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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 30, 1892, Image 7

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Commencement Exercises at the
State University.
An Immense A'-diecce Present— l ita. r.b.ls
Orations, Essays and Addresses-Can
ferring of Degrees.
The twenty-third annual commencement
exercises of the State University were held
yesterday in the Harmon Gymnasium and
attracted more than usual attention. By
Lo :30V all hour before the exercises com
menced. a.fair-sized crowd had gathered at
'the ranee to .the gymnasium, eager to be
among the first to gain admittance ani a
good scat. Long before the Governor and
faculty appeared the building was crowded
ia every part and a larg'* number could not
be accommodated. Complaints accordingly
were numerous, and it must be apparent to
the powers that be that a mere suitable
building is urgently needed, and it is to be
hoped that for the sake of those who tako
an interest in the property of the university
that before next year this serious defect will
be remedied.
A very large proportion of the audience
was composed of ladies who appeared to
tike a keen interest in the proceedings. Tha
interior of the bleak looking building was
£ayly decorated with streamers, blue and
gold— the university colors predominating,
and in front of the platform wire rows of
plants in pots. On the front of the gallery
was a large blue flag with "'!_" In yellow
worked upon it.
The faculty and Invited guests assembled
in the library and waited patiently for the
arrival of Governor Mar-bam. This was
the first public occasion at which he
liad shown himself within the pre
cincts of Berkeley. The Governor was
punctually on time, and his arrival was an
nounced by the firing of a salute of 17 guns
by a detachment of artillery in command of
Lieutenant Molloy. The Governor was re
ceived by Acting President Kellog-: and
shook hands warmly with several if the
gentlemen present
Colonel Edwards, who had charge ol the
arrangements, quickly formed the proces
sion in the following order: Tho Governor
and acting president, Rev. l>r?. Crary and
Voorsanger, board of regents and invited
guests, faculty and alumni, graduating
x -class.
Th? procession moved slowly from the
library to tl in gymnasium, where seats had
■been reserved for them. On the platform
were seated Governor Markham, Acting
President Kellogg, Kegents J. We-t Martin,
Columbus Bartlett. Geueral J. F. Hough
ton and 1. W. Heliuran. Key. Dr. Crary,
Key. Hr. [Voorsanger, Dr. Heacock, Dr. Mc-
Nutt. Dr. Col- Judge Gar ber, Captain J.
M. McDonald, Homer ii. .Sorague, Profes
sors Stiltoan, Gale, Bunn, Petse and llieh
ardson, of the Stanford University, the
members of the faculty and many others.
Arting President Kellogg presided.
The proceeding** were characterized by
the utmost decorum, quite in contrast with
what is. as a rule, the custom in Eastern
universities. Tie various speakers and
essayists were liberally applauded, and the
graduates, more particularly "the sweet girl
graduates," on coming forward to receive
their diplomas were greeted with warm ap
The programme onened with the "Cor
onation March" by the orchestra, under the
direction of Mr. Henry Heymau, which was
followed by tna 'Test.-, Overture." Dr.
Crary then offered prayer, and the orchestra
played the prelude lo "Cavalleria Kusli-
"the ideal of demockacy."
Joseph William Garber, the gold-medalist;
en step: ing upon the platform was greeted
with applause. He delivered an aumirable
oration on "The ideal of Democracy."
After dwelling upon liberty and equality,
the brotherhood of man, popular govern
ment and other cue-, he concluded as
follows: "As a guide c ' conduct it (dem
ocracy) may be a patent factor in ac
tual life. Thus the ideal of a social
equality may lead us to act with a
view to effecting a reconciliation be
tween our private ambit and the
public welfare, and fo aoply to our conduct
ithe lest of compatibility with the- highest
development of aU members of the commu
nity. Though it may be impossible to con
form closely to this standard it is possible
that t tiey may be modified in the right di
rection, and that in this way actual bench's
..iay be derived from this dream of fairer
realms— this distant vision of the complete
-.TOtnerhotKi. tlie perfect co.u_.oa weal Hi,
the true democracy."
Edward Francis Haas was excused from
explaining bis analysis of the suspension
bridge over Royal Creek, near Telluridf,
, Caroline Willard Baldwin read an able
[essay on "The Human Element in Science."
She is a young lady of quiet, prepossessing
-appearance, and is possessed of a clear, rich
voice and excellent delivery. The essay
was evidently written after deep research
and showed a thoroughly practical knowl
edge of the subject. Its cot-elusion was:
"X l le, self-sacrificing and patient must
be be who can gain an intimat*- acquaint
ance with nature. We students here
know some such scientists [applause]
and the world bas known ninny
more. Therefore let us think not only of
tha scientific facts, but of the lives and
characters of the men who revealed them.
'Then wo can feel with ..renter certainty
the wonders of sciertific accomplishment
in the past, the difficulties of the present
and the botes for tne suture, for much as
Las been caned, our knowledge only re
veals uew problems to be solve*.], and such
is our finite nature that ttioueh we may
ever advance the Infinite is beyond, a limit
which we may ever approach, but never
Owing to illness John Slater Partridge
was excused from delivering his oration on
"The Fourth Estate."
After a nocturne ny the orchestra Mabel
Clare Craft, who claimed she was entitled
to the gold medal, read a well-prepared
essay on "Tho Economic Position of
Women." She is a tail, finely developed
young lady, and her telling points met with
great applause. She evidently bit the pop
ular fancy. Some of her striking points
were: "An immense amount of misery
will be avoided when custom requires that
every girl should be taught mmm paying
work. There is and can Le no greater
source of suffering and vice among women
than the fallacy of taking fcr granted that
they ,11 not need to support themselves
"To men everything is permitted, which
is not expressly forbidden, but to women
everything is forbidden which is not ex
pressly allowed.
"Women, who would successfully claim
the right they feel to any profes
sion hitherto monopolized by man, must ful
fill the conditions which men have fulfilled,
and not ask to have the standard lowered in
order that they may reach it."
She referred to the success of the co-edu
cational movement, aud concluded: "Among
objections to the employment of women I
met one the other day from a beauty lover,
who mourned that these higher occupation.
were spoiling women's looks. There is no
doubt that Per higher brow, ber stronger
mouth, her greater animation, her deeper,
stronger moods— all are changing the old
ideal. Junosare rare, Yen uses the excep
tion, Mlnervasstill remain." [Laughter and
"But, seriously, one of the first reouisites
for improvement is to know the direction in
which effort should be made. Wo must
learn to distinguish the movement of the
tide from the eddy caused by resistance to
its advance. It is necessary to have an a
posteriori verdict; the a Drii-r; one, governed
by sentiment, will not do. L°t us not read
/allure as a whole from individual fiasco,
and remember that failure is a shadow that
haunts the sun of success. The wave of
progress is stealing on over blame, abuse,
contempt, and not one of us is stronger than
Canute of old to arrest the rising tide."
A waltz, "Artist's Life," followed.
Dr. Vocrsancer delivered an admirable
address to the graduating class, keeping the
largo audience thoroughly Interested till its
conclusion, lie said he would present a
few considerations out of his own slender
fund of experience that they ! might twist
them in discharging what he, humbly fol
lowing the exam ol the great and wise
of many generations, understood to be the
.'lightest and noblest mission of all men
:nd women of education, the application
1 knowledge to the wants of humanity
vith a view of promoting the hanpi
.ess or the greatest number that could
o.sibly be reached. lie called attention
*, some of the contrasts, intellectual
id moral, which they also would
c destined <o meet, and involving pre ta
ins which they, also, to the extent of their
bility and opportunity, would lie required
-o eolve. He referred to our self-sufficiency
/md said there existed little palliation or
Justification for it, lie briefly indicated the
Mstorical evidence of the fact that la the
ages far behind us intellectual and moral
advancement likewise did not keep the
same pare. In antiquity civilization was,
relatively, as far advanced as in our day.
In antiquity there was a singular discrep
ancy between in'ellcctual material and
•'oral advancement. Hid similar contrasts
eiiit in our age? He referred to our super
ior educational facilities. We are a re
ligious people; we cultivate the public and
lornestlc virtues; the bravery of our
'!ff ta is ou -* y ixc lied by the virtue
,01 our woium ; we grow in no wer,
';? .' i 0 ■••"■ in weal-li, -'■ the lovo of
,uoa. We have built temples and churches
and we have an increasing number of indi
viduals whose great lives are object lessons
to posterity, but our civilization was one
sided, it di: not indicate an equal degree
of progress intellectually and mor
ally. Ho held there were too many
expressions of vice in proportion to the
visible evidences of virtue and rectitude of
life. Therein was contained a denunciation
of the national indulgence that permits vice
to spring up In the land almost without re
straint, li this people were moral and in
tellectual iv an equally high degree the
number of penitentiaries and reformatories
would not be so preponderate!}* large. Tiie
nation bends its mighty energies too much
in tha direction of material advancement
mid forces the moral ends of its children
into ami dest background. There was no
country oa earth where vice flourished so
openly as in the United States.
It sets up its alluring standard where
youth ami innocence may be most attracted,
even lathe public highways. We treated
lasclVionsaess and fleshly indulgence with
consideration, ana the place, where canker
ous, unnatural lust lures our children to
their moral and physical destruction are
pennittcd to increase in the shadow of our
churches. We are a people celebrated .or
domestic virtues. Yet was there another
nation among whom tlie machinery of
the law was set in motion with such terri
: bie frequency to sever the sanctified rela-
I tior-i* betwten man and wife? Was there
, another nation that permitted humbug, im
position and superstition to flourish in its
i midst with such utter and open disregard of
baneful results these operations must have
en the weak-minded? In conclusion ha
asked the graduating ciass if they could do
anything towards stemming such evil in
our midst. Could they contribute any
measure of labor toward establishing any
ilegrei; of harmony between intellectual
nd moral progress? Could they stem the
reactionary current lhat threatens to engulf
numbers of the people, and could they es
tablish the character of intellectual and
mora! culture as an inheritance from which
.one -shall and must be exempt? As there
were dredges to deepen and purify the
muddy stream, was it in their power to
construct moral dredges wherewith to pu
rify th. stream of humanity?
The closing part of his peroration was:
"You, ladies and gentlemen, going forth
: om this presence wilh the approbation of
your teachers, well equipped for whatever
task will be before you, take it as a high
privilege that you may assist In leaching
mis gr,.at fact that the highest Illustration
of citizenship lies in the purity of life
and conduct, in cheerfully submitting
to tho -way of virtue, honor and In
telligeuce. Assist in the eradication of
ignorance* Do four part Recording to your
power in disseminating that knowledge that
makes nieu good as well as wise, an ells the
armyc! soldiers who battle for the right,
who, under the tossing of him who
strengthened the hands of the fathers,
strive even now to protect this their land
from barm; then nun shall rise up and
i ailed ; ou blessed. Do the best you can fcr
your i_llbw-beings ; be honest, fearless,
true to every noble purpose. You will surely
After selections from "Robin Hood' by
the orchestra^ lhe acting president con
ferred the degress upon toe graduating
class. The names were published in The
Ca_l ol yesteiday. Wild applause broke
forth whenj lie announced that Mr. G-irber
had declined to accept the gold medal
awarded him.
Ti:e c:ch*_*s:ra theu played national airs.
The G jvernor, before presenting the mili
tary commissions, mnde -a few appropriate
remark*. He spoke in a humorous strain of
his war 'etoid and said that the militia of
California stood second to none, He knew
tliey would do their duty nobly should any
emergency arise, but supposed they would
all socn apply lo be placed on the retired li-t.
[Laugbte _. He hen presented the commis
sions as 'allows:
Albeit '.'raltniile- Aiken to he colonel. R arrli
Steams Alleu to lie lieutenant-colonel. Ferry
Ti.oma< Tompkins to be major; Edward Fiaucls
Haas," Frederic* Dot win Browne, James Hunt
lncton Oi *)', t'eotee Deioy Hlood, ■rltoD Web*
ster litifoe. David May-tola- "oatteson, to be
captains: Robertson Topn McKi-lck, Borbana
Gnstava - •iiici?, John Brocks i'-liner, I.cc \\ bit*-
Hovd. William Willis Fogg, Thomas Stephen
illoflov, i > bo !;rst lieinejinni**; Edward Jenkius
Pi ingie 1. , Chai les Louis Tinner. Albeit Biad
ford Wel» er, Clement tatliotio Young. Everett
Farriuni Goodyear, to t>e secoud lieutenants.
The i.-nt diction was then i renounced
and the j rocked ings terminated.
Tlih graduating cla>s is the largest in the
history of the University, numbering ".3— 41
males and 17 females.
The University lunch for lb-* Alumni in
Assembly Hall was a pleasant finale to the
day's exercises. The tables were crowded
and a very pleasant lime was spent.
Governor Markham, was to have presided,
but be was railed away on urgent business.
In lis absence the acting president filled
the chair. Alter partaking of a substantial
lunch bri eh t ond witty speeches were de
livered brP-TOfessor Stlllman of Stanford
on behalrof "iir.ter rs'.ties," Profes
-or Soule on behalf of "The Faculty," aud
Messrs. Ider '79, Matteson '92 and oihers.
The Alr- mui held a business meeting
afterward and tbe Alumni banquet took
place at tie California Hotel, this city, in
tha tarns -
Acnuu-remtnt of I_itere*tiog Event*, tv
a*. l.e Place.
The fifth annual tournament of the Pa
cific Coast Lawn Tennis Association opens
to-day at San Rafael, and will attract many
spectators from the neighborhood.
lhe marriage Of Miss Maud anion to Mr.
W. 11. Cornier will take place at th First
M. E. Church; Pasadena, to-day.
Tne opening of the thirteenth annua!
gathering of the Chautauquans takes pi ti i
to-day at Paciii. Grove, and a iii coutiuue
until tho 13th prox.
Eureka Valley Lodge No. 2.'2, A. O. U.
*\ „ will bold their annual grand rally at
their fa ull. oa ton cornel Of Seventeenth and
Noe street-, this evening, when an attrac
tive program m_ will be followed by danc
'Thi? evening r.n interesting wedding will
take place in Christ Church, Ahum-da,
when Miss Eleanor Edwards will he led to
Hie altar by Mr. George Coleman. .Mi.-.- 1". I
wards is a resident of Carson City and a
daughter of Judge Edwards of that place.
Mr. Colemau is a son of Mr. John Cole
man. the capi'Mlis., of Grr.ss '•*.■■ A re
ception will follow at the residence of Mrs.
Gibbon?, on Tear! street, Alameda, and the
young couple will go to Santa liarbara to
Two Traekload— of Lottery - Tickets
Be Ef-d by the Police.
Sergeant 1 bin and Defectives Cox and
Glennoa lesrned yesterday after: that
a great quantify of Chiuese lottery-tickets
recently Imported from the Celestial Em
pire were stoied on the upper floor of the
building at 7U Jackson street. They made
a thorough search of the place and found
100 boxes of tickets prepared for number
ing. Tie lickets had been printed in China
at a cost of ji IT a box. Two trucks were re
quired to haul the tickets to the Central
police station; where they will probably tv
main a long time before the owner appears
to claim them. No me was found in the
rooms where lhe huge mass of tickets were
discovered, and the Ulcer. are at a loss to
determine how ibey i>as_cd through the
Custom-house. The ground floor of the
building is used as a tore by a Chinese who
calls himself Johnson. He has occupied
the place 10 yean.
-Je'.vare of I ' >a!tloB !
We deslrf to Inform the t>a.:ic that :>r. Pitcher's
Castoria ls maiie a *;d put IB in the Laboratory or
'1 be Centaur Company. New York, in but oao tl_e
bottle, aaa oa the outJifle wr-pper the formula is
printed and t_- rac-vimiie --.{.nature or ~r__i H.
Fletcher. New York." So other preparation offered
_» (a»t,, , ls g-iiuine. To ron !**U or Imitate
elthrr lv the ur.me or signature 1- ■ criminal offense.
Dr. Pitcher'- Ca .toria hss Income a valuable stand
*•"<• family medicine with tbe indorsement of .owe
of the best j hysicians In America. Don't allow any
one to sell you an-, thing else on : ,,, pica or promise
that lt 1* "iust as eood," and will ai:swrr every
purpose*, etc.. etc. ( agtori* it aulrt by all respect
{.olefin,.. ana dealers in medlelie.
Do not be deceived when you buy lt. but look well
at the wrapper and see „ it i,.,, thesis-nature of
< ■* a »- 11. HetcLer, New York. .No other can be
genulue. Castoria without ... a ure is a base
1 '"- last of the Alta.
The Alta California Publishing Com
pany has teen ed in the Superior Court
by James P.. Pickens, as assignee, to re
cover $11,0^1 QS on a note of January 14,
1&90, payable one day after date to James
G. Fair and ring 6 per cent interest.
This note is secured by a chattel mortgage
on the plant ol the defunct paper, it ii
sough! also to foreclose tins mortgage.
Ip .star lion.!?
**ww C xj _• xti sli _ (jjiiiuub
I had ■ malignant breaking out on ray leg
below the knee, and was cured sound and well
with two and a half bottles of M*J-J_jK
Other blood medicines had failed B_3SE__S
to do me any good.' ' MTiix. <'. Beaty,
Ilslk: . ■ s. c.
I wa« troubled from childhood with an a*?-
65ZS2j_B-l_S ate Of Tetter, ■„,„, three bottles of
■^M^myM t,!rL "d me pcr manet ly.
***™ **^'" WALLACE MANN.
, *-_-.^^_3__-___, ■ M-nnviiie, 1. T.
Our book 7» Wood and Skin Diseases mailed
irea Sw- S__cmo Co., Atlanta, Ga*
.ale ly SJaTulb fi:f-f
The Tragic Fate That Overtook
Robert Kiriin.
A Severe Struggle— A Prisoner Uses a Knife
and a Policeman His Revolver— The la
quest and Non-Comniitttal Verdict.
.About 2:30 o'clock yesterday morning
Police Officer E. J. Thomson shot and
fatally wounded Retort Kiriin, a plasterer
by occupation. in ' front of the hitter's
boarding-house at 4*31 Natoma street.
The story of the killing and the causes
leading thereto is asfollows: Kobert Kir
iin, together with John Crotty, a Natoma*
street saloon-keeper, Kudoipli Breitbarth
and Patrick Havsrty. the last two plaster
ers, went out early Tuesday night for a
time. They first went to a show, and then
began visiting various saloons on Mission
street, Sixth street and In that-neighbor
hood, where they imbibed more or less
freely of beer and played poet until after 1
o'clock in the morning. On the way home
the four men got to quarreling, and .Mien
they reached Kirlin's house on Natoma
street they stoned and continued the row.
Police Officer Thomson was patrolling his
beat on Sixth street, and Officer Bode and
Special Peyser WON on Mission street.when
they heard shouts and a cry that sounded
like "Minder." All three officers ran to
locate the place from which the shouts
were coining, Officer Thomson arriving on
the scene a few yards in advance of Bode
aud Peyser.
As ho ran down Natoma street he saw
four men standing together in front of
Crotty's saloon and he ran up to them. As
the policemen approached the men scat
tered. Two of them, afterward ascertained
lobe Crotty and Breitbarth, ran down a
little alleyway beside Crotty's house.
Haverty ran toward Sixth street while
Kirliu stood his ground and defied the
(Hirers. Thomson and Peyser went lata
the alleyway to look for the men they had
seen disappear there, leaving Kiriin to Offi
cer Bode. Tho policeman knew Kiriin and
at once told him lie moat go to bed and get
off the stieet. While Bode was trying to
get Kiriin to bed Officers Thomson and
Pevser satisfied themselves that the two
men who had run into the alley lived in
Crotty's place. Officer Thomson went so
far as" to ask Mrs. Crotty if everything was
all right in the house, and upon receiving
her assurance that it was lie and Peyser re
turned to the street where Kiriin and Bode
landing. two approached Kiriin
said : "All right, Bode, I'll take your advice."
and started up lhe stairs to cuter his board
log-boose. When ho got half way up the
steps leading to the street door of the house
Kiriin turned around and began cursing the
officers, daring them to come and take him,
and calling them vile name. Bode wanted
to arrest tne man, bat Thomson said. "Oh,
let him go to bed," ami the three policemen
started up the street. They had gone only
a few feet when Kiriin called out: "I'll fix
you yet." Bode wanted a second
time to go back and airest Kiriin, but
Thomson said, "Let him co, but if he comes
out on tho street again to-night I'll pull
I.im." This remark caused another out
burst from Kiriin, who shouted something
about "fixing the ," and went iuto
the, house, slamming the door.
The officers thought the whole affair was
ended, and the three walked up Natoma
Huh the policeman was a.S-utted.
street to Sixth, separating at tfie comer.
Bode and Peyser going toward Mission street
ami Thomson standing mi the corner. While
Thomson stood on the corner ha -a v Kiriin
come out of his house and go acros*. ttie
street, where he met two men, afterward
identified as Hreiibarth and (.'rotty. Tne
officer took off a heavy overcoat he was
wearing and- put it in an rut of tie way
corner. Then he Dinned his star on the
breast of his coat and walked down to where
the Ben were. As lie approached the trio
Crotty and Breit berth fell away from Kir
iin, nnd tie policeman walked up to the
latter, pat his hand on Klrlin's shoulder
and told him he was under arrpst.
Quick as a Hash Kirlm turned, and, grasp
ing the lapel ol Oflic er Thomson's coat with
his left hand, began striking at hlin with a
huge butcher-knife he held clutched in his
light hand.
The two men struggled Into the street,
Thomson calling on Kiriin to drop the
knife. The infuriated man continued to
lango at tne officer, who kept trying to pull
away, and finally ufter two long, jagged
slashes had been made in but vest just over
his , art, and his coat had been ripped
half way down from the collar, Thomson
pulled his revolver and cried :
"Drop that knife, I tell you; I'm an
officer. Drop that knife, you."
K.iiin made another lunge at Thomson,
who struck him three times over the Mead
with his pistol. He could not knock Kiriin
down, but beat him away ftom him a few
feet, Kiriin banging in to the torn piece of
the coat. As Kirhn started toward the
officer aiialn Thomson cried:
"Stand back or I'll kill yon!"
Kiriin paid no heed to the warning, but
came on with a rush, the 1 utcher-kuile up
lifted. Then Thomson shot, the man stag
gered, tinned half around and dropped to
me ground, <tv _•
"I'm shot, I'm lbol !"
At tins instant Officers Mode and Peyser,
who had almost reached Mission and .Sixth
slreets when they heard the noise of the
conflict and running back, came up. Code
called cut as lie ran :
"Tn -BSOn, are you shot?"
"Xo." replied Thomson, "I shot this fel
low, lie v. a*, cutting me with a knife. I'm
all cut up."
Bode bent over Kiriin and said, "Where's
your knife?" ..- ;
"I wish I had it," said the dying man,
"I'd cut that fellow's heart out." Theu he
began moaning: "I'm shot. I'm done fur
this time. I'm going to die. Ob- my God.
I'm going to die. Oh, send for a priest."
While Bode was bending over the dying
man, Thomson and Peyser were looking
fir the knife, which flew out <*f Kirlin's
hand as he fell. Eh de called Peyser and
sent him to turn lv the box for the patrol
wagon. He hep called Thomson and
placed him under arrest, taking his re
volver, a -■alilier double-action Smith &
All this time llreitb.irlh had been stand
ing on the .sidewalk dazed. Suddenly be
rushed across the street, up into Kirlin's
boarding-house, and breaking in the door
of John Conway's room told him Kiriin
was shot. Conway end his wife, who keep
the house, hurried to the street, the latter
bringing with her a pillow, which she put
under Kirlin's head as he lay iv tim street.
Upon the reappearance of Ureitbarth he
was placed under arrest and test at the
moment a young man named W.B. Mills,
who, with a «core of others had run out of
the neighboring bouses at the sound of the
shot, came running up with the butcher
knife and holding it up said :
'Mere's his knife. I've found it."
Mills was detained by the .-dicers as a
witness Mid when the patrol-wagon arrived
was handcuffed to Breitbarth aud placed in
it. Kiriin was placed on the stretcher and
hastily driven to tae Receiving Hospital,
where Assistant Police Surgeon X nitnian
examined him. The wound was at once
pronounced fatal and the man was evidently
rapidly dying. The ball had entered Just
above the heart and profuse hemorrhage
resulted. Kiriin was unconscious and died
al 3:50 o'clock. Shortly before be expired
a priest from St. Mary's parish arrived and
administered the last sacrament of the
Thomson went In custody of Bode to the
Folsom-street statiou and reported and
from there went to the old City Hail,
winre he formally surrendered to Obtain
Douglass and was locked up in the hospital
of the prison. He was tool and collected,
and. while expressing the keenest regret
for the result of his shot, talked freely of
the case and said he was forced to kill the
man or let Kiriin kill him.
At 9:30 o'clock Dr. Williams held an
autopsy upon Kirlin's body, and at 3 o'clock
In the afternoon the inquest was commenced.
While waiting for some tardy jurors to ar
rive James Kiriin, a brother the deceased,
came into tie Coroner's oflice and asked
that Thomson be pointed out to him. This
was done, when lie advanced threateningly
toward the officer, who was seated in one
comer of the room and guarded by a police
man, and said:
"bo, it's you. is It? You're the dirty cur,
are you ? You're the cowardly guy ?"
Coroner Garwood at once interfered, and
told Kiriin that a repetition of bis conduct
would cause bis arrest; Friends took him
in hand and quieted hlm. He was .lightly
undei the influence of liquor.
The first witness called was tbe brother,
who identified the body as that of Kobert
Kiriin, a plasterer by occupation, about 24
years of age, a native of County Clare, Ire
land. He said his brother was a peaceable
man and not addicted to drink.
Mrs. Mary Crotty of 140 Xatoma street
followed bim on the stand. She knew but
little about the case other than that a man
called "Dolph" (Breitbarth) had taken
refuge in her house about 2:30 o'clock
Wednesday morning, and had said he
wanted to stay there until some trouble
going on outside was over. Mrs. Crotty
evidently tried to shield her husband, and
while she did not swear he was at home all
evening, said he was in the house when
••Dolph" came and let "Dolph" in. Sho
said she kept a grocery and liquor store.
Knew the deceased, and" he was temperate.
John Crotty, the husband of the fore
going witness, told how Kiriin, himself and
his companions had knocked around saloons,
played pool, etc., but insisted they were all
sober. He left them, he said, before 2
o'clock and went home, where he lay down
ou a lounge to sleep. Then he heard a
scuffle, nud "Dolph" came to the door and
wanted to get in. He let him in, and the
police then came to the door and his wife
told them it was all right. Later he went
out on the street again. He did not know
why he went out nor why he was in bed
fully dressed, but was sure he was sober
and that Kiriin was sober. When he went
out Kit lin came over to him and said a
policeman had clubbed him.
"Just then," continued the witness, "a
policeman came up behind Kiriin, and, put
ting his hands on Kirlin's shoulders, jerked
Klrllu's knife, the officer's vest in 1 revolver.
him backward into the street. Kiriin fell
flat on ids back and the policeman was
holding him down. 1 heard tho officer say
twice. ' you, give tip that knife,'
and then he shot."
The witness urate positively that Kiriin
was ii.it on his back when be was shot and
never spoke a word afterward, He also
BWOre that before the trouble the threo
policemen had come up to Kiriin, himself,
Haverty and Dolph and began clubbing
them without saying a word.
Dr. Williams testified as to the course of
the bullet, which entered between the tirst
and second ribs on the left side 3% inches
above the nipple and S inches to the left of
the median line, went through the left lung
and dged in the back uear the bead of tho
sixth rib. Death was caused by internal
hemorrhage, there being I_>9 ounces of
blood In the left chest cavity. The clothes
OB the deceased were badly burned about
the hole mud** by the bullet. The bullet
was shown and Identified. Deceased had
also two lacerated wounds on the top of the
bead an I one over the left temple.
Tatrick liaveity. Dr. Kaufman and John
Conway gave immaterial testimony, and
tbeo Rod Ipb lireitbnrth was brought front
the City Prison and took the stand. He
hnd seen no one and had beard none of the
testimony. He fold a story corroborating
the statement made at the bediming of this
article In almost every i articular. lie was
standing within six fret of Kiriin when
Thorns ii shot him. Kiriin was standing
up scuffling with the officer. Be also con*
tradicted Crotty about the time of thelat
ter, going home, and flatly denied Crotty's
story about the police or any one else com
ing up to them on the street and clubbing
Officer Bode told of seeing Kirliu shot and
seeing bin face as he, Bode, wa? running
toward them. He also testified to Kiriin':.
last words as already given.
Special Officer Peyser corroborated Bode
and then Thomson took the stand. The
story he told is as given. Be was r.sked
why he did not use, bis club instead of bis
pistol, and said because Kiriin had a knife,
and he did not want to take any chances.
Thomson cave his testimony unhesitatingly
and answered ail questions fuily and freely,
lie said he felt it was his life or Kir, in 'a,
and saved himself.
The jury, after a half hour's deliberation,
relumed a verdict of death from a gunshot
wound and found that Ofiicer iid ward J.
Thomson fired the shot, The majority of
the jr.rots, it is said, wore In favor of ex
onerating Thomson, but finally decided to
return a verdict without comment.
Thomson was taken back to prison and
locked up pending his preliminary examina
Said Captain Short: "Thomson is the only
officer I ever asked to have pet on the force,
He is a good men. Does not di ink and is
very steady. Delias been a special officer
for a long time, and only went on regular on
the 14* li of this month. I consider him fully
justified in bis action."
.11 id iv I: > ntes of It u. input nt the HIT-
fereut Theaters.
Mr. Francis Wilson and lis company at
the Baldwin, in *_.'*_! Lion Tamer," are
running the week out to most satisfactory
business. It takes a little while for our
public to yet at the true inwardness of a
"show," as the Westerners classify every
kind of entertainment; but the San Fran
cisco i pie appear to have got there so far
as Wilson's programmo is concerned.
The pleasant conceit of "Natural Gas" Is
kcepine its end tip in the amusement world
at the New California. Dull tunes consid
ered, nod the attractions of a forthcoming
general election considered, Don net! and
Girurd may consider themselves fortunate.
We ore promised by Manager Douvier of
the Baldwin Theater, on Monday, July 11,
one of the most attractive comedy farce
bills that houso has ever given to the public
to enjoy. It is Mr. Charles -Tollman's pro
duction Of ' Mortimer's glorious comedy
"GloriHna." The piece bad a long and suc
cessful run In New York, Peris and London,
but has never before been scon In this city.
It has an interesting little, plot, of more
merit than the average of that cans of plays.
Its dialogue Is bright and witty, it is full of
action and does not depend upon horse
play for its fun. .Servants masquerade as
masters aud masters as servants, and the
situations are grotesque and amusing to the
last degree. The company is an excellent
one; even the most trivial parts are in com
petent bands, including such artists as I. J.
Henley, Henrietta Cross Frederic
Bond, May l.obsnn, Joseph Allen, Mar
caret Robinson' Charles B. Wells, Edwin
Stevens. -William J.obsou, Thomas A. Wise
and others.
Dr. Carver, his Indiana nnd his cowboys,
propose to give an outdoor show next Sun
day afternoon at Central Park, the par
ticulars of which will bo found elsewhere
in the columns of The Cai.i. this morn
" McCarthy's Mishap*." will be continued
at the Bush-street Miss Ferguson, the
dancer, bljib-kicker and contortionist, is the
main feature of the evening's performance
Mi« is quite deserviug, in her particular
line, of the volume of Applause she receives.
" Tbe Scout" will ran at tbe Grand Opera
house till after July 4, The outdoor enter
tainments Dr. Carver proposes to Rive at
Central Park will not Interfere wilb the
evening performances st the Graud.
"Campanone" was repealed . at the Or*
phean last evening to a good attendance.
To-night Auber's "The Crown Diamonds."
"The Bohemian Girl"— an old but very
popular opera*— ls testing Us staying quail
lies at the Tivoll. Miss Hello 'Thome looks
well In Arline, and sings the. music of tier
role very well— music that ought to bo "fa
miliar as household words" in every lady
singer's mouth. Next week Yon iiuppe's
opera, lover."
"Current Cash" catcb'is the attention of
Alcazar. patrons. Charles Erin Yc-ruer is
in the cast, but theonly Jim use of character
acting we have it George (»b nine's soldier
The wave of popular enthusiasm which
has borne so many farce comedies to fame
and fortune is just now carrying high upon
Its crest a most pretentious production, the
latest comedy success, "Hota and 11>.>,"
which will be presented at the California
Theater next Monday evening, in which two
of the most popular comedians in tho coun
try will appear, together with a most effi
cient company. he sale of seats begins this
morning, which is sure to be large, as a
great demand for them has already been
The sale of seats and boxes for tbo open
log bight ol the Stockwell Theater, July 7,
when the Daly company will appear in "As
You Like It," will take place at the Grand
opera House this (Thursday) morning, eom
rueucing at 11:30 o'clock. Eastou & Eldridge
are the auctioneers, and a crowd of buyers
is expected to be present.
8i Minions Liver Regulator always cures and pre*
vents Indigestion or dyspepsia. ..
It Sailed Over (he Fence and
Won for Frisco.
Oakland's Little Joke on the Lccals- O'Brien
Has Been Induced to F.eturn
to His Job.
Oakland played a neat April-fool joke ou
Harris' young men yesterday, aud they have
hardly recovered from the effects of the
fright. However, as Frisco won they will
not insist on ar. apology, although they bave
one coming.
The great juke perpetrated by Oakland
was the introduction of four able-bodied
tallies In the first inning, thereby creating
the Impression that they Intended to win.
But the tally output suddenly ceased as soou,
as bl. Whitehead brought in the fourth and
last, and Frisco pulled out wilh a score o£_.
7 to 4. €*%§£
Hank Spies, who Is contemplating a
pleasure trip to Sacrameuto in the near
future, reversed the big end of the score in
the fifth inning by swatting the ball over
the left-field feuce for a home run. Keitz
and Levy were on the circuit at the time,
and these three runs gave the locals a lead
of two. Oakland is Soles' favorite ground
for making home runs. He seldom gets one
at Haight street on account of the foul line
and the remoteness of the left-field fence.
But Hank's hit yesterday was a corker and
reflects great credit on his ability as a
The game was a lively oue and thoroughly
enjoyed by streetcar men and others. Both
Fanning and Lester I*. German pitched
gocd ball, and there were a few clever per
formances in the outfield. Blockers Han
ley crawled upon the embankment against
the right-field fence, coiled his legs around
one of the braces and caught a tall fly from
the bat of Mr. Hutchinson, after which he
slid down ou his back amid tumultuous
cheering. Carrol! raked in a number of
hard ones in center, aid Mannasau headed
off n couple of sharp line drives.
A bunch of hits and the only two bungles
committed by Frisco gave Oakland four
runs in the first. Levy muffed a fly with
two men on basis, and Whitehead's single
to center, which little Sweeney Juggled,
brought in the first two runs. '1 hen Bill
Stevens, who was fired last night, got him
self bit with a pitched ball, filling the bases.
o'Neil singled to light, scoring Carroll, and
Whitehead came home on Wilson's sacrifice
to right. Blockers mad-* a good throw to
the plate, but tho ball did a high-bounding
jockey act and leaptd over Spies' head.
After this inning Oakland got but three
scattering swats, one of which was a double
by .Mr, Hutchinson. Lester was hammered
even less than bis esteemed contemporary,
but each and every lilt counted. Two sin
gles and Whitehead's miss of « grounder in
the second produced the first two runs and
in the next the locals secured one without
the aid of hits. l.eitz forced Hanley at
third, making second i D the play, and then
a base on balls, a diit by pitcher and Spies'
sacrifice helped him the rest of the way
around. Later on came Hank's home-run
hit with its resultant benefit?.
Fanning scored the only earned run of the
lot in the Sixth, when he led off with a
triple nod tallied on Sharp' i sacrifice. At
one staite of the proceedings- Mr, Fanning
talked beck at the umpire was tool that
if he orated any more it would cost him a
whole lot of money.
The latest sensation in baseball is that
John J. U'i'rien has been induced to return
once more lo bis twice-forsaken job. He
will play first base and Terrible Tom is to
be transplanted to the outfield. Bill Stevens
has gone the way of Haidie aud others.
The same teams play at Haight street tliis
ufteruoon. The score:
AT OAKLAND. JUNE 29, 1892.
Oakland*. AH. R. b.h. h.h. P. O. A. r.
Munua-au. 1. f _ 0 1 1 2 i) 0
lluici-ln.on. 3 L* 5 1 1 0 I 1 1
Turner. 1 b... 3 10 0 6 •_' 0
Carroll, c. f 4 110 0 0 1
w teheed, *. s < 110 0 0 1
Sturens, r. I. '-'000100
.''.sell. 2 0 4 0 2 0 3 10
Wilson, c... 4 0 0 0.1 IIy'I)
German, \, 4 0 O 0 'i 1 0
Totals 55 4 « 1 21 8 4
("AN Fbanciscos. A.IJ. H. b.h. _.b. P.O. A. K.
StiS-rp. ill* 4 0 0 0 2 4 0
Haul*-)-, r. 1 4 0 0 0 3*o
Kelt.. Ai, i % 10 0 4-io
D. Sweeney, c, I a 1 1 o 0 o 1
Levy. i. 1 ." „ a 10 0 10 1
bplw,c 4 8 1 0 & 1 a
V. Sweener. II 3 O 0 0 .8 0 0
l'e |ile». 4 0 10 0 10
Panning, i* 4 11 112 0
Totals 33 7 5 1 27 12 a
- " KIN-* BY INNINGS. * : *
Oaklands 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—4
Itase lot. 3 0 1000011
Ban Krauciscos 0 2 10 A 10 0 •— 7
BaMfcl— O 2 0 0 '_' 10 0*
humeri rum— San Kranclscos 1. Home run—
Spies. Tiirw*-!,a_e bit— Fanning* Two-base tilt—
O.Nell. Sacrifice hits- WillOD, WbitaftMd, |_-<.
Carroll, Sham. Hutchinson. First t>«»e a* errors—
Owblaafti I, San Kranclscos 4. first base on railed
balls— (iaklai.il. 4,S»ii Frauciscos 2. Left on Mm -
Oakland- 8. San Franclscos S. Struck out— i.v u.r
man '2, by Fanning 5. Hit by pltcber-StJvens,
Levy. Tawed tell- Spies. Umpire— McD-rmott.
Official scorer— Stap eton.
Tim Delivery of a Ko.ioh Was n I'n-z'e
to the l>u„i«.
LosAxoeles, June 29.— Roach's masterly
work In the box was responsible for the
coat of whitewash ndtuiuistcied to San Jose
this .ifterunon. Only three hiis, one of
them a scratch by MeGueken, were made off
the puzzling deßverT of the southpaw, while
the the locals uiied op 14 safe drives off
Lookabaugh, besides a two-base bit which
_.-*lsz cheated himself out of by not touch
ing first base. The nearest the visitors
came to scoring was in the second inning,
when Denny hit to Hulen, who throw the
bail Into the bleachers, but McCauley re
covered it in time to throw the runner out
at third. Denny made a two-base hit in the
event lut got no further. Roach was
well supported behind the bat by Hassamer,
who played a perfect game. (Jtenalvln
played second base in National League
style, many- of his chances being difficult.
Everett and -Stafford each accented two
bard chances, and Treadway and McGucken
revered lots of ground In left field. Follow
ing is the official score:
AT 1.i, 1 ANUKLKS, JCN'I. ■_' >. 1892.
Los -_j.a-.U-. a.m. ix. a. n. a.v. r.n. a. h.
Wright. C. 1 5 0 0 O 3 0 0
McCauley, li. 6 1 a o 0 i o
Tread - ay, i. I 4 1 a • a 0 0
ilassamer.c 5 I 1 0 3 a 0
Ulenalvln, 2 0 5 0 2 0 7 3 0
Stafford,*. 8 5 1 3 0 0 2 0
liuiaii. Sb 0 1112 4 3
-— *, p 6 12 0 0 10
Hals*:, § 0 10 2 10
Totals 45 I 14 1 27 14 _
San Joses. A.l:. _ 11.11. s.n. r.O. A. K.
Mc ont'Kfii. 1 . 1 4 0 10 1' 0 0
mmttrn, C 4 0 0 0 3 3 0
I. bright. 2 b 4 0 0 0 2 4 1
Oooley. 1 b A 0 0 0 12 0 1
I'enny. 3 b ... 3 0 10 2 0 1
Everett, S. s. A 0 1 0 1 A 1
_*lcVey. c. r ......... 8 0 0 0 10 0
Stallings. r. f... a 0 0 0 l 0 0
Locka.augb, p.. 8000910
Totals 30 0 3 0 28 10 "i
ness Bl INIS.
Los Angeles 2 12 000010—6
liase tills 2 2 8 0 13 0 a 1
Sun .loses 0 0 11 0 0 0 0 0 0- 0
ltise lilts 0 10000 10 1
Mote— Bain out for not Muchlng first base.
Earned runs— Los Angeles 2. iwo waa lilts—
Uaasaaser, Balm una Denny. Sacrifice bits-Oienal
___!.. ! './**_, '/^.P-"t^[email protected]^ *•
f"- i T (ra- : jS-fo 1
: Ltiu Pixkiiam : — " My son, I was just thinking bow our little group
of three generations so strongly demonstrates and illustrates tny theory
of the transmission of health from mother to child, and what can be
more striking than the fact that my rigorous health is reproduced iv your
darling children."
The normal life, well-being, and happiness of mankind depeud upon
the physical health and perfection of.. "Woman.
Thousands of women in all parts of the civilized world cherish grateful
remembrance of the Vegetable Compound, and dally bless its discorerer.
LYDIA E. PINKHAM-8 ________
Is the only Positive Curs* and ■ «••_ il'.i'rtte I.i*iued*r COMPOUND
.or the peculiar . weaknesses anil ailments of women.
It cures the worst forms of Female" Complaints, tim! Bearing-down Feeling, Weak
Hack, Fulling nntl Displacement of the Womb,- Inflammation, Ovarian Troubles, and all
(Organic Diseases of tin? Uterus or Womb, and is invaluable to the Change of Fife. Dis-
solves and expel* Tumors from the Uterus nt an early stride, and checks any tendency to
Cancerous Humor. Subdues Fatnines.*, Excitability, Nervous Prostration, Exhaustion,
and strengthens and tones the Stomach. Cures Headache, General Debility, lndigestion,
••tc, cud invigorates the whole system. For Uie cure of Kidney Complaints of either sex,
Hit* (,'oni|ioiiail bus mo rival.
All Druggist* sell it as a atuitdard article, or sent by mall, In form of Fills or
Lozenges, on receipt of »I.<H>. LYDIA E. PINXHAM MED. CO., LYNN, MASS.
.. — — — — — .
i^r^=*ftn illustrated hook, entitled "Guide to Haalth and Etiquette," by Lydla E.Pinkham, Is cf great
mlmSdi _ value td liilti. Wo will present a ccpy to any one addressing ut with two 2-cent stamps*.
vui and I'.alsz. First base on errors— Los Angel
A, San Ji,g(*« 2. First base on called balls— My
Look-ilia.!?!) '-'. Lett on bases— Loa Angelas 12. San
Joses:'. Struck out— By Loclci.liatii'ii 1, by Roach
4. line of name— one Bour and 45 minutes. Um
pire—Mr. McDonald. Scorer— J. Will ../sous.
I.e-ults of Yesterday's Natioual League
and Association IJumcs.
Brooklyn, June 20. -The Brooklyns won
in the first inning- New Yorks 5, hits 3. er
rors 3. Brooklyns 7, hits 7, errors 2. Bat
teries—Crane and King; Doyle, Stein and
At Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, June 29.— The Phillies
fell down before Nichols' pitching. Bostons
9. hits ... riiilsdelphias 1, hits 4, errors 3.
Batteries— NiclioUr , *d Bennett, Weyhlng
and Clements. * ' ">•' . ; -v
A* {Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, ..tine 20.— The Hods fielded
superbly and bunched their hits. Cincin
nati 6, hits 8. Chicago * 1. hits 10. errors 2.
Batteries— Dwyer and Vauglian, Hutchison
and Kittiedge. r
At Louisville*.
Louisville.- June 20.— Hemming made
his debut ami pitched a master I v game.
Louisvilles ; ('.hits 10, errors 1. St Louis 3,
hits. 6, errors 4. Batteries— Hemming and
Dowse, Breitensteiu and Buckley.
V '. *a*"\-.> -y — ■- i -
m At Ualtlmur**.
. Baltimore. June 29.— The Orioles had a
streak of heavy batting and won the game.
Baltimores 7, bits 7. errors 2. Washington*.
3. hits 7, errors 3." Batteries— and
Robinson, Killen and Robinson.
At v**l;i'.xl.
Cleveland, June 29. —The visitors' bat
ting was timely and they captured the
game. Clevelands 4, hits 8. errors 2. Pitts
burgs 6, hits 8, error? 3. Batteries—O'Con
nor and Young; Zimmer, Ehret and Miller.
;-■!-'■ -ff
Association <■ nines.
Toledo, June r 29.— Toledo? 10, Kansas
Citys 4.
Columbus, June 29.— Columbus 1, Oma
ha 8.
Fort Wayne, June 29.— Fort Waynes 5,
Zuinueaplis 0.
Indianapolis, June 29.— Indianapolis 5,
Mtlwaukees 10.
Norlhweeteru League,
Tacoma, June 29.— Tacomas 18, Spo
kanes 3. -
Seattle, June 29.— Portlands 5, Seat
ties 3. _______________________
A Disputed Trust 'sale of Grant-.- vpiiiid
John L. and Catherine Alton have entered
suit in the Superior Court against the Sav
ings and Loan Society to annul an at
tempted sale made on the 18th ult. under a
deed of trust. It appears that on October
30, 3FSG, Tobias M. Liudenianu borrowed
SIO.CCO from the bank and gave a deed of
trust to property on Grant avenue, north of
Sutler, and on Berry street, east of Giant
In July, 1889. Lindemann leased to the
Aliens for five years and seven months the
premises nt 312 Grant avenue; but in May,
1889, had borrowed 81000 mote, giving
another note and mortgage on this Grant
avenue property; in Jnly, 1889, $4000 more,
and in December, 1890. $2000, with mort
gaces on one or the other pieces, and in
April, 1891, agreed to sell the Grant-avenue
property for $28,000 to Edgar F. Tree-ton.
The latter refused to make the purchase
until the leases should be abandoned, and
repeated endeavored to Induce the Allons
to surrender their lease. They demanded a
reasonable compensation for so doing, and
nothing came of the negotiations. The
Altons charge, however, that a fraudulent
conspiracy was entered into in April, 1882,
and after procuring from the bank the as
signment of Lindeiiiann's debt nud note to
Preston it agreed to sell the lot under the
deed of trust.
The sale was advertised, and to save them
selves the A Rons say they went to Pre. ton's
office and tendered him the full sum of Lin*
lieniann's debt, but he declined to receive
it. He also refused their tender on the day
of the sale, and it is to prevent the consum
mation if ihls transaction that this pro
ceeding was instituted.
live Tiue Las sued' Douglass True for a
The estate of Isidore Harris liai been ap
praised St 125,726 77 cash, shares of stock and
An order for lite sale of all property lias been
Bade by .lunge Levy in lhe Insolvency matter of
Walk ci ft I*s ad«, mho were dealers In leather.
Henry c Spencer, who was" adjudged Insane
on ttie Otti u'.t. and scut to lAgnews, lias peti
tioned i|,i«i -vu his guardian to be ie»io ed to
Judge levy has divorced Oie Kum from Wain
Ah Toon, and Frank A. Hl.: by (root Clara A.
iilgby because of desertion. ihe f "male iv Ibe
Chinese case is an inmate of the miaaloa uuder
charge of Miss Culbeitson.
Attorney Redely visited Judpe Wallace yester
day afternoon 10 consult btn about li asafarrlng
tne case of Elwood Kroner 10 anoihei depart*
mint. Ibe mailer will come up on Friday,
v. lieu Bi uner will be arraigned.
Dr. \V. H. Ilobinson lias commenced two more
suits against lhe S*ulliern I ..c .tie Company lor
ie[ii*al ol stop-over orlvileces at Oakland, en
lome to Alameda, on June 30 and July 3, 1891 ;
likewise C. H. Loom Is lor lefusal. on Juue 30,
July 3 and 0, 1891.
Etebecca AVlnekelmann petitioned for letters hi
the estate of llemy T. D. Wloekelmaae, per
husband, who (lira intestate ou Ibe 2otb lust.
He lefi un est. Ie of a lot and houses valued at
$8000. The widow aud tlnee children aie the
Mrs. Katie Gould and her husband have sued
.him H. Thompson for nursing bis wife, vow
dead, also for two months his inlant child alter
'is mother* death, ami for boai<l!i)_:. clothing
and taking cate of a minor son for 10 months.
Mis. (.mild asks $333, but remits ull above
$299 Pi). , _* -
Skin Disease*.
What «i c -ctacle Is more disgusting than ttia: of
a man or woman with a Bkln disease which
shows Itself in pimples or blotches on bands,
aims, face and neck? It Is simply Impure
blood. See what Ehamhietii's Tills did Tor a
clftonic case: X ;
iieoii.e chapman. Plticenlng. Mich., says:
"For four veins 1 was m the mourned Infantry
la the United States army ,<-fisldlng during mat
ume principally In Texas. Almost all of tiiat
time 1 bad a chronic skui disease, characterized
by au eiiipii"ii over the entire surlace of my
legs and thighs, arms and chest. lie doctors
m cd li eczema. I bad given up all hopes of
ever Mac cured, when Himniikuh's Pills
were recommended lo me. I concluded to try
t hem, and 1 hate thanked Hod dally since then
Hint 1 did so. 1 used them for about tbree
month--, and by that lime was completely
cured, aud bave never had any trouble since." •
Ilia farmer "-"kipped.
J. J. Ilarrigan, who. In connection with
J, J. Na ugh too, his partner, was sued by
J. J. Bauer to recover $113 borrowed
money, .Sated that the money was collected
by his partner, who formed bim that
Bauer bed been paid, which was not the,
fact, and then "skipped." Harrigaa states
that he has turned over to Bauer nil the
hills due him, and that tie will pay all his
creditors as early as possible tba amounts
due them.
The < ry_ti;l It.-.tlis.
Physicians icconur.eud the Crystal hot sea*
waler tub and swimming baths, foot of Mason
street, terminus of all .North He.it cars. .John
Fariibani, manager. •
Gave all to the Widow.— John a. "Mitchell
loft an estate of notes anil mortgage* lor $10,000
iiiioii bis death in this city on the 201 D lust.,
although then a resident of Washoe. Nev. Hi.
will of December -.4, 1891 gave thing to the
widow, Acnes attteneJl of ibis city.
Hotel keepers, grocers, drug-
gists and private people ohave0 have
tried imported and do "•estic
mineral water, and all w one
voice agree that
Table Water
..:.--■-- -
is the best. It is bottled pure
just as it flows from the famous
** Manitou" Soda Spring. It
has more sparkle and effer-
vescence than any other known
mineral water. It is a splen-
did aid to digestion, and a
panacea for the stomach, liver
and kidney troubles, and as an
appetizer it has no equal.
People like it. If they use it
once they want it again.
rnexcelled for Family, Club, Restaurant and Bar.
Packed in oases of
_JW M 100 i " 43
Quart*.. Quarts. Tints. Pints.
Convenient form- for Dealer and Consumer.
The Trade supplied ny
1107 to 1117 Eddy St.. San Franc! •<• >.
je3o 13w ThTu
«c _, ,
'■ }S^_________^ssg?/ ' a
j: . B y,
I . / ;' li
,j ] i / I Uwmmlt
Vi uv.- prui) .lily worn many shots that gave you
Infinite sal -'" B and c-mfort. hut you've never
worn anything tbat i.i these very Important partic-
ulars ex; eled our ;i 00 Klioe When yon are .-»--
sured of comfort and satisfaction, a good deal has
1,-, en accompli stied, but th» re's one ot .er most es-
sential feature that you wa-.t to be enlightened
anout anil tla. is the matter of price. We are sell-
lug tliis -hoe For 44 00. Is tirt cheap? That's a
blunt question and here's a blunt answer i it., the
s ! ioe to buy even It you bave to look at a penny
twee before you spenl it.
Pioneer Building-. *0 Fourth Street.
jeao tf WeSa
Immense Values
Wliite Shirts'"
Outing Shirts
Vacation Wear.
Honest Goods
Low Prices ?
Call at Once
Market Street, cor. Third.
mvl'J 3m ThSoTq
WhetSMls ami Retail, as ...tents of
Tho Pacific Fireworks Company.
We have absolutely everything In Fireworks, and
our prices are the lowest IB San Krancisco. Our
9.0,000 stock xl exhibition pieces must be closed
out regardless or cost. Semi ior a list of our $2 50,
$5 and' $10 assorted cases. They are the best values
ever heard of. Get your fireworks now and lay them
away before the rush comes.
Conntry order*' win receive prompt attention
when accompanied by cash.
£-"<_> SSI-pa" eft* GO.. v
421 Kearny St., 1» t. Vine and California.
jtrsr Largest stock In town to select from. je2- ?t
MV jjy- -'* r >^sMßß_|lF '- Judd's Electric Eeltarn.
W__wß__\\\\W^^kmw-*^ ii a tc.-y Combined, Bent to
___\^ anyone on trial, free. l'rlce
fcslsl " %A. 510. $15 if satls-
*T_-H a y.**"* F_ft'*^ ' "'• l '•■'•' -It 1 ;t- ::.!...-
I_D_.el l S I" . lame Bade,
■■fl W-W ■_■ _■ a'.ilx-i'ts of La Grippe,
Bit H| Hp 'W.'ai.iie'-s of either
_T_l ES ____ B__l ' * . t*i!,,-r
BQ "■■■ •■■•>■■■■■■■■■■■ ""^Headache Relieved in
Bn One Jllnnte. Free Meillcal Advice. Electric
_R_ Trusses. Give Shte, Agents Wanted.
PHI Ml. JUl>i>, DZTmOii, JI2CH.
JelS cod ly
Mi tj_VK '8 11l B cert iln cure.
lyuyisy-B «nt. tor
Ila ■ ITI I■_. a hook on the
maw v■ m ■■■■_«_■ r . iro lt wl!1
cost you nothing. May be the means of your cure.
mc. C. O. STI.ONG,
my! 7 3m cod San Kr ,i'ci*<'». < ''•
(Only 4*!-. Hours from San Francisco).
7: ' -', ' \ Z_f' ''' -
■a, *__ 'a t '__\fZ\fa';
_- • I ' i -xm^Xf r .if
,j_^M^h^ r p-_l^>^ •£?'
GII.KOY HOT sl'UlN«;s st .>.'•: CONMXTS
xJ daily at (.Urol with the 8:1.. a.m. aud 2:80 km.
trains from Third and Townsend su.. San I-" ranclsco.
Itonnd trip tickets, 97 15. Terms reasonable. -
Jel tf SuTuTh Xi OF „ sin. I-ropiletora.
( ,i:> Tii l COSTA COUNTY.
OO telly. The only MUD Mnl I* HAT BATH ON
THE (MAST. Hot rait sratn an I sulphur baths:
Infallible cure for rheumatism, liver and kidney
troubles and kindred complaints. Pamphlets mailed
on application. «'. R. MASON, Manager, ltyrou Hot
Springs V. P.. Cal. apl9 SuTuTh
-t_~ Nlaj{f will Meet all Trains.
i - ff-'llf "-' ;i. j ii tf
"^=***>j. "^^iv
1776. 1632.
4th OF JO!
— OF —
( \\ IXOJ, EXTRAS, Etc.
Well- Self Cases of Fireworks,
I'ut up «s: fcial-y for family use, lae'.cl In
stro.i^ wjOil i>;.x:
Assorlm-iiit •fo. 1 92 Mi
Assortment N' >. '-' *;. oo
Assortment .No. 3 $10 00
Eitrv Lond *lorprd»es 6 packs tor 23c
Mammoth Pistols, with caps renl 10c ,
Ml kel-jlated I'istols, w th care :<•■ ■ mil •_'.._
Car, iid. fiatale .. from I _>; t > .-:, OJ
Hestl'aie Caji It! boxes for 5c
Mann, "'tn Paper Gal • 4 box-* fo- j
-Hank Cartridges „ per box, lOj j
S. f i ty frlrecrhcker c. no m :toc
Mi.l:,:',. .tli. Tin-foil, «'„;,. in, *:(■ :Ii 1 ( lit He.it
; 0 |, •■:■'• v :i '.'Mi 5c to 25c
i>, borat'ng Hunting. 18 jrardi for *; 00 '
! Decora! .... 10 yards Tor 10c* |
f .Tapaurse Lanterns per iiozen. 2.^c
| American Mi • di if*,' 3
\ 718 MARKET ST a*,: f
\- — 123-1 MARKET jy^
mr 27 SuTuTb
California Gloat Company !
Formerly 569 Market Street,
105 Post Street,
FIRST FLOOB. rayft tf ThMo
Fireworks Co. Limited.
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Descri .ition.
Fireworks, Firecraoksrs, Flags,
Balloons, Torpedoes,
Campaign Goods, Etc.
&~3~ Fpecial attention given to exhibitions for
Fourth ot July or the cauipal^u.
Ouly Mati-faot^rers on the Pacific Const.
Office aai Salesroom?, 221 Front St., Upstairs.
10 12teoa
/>O^\ SSL w-joex
ccnoiTion .V \ - r\ \» v» UL. \ , ] \
powders,; 7 ,.. isa!yfriim&.. )
"oof on, \^ZM^>^''mi
LINIMENT N^ rf - **" -^ ' % Kg! M
OINTMENT, \/'fi, FILL MY %'A tf
& Relief m Pain 1 *{|. WANTS. .V-V'i V
Cls hoc* on l.'Vj i ; Sf-IVfl/
T«!srluai7, Feed- I^UIV /? |!J
lng and training — . '-"J : 1. ._->., ..,.__ ■/__ J I
mo teaches others'-" i ///^" rt £ '^^fS^fm^AUA
to treat me right. _^j'-S» *~ \fZf£Jr?
my 15 SuTuTh Bm
Internal Revenue Special Taxes
Now Doe and Payable.
Ikt-rsa-Bknesit- {.krvice. First District")
ojt California, Collector's Office, v
Sax Francisco, I ..' . June 1, 1833- )
Special tax stamps (license) lor year coramenelni;
July 1, 18!*-. ami ending June 30. IMS. are now
ready to Issue.
Wholesale and retail liquor dealeraaad other tax-
payers will please pay said taxes .vithout delay and
save penalty.
jo 7 td JOHN* C. QUINN*. Collector.
for the year commencing July '. IS9-, ars now
aue and payable at the -thee of CM Collector of
Licenses, new City HaiL
Owners of dog-. will please take notice tint Do?
Tacs for the year 183- 99 are due on aud after
July 1.
GKO. TV. LE'.:.
Collector of Licenses.
jlrfff fr jr'-'a 2m
_ , _—_.___ _—.
/rak mm . Mrs. Alice Maple. Ow| Mo.,
%ffm CS_rs: "My weight «a J2O lbs..
\m J let J now it is I'si lbs., a reductien nf
__A_ •»«-__. V* f xst lh«-* ani3 • *- el much better
/f~esr^f\ _^--^*¥*C*~i»- that I would rottikrl <coo a»-l
l\Cf I '. fl «~/*^ fv* r«-t back » here ' w_s. i
* \>l' 1 I'l I •'• ..in both surprised and proud
of the ch_ne<. I i»comn.f>r»d yonr treatment to all soffereis
from obesity. Will answer all ioquiri—tf stamp is cackled
'or reply."
Ko starTinß, no I:icr>nveui*>'H'*», hunnlc-J and no eaa
effecta. Strictly confidential. For circular- filiate*
tliaoui.i!- addr«sa with 6c. in stamps,
HcVicker's Theatre Bido., Chicago, 111
i»5 TuThSa
Et— B-W "■" _■__■ m/,-ym r^ r m J m-~mr--mwmmaa-ma^n
yf^T^fr^ Vi'o »en«l the marrelr>»3? French I
/__• fi. ii'\ Ilcmedy CALTHOS t-aa, and 1 3
i > rti &, Vm \ Uirnl guarantee that Calthos will*
__?C»_i __*♦*" f> KTOP Dim Si,r^« A Emliwlon*, 1
!tl_".Bt*aF f<l , 'pi'rm*itarr-ic_.V_rlc«i*t'lol
/pIC \ uud K.'Vl'.'.Kr. LwU Vigor. S
V™A_« j'-i Use it and pay if satisfied, j
fe^^ _nY) I Sei. Ancri.-.- Aj-nto, llnci--.11, OM». 8
_-__g-M i ii ii ■■ ii ri--__i-_-Trnrnii-iiii,-M
■■ je'26 lySulufh
£38 Washington St., S. P. W
WHOLESALE and REt.VIL DSAfiß't . fg I^,
....1N.... JlmW
Guns, Rifles, Pistols, AmmuniWij, Els
»_" Send three-cent stamp for Catalogue [_______
Wmmimxm h I_Si%m ____ A _R RELIEF.
Ml AQEf HflOel l '"r*'ln li-d-r-.: LM-vn ra.
ff 4l H\ Sof S*_ 8 1 turns ' 1 will send (sealed)
UUBI lasvll CBCCtenule-low-st-f-
-|lßi_«apresrriptl')ntoeiilargernC-_Bn.al! wrsk or*
(ana A snre cure for Entlsslocs I/>st -ilanliood. Net*
roi_3 Debility Varicocele, etc. Address, w»7h sitsimp,
lm ti. _*-____U_, Music Dealer, -ton-. an,
auy Tul'tvsu ly _•; -

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