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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, March 02, 1891, Image 8

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LEAGUE LINERS.
■: ■•;•:■■•■' ; •■• ■ - .
'Uase- Fail's Bright Outlook for
jUvtbi Season of 1891.
fill* .VardV Letter "Concerning Manager
■ Eobinson's Claim on Him-Adoptioa
,•■ ■•' ■■■•', of a. Schedule at San Jose.
•'•Henry- Harris, who lias more money tied
up in base-ball than any one person In the
Slate has not discovered additional gray
hairs in his black locks since he assumed
the management .of the home team and
bought up another third Interest in the
Bjiight-street Grounds Association. While
convinced .if the future success of his plans
far 1891, he is . actively working to make
them bo. He was asked a tew days as" if -
i»aver experienced uneaimeas as to receiv
ing a return for the lar^« amount of money
be has expended within the past few months.
• ."Jii., I have not," was the quick reply.
■If 1 should judiie the Interest in base-ball
by the number of people that slop me to in
quire about the home team and by the de
mauds 1 have already received fur private
boxes— if these signs are. to be accepted as a
criteriou-I believe that the interest this
geason in the game in California, and San
Francisco particularly, will cre.iter than
In the most successful past years of the
Coast league. II is not a 'catchy 'i
ment when 1 sjy. the clubs will bo stronger
than ever. Th» matter is easily
explained. • L:ist. year, the advent
of a ■ -new /actor 111 the sport
the brotherhood— caused the. bringing out
'-of a number of bright young players to sup
ply the cxm.orui.i:iry demind in the big .
l-a;u s. The downfall of the brotherhood
an 1 the collapse of a great many minor
Eastern leagues threw these men on the
mark.': at reasonable figures. Consequently
if a manager in this le igue does not have a
first-class nine it will be DO one's fault but
his own. The fact that no expense lias bee a
spared in rebuilding the grounds and Ira
proving the fields las shown the public tha
the California League has decided to con
duct base-bail on a high plane this season,
and h.is also caused increased interest. Oh,
do, I'm not claiming the pennant already.
. While I have the best and most ro>tly temi
ever ; reptesen ting this city, 1 have arrayed
againac me formidable clubs in tlie utlier
tuwus. 1 l. M ' loskey, Sacramento has se
cured the best minor league manager in the
country a::d he doubtless will maka the t>ace
warm for the Frlsc is, iv fact 1 think tho
•easoa will wind up with a close tuht be
tween San . Francisco and Sacramento for
first place, San Jose third an 1 Oakland
■ briiißiii^ up in the rear. This forecast may
surprise the enthusiasts, in the face of the
tx-Nationa League and Association talent
that the windy man from Oakland and Gen
eral O'Neil have secured, but yon can put
"grappling irrn on this prediction: fjuless
some radical chances are made in tiie per
' soimel of the Oakland team that has been
published, the Colonels will once more adorn
their natural"' position— of till-enders.
.1 believe we are. going to have good ball
this year, »- tha weake?t team in the league
is much stronger Hihu the best one of 1890."
■' What are your views couceruiug the dif
ferences which- now exist belweea the
Pacific Northwest : League and tlie Cali
furuia League in relation to Ward Van Z.int
and the others?" President Alone was a-sked
. .-yesterday. • .
■'. "1 cannot say at present tbat I liave any
fixed opinion. I have no personal know 1
. edge of the grounds of the controversy, and
' what 1 know of the luatler I have read only
-.-. in" print, where it is possible errors may
'•■ heve crept in, and 1 in .j', tiierefort, not be
■' in possession of rial fact."
" •'•"should ' the Pacific rthwest Leapme
. •- .appeal to the Board of Control, what would
: be the effect on the California League?"
■■:..' "Before doing so 1 presume it would
■ make an ei'urt to satisfy t!:e people here
• ta«i they had right to tbe services ot the
• 'players claimed by them, and in the event of
keiue .nnsi cceisju!, should the Board of
'■ Cci.u ,1 take up the matter, the players or
•"• clubs l:ere would be entitled to a full and
. ■ linpatliu hearing." ■.
. . ■ "ijlionM ti»e board award the players to
■ -the Pacific rt invest League, would that
■ ;-. end the matter?"
*"; - "Not necessarily. President Young has
• written me that the rules and rvgulniiona of
- ••/ the board and the National Agreement are
■ nut yet printed, and uiitii 1 receive and
'"study them 1 would not wish to express iiny
' ''. opinion In the mutter. However, I »ill any
'•■ in a 1.1 li rul way, the boaid has only such
..jurisdiction and power as iias been ex
: •-. pre^ly. granted to it by its creator, or which
■ .''may 4>e necessary for It to give effect to its
■".■jurisiJiL'liun. The board 'nils: strictly follow
its rules aiid regulations when it attempts to
-"■- depxive.u'ny one of a valuable right who is
' subject to its jurisdiction. An association
; cub or flayer tan only be punished ordis
■ ' ej'plined by the board in the manner and to
' .the extent -provided ' by its rules and it
. . would nut De allowed unlimited jurisdiction
■..■■'in. truing it- •• rules. Before it a trial
.• must-tie had in good faith, and not be con
..•' to natural justice ■ or the laws of the
-"■ land. Neither can- the board constitute
■" Itself the sole jud^e of the fairness or regu
:. • ferity of Its own proceedings. Should an
aiuetiHje taken to the courts in a proper
. ■_ MM-, 1 i.ikt it all these matters would be
examined, mid the board would have to
show tliu /acts and the various steps of the
.^/proyeidinps and let the court jnuue as to
their fairness ii ; : < i regularity. The rules
and regulations of the board and the Na
.'•. tional Agreement will be presumed to be
known and assented to by all who submit
themselves to their operation, and they
would he bound by them, ;>ud, having had a
tair opportunity of being beard, they would
be txiuud by tin! action of the board."
Mention was m ide in Saturday's Call that
Manager McCloikey had signed for Sacra
men Frank Ward, the champion batiinaa
of the Pacific Northwest League, who is re
served by the Spokane Falls Club and who
is also cWiimrd by Manager Kobinson. In
the article It was slated that Ward was at
tine time rejected by the Colonel as he was
retarded as an undesirable player. The fol
' lowinc letter has been received iv connec
. tion with the case;
■. . J-.iiiiur Call— Dear Sir: I wish you would
- publish the foUottinc coinmuuicatioQ In your
■ valuable i pa|«r eaaeerßiDi Mr. I. l*. Bubloson'a
.' chum to my services lor Hie season ol 'ul, n\-n
■ ■ tiiat I had limed a contract to clay «vii Ilia
O.iki.u»i (tub. la thin, the eeiitleniau above
.' ' mtnltoiird ii niixinkeu, for 1 Mgned no docu
-11.1 ut it any Kind &i;ief!uK to play In Hie afort
• ..• Mkt c.l.ly.ai.d fuillirimoie, I have no n.tt ;i.m
.;'. ol so floiug. 11 you will kindly allow me a por
:. * Hud. olyom nee 1 vk ill try toslve »n exulaoa
,■ llou.iil i he Hue lacis.ot me natter, aoa defy
Mi. liolilDaou 10 prove otherwise. ..;
.■.V"' in .l.ii. <vi} O'Neil made ma all offer, which I
..' accepted, together with fIOO advance money.
■ - ..Miljm (|iu 11; iy 1 lecelvcd a contract to «Icm, culi
..'.''. iut; 1€» 1 *-n;lii muuiiis' woi k. i returned the eon
- .-ilri.ct.to linn. uiKlkhi d, and natihed Dim that 1
•:• ■would not>lgu i l.e same unless he would a^iee
• ' not 10 lake the money advanced me out ol my
. . lii>i. nioiiiii's *v.v y. . In the iiieunitine O'Ni'il re
'■".. ceii'eil a letter licm KobiusuD uotilyiu£ mm not
, 10 sicn tile on any condition?, as I was a "hood
. lum and lough ball-play eY," anil lie did
' ' hoi yvi-ii to laiU'ir any such cliaracters. O'Neil
.' Wrote in?, .iitelfMtlDg Koblnso&*a letter, and pre
•• Vail donme to send back the advauca money. I
; toon Ufa Him Ills request, and dial Is the niiiuey
*. • Itr, Kobiusou refers to as "lyiug 111 .he expre>9
"- 0 olUre across ihe bay*"'.: ■ -. •■ •■
■ ■-. When 1 read Mr. ;ituDin«nti'a letter saying I
\'l' : nai a. "hoodlum and - loucli". 1 wat completely
0 edoci-pil out to learn that 1 bad i-ucii ait-jula
'/. Uoir in tl.e Tar West. Al 'iiimirli not iryinii to
.. liose as an augel, I have always tried I.. act Hie
■: '. part ci » iK-'nileiiiau, both on uno on ilia diamond.
-■;; I see that Mr. Kobmsoii Is trying to sneak out ol
•.. Ills as-e.'lion, and says it way a rumor, altoi
' : < ..I have in my possession ilic letter written by Mr
■ .Kobiu-oii t(r~<J'.\r.:il, and at any lime Mr. Kol'lu
.■;■: son wishes see the letter he wiote biauillue
-. me a "hoodlum and a louuh" lie can do so by
, : eootiiiK to Skcrinicnto, and 1 shall be pleased to
-■how i hi his owu handwriting. .
' Mr. ltubinsoo. In anuouucinE men as hood
. ■ lum*. «hoiild uot forcet one uhiiilj-'i of his team
-.. for 'Ul. I would not play uudei that 11110 U'^ell
;V lor (600 per month. '
' • ' ■ I slKired jeste-rdajr a contract to Hay third
base /or Sacrarneiito duilim the cornliis season,
■ ■ and should the hecretaiy of the league refuse to
-. t -.pronru!gaie my contract aud I am barred from
•• playing with ill* S scram utoi I will uelther go
-. loßpoKan'e uo'r Oakland, hut will go back home
• '.to Al ooua, l"a., and join my broth' r In the cm
; . eery business. ' t'robably Messrs. Itubinson and
■ ..O'Neil »re serklnK cheap notoriety ijy claimiuK
. ■:. my ►eivlCfi, but It will be a cold day when 1
; ..play tit tin- sane team with (/Nell. 1 mean just
"'■_ .what. I nay and am Dot 011 li.c bluff, and as nine
: - are always two sides to a story you will contsr
- on rue a lasting favor by publishing this letter
.<■ anil allowing the base-oall loviiik public (o near
v : Buy hid* ot tue story, J{e»j)ectfully yours,
,' : Baciamcnta, Flt>._l7, ISSt, Frank G. Ward.
...■ .Last nigUttbe. letter referred to by Ward
■ : was sent to The Call by the player. It
•: -bears the ' stamp ot Colonel ltobiuson's
.-. -:. warehouse, and is on the first half of a page
•'•■ the b.i lance of the sheet having evidently
-.-.. been retained by O'Neil. The remnant con
.. iains the following: - ..
' •'• ■"• "'1 '. ' i iii' ■ Saw : cißco, Jan. 20, 1891.
Friend Tip: Yours of • 13.. 1 i received, hud In
„ reply ■Bii.li! lliat 1 don't -want Waid at any
.-. prlcr, as lie Islno lough a man and liable to do
.-■ dirty ball-|>laylug: As the league has agreed nut
■• ■ 10 have .riy of that thing (he coming season 1
."■will live up to the lUle. Make linn leiuiu ad
■ '.vance money. • • .. .
' Secret of the California League Harris
announces that if the cases of YanZaut
and tile other player •> whom llio Pacific
..Northwest League claim to have reserved,
'. are carried before the National .an! of
•■ Control he will go East to defend his
ilde oi (he trouble. ■ Two of the other.
clubs of the league may be asked to
bear a share of his expense;, as they are also
in danger ul losing a number of their men.
The Sacramento team h« ""^ j !"' o K k"-.d
hit Mill' f ™ »n,l Phillips, who were.
rfa'ceS 1 on the N .them League's reserve .list
unless it withdraws from the NatkmaJ
H'anTon his return from S n Jose la«t
dancerous illness in Philadelphia caused
surprise and alarm in this city among his
''McDonald is negotialios with the St. Paul
m The new grand stand" at the Haisht-street
Grounds has been almost completed. I lie
nlaclns of partition* in the private boxes
and the shinglinz of the root are vet to be
done, and if the weather remains clear the
painters will commence work this week.
John P. Cahill, known in base-ball circles
a-, "White Wints," will be tendered a benefit
next Sunday afternoon at Central 1 art.
Cahill had an unlucky season last year, ana
lias not been sufficiently fortunate to secure
an engagement for 1891. A rood game <J*
promised for the occasion, and 1 ; »{»> s
friends will no doubt be out in force at the
ball grounds next Sunday. 1| ™. nl^"
announced to appear are as follows. .ban
Frauciscos-Knell.P.; Stevlns.-C.; Inner,
lb.; Cantillion, 2 b. : >a» h. i b v° «»>.•
b.\ P. Sneeneyj ».».; Roberts, 1. 1., Lou k ,
°" B-infrown says ho has been -provided for
and illfbe found in the -New lark league
The 'sacrnuiento am as it now stands
will be made up as follows: Catchers
bpies and Hoover; pitchers-France. Hus
ton and Hoffninn; first base, McGuirk; sec
ond base Hutchlnson; third base.Ward;
shortstop, I eeples; left field. Works; center
field, Sunday ; eight field, MeCloskey.
Jerry Denny is once more in Oakland,
having turned from the East to attend
tlie funeral of his wife, whose body was
buried yesterday.
The announcement made in on Oakland
paper last week that Joe Cantillion's true
name is Antonio Ltrvagerie and that lie was
born In Italy was the result of a practical
Joke. The Oakland player's u.iuie is Cautil
lion and lie is Dot an Italian.
\\tUi a brand-new grand stand free from
drairghts and dust, splendid in and out
fit-Ids and four of the strongest tennis ever
g.ithere.l by the California League Direc
tors base-ball gives every indication cf h iv-
Idb .i I is Until in San Francisco this year.
The San Francisco team will probibly
piny at Fresno against the team of that
plncenext Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Mon
day and Tuesday.
The Spaldins league ball was adopted
yesterday afternoon as the official ball of
tho California League.
Three weeks from to-day the opening
games of the California League's season of
1891 will be tilings of the past.
McGuirk, Sacramento's first baseman, is
expected to arrive in the Capital City to
day, and Center-fielder Arthur Sunday is
due there within the next three days.
Sacramento will have a left-handed
pitcher this year. 'I here were none in the
leac • last season.
It is said that half of the Sacramento
players ore left-handed batters.
Keltz and Bowman, besides being two of
the best players among thifSt^nator.", were
most poorlar with Sacramento patrons.
The new men who fill their vacancies will
find themselves subject to much and prob
aMv unjust criticism for torn* time.
With but one or two exceptions all of the
new Senators have played in the Texas
Len^tie.
Ned Stapleton is still in Sacramento,
waiting for something to turn up.
Catcher Bill Bowman left Sacramento for
his home in Chicago last week. Upon ar
riving at Cvdeu he became sick ana tele
graphed to a friend that lie would return to
the Coast. lie stated that lie feared to
brave the cold weather in the Ka^t. Bow
man was one of the few ball-players on the
Coast last season who saved his earnings
and is not now in need of the ever welcome
advance money. ; •
Charles Hoover, late of Kansas City, who .
has been signed lor .Sacramento mid is now'
in that city, is said to resemble Charley
Krehmeyer, who was a Senator in the earij'
part of 1889. Hoover, however, lias not
X ehmeyer's bow-lens or .broad shoulders,
but is of lighter build and taller, - being .
nearly six fret in stature. : ■. ■ ■
Henry Keitz, the little soromi-baseman, is
working at his trade in Sacramento.' .
Said one of the recently arrived Senators,
alter lookinz over the ball grounds: at Sac
ramento: "You had bettor move back Unit
right field fence before Billy Works comes,
or he'il be knocking off the bun rds with his
line hits." ■:. ;, . . .
li;ll .Everett, the ex-Frisco short-stop, who
Is now a member of the San Jose team,
arrived in this cit; yesterday. ■ • •■
Manager Finn yf-trninv afternoon gave
a banquet at the/.flotel Vendome to the
League Directors,, Hie < fficers if the S»n
Jose club and the newspaper men of the
Garden City.
The students of Santa Clara Cbilege'are.
looking forward with much expectancy %6
the time when they will in permitted to
witness the California League g tmes at San
Jose. It is probable that Thursdays will bo
the only day on which they will be per
mitted to visit these games. V ■ ; ;
The San Francisco team, weather per
mlttiuay .will commence practice work at
Central Park to-morrow afternoon, when
the entire club is expected to be in town,
Toby Lyons, the Boston pitcher, is scheduled ■
to be here to-day. : :: . ■ ;■■'.. ,'■ ■
George Martin— 1 -' Handsome Oeirse," as
he Is called— of Santa Clara College Is 31 vo
calist, and while guarding 12 >)'•■. 1 enter
tains the spectators choice bits. iron*
the latest: popular •elections. '■'• •'. • • " •■
If the ideas of President T. \y. Ilorjsnn
were carried out as to. the prepitfi'aji'of ii-.e
San Jose grounds there Is hardly a doubt
but that the. best results would f-rllow. .'■ . :
Last Thursday the 'Martins defeated the .
Robinsons at Sab'tar.Claiif College by a score:
of 6to 4 i lit- pitching bt Russell and '
lirMing of Trim were the leading features,
of the came. .'.■• . • ■ . :■ ;-. -
The interest in the contest lor the I.
Lasky diamond medal, offered the students:
of the Santa Clara College for lie best rec
ord of hits 'and runs, is on the Increase. 1
James jNealon leads in the contest, with
Archie Campbell a good second. •
Schedule enmes. are played at the Sinta
Clara (.'1 liege grounds on Thursdays and.
Sundays. ; .■' ; ' ■■ .-- • " ■ :••;.!••. ; ..- .'•
James Mnrrl-ey, the jolly manager of
George Martin's team at Santa Clara Col-
lege, is known there as a Sacourl Coiniskey. .
William Knightly, the sprightly infielder:
of the . RobinspDl at .Santa Clara College,
has no equal 00. the ball giound at that in-
StitUtiiiD. .-■ ■ ' ■' ", ■'•: •.■ : -' ':_■: ;; : '■
James 1 Xealon. ' ill* genial- ■ catcher I ' of
George Martin's team, is said ; to/ bit-, a
phenomena! auiat-ur. He flails from Sacra- ;
mento, weigh* j;o pounds and': is 5 feet 11
inches in lit- ight. . ■ • '. :":■■■■ ■■ •
Frank Wahoney-pf Santa Clßra College
practices an hour daily: beliind the Beehive
catching the curves of the speedy gentleqisn.
from --Hawaii. ■■•'■ : '. .' . . -- . -.
- r l tipie are three clubs in the Santa Ha ra
Cnllege. ;: League— the . Robinsons, : Itpffrons ;
ana aianins.: Each have played seven of
the eißt.i^P,, ganies for the medal offered : by
Father Piniisvo. The Boblnsons lead, bay-
Ing won four games,-'-.-.- •'• ',■
. The Hellions of Santa' Clara College are :
made up as fi.lkiws: llerrron, . catcher- '
Camp Dell, pitcher; Buckley, first base; Bliss! '
second; Covert, third ; Kennedy, shortstop; '
Farrey, right field; Foster, center.; O'Oara,
left; Sargent,' substitute. ■• The. members of
George, JViartin'ti teßin are : Xealon, catcher ;'■
RQB9f.fi, pitcher ; il. : '. Murphy,':' shortstop ;(,
Mar {'in; first base; ■ Humphreys, • second;^
KeUeyV: tliird; Kenna,' richt field ; . Walsh,
cenler; Triinble, left; Kuster substitute.
The Ktibfnsons consist of Robinson, catcher;-
Knightly; pitcher; Jack -Long,: first base;
Sl Hen. second ; Fiirtner,' third: McDerby, 1
Bin Isaguire, right field; Zau, center;
C. Loot, left. : :,. •.' . f-..” ■';..•; ■
„ The tit st nine of the second division of
bantu.- Clara College is composed of the lot
■ » 6 fevers: Thomas ileffron, catcher;
Archie Campbell pitcher; L. Payne, short
stop; ij n fitsl ba«.-: F^iward Kelley, seer.
--« m ; . L i< lreVOS i- third : K. Kenna, right
fit-la, L. Hernard. C(m }" r ; F. Trimble, left.
1 lie second nine has f or its members FranK
KobinSDn, catcher; James Nealon, pitcher;
Georife Martin, first base; WlUtatti Knightly '
second; Frank Russell. third; Annie ftmn!
bell, shortstop; M. ilurphy. right field- li.
Covert, center; Edward Kelley, lett. The 1
second nine, also a very strong team,- takes
the place, of tho Qrst nine, wlticn lias dis
banded for the season. The club practices
daily and will shortly meet the Fair Oaks of '
San Francisco. .-.•-.• -^ . : . . •• :
Manager Finn was in San Jose last week
arcing more rapid work in preparing the
new grounds at that city. . -. ;.:
The rain has greatly retarded work on the
ball grounds at ban Jose. ! The site is cov
ered with large stumps and their removal is
not progressing as rapidly is wished fur and
unless a larger force of men with better
facilities than at present provided is en
caged the San Jose team will not be able to
practice before the opening game. An im
mense amount of work remains to be done
on the grounds In order to have been them
in anything like suitable condition. ■".
In the event, that the grounds at San Jose
are not re;;dy in time to permit the Garden
City team to indulge in the required prac
tice, it is probable that the President of the
bauta Clara College will be asked to allow
the team to use the college ground for this
Buck Ebrlßht of the San Jose team was In
tbat city if week selecting quarters for his
family. He will locate there this week,
r i his week Mensrs. Spe»r, Everett and
Lookabaueh will arrive In Sail Jose for the
purpose of taking up their residence there!
ban Jose promises to have in attendance
THK MORNING CALL. SAN FRAXCISCO. MONDAY, MARCH 2, 1891-EIGHT PAGES.
at the least.* «*mes In that city a kinder
garten wlik'i will of.'rival u> enthusiasm
tlie llaltlit-strei't contingent.
THE SCHEDULE.
Wliere and When CalSfornia
League Clubs Will Play.
The Directors of the California League
met at tlie Hotel Yeudon.e yekterday after
noon and adopted a schedule of games for
tbe season of 1891, which will open March
22d and close November 22d. Every Sunday.
morning games will be played on the Oak
land Rrcund* and the same teams will ap
pear in this city in the afternoon. In the
schedule riven below the nionimc contests
are de'ig.ated by the letter "A aud the
afteinron games by the letter I.
Each Clnb will play 14i> games and of
the^e games 109 will be played in San Kran
ci-cp,ti2 at Sacramento, fiß at Oakland and
60 nt San Jo-e. San Francisco will play
Sacramento 65 games, San Jute 54 ami O.ik
land4o cames. Oakland will play hacra
mento34.Siin Jose 55 and San trancisco
40 games. Sacrnmento will I'lay San Jose
40 Oakland M and San Francisco r.. r i. San
Jose will play Sacramento 40, Oakland 55
and sun Francisco 64 games.
The following will show how the contests
in tliis city have been distributed amovE the
clubs:
SUNDAY GAMES IN BAN FRANCISCO.
San I raoeisco vs. San Jose 7
San tfranciscet vs. Sacramento*. 7
San Frauctecos vs. I'aklamll 8
O.iklamlH vs. San Jot 6 7
oak i a mis vs. Mirrauientns 7
Oakland.^ vs. San Krandscus 8
BATn:i>AY GAMES IN SAN FRANCISCO.
San Pranclscoa vs. San Jose 7
Sail Frauclscos vs. saciMiin'iuos 7
Sao I'ranclscus vs. Oaklaads.... »
Oakland* vs. San Jose 7
Oaklanda v«. Bacra'mcotoa — $
Oaklaiuls vs. ban Fraaciscoi •
TIIUKSDAY GAMES IN SAX FRANCISCO.
San Kraneisco3 vs. Pan Jose » 8
fan r rauctscns v>*. Sacratnentoa .. B
. an Fran''l*cos vs. Oat lands '
(Jak lauds vs. San Jose §
Oakhuiila vs. Sacramento* -J
Oatlumls vs. mii Franclscos. '
HOLIDAY GAMES IX SAN FBANCISCO.
San Prauclacoa vs. Oaklands 1
San FrancJiooa vs. San .ii.se -
uakmuils vs. m, rjinii'iitiiN 1
The schedule is as follows:
V
*n
1
t*
a
a
n
O
c
p .
it .
a
SB
V
a'
t,
o
m
9
I
if
c
9
: a
¥
A prl
Mar 23 sVv S .1
26 SFv S J
2H BFV S J
*J9 pok v bac
A prl a SFI o« ,
3 | SFT OX
4 SF V O*i
& as r t Ok
rSF v Oil
9 Ok v Sac
10 I S Ft Sac
111 X v Sac
11! . US I v Sac
pS V v Sac
lIS SFTBJ I
17 i Ok SJ
18 Ok TSJ!
IV ■■■ AOk t s J
IrOk v <.i .
23 SKY Sac . •• .
84 ! Ok T Sac
25 Ok T Sac I
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; ' :..;; ■; M'DONAIVD'S Jtk^NKrit. •;•■.••..',..'■'
A 1.-iij.'*' Attendance, anil an. Interesting
'_ ; . '%-, '■ ■ Exhibition. '■ ' ]■■■■; '„:'■ . ■
.- The benefit u-.me tendered to Jim Mc-
Donald ■ occurred yesterday afternoon-- at '
■ Central Park despite the tiireatenlns'-ap
pearance of . the weather. .The attendance
was the. largest at the park this winter, and '
it ii. said many persons : purchased tickets \
who did not put in an appearance. ■ Al
though the am« was' of the jus-hnndied
kind there was enough" heavy hitting • and
pood fielding to kei>p up the interest; ■-. Billy
A ash played third base fur the victors and
made his presence felt by driving - the bull
over left field lence for a home run and
. making a sensational running catch lof a
foul fly. The score: ;."; ■ ■ ... •.-... •
AT SAN FRANCISCO, M ARCH 1, 1891. . ■
McDonalds. ah. r. 11l SB. TO.' a. m
Carroll. I, r. 5 2 3 0 11 -I' o
>asli, 3b. .■; 4 3 -1.. 0-a 3 o
I*. Sweeney, s. a 5 2 0 O'.O:' 1- 1
McDonald. '2 h.. 6 2 3 0 3 '■•■'!! O
C. Sweeney; 1 D 3 0 .1. 09 0-0
Hal/Icy, r. r 10 1: 0 l 00
Villtju, o 3000920
('••I. .. p.. 3." 1 10 .0 ■ i''l
Levy.c. f.. .-... 4 a 0-0 10 0
Totals 3B 12 .9 0 27 13 \2
(' M Hi. ' ah. B. BH. Ml. po. a. K.
Van ll;tliren,s.9. A p. 3 0 1 11 3 1
D. Sweeney, r. 1 4 ■ 12 0 a' 0 '.0
Dooli-y. lb '. 3 2 1 0 8 l j:?J
Kbrlßht 0 110 3 . 12
Ruh-rts. I. 1 4 0 0 0 2 0 1
C»utllllou, 'I b 4 0 2 v 0 2 1.
Long, o. i 4 10 0 0 0' 1
N.O'Nell,3t> .'. 3 0.; 1 0. m 11 I
Knoll, p. &i. a '■! 0 0.0 i 8-1 1
Totals .'..'31 6 8' 1 27 12 10
6COJIE BY INNINO9.
McDonalds 2 0 14 0 5 0 0 o—l2
O'K«lls. 2 1101000 0-6
K»rne<l runs-McDonalds 3. o'Xella 1. Home runs
-Donley, N.sn. . Two-base nits— Carroll, EbrUlit.
Sacrifice hits— P. Sweeney, McDonald ami Van Halt
ren. First Iwsc on errors-McDonalds 7, o'Nells ■'
Klrstbass on called balls— McDonalds 4, Q'Nells 2.
Left on bases— McDonalds 4. O'Xells 4. Struck out
-By Van Haltrf n 1, by fobli 6. Hit by pltcber-
Dooley. Double plays-P. Sweeney, McDonald
C. Sweeney: Carroll, Wilson and Nash paised
ballsy-Wilson 2. Wild pitche»-CoMj l' Van Ili't
ren 1. Umpire-Power. Si orer-Suple'too. • -
IMllKi: SHEIimAS,
The Popular Field Referee, Signs a Cali
fornia Contract.
John Sheridan's appointment as one of the
nmpires of the California Leazne will in a
great measure tend to restore the old-time
popularity of base-ball in this State. Al
though the selection of the teams has been
J0^^\
ill
JbAn Sheridan.
watched with great Interest, and the build-
Ing of the SII.OOO. grand stand ut the Haight
street grounds created surprise, the appoint
ment of Sheridan has been to the cranks the*
most welcome announcement yet made by
the leazue Directors. The negotiations be
tween Sheridan and . President Mons were
closed last Saturday afternoon, when the
former signed a contract that binds him to
■ the California League for the c unlng sea«on.
The league managers believe that with
stronger clubs they should have first
class umpires, and, knowing Sheridan's
worth and popularity, Instructed Mr. Mone
to offer him a handsome salary. A* the um
pire had a number of opportunities to fill
an Eastern engagement he hesitated for
some time before signing the contract.
V . . DICK van ZANT. ; •; ;
The Flayer Who Will Guard Third Bale
• •• . for the Home Team.
Kichard Van Zant, who will play third
base for the San Francisco Club this year
and probably captain it, was expected to
be in this city last night, but was reported
to be on a delayed overland train. His wife
-flgpf
Btthard Pan ZanL
and chlla accompany him to the. Coast.
Van Zant, it the reputation '. tt;«t
precedes him- to. California ' Is ft
i)« scoepteil, will be ono^.of ti.l
brUChlatara or the. Ipieiie. -N.-arly evert
bait-player co-ning from the East ha« heanr
of him, and all refer to him as a wopderlUl
third baseman, predicting that the i.risco
team will have the cleverest man in the
league, guarding the third corner of the dia
mond. Acaiust th- heavy, pitchers of the
Pacific Northwest League, in l«'Jp he made
the liigh batting nveraso of .307, aod
his fielding perrentai!<! was .823, .racking
. 077 percent of bring perleit. and he played
In over thirty games. He Is a first-class,
coacher, and is said to be full of witty say
ings on tho line. In Biiriingfou be.was'
known as the. "Jolly Captain." He is about':
25 years of age. He-is 5 feet finches in
lieisht and weighs I*o pounds. In ml he
played with Kulainazoo,-.-.in 1868-89 with
Wheuling,- Va., : and last season he was In ;
the "Burlington an i TiiC.oma clubs.' / .' ■
DEATH PENALTY.
Dr. Easlciti Sustains It as a Di
vine Ordinance. : '■ :'■ '■..■'.
'„ ;■■"'.••;•,• ■•;,-•■••.■:;';--"■••
Benson: for Opposing Its Abolishment— Advo^
: cates of That Measura Are Putting . . •
'..■■■ ■; a Premium: on Crime. ••'. :'.. '. •'
/AtCalyary resbyterian Church lajt even--
Ing Ri-v. T. C. K*.-ton 'delivered- a Isxy; in
tercsllui: discourse on capital punhh'uiisnt, .
drawn from a text found mi : .thp.nin:h chapier
of Qeue*l.s sj X.tli verse :.*?.\V ho so siieddi'th
. man's blboJ, by uia'ii shall his blood be slied ;
for In the liuufie of Gud iua<le he man.". • ■ i-
After "dweiling. some lch'gtli upon the 3 ;
enormity of the cihne:iuider' treatuient.tn6.
spanker In men ted itie'Jaet tbattlija greW
tuition If ads all othersiji Uie . nuuib>*r iff iv..
murders.. ''tlrir boasted -civillzniTfin," he
kbul, "riiii* hu;llow.j.ri' tiia.'fitce of tiii-i foul
stain on America's. ' esciitclienni". Life n.
lield so ■ cheap Hut crii.m: .sUilii.sbiild.uuil
fearless. : -The law lias: .lost. Its terror and
justice. Is otitriigfcd; .Jlriido not.l.Ba.r to slay'
' their fellow bGUiKs iii«m Hie slightest p'rovor:
cat;«n, arid the han.s|iiiah's:riod»e hew ..lo'st -its
verr«r. • Bead th« u»\v.* papers ii you ttiiillc:
tliepiiture pvrrdrawa: 1 '...-... ' ...= ;'•'■ ..- ■■'■;.
\ ■ AN KVKXIMi PAPER' O)NM:.MSEB. .\.;:
>'There it one evening paper published,
this city which seem?: to. •take especial de
light Id ' poitinyiug •tJjft:;a\vfut ■.■seen?*; off:
bloodshed which lire of .alluost daily occur-:
rente. ■ All tills proves tlm existence of a-
'serious fault Somewhere in the jjove'ruriiea.t-.
: machinery, anil Ichus to trie COtjcJuslQo' Hut;
the foundations of society are fast b^cHrhlnjj
unruled.' \yiiat be ift>n«' dam tlii*
current of crime which threatens to- turn
society into * state of I 1 ••;•.: ■?■ ■•-;
■ -In . another place; ifie Holy: Book
el .us that "!ile . wl;o smitoui a ■ man
till lie sliatl die, tno stiUiiß^RbaU.^e put 10
deatli,", We :aro.told -witli'. great gravity by:
those who would abolrin cipltiu .puolgfc
ment that the law ; ftasniveu tir jthe jows;
but what right have vye fft.*j interpret itV
• Who shall say that tod l.^isimed ex
clu*ivcly-tor., Jews V..- in the' text quoted
be uses. th ei word "man," and we are to un
derstaud that it sppliej to all tlie human
. race aud not Ib a certain sect. •, ... ,■■ :: : ■■':
'.: :' '". ■ '■■ THE rJlvi.Ni-; 7;aw. 'j : •:'.' ]:''
"' : - Again we are told tU'at"t)nder the new dis
pensation : teachra« reversed, the
old law .counselv to rander good for evil.
Hut he did not/abrogate the old- law, ibi: «f
himself and 1113 mission Ira s.iyjv "i did ;
.notcouietodeatr^. th» law and the proptl^
ets, but to iulfill/*:,Triose.who bring lor
ward arguments to prove that capital
punishment is wrong jt«a«i>n from a wrong :
assuniption and from a itiistaken coucei»tiou
of trie true spirit of lhe'-s6W|iei ' ' ' -• ■ • '
;. There are Uio,c wlio > a >. thatVa/Boverti--.
ment which uphold!, CHpitiilpuuisiiuflnt in
cUl.Ciitcs in its citizens, a .spirit of reveni'!'.
Oh. no; not olrevenge, but ol justice. Abol
ish this punishment and you put a premium
upon murder,;' •faoverniriedt i., of divine ori
gin aud : capital punishment -a^sacred pie
rotative. . •.■■.•...■... ■'■,■.'■ ■:■'. ■•. ,-.■
Single-Tax Bpdaty. ■ '
■ llio Mnj>l--t;.x Society li,-!,! its -regular
weekly meeting in Pythian Castle last
night 11. L. Pieacc stated that the objects
of the meeting*' of the SiuKle-tav'Kocietv'
were to advocate the abolition 61 alllaxeV
upon industry and the products ol industry
and to raise nil the necessary revenues for
the Government from mm lax levied on the
value of laud that this tax would wlf- upon
men to contribute to the. public revenues
not in proportion to what. »hVy -produce, but
in proportion to tho value of -the natural
opportunities they hold, Speeches were aUo
made by A. 11. Sr.ntKjrfi, Corse H Var
ney. C. 11. Uiirr, D. Allison and George
Guminings. There was a recitation, by Mr.
Milieu. * . . * # *
TO SUCCEED HEARST.
Aspiring Statesmen Who Wouiu
Wear the Toga.
Knmeroni Candidates in the Field, With an
Open Fight Before Them— A Caucus Held
Among the City Members.
The lobbies of the hotels were crowded
yesterday with politicians, all eagerly dis
cussing the death of Senator Hearst, and all
canvassing the outlook so far as his suc
cessor is concerned.
During the afternoon and evening the
bar-room of the Grand Hotel and the corri
dor of the Palace weie literally overrun
with aspiring statesmen, who were deeply
Interested in tbe outcome of the fuht that
has just been precipitated, end few seemed
to have any clear idea of the outlook.
Ex-Senatnr A. P. Williams and Morris M.
Estee were on hand, and were busy among
their friends", but noue of the other aspir
ants put in an nppearnnce. Charles N. Fel
ton was reported to be nt lils home at San
Wnteo endeavoring to appear indifferent to
the workings of tlie machine, while M. 11.
de Young, w ho has hud the bnzztnga of the
Senatorial bee in his bonnet for lo these
many moons, confined himself to his home
and maintained a silence that was cousideied
ominous.
A STKUfiCI.K AT IIAXD.
Notwithstanding this seeming lack ol In
terest, however, it required no effort of the
imagination to see that a battle w as near at
hand, and that the various clansmen were
merely seizing the opportunity to size up
the strength of their opponents. I.iko
trained athletes who entered the areua they
were merely "sizing up" llieir men, and
preparing for the struggle that is to ensue.
There |s no doubt that the light is already
on, aiid a numerous array of candidates are
already in tho field. They an- all men of
known reputations— some savory and some
otnerwls: — but all ambitious, and iv some
instances unscrupulous.
The best known of all, perhaps, is Morris
M. Estee, who has bloomed perennially in
the politics of the State, and whose aspira
tiuu.-lliave been systematically blighted by the
frosts of public favor. , There is little doubt
that he hits the best of the first preliminary
skirmish, and if the programme as arranged
were to be curried through he would succeed
to the vacant seat. . - ■' ■ : .
..'•.•••:. . . TUE SLATE MAY CRACK. .
An so often happens, however, the slate is
liable to be broken and Mr. Estee may be
come"an. unknown, quantity in the final
struggle. That ho will have the material
friendship of Dan Burns goes without sav
ins, but to what extent that influence will
a»-i>t him in his present aspirations 'remains
to be seen. His chief weakness Will lie in
the fact that lie is virtually without the
necessary means to Influence the present
body -of lav. -makers, and unless this be
forthcoming from some source his chances
will not be hi Hie must promising nature.
Mr. Bstee's most formidable rival, so fur
as known, is Charles >*. Fellon of tan Ma
teo, a man who la not without popularity in
certain sections, and who is credited with
being the possessor of a "sack." lie has
made no open move thus far, but his friends
are already at work feeling the public
pulse, and It U safe to . predict
that nt the proper time he will be on hand
and prepared for the fray. Two terms as
a Bepresentative in Congress from this State.
have given him a considerable experience in
legislative affairs, mid his connections, so
cially ana financially, will make of him a
dangerous rival to the others; when he
'throws., down his gauntlet and enters the
Hsu. : .V;V;aUH
. MICIIEJ.ET HARRT, OR "OUR KEEK." .
: '■■• Another candidate, and one who is being
closely watched by all the rest, is M. H. de;
Young, familiarly known as "Our Mike,"
who is quietly reaching out- for the toga
wlm-h has just fallen from the lifeless hand
of Senator Hearst.! Jlr. de Young is not
unknown to the people of this State,
'and ; tie is, above all others, a man
who allows no haunting memories of
the past to risi) up in his, path
to bar the way to success. Ho fails: to re
alize that his candidacy is retarded simply
lii the -light of a huge joke, but with a per
sistency worthy of a better man and a Let
ter. purpose lie crowds himself to the fr4>it.
.It-Is n notorious fact-, Hint a conl>repce
.was held yesterday, at which n number of
Senator- and Representative) from this city
wire present to consider. the claims of Mr.
de Ycunf. The result was an agreement on
the part of the Republican members to '•up
povt him in the caucus cm' condition of his
promising to use the influence of bis paper
to support the schemes of Kelly, and ('riiii
. wins to obtain control of the local machine.
'. . ..' -cVtti.no ins OWN' : hates; -. • ':
The promise was given, of course; but in
addition to the support referred to he with*
<ir«"W his statement, as telegraphed by him
from Washington to his own political organ
.some, tirue ago, that S3O0;0OU was what the
nomination of United States Senator cost in
California. '.This figure, it li'-w appears, was
jlitondul to apply to the long term, and he
- has decided that the short b tin is worth but
.'575,000. At. least, It is ulidi-ritocu that- tie
..is willing to meet any expense Incurred in
uidouUlly In securing the nomination, but
tb»«mn must n'>t exceed, thp.latter fijiure. '
. He will be t.eawl from again, no doubt, In a
days and more positive information may
be had. ' ! '. . „ ■-....
••■ ■ " HAJOrt BO.NEBRAKE. ■'" ' :
■ The Southern delegates in the £egis
latiiro Will in all probability agree, with
more or less unanimity upon Major George
11. Bobebrake ol Lt>« Angeles, and: it is
likely that the first ballot In. the cauoli- will
develop fur him a ereateror less uinount of
i Strength. lie is a man possessed of a hand
some, private fortune, with -'an Income of
:. about $1.0.000 ii year, but it is not believed
by those who know him' best that' he will
use any considerable sum to induce any
weak-minded member to., rally to. his sup
;.--p6rt."~ -'■ : ' ' ■ ■■.'•.".■■■.."■"■ ■..:.-.: ■■
li is known, iv fact, that lie will not make
any serious effort for -the Dram
qiiless he can- win by legitimate
metliods, and the . chances •'are, ■. • as
the matter now stands that he .will rent con
tent.wuli a complimentary vote. '■ -Nestor A.
Youhjt in tlie Assembly and Senator far-
Venter In the Senate will /represent [iis ■ in
terests, and he will relj la a great mcasuro •
iipoii tlisir Judgment to determine tlie ex^
100 1 of III* efforts. '.':--:: •-.. -.-=■ „:■.
'"■'■■.' "■'■ .GE6ROE II.BCAkciiARD; ;.,:.:-;
-■: ATnfinc the members fr«rii the, eastern 'aud
'central portions of : the State -there- rs a
. growing sentlnient m ftivbr of George H.
■Blaucliard of El Dorado^ who- is a 'ma n- of ■
atiility and who has been Identified with the
best interests of the Stale for . many years.
'•As a. candidate for yonsiressiii the Twenty
fifth DiMtlct at th« last elect ion, he dwiion.
'strated his popularity by leduclnatlu'. Deni
" ticriitic majority, ftoin ;15?3 to 159, and that
i igainit art. opponent - who ■■ was . re narded as .
■aue of the. mast, popular In the district.
Judge Blanchard w as oiie of the pioneer
vjleviiblicfiua.'of : the 'State,' and will draw a
"Tiirgß support from the stalw»rt e-jeiueutof
the party.; : ' : ' : '.-- . .'••/■..'• ■.'■■"■'■■.■■".: '"■ ■ ■■■
■:■ j. ■'■'■ ■'-.: JOSEPH M'KJEiJxA..' '-I "... : ,-.. '.'
:-.-:* Hoi»- Joseph McKeuna, ths present- rep-'
resentative In Congress the SlSuli Dis
tiler, also named as * possible cjudulate, '
.'■i«dhi3 record In the Nattonul • Legislature
-ft urged. in his favor, . Chief among Jifssupi"
- porters, is General Johu F. Slieehaiy.iiegis^ '
tiar ol Land Oißce.'Vyho is outspi>keu In •
:.hjs behalf and who will urge his claims to
the-' vacant chair. . '• :■*: "y ' : •-, ."• ".: ... •t -.
■ : VI regard Mr. SlcKerina as. einhiehtly.fit
■ for the position," said. General Slie«lian,
last Bight, : "and in- my humble way i sIihII ■
do what I eau in his behalf. ■ No (nap who
' tins sat in Congress from this State is more
. liniversßHy. and he is recognized
.tig; a '•: stafe^man of .-.{ho uieau ./ability.'-
His position-" as .;a' .Qiembec pE •'the,
Ways - and. -..Means • Comniittae '. evidences
■ the esteem in which he. la held at.VVitshine
■•topiJatiil 1 know .of ' no.: iiran. in this State
whose nomination : wiuilii hailed with
■: more -universal satisfaction, \V<rti he to be
'.ejected now, the people. of the Slate would
return a Republican Legislature two years \
■ from now it for no other reason than to re
electhim." ' .;.•■.• ■■.'-.-:'..' •..'; ...
1..-'-' ' ' '„.' : : • " i..P. : WILLIAMS. , '. ■.; ■'■ . .
■• ••Ex^Senator A. P. -Williams. '.wiio ..was .
once appointed to the Somite for a brief . iiu
eJcpifed teuu, is also casting an anchor to
the windward, but he, is not regarded as at
■ : alt dangerous by his rivals, and he docs not
enter into the various combinations that are
being turned on. .. ' •.■.;:-. ...■■■''.
''•■■One fact.rr which mustijot be overlooked
in calculalinc the chaures of the various
aspirants Is i the railroad influence, but even
the candidates themselves are at a loss to
, understand the altitude, of the great cor- |
■pdra-lion. The various candidates state
that until Senator Stanford shall .have ex
•pressed his desires in th« mutter, they will,
in a measure, bu at a loss how to proceed. '
';•-. •';. ' TUB KAII.HOAI) SPHINX. ..'*..•■
Up to a lale hour last uight.no " word had
been received lrom him, Stephen T.
•'GaEe, who is supposed to. represent • him in
such matters, was without instructions/The
latter sat in the. corridor of the Palace Hotel,
surrounded by an anxious group of aspiring
statesmen, all eager for some expression of
opinion, but he gave them no consolation,
and left them with the impression that he
• was not yet prepared to act with authority.
To-day there will be a rust) for Sacra
mento, and while tittle can be done except
in a quiet way until after the funeral of the
dead Senator, there will be no limit to tlie
various schemes that will be set afloat.
READY FOIt BUSINESS.
The C. in i,i. .ii v . -a 1 1 1: of Jesus Is an Accom
plished Fact.
A few weeks ago The Call contained an
account of a contemplated organization on
the co-operative plan which was to bear the
nanio of "The 'Commonwealth, of Jesus."
A provisional constitution was published
and circulated by Arthur W. Dowe, whose
intellect evolved tbe scheme and thoso in
sympathy with its principles were invited
to become members of the coniraonwoalth.
A meeting of the charter members was
held at the headquarters of the society, G25
O. tavia street, last Monday and the pro
posed constitution adopted with a few un
important changes.
One section provides that of the net an
nual profits, 'Jo per cent is to be devoted to
improvements for the general welfare; 15
per cent to the extension of the common
wealth in other localities; 50 per cent ex
changeable for money or goods, at the op
tion of the Directors, is to be distributed
among the members In proportion to the
number of days spent during the year in
the service of the commonwealth; and 10
per cent will be appropriated to the reserve
fund.
The following (flicers were elected for
the year: Arthur W. Dowe, President; F,
Denning Smith, M. D., Vlce-Presldcnt; ft".
Everett Stone, Secretaiy, and O;ivu Cham
bers, Treasurer.
Articles of incorporation have been filed
with tlie Secretary of Slate, and the com
monwealth is now ready for business.
LAID TO REST.
TheKcmains ofWUllano If. Sears Interred
at Oakland.
The remains of the late William H.
Sears, (Jollect-)r United. States Internal
Revenue, were yesterday carried to their
last resting place at Mouutaiu View Ceme
tery, Oakland, the funeral taking place
from the First Unitarian Church, in this
city. The flora! ( fferiiins, though few in
number, werb beautiful aud appropriate
on* being a chair, across the back of which
appeared the word ''Vacant." On a card
attached to tiiis the words "The condolence
of the employes of the Internal Oflice," told
whence it came. From the attaches of the
lieveuue Oilice came a floral piece in repre
sentation ol a book, across the pages of
which the inscription "Hosed" suggested
that life's account had at la*t been closed.
As the casket, fullowed- oy the bs.reived
family and mourning friends, was being
carried in, a solemn hush fell upon those
present, and all rosft reverently to their
feet. When the pall-hparers had laid down
th'-ir burden tha choir sang Barnby's
"sleep Thy hast Sleep," at the close of
which the funeral services were read by Dr.
Siebhins. A short ScrtWure-readlnft a
fervent prayer, and tho biuiple ceremonies
were over. -..'-!
As the last notes of the familiar and
beautiful hymn, "Abide VS'ith Me," died
away, the bull-bearers arose, and the casket
was borue away.
DARING HIGHWAYMEN.
Marjsvlllfl Terrorizjd bj Footpids on Its
Principal Street.
Marysvii.lk. March Two very daring
attempts at robbery were made last. nigbL
About 8 o'clock F. J. Uer^S.a tailor, was
going up D street with a coat under his arm
which he was going to deliver to a customer.
At the corner of Fourth -street he saw two
men walking leisurely ahead of him. . He
overtook them between; Sixth and Seventh
streets iv front of the, old brick building
known as the Clirisitan Brothers' , School.
There is a high board fence in front of itand
as the building shuts off the electric lights
it is quiet there. When a few feet from the
men they turned around and one- of them
thrust a pistol up to Herzog's face, paying!
"Hold up your hands." instead of doing so
HeTZ begauyeliiug for the puliee. The
man then begau beating Jitm over the head
with the pistol, making- four bad wounds,
two a little above the eye and the others on
top of his head.: The gun was a light one,
not larger = than -32 caliber, llerzug was
knocked down, but continued to yell.-.and
the men: left him. THey came l>«k. to
Sixth street, and were seen hurrying -toward
Yuba City.. It is KriowOv.ljoweVer, tliatthay
did not cross tin: river. '■.■■,', : V "■'■ .•■
1K.i7.0u liikl over *50 Oil his person, tilt
is positive no cine knew it: lie does not re
member ever seeing the men before, but
can recognize them if caught. The. man
who struck him was light coinpleoted, anil
had a lieut.-'- mustache. lie wore : a light
brown suit" and .solt, gray hat. lie is
about live . feet . eight .' inches '.tall..
The other man was:- a . little, ': bit
taller, but slimmer, and wore a lung dark
: overcoat, thrown over his shoulders. like a
CloaK. ■: ' •.-...•■•; ■•■'•■ .-''■ :■: ■.'■■■■
" . VVnlle the officers were, searching for the
men W. M. Cutter was passing the Water
Works at the corner a few . moments after 12.
o'clock, when a man pulled a pistol" on.him.
and ordered him. to hold iip his hands. He
dodged back and st.irted:: to fun, shputfng
"Police l" Tlj« men did iiiil follow biitt, :A
'few moinenti'later two -uien 'wiisweihis the
description of assailants we^yeen ■
running up fourth street tow;ud:the.,n(il.
redd track; Half aii hour later ■ another
man, while returning baine, saw two'llM
picious acting men a lew- paces alidad- of
him and he retreated. . I'iie Dien.thsij rah
around the rdriier, . . : '.:; f . .'•-■"■ : '.; : . .'■
' The assaults. were the most daring,, arid
were on the 'principal street The urit.oc
curred while, many peaple were oft- the
street, The. ■ Water-works, corner is oric.:Of
the most iiojiortant in .town and is. very
light. No clew, to the culprits has yet beeu
futiud.; ' ;.:" .'-... _ ■"-,.' ' . ..; . ■ .'.•"''.)'■'} "
IBE BllbSlisSiPl*! KlViOlt.
A Disastrous Overflow Threatened From Item*
■■ "'/. p.iis to New Orleans. '■'.;,'."•.'• '';;.- :
•:■ ; New Ori.kans, March i—ConcertiiDg the
condition of the levtes Mid the uneitsy fvei
ing produced alpbg thei^wer-Misssssipiby
tie continued rising of the water the follow
ing information lias been received:
; pram; frojn.'CajptHiti Liitti bert,. foT lnatiy .
years editor of the : Xa.tcliipz Democrat., says :.
"The situation along the ;lbwer Alississippi
just now is quit? critical While tiie. wat^r ;
iv sight doe* not appear . td/h» sullicieht
to: cause li serious llbi)d,.-.-.yet- tlie intli
cations now are for rains throMghoutfl, con
siderable portion/of the, valley, aiid if they
: should occur: it, is proliable : it«otls; of
last year wrcavld be equaled : present : sea
son. The. jeye.es are nocteally in so. good: a •
'■condition as they were ;it this lime last. year, .
and there ii a constant fc/aj" of iheir giving
way under : the pressure. at hiiny ''jpeiiits'
aioin; the line',"- ; -, ■■ {■;;,; . . •: : -.. ■.. I . "•..;.. i . '
■ 1L ■F. . Keyttold-!, '-■ Rii: '.■ agent of::.tlie .
Louisville, Xny Orleans/. and Texas .Ii;HJ- .
road, i«\id the present condition' of tlii* ;ii;is-'
Vslssippl Xh T «r aiid trlbuVi»rie.9: ; threaten a-
: disastrous ; qvertluw frmii: Memphis to Xew
Orleans. The main - river, us \yell' as:tj)«
tributaries, are higher tliao at' this dite.last.
.year. .- : ■ . -:-''y .■■ '_. ■;-:; . : -. ; ! V;".^' ';..'■'
COXDKSSED TISIjEGKASIS.
: . : Vienna, ;Maicl'. ■!.-— Ffsiess'Srr Bllrirvjli; has
-Bl)<>wi) ii:»- i-hvseiiUis o{ tiie-.ineUK'a.l pticifly two
Mlli uta wliuni h> cured tuberculosis by:li>l
"lortfug me Koch system. ■;•..:?: ; ';• \l--^ : - ■';■.■<
: . .March 1.-^Tlie. Pcwiitent yes
lefiUy ■ uuiuliiaied : Tlionias N. Hail to be Prat
liiailor-at IW>ti>D,aud W-i'ilUui M. \V. Uoheity to
be I'ulted States Marshal IbtSluniiclilisetts. ■■ .- .
St. l.oi'is. Jlarcli I.— The OoncvMslon.-yl Ap
'poi'llouiueiit 1 of Uie; Ai^aiis;Ls..^K'.i.s
-•lnl'i.ire has agreed uiion a measure providing tur •
•redlstflclluß ii,u Mile. I ins- lull nukes 11 I itic
;dittrlcts Democratic. .■ . ;'•■■;■ ■ - ; . . ':■ :;:■■■■:
■";■ Chicago; March I.— James Reynolds, bead city
Sdle-miiu o( the ftrin of Kelly, .Maus& (Jo,, Killea
. lUmsel t yestefiday. . No e;iuie 'is :komvti tor
Hie deed. i KeyuoMs l« Hie Son of.ex-Uoveinpr
-.Iteytioldi of.ifJio.ae Islaiul. ..-, . '••;:'.;,.'.• ; .
: London, March I.— The liaaslan gold : . scare,'
acci'uliiiK io ativices from Si,: Cetera bur£, : ls agl
■tatlnc llm wliole of hussla. III" said tli« Czar'§
'riupiie wl.l ■ 'wittidiaw i: 1.000,1)00 ■ fr.oiii trie
liaiik of I :'.-:-i;i'i immediately. ; ' ■■•'.•.■ ;•
• NEW-youK, March 1. — 'lhe weekly • bank
sliitcuieiit shows the Joltowhig'. cu.angest .Be
seive decrease,.' Bl.743,l)oo; specie decrease,
?2,ii08.0U0; ciiculatinn d«ci«ase, $40.0u0. The
- b.mks now hold $13,U30,U0U iv excess ol the
lefMl iequlrem*nt«. ■ ■- :":'. .. : . . .
: IjGKSOir, . March I.— The Arcentlne Govern
ment I* ou the paint of siguliiic au agreement to
tiansiter Hie tiiaiimite works fiom Hie company
to the Coveiiimi-ut by meain of two loans, one
of which is to cc nei(Oli.ilcd Iti England au d. Uio
oilier In South America. ■; ; : ; " ... '■•■; ■'■ :
Completing a Short Line.
Newma.v. March I.— M. D. Fairohilds, the
right-of-way ageut of the Southern Pacific,
passed through Newman on Friday. His
business is to locate some convenient gravel
bed to ballast the Tnlare exteusion of the
San Pablo and San Joaqnin Division, more
commonly known as the West Side Railroad,
now in course of construction. It is ex
pected that the extension of the road will be
completed late in March. Thirty miles of
track are yet to be laid.
Bnndry Civil Appropriation Bill.
Washington, March Couf errees on
the Sundry Civil Appropriation Bill met
Saturday night in session at 1 o'clock, when
the paragraph making an appropriation for
the Worm's Columbian Exposition Commis
sion was readied. Each side stated its po
sition, 'and,' after, discussion, it was Dually
passed over temporarily.
SEARS' SUCCESSOR.
A Struggle Going on Over the
Vacant Seat.
A very pretty fight for the Coljectorshlp
of Internal Revenue,- made vacant by the
death of W. 11. Sea:s, i-? being developed,
and uunierou* candidates-are pressing- their
claims. Among them are 11. Z. Osborne of
the Los Angeles Express, Assistant Post
master Q.iinn, R. M. McCusick and F. 0.
Fraucli Of Santa Clara. The latter _it will
be ri-ii'enibered, was an aspirant at the time
of Mr. Seais' appointment, and it is statea
most emphatically by his friends tliat he is
not in the race.
The contest seems to lie between Quinn
and Osborue, with the chances in favor of
the latter, who is said to have the friend
ship of Senator Stanford. Mr. Quinn is
spukeii of favorably, but his present posi
tion as Assistant Postmaster will probably
niilUate apainbt him in his aspirations.
A MISSION AT ST. PAUL'S
To Be Conducted Two Weeks Uy Vincen-
. ' .. . Man Fathers. '.'"'•''
A mission was opened yesterday nt St.
Paul's Catholic Ghiircli with a solemn high
mass.' The opening sermon wai delivered
by tlieKev. Father Byrne, -who urged upon
the congregation the necessity of penance
and the abstaining from all intoxicating
drinks during the Lenten season. In the
even ii tho sermon was pieached by the
Rev. Father Devine. .
The mission, which is conducted by. the
Vincentian Fathers, will continue for two
weeks. The first week is to be exclusively
for women and the second for men. ■ ■
The order of exercises during the mission
includes first muss and instruction at 5
o'clock in the morning and second mass and
instruction at 8; rosary, sermon anil bene
diction every evening at 7 :30 o'clock. . The
blessinc of objects of devotion will occur
on Wednesday, Friday and Sunday at 3:UO
o'clock in the afternoon. ■ • ■ • ■ • ■
lii preparation for the mission the church
and sanctuary underwent extensive repairs
and improvements last week. -. ■ ■ . .
OIIITUARY.
•:':•.•- ' . E. CJ.EMKXT. . ' •':...'!' /•'.";'■
E. Clement, a pioneer of Lake Tnlioe, bet
ter known as •'lank," died yesterday, lie
bad resided on the shores of, the lake for
mure Iran thirty years, and was uver eighty
years of age. lie Had received many back
sets ; - tliroiiK.li winds and tire destroying till
property, but always appeared the follcw
inK . Season ready; to rrd-ive. tourists. lie
was.-w«ll known to i;lol)e-trottt<ro from all
parts of tlie world.. ..■..,.. . : : ; '. '■'■■•■■■■ i. ''-'&'.■
.. : i-_ ,' '.■'■' .' .- Mill.-. : :..>''. : :.---■ . : 'v
John' Voucher, ' a well -known mining
superintendent, tiled suddenly ut Tiicsin,
Ariz., yesterday. morn lug, of -heart disease.
Colonel W. \V. Gates; tlie oldest journalist
In 'Tennessee', died in Jrtcksou, fa that Stitifl, •
yesterday, at Uie.agriof 74 years.'.; lu.lßW ho
loimded the ' West 'Jen hie, and lie
was the last of lhe<-fllebrat«d leaders the
'\YhiK patty in Ihe&itith. -.-; ... ■■-..■ : - ■;:■".■':
LATEST SlllPi'iNii IMKI.I.HiKNCK
■' ■ , ■ : .. ■ ■.'.'}/ ■■ ■: ■-■■ Arrtveil, ■-.- ;.- : .. ;•: ■■ V-; '-■■■-.
.. .'' ."/••■ ' .-.'; V. . '.sijspATi Mar 1.
Ship St qiiaTlM,' Cfiafmanl 120 days from rnifa
deJphta'; lmlse. to .Su'.t.oii lieebe. •■;;.• .... v "...:'
Movement* of Transatlantic ??tßan>ef »•;■. ';.
■ MJwiYOltk— Arrived Mar l-stmrs . Ciab'rla, fii
Llvfrfiodl; Aralerlca.fToiii Mndini; innsterdaaij. Tin
Amster<l»ui;Kleter^ froni Sa-aiisea;- Adriatic^ irom
Liverpool. •'..■■■ ■■••'.':'■■ "■ ■■■■ ■■' ■:• :•'.■:.'•....:"■-.■■ :
■ VI :j-;l-;>STOWN- Arrived ; . Mar I— Stmr Queens
town, ffojn Sie'w VorK.V ; ; ..-.. •.•_.:-.^-. ■■;:./ *.:.;.■".,;
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES— DEATHS.
fl'.lrth. marriage and. deata : notlciesTsent by mall
wilt riot Be inserted:. They. must ..handed . W!*t
either of- the publication 'oftlres ittul .-be -itiapraffi.l-
-wttUtheiainoandriisiilericeißf. ■pecsdpj authMliei.
to have me same. puutisned.j :••.. r ' :: .',; \:"..:'- ! ' .i. u '..■
: . '■',. ■•:■■•■ .- ■■' -,--. ; 'ifj!»'USv- :'•; ■■'<•:'■"■. ■' : ; : :: : '
• FEJV'T.'I'-In tills city,' '.JftptHaj. ' 28,:.i851-.. to; t.h*'.
• ■ wi:e t-rM. I*. l"ratv.a:?'<'"<:. •,.«•• : ': --.a'---v. "V-,
X ELtT^-lirtbis Maj-clt"l...lSWi to the of;
■ i:«r'i»rd Kelly, twiu-iauilit.er?.; " ,• . ... ':-.- ;"■ . : '.
: IKivlU.-ln th\i ">;eßruary"... 27 i ':lBS!lv to' the-.
wife wr Cliarles \V. IJoarc. a son.' ... • ' : ..■'.-.',
KKI-.1-.N'nt — In thlsrlty:i.;lrel)ruaT-y 2i;.'JBal. to-'tbe
wifeof George KbJlner, a>Mn.- ■■*.:.•.'• : -.•'.•:" "■
HARHIS-Tn this cltj-iFebriiary 25, -1881*. iO t«l«"
. J..-lJarr.!s of. l^a (jr.-uige, ;isu|i. .-....■...:. . ■■
. sin (iKH— licthis city,;; February .'27, ■ 1891, to the".
:'w;rebf carl i-liiger.a son.: .'•-•' :'. '; "C .A -'-"*."/.•
. SlOJ.l.it).!— Hi Mils *lUf,' February: J 6^,lSM;.T6' the'; :
wite.'Q! N.Jfolloy, *iua.-i.;--.r, ■ :. ;> :-<.■
WOl.T^r.S-lB iliH^p, T.iinwryJO,- 189:1.: te the
. uf.Ju.ltn u.,wouers;.asoii...'.;;'..'. • "•■''.•:•.;= :'•
■• /V : :i"j : ;'^"-'aij\Kniiirt;^'s:': •■? v:..:--:(-^
■v* psß-TVKST-in. ttu> cltyj'-FeliruiiFy. 2* ii^i', :
by: tne Be*. s. v. .l>';t>.,YJatpb Wiiik'niid'
. -Martha L..\Vest.'"'. .:■<.". : .- ■■■■ -,-: ■'.;...'.- '..'.-;
liE\vitT-'JlAßßlSpS^jn:thl»cnyV'.Fehrriiary''2B:'
IH9I. lij ■ '-itij'v. "if, ; Vvicetir. D.u.Joan liei»rlu
■ ami .'.Mi Aiiibro2in^..Ha.rrisi>ii.. ; - -■: '." • ■ .■■.*'..'•■-. -.
lIAHKU-K-iIKN-MJyT.^lii tliis city. r'e-ljruari' 25, :
• .1*» i, i.y JheKeVf j.:tuenv!eltug t liiiMlt-flcfi ilad^-:
■:. lir anil Caihiir.in^Jljcißi'fpK.'.- ':■';:• ' : ' ! *'- : "-.l'Vi-".- ■."
H Sit jrA : .Nji4-MiJ'Li;t:K^-i)i. Oils -riiyi.-Fibrtta^y 28,'
,imx ur.t-h« Kev;. .' s: Fu. -ifdeifug^'-iiiißin" A.'..lleT-. : .
,'■ iiku.n .ami 'Augusta -A> Slu;ii«T, X- ?."•«-■ ■■• ;'."?:" •.;
. ■ 'M.- iarthia • ','tyi r."effr.n!ttr'2B.'.l'«p.i; :
. by. ttie:Rey. j.-iFucudtlliis, iAtl'eTt.l'alEiier.viad' :
■' . *liee',Wd,ffc : : .■■.';•' •■' .;■;; ;■":■ ••'•. '•;; -; ::;■■;-;
H UJ'KK-SIE PK^.I!) clt>-, . 2S.;\tB3aV''
. by. tfie' He.v.. J.- Xi t < i i iii , : ■ 1 i i- r Hl:« iiji • Hub.«..a'uii
,S MarieKlrs.-il.cti, Kitted "■■':• . L - : -."■■: .■'..■■...■.■;■■■
.•-MUH^JvOLKMAyK-Mtliii .clty;-P tirttiif'Siy
■ by v;e Hi\. J.. * ii.-ni'.i-mVi. Robert- F. smith, of
.. ■- AJiMoCh-.air.J.. Adclfde IC .H-iiiiiisLu-yot ■.Saa'i'ra'a'--;
■ ciico: ;-. ,-.,. ■..','■'";.". .;:-' : -- <a 'i ■■'■ v'-jvi'-*:-:-
. LUC'ick-it-^iKiilMi.s-ij) fi is fity.
■iSßHi'iidgar M, --t.ut-lU'Ujihil httc.A. o+dt but b ■
.-o'r,iia<.-faiii.t I rit<>: '-.- . -":. ! .-■ )'■■■". .-.:;.- :- ! -. V-r"""v>!.' -: ;
■" 'C:^\ : '-:- : i - r - ; A''Bi%n7!S ;^>;!;'c i-'V-H^i:'
■ Kjlwlniiiiss '•^:J'ial*ii*C:ii'a(rol(i.V--'r vy- ;
' ■ CO • v.Miiitlie'tii „'.'?; ■■■ M.uv.'i.iucif. (.itorgi-F; ■'-'.
. i.:ornU>Ky-i- i'eter ": :■;" ' { .M-ixttii; JUtbe*:.' .'--.'■vv;.
t : .;,.N»;uBii>>ii. i>(r->. Kllz.l -VifcAii-tiße, piliiel ?•.••>
■lJ»r.ief|v.M.irl»..:. '.•■■'■'•'-■ ; - ;>li;l»eriifoß,:ChirU»- : . •"■.
. t).o'La>i.')<--i-,:'Li6nel.Gi: '. ; 1 :',M I cEyuy,'..MaTji-.-,.c 1 ...'..--,'!,-
-.-".' .EMrH«iu"..l':«ruara*.-.-... ■ •■'■ Mnr-iilry. WliCaili Hi. : L-- -
• Fil7.paJT.lck, .fames B. ■ : ■'■■ Miirpay,: lute V,:. '■'■''■'■'■■'■■■
■■ ..<j:-Tr|jii>l. .l-,»hl> I" ■(>.'<■ . -:'p'l'.r.(e i rt..iM.rry.'A;.'-- : . : -. : :
Griflfhi Sliry: : -, .'%■:'■; f:> FOi-ii'AiniiriiU li ;'-' ■ ' ' ':
. Hille.r, (ii-ii.jvlevj -.-. •-• •. : l;.i-,;:tr. bina-:.; ■.'■'■-'■:.-
lluim,-. >-i:ii« ,i. ;•:■./■ ' '. ■' S'm.rijir>v,.--!))jlt»... '■'.-.'■/.': :
: ■.Kranif^Oisorge.';'-^; , i : ,rphh : K«i}f^'oatt.;
FlTv-KA" t::CK-Tj> tfiji K-'fty, VVliraafy 'JB. i»?i , .it
• trte li'viileiiCi: ot Inssi.trr, . Mr-<; . Wl.li'atn ; 'iti](eii;-
-■ * : 5»-Suutir r.ir». .Uin. R..(fttzpatficfc; -llWoVetl;
„ hiislfS'iiti of-Aunie M. I'.itzp.ttrjck, aii<l' ii«phtwi . of .
. XU«*iara fyionel ;<t«er.;.Oqn,aSu>, » uafjvc or pe-
'■■ .'■ trbit, Mich., k^eil.^a ye»r«niid 10 iriontlis-.-'.;/'./- . : .;':
' -." ■■•»iF' l'fl?ndsa!!i'l.:'&>jn:ii'iitaiiec> .are reap.ecxWrlJ:..:
: ri.i\!J(!d.(o attend ttic :iliueraVTlll^ I»A>:. : fMi-n- :
"■ •' : d*s:'(-; it.ii u'ciock, i A.':ii:.' :ifMni>5 < J'.:Sdn.th : 'Pjir : n';-
-' theitce to .'St:- Kc.*e : s luir* h. where' a si>.i'nin
.' reijnlnii inarf.l iil-.oe celVlir,-Uo ; for.tne repast 'at
".■ ijil »oul, poiolnetijeiiiga'(..Hs3U-q'!rlo(.'|t ».:M. : Inter-.
:i^siVp3rotuit,<'aH i aKiV< ; i n * ; l* r i : - .jjltetnieiU luivit-..
■.■■:i:j'«a>e,u.iiili'fl<«w'ers; : ' "M-.- ■■■;■'.» r-.i •■'.■'V-^.'-t*:''^'
OIU'. i 1.-S— in tills city. Fibruary . 1891? Mary 1
: : (wloVed wife 6l'SlaUh!as.O>Br:|sn..aii<lii«jrheT
. 01 M. .1. : i)'l.ttirn.-a:iiiu;ve tit Kllilre*-'..
• ■la.l). potirit>rT.lpnf.r^ty.:iirefaitilv'ttiro)l 55iy<arj,'"' "•:
• > K*y-Ftieu»ts auii-.:ici|U3i.iitiiiices -are n>sn(H::liiny
1 vltv.il td.altend -.-:. t H: -Iti-nijrai llllft I>AY : (Mnii-
. da> at' 9 p'viuck "•• Irom ti-r Lite 1 osfaeiife.
. ■ - B-i l'.^neniy-SeveHth stte("t,:iiciir ftl.lirrti ; *thcyce\.-
■■ .St. I''alirs<;hUTCh:Wlief6"3sbl*iidi:requlisu ni;ts!* : -
' *)llfbo : ivi-H'iir.iifl'd -lor the rep(ja*;iol: biT siifll,
, confSl<'Ofl|iß*t 93.80 o'clock a. m, : li.teruieui 11<>)J-.'
.•■^rM^:«i«i«ry*?l.»)i!nssohrlill<!iv'ei-s.'. '.'"■",■ :*»:.V
-ii, Ibi«:aty.:ieli:rifiry: VTS. 18)1, Mis:-
. - fie,; tre.lo'ved and etitcs.t; .(I;iH;i;ljtt-f of :Ji>uiv;-Wi'i
. 'Jtv-~orfe .>laimiey, a.^ai-iye-of. S.iii.i:tr4ntuc<i, age-ti
y£ars::.ti inuiitbiaitii : days.'- : . -.?'!■.' ; /- : .;-.-.-'•'- '..■
>.- ; 'JHr*rl<Mt<r& autrUfquaiiitniiciesafs reipectWHy
. Jnvitcn. (0 at.veiid the «mcra*.'.THJ.S DA* i)W- :
: «iay!, ;it 2i3Q .o'"cio*>'ic p#-.>f,. troni'thu re?yafliice'or I
■■ iiej. ■'. |w<!ii«, -ii- Biu*oi'u'a.':slJ lee.t;1 ee.t; ■ futeWiveiit.
.- SieiUiJt'aivary l-'eiiieti'T.Jt'. : : .-. v-t':i£ ..'■'•: ■ '..!•* ..,.-:
KKAl.si;— in Vhlsctty. February 28.-IS9I, riror^e, :
. '.-.ffl.deft.sun o::oar(>lVae sail thii'iritf tieorgp Kr.*i»e.:
; >ro tb.erof. Lizzie, .Frances, .liora;:-ann 'Jhhn'".:
■ Kf, iii.se. a native oC'Saq : r»ucisc6,vageU:^u years,;
: 7 -uiHJit.lis and 21 .d.tys. . ■ J-v.V; \l-~r 5~~" : '< >.:..
* -■ : anil. a'ciiualhtariees are respectfully"'
-. InviJfd to attetHl the funcrahTlUS D.A>' (Mull- ■:
'. jla-yf.'ja't ',' o'ciorlt ■•*. «.; irotn his late residence.
1 -norlbwe^t curiit-r:iryde »iid. l'aclnc'stTe<!ts,-..\:**- -
: Nj.ASTir I'Alil.ur;. Nir.l.os,:X: S. l»: W.-OfHi-crs
: arid; uiftub*-r> arc rfi|ii*;s.pil to assemble at Vila/
tallows' Hall, I ills • WAV (Monday;, at 1..
.■.'o?Cl<jclt:P.;M,, to. the fnner,-il of our late
■brotiier. Oeor^e'.Krause." ;liy ohler. "■-.': .'•':■ • .'• •' c
■' : ->:<£:f ■,:■■ • • '.]-U-:V. BYIiiNUTO.N, 1-resMent. ■
';.";J.:Fi.t:GO;EirrySecret:firiv '■-„- "'•••■.■••:•••.:..-■
Mi -KVIiV — lv tnls'flty, FH-ru'iry 27. 1891. Mar/,
beloved wife uf Mictiael AlcKvoy:. and mother or
■/Edward A: .and. 'r.hyiji.M F> McKviiy. -a native .■
■ .' : Cpiiiiitv WeM-niearbv Irer.i.ri'J. .Aged. t>ti years. ■';'.." ■
■ ; airFrlcui!3 and acquaintances are respectfully:
', ttiyited to otteiul .the 'funeral THIS DAY (.Mini-
• <i;iyt. r at '9:30 o'clock a.m.. : from her' fat* rub.
denci', HilS Vallejo street; tjience to St. Francis.
. i/'burc'-i. w-bcre a .solemn requiem mass will -be
- ceiebratea-'ror-the repose or her soul, commencing.
at.lt>:o'cloc» a. m. lutcTuieiit Holy Cross Ceme-
tery:. '■■';,:': ■ ■.■■■. \ ■..' :'.•••■:■ •.,••■
MUHPIIy— In this city. February 28, IS9l, William
'■ : If., brkivfd husband (it lillz-ibetb Murphy, a. na-
tive 01 the parish of <:io£heen. County Tlpporary, '
li*eJauil, ai;ea .75 : years. [Fond dv l*ac (Wls.)
papers please. copy .-J >-."•:...■; : ..- "- .- •■• ;
: J[y Friends ami acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral .Til IS DAY Olon-
-' -'day}. at '•♦ o'clock a. M., from bis late residence,
'562 Minna street. .Interment. Holy Cross Ceme-
tery. -. .. .'. ■■' j. ' -ii 1 .. •:«=;-!, .-.••■
CL'.NM'MiHAM-A solemn requiem ' high' ma«s will
-be celebrated for the repose of the soul of the
. late. Mrs. Eliza Coiiuliisham THIS KAY (Mon-
day), at 9 o'clock a. m.. at St. Rose* Church.
. Friends are Invited to attend. -. •■ .*• .'
Ml IiIMIY — In this city. February 28, 1891, Willie
F. Murphy, beloved son of William and Ellen Mur-
phy, and grandson ot Mr. and Mis 11. Corcoran,
aged ■ years. . ■- . . --, -
;t9*FMends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Mon-
day), at 2 o'clock P. m., irom tne resilience or
the parents. 251 Perry street. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. . ••
MACDONELI.— In Oakland, February 28, 18:iU
Oeorge A., son of Ueorge a. and Blanch -L. Mac-
' douell. iced 1 year. 2 months and 9 days. *
Brt-FiliMids are Invited to attend the funeral
THIS DAY (Monday), at '2 o'clock r. v., from the
residence. 861 Twenty-second street. ' -.-.-•-
niLLER— Iii Oakland. March 1, IH9I, Genevteve,
. daughter of Joseph F. and Rose Miller, a native of
' Oakland, aged 1 year and 3 mouths.
. JKaTFuneral will take place THIS DAY (Moti-
on}), rroui 1401 Nlnili street. Oakland.' - ,
DA.Nblil-ln this city. March 1, 1891, Maria,' be-'
loved wife of Antonio Dauerl, and dearly beloved
mother of Emlle'H., Henry F., Euseue J.,'Ed-
ward, Attllllo and. Irene Danerl, aged 00 years and
' 6 ruo'nthj, •»?-■.- . --;
««r Funeral will take place TO-MORROW (Tues-
day). Interment private, 'I'iease omit dowers. ••
McDEKMOTT-In this. city, February 23. 1891.
Charlie, dearly beloved and only son or Annie E.
and the late M. J. McHermott, and' beloved
. brother of Mamie McDermott, a native or Sau
Francisco, aged 20 years, 9 months and 15 days.
*3~ Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral Tii-MiMSKOW ( I ties-
- day), at 9 o'clock a. m., from his late residence,
28 MadlSGn avenue: thence to St. Ignatius Church,
Hayes street, where a , solemn requiem bißb
• mass will be celebrated lor tbo repose «I bis soul
... commencing at 9:30 o'clock a. ii. ■ Interment .X
. . Mount Calvary Cemetery. .• : •' . .••;. ••••• .• '.
'OFFICERS AM) MKMHERS OFT. M, 1., No. Il !- .
You are hereby notified to assemble at the rf ■■'
• dence or our late brother. C. F. Menermott. 29' '?■
Madison aven.ue."'TO-MORKUW,.. (Tuesday), '-at .■• •••
. 8;30 o'clock a. m . to attend the funeral;, tn;i.c« .. '
•: to .St. Ignatius Church. : Flues Ktrlctly enforced.- - .'•.
•• • •" • ' ' '.-.:• ' F.J. KIEKCE. President,' '- .' •■
'.:■ :D. J.McDoNAi.tr. Cqrrespondln.B Secretiry..-..a;.- '„
CONNOIiLY-ln this city; March ,1,.M89i« -S»:tt:- '■■'■
.' beloved husband of Susan Contiolty. anil father of ■'.": :
. Mrs. A. J. DegritivMrs: James Casey, Mrs.- J.Vf. .■••
. McDonald n. ,| Mrs. Tuujua-i .Carlisle, a native. of . „.,
; County Tyrone. Ireland^' aged »2 years and 'J .'
■ .months, .-.-: -.••?-' 'V.-:*" \: ■■:.'■:■. -." .---■ **.*■.--.
. • OTuneralWlHtalie place TQ-M.ORROW <Xoe»-'."' : .'
day), at » o'clock A.>.;.»rorii hlalate resilience, -, ■■.'
..." 81. Erie street ;. thence to St. Charles ' ISorromeo .'.'■ . ■
■ Church, where a solemn v reqqicm mass will ►•;■-' •■
. celebrated for the reposeof his soul, commencing':'' : *.
at O:3J o'clock a, v. : Interjiicn.t Mount Calvary •■■:■
Cemetery.- ../ =■:'.' '■.'■.'.>' >'.•/ ;-;.■■: : : -.-- .-. - ■'■'■'.:'■%■■ ■■-.
McAULIFFE-^lhthMclfy. 1..1i381i Daniel, :
• beloved husband of Margaret McAuiitle, 1 ami sjv
'father of Ethel and; the late >1.-ikk;o McAuliJte, ■'■: :
" a native of County 4'oric, Ireland, aseil 52 years.-. •".■ v-
'-.' j(3- Friends and HC»i.ualiitances :ar.e -'.'
■ - Invited to attend theJTuneralTO-MOBRpw iTues-« f-
dayi"..at(t:3uo ciocK a. il.. from bis late residence, >' - : ..
northwest corner ■ of.- Twenty-second -and Ala- f : : ■ :
. bama streets; ■ rhence .to St Peter* Chu»iin, •"■';.-:
:' where a solemn requiem "maM will be ..cele-
brated for the repo«e:of his soul, .coran(eneln»''J.-';
'st a o'clock a. ■«,'.:• Interment Moupt .Calvary "~ :"■,
Cemetery. •'■i'^. : '-■ ■' ':■''.:■ ' "■' '".'■.''' •'■;••■ .
MAXON^liithls city; March. I.- IS9I. Matbew., be- V-' .'.
■ loved brother or (J. W. ana C. C. Maxon.a nstlvr ;.:•••
or Bay city. stlchv.sied.-Jajr.**'"-:; ■;-.:■ ;...-, . ; " ..O.i'r-- ■■■
: »j-Xotlce of luiientl lierearter.". .•..■"•.••....•■ •.-: : :
STANFORD^Iu this city. March i;,'l"?Bl.. DeJla, '■'
Ife of George • Stanford; . .-.- beloved ■ lister of :■'■ ■;-..
Mrs.' Thomas aunnjjraji. and- the late Michael
' Queeney; a native of-'Couiity/BOscommpn,. Ir*- .;•■• .-
'■ land. aied'20 years..."'. y'': ' : '' ■■ •;. .; ■:.:.:?.'■■;
**-><> tire or luneral la morning paper*. ■■• -.• .-..:■•
' RENNER-In this city. Marefi 1.. l«»l'...lt»rDrdavbei..r' ■ •
loved wife of Caspar Anton Keuner. mother of . ..
' Caspar and Kmll Kenuer, amative o*;:Uera^hyi-. ",:;•
aged 34 years.- 1 month and 5 ■ .'■:■:■:. :'::p''~% ■'.■';.
e^-^ollce or funeral. hereafter... .</■•''» -•'".• : ;- '■■■•- C>.'.
COLK.s-In this city. M.in;h.-. 1. 1891, Jlliabet*,-. .-.-
youniest dau^titrr of Vt tlHain'J:. and. Millie Far- .;.
ran Coles, aged lyeiir.- 2. montln and 17 d»ya.. ■■:_.;.
■ roaklaud-aud Brooklyn (N. -V:) papers pleua ■
' copy.) •■' . .:' ■■ .- : . ■"."■ "•:; ■ •■'. '■•-•'.v-'y '• •■' ' ■••■• •■ "• •'
WILSON— In this .city, MaTch 1, John Raymond. ■„ -
Infant son of John "anil Mary ;wllson. a native of. >„vr ;
' Bail Francisco, I month and 8 days. : : ■.•:■■.:
POCK-In this city. February 28; Amanaa U Pcreki ..>;
.a native of Mi>sou'rr, aSre'if-51 . .-. . ..-• ; •::■.■:.•,.•-:■■','.
BRIFKIS —I" inn >V-l>ru:ir.v '.'.»; Miry- Grlffln.:
a native of San ■>niiicisco. aged.-7.days.; ... '■;■ -V - -V.- : T
GOR(i(>l.L-In nils »liy. Kehruary. V.V.' Jobri Oor^QH, . ...
a native of. (jennaajy »i(ad'...Si;.''.^arai. i .B /nionth* -...-.
and. 10 day's. : . .'-" -:." : - .•":•:"'.':■•'' . . ,■?.•' ' 1 ".--X';«.''*\. : i~~^
DE LA.NCKV In <iil,':>n<l. February. 2g. Lionel ;
" : Gordon,' -beloved ion ol .lohu..and..Su«an A. ; <l»- : ,v .
■ Laacey. a native- of Oak-|.u<ii|,..aied .V. years, .ana-. *.; -,'•;
months.- - .'. .' .:■■; • ■:• .V' ■■■■.-.■•.■■■>. .-.■.-'.■■■■ -^V ■-.-■■
I!OI.StEs-In Oali (anii;*'*bri(ary'.as; Biias,^,,J6ii;f.t-. '..
. S. M. Holmes, ur : Detroit,- Uitli.i.*t*4:i*” -. -■
■ years. ■....■.■'.■. .-.- ... ■ ;,' . •.,:.';:' *-.■' ,•-•/■;:-.■;.•;■.•:••;•:.-,■.
BVriKANK-In Inffn; ■Fetjruary.-2g.'.'E<JiirJn.Bi;sJ > ;. fr
a native 01 ; OaKlai}d,"a^ed.."4:2.yeaf»,.iP' month* ; : v C:
. and 5 days.' ■ ;.";•- ■'. .;. .?- \'Kj-'--.: : £ •?-*.';■:'.' >.'•■'£? *;'/.'
EHRJIAN-In. meTOorT.'ofV.'.BaTiii^aEb.'rtDaa; irhs^-'v.
departed tun. l i March 2,-189(C;'. '-::...;. ~.-'£>.i ;?'.»'.:-,':
'-.■'. ' ■ ; • '' .iHstoncyear ARo'to-il Vy '■^'rr:y':'.\\K :t -\: v'*.'j .'•';
";■'"' ■uui il»nr . uiMherii'aMbd Sway. '-: :. ■'. -■'; ■/.• "~. :■;.:
;'..', Through. al l at tlines she'd smile. .V'V; ':■;.■■
• ■ ".' • . " 'A.smlle o:-ue;iveiily brrth:. -'-, ■•'■ -,- ; :v-r, V..|>...'V
• ' -.. ■•. And when the angels.called fief , borne >...."■■-
;' .' ■■' She --inlleil farewell to .e:i-rth^-.-': : -.--..."- !■■"-%;':-; ."'/
- .'■.-' -. Heaven retal.ieth-'now^our.mbt'hef^C:.'..^'.'..:^-''./--.
-. • • .'. Earth th<- l.'iiely cas'iet keeps;- \'Vv '■&%*% '■,'■
• •'.■:.' "And tne sunbeams love to ll.n :=.-.., ' v.^—'i ;■ ■
■•' . '.'■ Where our \i.earesl..liiiother : Rleepa;;*':: : '-; ■'. ■-.',:. .■'...- : .
'.- »■' '.:'■ : : ■; •'. Hit daiigbtera. pAithiic <Ni) EiirMJC:;. 1 : ■■■_; .
JOHN. F JYERS t CO.
863 Wlarket Street,
■ . O|ip. Baldwin Hotel. : _ ■ .'; •
■ " ' ■;-.:> ■'•-■'■' '■■■' : '
1 . • ; ■: »• • .'\t . . 1 , Bfi I '■• ■ • . *. • .'•; •■! '■.»*■ v. i..- ■\ _i
".• ' *•* I-,"." .*■■■"' . • Li *»l •" »: ." • ■*-" ■•- ."- * ■, v x
:^o§B^R \ --0
"THE ROCHESTER HEATER;®
■■•"■ :•; Th« L»tF».t..njn^t:;.n:Vryfj..ot^ii;...-i'. '■;"•:■.••..-■:
. ATTEA( "i'IV.K i J.N A/rrsiRAWK . A-NU-' : -JkM: <■-■■s
■!.":. v ... C'IiEKIiFLL AS AN. Oi-EN. GKATE.: /;i $■'$:''£
U NEW HOIJSEHDLQ RftKCIE,"
■-- -.'■ ■ :i\:I > I rf^'--l i* lUyf. anil. Koa!rtcr.;.'-:\.* V iii
...WWiirgAv.. ' .•■HMliite.l c>v>' n , Koasts all
. :'jrr+a;s:jvitnr ; iH loisiijiii.^irliirnin'it .m -i.v.'ji. ;.l',oj.t.\\-;'.-;
'■;■:.' -'Oilvelv iliel;pst;«aßW;fiir:<>>ia:.Vr:v;uoi..'-,'.;.'.;.;yi»';
: • - ; - :-.' -•■•}*; 1 ' :::": -;. ; .;Xn toe : iß»riUM,:frvr:.; '..■.■;■.; :;..'.■.'■:/^r^r'
- '••.- ■'• •.••::■:■:.-.=■:•■.••. a-^^i.v^ ..>,-,- -V-; .-'■-.> =•■•;:■•:•:--..-.;• r :-V;-'-
Rochener Lamp (Mket-ut) :..;..;,::'...,.■.. it- 80. .-/'■
;'R<icHe.(iterT;i)i.to lamp iMcklc I';,i;va.j;i 3 : !WSSiS
•rfaiia L:iinp . ... . . ; „.-,.-... : '■„';:' , „;' '7 OS> : ' :
II airsiiut- ..'.l;.:, ...,,. i.(K : ft!tXJJe.:iJr;ite<l/SUaae*..';-VU,.V ; ;.Ai
.- .: ini-tl-asini..::, .. :.,,...., .......,...:. 275,. ■
Kitchen :till|i; » ;....:......,. ..;r hi. iSC to 7DO
JOHN F. MYERS & CO,
863 IV! ark et Street.
TH.X >:i: v ..]'\TrKi;Vs hi-- >t Ol.ltl. Ni;s,
-■:■ Jit thi Lut i- -t -t\ic- iimi. I'ri'ttiest Destgnj. :
liiiip^ilil
InN'ov^li'Alt. n- Itni-ti— <V in i'n'am -\»<l Gold,
.While ami >i',v,;i- L , mi.i Ivurv, Ant&mo Silver, :
;'.viv.!. A1H.01.1. : -'>«t to -lie -u-uW^ubfTe. - . .'"';■•.■
■•'<,'• ;.;•;!/■> it ?'■■ • .^, v 'A'. ';•-. v.-. '^;i.v Vb.'.-'^ :W*'.;j. ; :. : : ~.'<Si - ! -'i?,v.'
V THE NEW ETCHINGS.
STrlKl. 'EXGRVVISI.< .l\n VW- MMIIKS OF
-WATER-! UI.OK I'AIN'I ISGSJHst from ■
." -_ COUPIL A CO., PARIS,
And from the in-t Amirk'nn '.jiupltehorsi, shonld
Im* seen l;y nil iQTrta rat gt» 1 (litture^, ; whexla-r : vK
desiring to nuri-.h is* or n«-t. : .
SANBORN JAIL & CO.
"-857, 859, 86 1 Market Street
••-' ' i-"". t^■' : '. : ? .- ':'■'. ■ •■■■ '-.-:.5r ': '■■■■■ : . W:-'-;; 5 ' "^i -V K-".« : . r'v.jV V»"s %
fe?v STILL IN THE LEAD!
FREDERICKSBURG
y AGAIN AWARDED TKE |g
GOLI> 31 10 DAI j I
TGil BEST EiBORT fiRAITGIIT
lUcl c gj^3& c c r !
Office, 403 Market Street, San Francisco.
: ".'■.':•'-. -.-•■' ■ H-TKI.KI'H-NE 1130. . . • -■■':
oc^asp ir '.-■■■ .-; . v- ; -^ .- ■ 'y : : .
THE CALIFORNIA
SAVINGS & LOAN
SOCIETY.
Corner or Eddy and Powell Streeti;^S;
..... ..' ; . ;. . .'■■-' •■■'•'••;; '''^y/'.r':'^'.
CA.VINGS BANK DEPOSITS RECEIVED. >'-
■^ Interest paid on same semi-annual In : Janui-v ;': V.' :
anil July. Kates of interest for the I. AST THItEB ' : £%
■ .- • c cQo/ : " ■■ ■ '■- " .■.." •.••''''•''"•."■'■. ; .*"7
TERMS: 0.00/ol' on • term ••depoeltit' .^andU'^'.'
"i.DO /o on ordinary deposits, free of tat.-. De».''-'. .'•
poslC4 recolvoJ. from one dollar upward. _ Open- S*«- ■ --.■;-
urday evening* -'.'.' ■ ' . ■ . jail »odBp tl .*" j V
If II I lIP It Is a fact universally eonoe4«4 ■'•. "
1/ all II U l_th.'»::n.-KN-«RKsurpaaje»allota« - ■': '■,
MiMDt ■■- v PIAMIIQ
A.L.ISANCKOFI .v CO.. Tf lUIV I I A
\iZl-ai!. stre.-t. | I|]l I U V ■'• ■
-■ • ;".: ■ ■■.■ jalWeFrMott .- '. ■ :■■■..■•■■'.>.• ...'
I UNITED USDKKXAK.BK3' :' „ ; |Tj ■
EMBALMING PARLORS. M ■ V ;
KTerjU>lu«'KequlsUefor Flrst-cl.ua <Taa«r*u. I *V>..' :
.. . at Ketuouable a»t0a, .•.'..-.; '.. •.•"'•-• ■.-'•.•••
telephone 31*7. .-. -i 7 and aa rirtt stiset. I ' ''•
• • NScAVOV A. CALLAGHER V I'-'VJ B
FX'NKEAIiDIRkCTOttSanjIBMBAmBtti •'=/
:• • , ,-. 20 riPTH STUEET - - I * ••> ■-?
. Onpnsite Linuolu Srhoor". .' : " ; . '
If phone 3OHU. ; ■ .-- .;. • - ocl7lBui K*fo
TO THE U NFO R*U N AT E :;;"H "
■yf V DR. <'. lit IIONM niSPPVU-inr
■ /• -A Kear »y street. Establlshid imgii' '• :
' SPTh. .' iV the tr f ; ' t '" e " tof special <i"»«B». v"" ■ '■:
&2-hMi I" "I or diseases wnari:,, o.uheUodj M 4 ■■ "
.W """;' permanently cured. Too doctor nil "' ;
JH visited tUe Hospitals „t Europe an do" ; - q
■ i,«™n tamed ', uu « tl . valuable '"formation, wßlcit — •
lie can Impart to those la need of Uls servlcei Tti«
Doctor cureinheuoth;rs fall. Try h"a Noc'turn ; •
nn^ss he effects a cure. Persons cured at home. O. It : -
-nrwrlte. Address UK. ,1. F. OIKBOV Box 11J7 •
, auftuglMt.Ul Meailoaiuupa"er.nvl«tti»»' . .

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