor purposes of campaign that when
ever the Democrats say " The Kepublican ticket
Is a strong ticket, a growing ticket and not a
cabbage-bead ticket, yet it ls an on year"
[cheers] ltepubllcaus should iutuse new energy
Into tUrlr work and prove ihat li will not be " au
oil year, but an in year and ou." lie argued
that the result of Iho conveutlou showed mat
there ls safety in large conventions, and that the
busses anu traders did nut capluie a tuck.
[Cb^ers.]
Colonel Chamberlain then read letters of re
gret lor absence from VV. 11. Diuioud, who pre
dicted a successful aud harmonious campaign,
and also Irom A. S. llallldte, wuo wrote thai
any Kepublican who dues uot vote tbe licset
should be marked by the club.
At bis earnest request Judge Beatty was per
mitted to retrain from making a speech, bul was
heartily cheered. |P««Nai -a^
EUood uuer of Sacramento addressed the
assembly oo the solidity ul the Republican party
tor Markham. tie declared that although Sac
ramento Cotiiiiy bad been lv favor of Morrow,
yet it was now solid for Maikliam, and well sal-
Islled with the whole ticket, lie asserted tbat
every nominee is head and Irout for ibe post tun
they will foulest. ■ ■ „ ' ■
Ihiee cheers were then given for the ticket
and au adjournment made to Ibe diuing-ruoui,
wbrre an elaborate lunch was served. '1 he re.
ceptlon ended sboilly afterward, aud Colonel
Muikham and the delegates from the south re
tired with the satlslacloiy knowledge thai Sau
trauolsco would vole solid for the ticket. -
l(,M,l.i:sS«i:.\'S GREETINGS.
Slarkham's Old Colleagues Send Cou-
■jrcil lllatory Telegrams.";
Colonel Markham yesterday received the fol
lowing telegrams from his former associates In
Congress. The telegrams pleased ' the future
Governor's friends, as they lend to show the high
regard In which be Is held by tbe men of the
East. The telegrams are all from Washington
and dated August 16th:
Hon. H. H. Markham: Congratulations - I salute
you, Governor. .. MoKknna.
Ron. 11. H. Markbara: Accept my cordial con
gratulations on your nomination and earnest wish
tor your success. - -".-'-■ ■■■'-•■,
.... '...- Thomas J. HENDERSON (Of Illinois).
Hon. 11. H. Mara ham : I hall you as the next Gov
ernor of California. I oongratulate you and the
State. . J. C. Buußowa (of Michigan).
Hon. H. 11. Markbam (care Union League Club):
Empire stale delegation scud hearty greetings to
the uext Governor. -
. Skre.ve E. Payne (of New York).
Hon. H. 11. Markham (care Union League) : Ac
cept my situ ere congratulations. Your nomination
gave great satisfaction to your old colleagues here.
They believe you will bo elected.
D. 11. Henderson (of Iowa).
Hon. H. H. Markham (rare Union League Club):
Accept heartiest congratulations. Your old friends
and former colleagues here are delighted with this
deserved compllureut to yon, and . the good fortune
that must come to your party and State ln conse
quence. . K. 11. t'ONOFJi(of Iowa).
The following telegram was received from bis
former busiuess painter:
""ii .. „ .. ; Milwaukee, AUg. 14th. .
'Son. IT.- If. Markham : i Accept my hearty con
gratulations. Regards to Senator Williams, Ueu
eral Johnson. ■..--. C. M. Ban aa a.
Preparing for lh>) Campaign,
Colonel Maikham, John B. Keddick, candidate
for Lleuteuaut-UoYeruur, £. P. Coigau, candidate
j SIXTEEN^ PAGES!
. — 0
TO-DAY'S CALL ADDS TWO PAGES TO MAKE
ROOM FOB ADVERTISEMENTS. A GLANCE
" AT THE 1 S PAGES WILL COX-
! : VINCE YOU THAT THE CALL IS
' THE GREAT ADVERTISING MEDIUM !
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
for Controller, and other nominees were at tba
rooms of the State Central Committee yesterday
morning, acd arianged for an early meeting of
the nominees to prepare for tbe campaign. The
date will be fixed wben Markham appoints tba
Executive Committee of twenty-one, which he
was authorized to do by the convention. The
leaders Intend to conduct a lively canvass.
COBBLE-STONES
AND BULLETS.
Three Non-Union Molders As
saulted by Seven Men.
One of the Trio Is Struck With a Ccbblt
Stone and Fires Three Shots—
Assailants Mike Their Escape.
Another shooting affray took place last even
ing betweeu a non-union mulder and a crowd of
seven men who were endeavoring to draw bim
aDd his companions out of the foundries.
The shooting grew out of an assault.
Joseph Beale, a non-union molaer, employed
In Byron Jackson's foundry, lett the shop last
evening about 0 o'clock, and was ilioilly after
ward met by John Beale, a brother of the formeri
and K. Pitliulan. The two latter men work at
the Golden Gate Foundry. Tbe trio proceeded
down Second street toward Market, and ou their
journey were met by seven men.
According to the story told by Joseph Beale,
who ls under arrest at lhe City Prison, the crowd
of seven meu asked the uou-uulon molders to
come down lhe stieet. "We waul to see you,"
Ihey said.
They addressed themselves pauicularly to
Joseph Beale, who lephed: "We have no lime;
we are going out."
BTIIUCK WITH A COBBLE.
The men persisted, aud the non-union molden
still refused to go. "Finally," said Joseph Beale.
"one ot Ibe men got very aDgry and moved oil
Suddeuly I became dizzy aud putting my baud
to my head 1 felt blood. 1 koew then that I had
been struck by something. I did not feel the
bluw, but felt numb. 1 reeled, and my brother
held me while 1 put my band In my pocket, drew
my pistol and bred at lhe man wbo bad assaulted
me. He was some distance off. As 1 tired my
pistol Ibe men started to tun. I tired tbrea
shots, but do not know whether I struck ibe
man or net. I am inclined io believe I did, as
he shook his band af let the first shot, aud at the
third be limped off."
As soon as ibe sound of tbe shots, which were
fired Id rapid succession, had died away, a large
crowd rushed to the scene, lv a lew minutes
over 2000 people weie on the spot making ex
cited Inquiries about the particulars. Officer T.
L. ltyan was hardly 100 hundred yards away
when the sbuollug took place, and ran to t.ie
spot, arriving just in lime lo catch Beale Willi
the weapon lv tils baud. The other uon-uulon
molders did uol diaw or use any pistols.
A THREATENING CItOWD.
Officer Ryan placed Beale under arrest, but
the altitude of the fast gathering crowd grew so
threatening that he took his prisoner into a cor
ner drugstore, as he feared mat stones might be
thrown and Beale or himself seriously Injured.
Tbe officer telephoned to Captain Short at tha
Southern Station and Informed blin of tbe condi
tion of affairs, asking lor assistance. Captain
Short al once sent a posse of officers to disperse
lhe crowd, and pi event auy more hostility. Be
fore the arrival ol lhe officers there were several
more lights betweeu members of ibe crowd, and
at oue lime ll looked us II a general disiurbauca
would lake place.
Officer Uj an bin lly found an opportunity aod
took his prisoner In a back to tbe Receiving
Hospital, as his face was all covered with blood.
An examination of Beale's injuries was made by
Dr. hunker, and two large scalp wounds were
fecund ou the left side of the bead. In lhe opinion
of the Police Surgeon the wounds were indicted
with a cobble stone.
THE I'ItISO.VHI CHARGED.
After tbe mjuiles were dressed Beale was
taken To the Ceutral Station, where a charge ot
assault with a deadly weapon was placed against
his name, although Officer Ryau could uot dis
cover either the nun who was shot at or whether
be had been struck or uot. Still as Beale ac
knowledged having tired his pistol at a man the
charge held good un the prison register.
When Beale was questioned about the affair
be said that he was not certattl whether the men
Wbo assaulted htm weie sinkers or uot, but was
Inclined 10 think so from ibe fact thai be wav
proceeding peaceably on his way when he was
attacked and struck ou Ibe head with a rock.
He knew ol no other course to pursue than in
defend himself as be did. He did not waul i >
take life, bul to protect himself. lie would know
the mau again why struck him witn a rock It he
was arrested for lotoffeuse. B-ile believes his I
assailant lo hare bom a stilker because be had'
no oilier euemles. ' -•».-< .-,;.'
BUSFKCTEI) ."ABTIM.
Officer Ryan stated that from tuo descriptions
which bad been furnislied ulna of lite assaulting
party.be recognized several as being striken,
and would at once stait out to look them up. He
did uol tell tlie names of any be suspected.
Shortly after Ibe shooting a Call, reporter paid
a visit to the foundry district, but was unable to
obtain any additional Information. The crowd
bad not yet dispersed, and groups of men were
stalioned at short Intervals discussing lhe situa
tion, while numbers of officers were uu baud 10
prevent any outbreak.
At tbe minders' headquarters It was denied
that the assaulting party were union men, aud"
claimed thai they had no uiatto.i of any of
tbeir number being shot.
Tbe-geiieral belie! is thai the man fired at was
not lilt nt all, bul that tbe whole patty gut away
as fast as possible hi order to escape arrest.
The Xi iff of Holland.
Losdox, Aug. 16.— There is reason to be
lieve that the King of Holland is in a
dangerous condition of health. The Dutch
newspapers are not permitted to discuss
the matter, but it is known that the King
suffers from a combination of disorders
which his constitution cannot shake off.
SiV»re Thunder-Storm.
Kansas City, Auz. 16. — A terrifio
tliiiudur-storm visited this city this evening.
Considerable damage was done to shade
trees and loose signs. Lightning struck
many houses and killed Archie Trimble
ana severely injured Ben Diamond.
Killed ty a Train.
RocnESTitit (N. V ), A as. -Mr. Boyn-
ton, 75 years, and Frank awier and an
infant son, wore ins' I killed st Webster
station tins afteruoe n, wftUa drtving across
the track in a bugs;. 'i'Uey di<! noise* '-"-i
approaching oasseucer train.
______ m _ m tm__^^—^^^ |' ' «w—— — .—^^
DREADFUL PSORIASIS
Covering Entire Body with White
Scales. Suffering Fearful.
j Cured by Cuticura.
My disease (psoriasis) first broke out on my left
cheek, spreading across ray nose, and almost cov-
ering my face. It ran into my ,'>»■.<, and the piiy-
slclau was afraid I would lose my eyesight alto-
I gether It spread all over my head, and my hair
- 1 - all fell out. until I was entirely
jr. " __&___, bald-headed: 11 then broke out
Smmtl^mWSlm on my arms and shoulders, until
■ '■ -JmmmV Nffl. m >' arms were Just one sore, It
mWnW^^^ ll covered my entire hoc W. my face,
ZStfil --, __mAI head and shoul<lcrsn<eliig the
Bfr JSr> p"» f worst. The trite scans fell <-on-
ffgl *■ r- 1 stantly from my head, shoulders
l* _mj I and arms: the skin would thicken
"i ,_ I ami be red and very Itchy,' ant
l -m-f would crack and bleed If
I " / scratched. After spending many
( I -xxZOPyi buudreds of dollars, I was pro-
-9 ffjf^wbt nounced Incurable. I heard of
Vlfoftm.-£A*se the t'LTICITRA Kkuhcivs, Slid
WiftTyir after using two bottles Cuticoba
Wkx Rbsoi.vent, I could see a
change: and after I had taken four bolt lea, I was
almost cured and when 1 hart used six bottles or
Cuticuba Kk-solvknt, one box of cdth-i-ha, and
one cake of Cuticuka Soap, 1 was cured of the
dreadful disease from which I had suffered for Aye
years. I cannot express with a pen what I suffered
before using the Kkms.oi They saved my life,
and 1 feel It my duty to recommend them. My hair
is restored as good as ever, and so is my eyesight.
MRS. KOSA KELLY. Kockwell City. lowa.
Cuticura Resolvent '
The new Blood Purifier, Internally (to cleanse the
blood of all Impurities and poisonous elements),
and Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura
Soap, an exquisite Skin Iteiuiiner, externally (to
clear tbe skin aud scalp and restore the hair), have
cured thousands of eases where the shedding ot
scales measured a quart dally, the skiu cracked,
bleeding, burning and Itching almost beyoud endur-
ance, hair lifeless or all gone, suffering terrible.
What other remedies hare made such cures T
Sold everywhere. • Price, Cuticoba, 50c; Soap,
25,-: Kesoi.vknt. $1. . Prepared by the Pottbb
Dbuo as O OI bu ie al Cor pobatio x, Boston.
tJ-Scnd ■ for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," St
pages, 50 illustrations, aad 100 testimonials.
DIM PI - KS - black-beads, red, rough, chapped and
run oily skin cured by Cuticura So.tr.
mm IT BTOPB THE PAIN.
BcEc£B Back ache, kidney pains, weakness,
\W^_W_\^£ rheumatism and muscular pains re-
|>\ Ueved in one minute by the Cnti-
■ fll lai'tini Anti-rain I'laster. -sc.
-■ a.-*: anttSWcSaSuly
B~THS ORCAT^NCLISH REMEDY. I
I Beecham's Pills I
1 For Bilious and Nervous Disorders. I
I*» « or tli a Guinea a Box "—but sold ■
■ for 25 cents, |
B , BT AIX PHlltmiSTi. H

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