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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, January 30, 1893, Image 3

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Football Was the Chief
Sport Yesterday.
The Emmets Defeat the Sheridans in
the Gaelic League— An Associa
tion Game at Piedmont.
The Emmets and the Sheridans of the
Garlic Football Association met in combat
mi the fit-Id at the BaiKht-ttreet grounds
yesterday afternoon.
The game from the start was very much
one-sided in favor of
the Emmets, but
enough lively playing
took place to make it
interesting for the
spectators, of whom
about a thousand or
namented the bleach
Promptly at 3 o'clock fere? J. Tobin
called the game and the ball was sent spin
ning toward the Sheridan's goal, where it
was kept during the whole of the pity, ex
cept for very short intervals.
When time was called tie sc<fre stood one
coal and fourteen poiuls to nothing in favor
of the Emmets.
The tennis as they were arranged in the
field wore as follows:
Emmets. Position. Sherldms.
I>. l.nckley . .Goal E. Plowman
.1. I*. Morarity ") (.. .VV. Uobertson
W. Peward > ...Fullbacks.. .-J ...A. S. Wellster
A. Mclnerney ) ( I). Ktusell
J. Manniiig \
11. Mclntrncy... ', 0 ,,. ' I*. l'urcesg
.n. ttei»t; ./.Quarterback J. Muscrlt
I>. lleagany J
i. Ha c :.1 f T. Calligfcan
K. Palmer I i ... ~G. 1". Uogan
J. VfeUh V.. -Centers.. ..-(... J. Solan
T. Uriseoil..'!!.'" i ' 15. .Moseiy
T. l>r i* ! B.
J. K. O'Connor...-) I J. lurcell
T. HtZk-erald. .. Uight wlDg..^ .. U. Montague
I>. V. Hanlpsn.... ) I •'• I'aiUban
W. Shall :U:ie;gy.-) ( D Co urtnev
£&**»» ..^tw lng -i::::j«^
f ....... D. Murpby
F.O.Keefer ' Korwards . . -. T. Franklin
J. P. OVDowd.... (■• ■• forwards ..-^ A p prry
j I J. Dewaue
The ball had not been in motion more than
minute when J. P. O'Dowd got a lock kirk
at it and scored the first point for the Em
mets. When the ball came Lack to the goal
Plowman, the Goalkeeper, made a muff and
another point was scored for the Emmets.
O'Dowd managed to keep pretty close to the
ball, and inside of the next three or four
minutes made two more points for his team.
Shortly alter this T. Fitzgerald of the Em
mets and J. Callaghan of the Sberidans g>t
into a wrangle in tie center ol the field over
the ownership of the ball. The relereesoon
Btopped the trouble by ruling both men off
the field. F. O'K< efer got a square kick at
the ball and scored another point An
other point was scored by O'Dowd just be
fore half thrsp was called.
Tl:e r-t ■ in! half ODened w th some hot
sktrmishing near the Emmets' goal, bat the
ball was quickly passed up to the Sheri
dans' tionie and there it renia ned until Ihe
game was closed. J, P. Kelly scored the
first point snd the ball was sent whirling
down the side to J. Manning, who lifted it
be btaiid em! nto the street. When
U was br ught back t. J. Casey to< k charge
of it and curried it down tho center, of she
fi"ld and scored a point over the crossbar.
Jerry Welsh then took a tarn and lifted the
IP two poiuts and O'Do^d fohowed
with another, li. Mclnerney got a forty
yard kick nnd made another lift in tho
score. I>. Heagaity was responsible lor an
Dal point, and when the ball again
started out Palmer took care of it and
bounced it through tne goal. Before tim^
was called E. J. rn<;ey put another point
i the score and the Soeridans went orf the
fielii without a point to their credit.
The Sheridans have only been organized
about a fortnight nud have hardly had a
e<- d team practice, and their defects In
playing were very prominent. They were
not" where the ball was, although they
made a hard fight, and had it net been lor
a few individual players the score against
them w uld have been very discouraging.
Perry, Webster and Robertson made the
best p!ay for the S!;eridans, and the rest of
the team relied greatly on them.
The ground was in first-class condition
and the weather could not nave been belter.
It was just cold enough to be pleasant for
both players and spectators, and there was
no sun to interfere* with Bkysera
In the race for the pennant the Sarsfields
stand first, winning one game out of one
played. The Emmet* come next, with two
oat of three. Then come the Parnells and
the O'Briens of Oakland, with one each out
of the games played, and theSheridans come
last, with two games lost and none won.
A Fine Game Played in Mud and
Slush at Piedmont.
The "Piedmont grounds yesterday was one
mass of mod and slush, owing to the recent
heavy rains. There was only one small
portion of the pround?, where a little green
grass grew, which was dry. The rest of
of the field was sloppy, and one corner was
partially covered with water.
Notwithstanding this drawback the game
announced between the San Francisco
Tliiatle Club and the Oakland team came
off, and a better or more exciting game un
der the association rules has not been played
this season.
Owing to the limited portion of the
field which escaped inundation it was
marked off somewhat smaller than usual.
The csp'ain of the Thistles won the toss
lor goal and took the heavy side of the
grounds, where the mud was thick, in order
to have the better advantage when the men
were tired in tlie second ha '
After the first center kick the Thistles
carried the ball into the Oaklands' terr
t rj and kept it there with some very ex
citing ilays urXtl little Irvm shot the ball
under the bars, scoring the first goal for
the Thistles.
Tl.en tbe Oaklands warmed np and
pressed the Thirties very hard, and suc
ceeded in scoring a coal before time for the
alf was ca.ied. Thin made ttie two
When the second half began both teams
went to work in earnest, and some very
brilliant playing was done. The Thistles
had the advantage of the field in this half,
while the .Oaklands had to defend their
goal through a mass of slush. Purvis, in
the first half of the game, fouled twice and
gave the Oaklands free kicks. The Thistles
managed by kicking and hard punting to
k' pi- the ball in the neighborhood of the
Oakla coal, but owing to the fine de
fense of Goalkeeper Low the Thistles
found it impoisiblc 10 get the ball under
the bars.
By this time the ground had been all cut
up Lv the tramping of tLe men in their ex
citing struggle!, and sometimes when they
went to kick the ball they lost their foothold
and fell in the mud. at which the spectators
laughed. The ball sometimes was half
hur ed in the slush nnd the players could
hardly lift it, it stack so and was so heavy.
The Thistles managed to have tie best of
the •lie and kept the ball in the Oakland-/
l:-!(i until Captain Pollock, by a brilliant
kick, shot the ball to goal.
The Thirties quickly reached goal again,
but the refrree decided it a foul, as the Dall
had touched the shoulders of one of the.
Thistles' men.
TheOaklsnda then had their turn, and
made lite Thistlrs lookout for their own
goal. A fine kick of Proctor sent the ball
over the gen!, but it did not count a gonl as
the hall, under the rules, must be kicked
or punted under th* bars.
The Oaklands next scored a goal, Srnillie
doing the gocd work which resulted in the
The struggle for the next goal was the
most exciting of the game, and the contest
most inteiesting. Now one side had the ad
vantage, and now the other. Finally tho
Thistles got the ball near the Oaklacds'
goal, and the Thistles got a free kick from
the Oakland-*' corner.
Chalmers did the kicking, and a most re
markable one it was. He kicked from a
dead center corner on a straight side, kick
for the goal, and passed the ball under the
bars. The ball teemed to lake an in curve
as it shot sideways, and turned under as it
readied tic g<al, completely surprising nil
me O k land players. The crowd went wild
at tills extraordinary kick.
Time was then railed, the Thistles being
declared winners by a score of 4 to 1.
The following were the men in the two
teams and tier po ''inns:
(Ukuxm 1"' BITIOJT, Thistles
J. Low ..«i0af..... ...Lnrnsden
Captain i'roctor...... !:iziu back ....P. "I t-rney
W. I. cuter ..Left back.. .....K.Heynold
Teter l orliig Btfbt halfback... ..!>.' To lock
W. \0utip...... ...... Center halfback..;;'. \v. Murray
XV. Turner.. ...... ...Left ha1f0ack.......C Chalmers
J. We!r ..^::::::::} -"•»" ':::::±rr,'! a
K. 0rHiii0u.. ...... J 1 ' 1 *" •«-'*aM { ......... r. irrln
K. K0rgie.'. .......... Center forward.. capt. i'oliock
Peter Moore... -....Kef t forward ii'i-f/ *' urv: «
Kd Joljnson .../ e>l lorwaru \...J. Koblnsuu
Jr.in«-s li ttriio. . Umpire J. Luinsilcn
1. Huiton, referee.
The Granites and Rangers Play Foot
ball for Fun.
Owing, to a .misunderstand ing regarding
,'..' dale, the Granitp-eutti'rs »O ( ' Rancors'
football team » failed to face each other at
the Central Park urou:-.:is yesterday as was
.advertised, but several members of both
teams being present the requisite number
of players weri" found among the specta
tors and a lively practice game ei»sue<i.
The Rangers' 'team was made un ■■■s fol
lows: A. Brown, goalkeeper; P. McKeand
and Munday, backs; P. Kidil, Bownincand
Monks, tv\iltiacks, nnd Waters, Miller,
.Brown, Bushby aud Jack, forwards.^ E.
Hood, umpire.
Tho Granites were: J. Barnetr, goal
keeper; Mnrj'hv ami Crate, backs; Barrle,
Batchen and O'Neil. halfbacks, and Wicks,
Gourley, Unwell, Vass and Broadhurst,
forwards. J. Kiug.was their umpire, and
A. Connell acted as referee, and enough
fouls were made to keep him busy with his
whistle throughout the game.
The tossup nave the first kick to the
Granites, and for gome time it appeared ns
if they were in need of all the favorable
circumstances, as their playing showed
lark of practice and a general stiffness.
The Rangers, with one or two exceptions,
played for a time in a way which led specta
tors to believe tfeat the game would be of
short duration, which it would have been
bad it no been for the tine work of How ell
and Breadhurst, who, tim« after time,
saved their team from defeat by their sreat
head work and lino combination, which was
altogether unlocked for, as they had never
played together before.
The man whosr playing drew tho gieatest
comment f row the benches was on* of the
Rangers' forwards, a substitute by the name
of Miller. The only time he touched the ball
to any purpose was when it was first set in
motion and some one accidentally kicked it
against his head, whence it shot past the
goal, scoring one for Wie Rangers.
Game was called it 3:35 and closed with a
score of 4 to 4 at 4:45.
Peter Jackson Wants to
Play Othello.
He Confesses the Secret Dramatic Am
bition Which Is Feeding on
His Ebon Check.
"It all depend* upon howil get on with
this play," said Peter Jackson in answer
to a question I h»d just asked him at Stuck
well's Theater, vt-specting hi« future dra
matic aspirations. "1 have read Othello and
like the part,«nd if Uncle Tom it ■ success
I intend to play it, but it does not da to be
too confident,"
There was avast amount of good sense
in the modesty with which t lie tall pugilist
spoke of his coming debut According to
Mr. Stockvrell's report be has every chance
of success, but even if lie fiascos be cannot
bi' accused of having boasted beforehand.
"We begin our play in the country
towns," he resumed, "and if the people
there do not die from the effects we shall
try how the city folks stand it." „
"Do yi v !. eet with any diliiciilties in the
*tudv <>f Uncle Tom?" 1 inquiri tL
"No." answered Jackson Hfer a few sec
onds' reflection. ''Of course, acting is !:ke
every thing else, it reeds practice. I find
it a 1! tie hard to pitch my voice to fill the
theater for instance."
"That has been the only difficulty so far."
said the manager. "It Is a difficulty that
beginners always experience, and an empty
theater is harder.to speak in than a crowded
one, but be is getting along finely, and will
soon le quite nn elocutionist."
"And then th« illiterate dialect of Uncle
Tom was bard to commit to memory," re
sumed Jackson.
No persuasion^ could prevail upon him
to fecite a few lines of the dialect, although
Parson I>«vips repeated some sentences to
encourage him. "An audience of three is
inure embarrassing than a crowd," was bis
excuse. Evidently it need* the glamor of
toe footlights and the applause of tne mul
titude for the dialect oratious to bespoken
with proper dramatic effect.
"I have a week yet before I nm obliged to
be perfect la the lines," Jackson observed,
hastily, in evident anxiety to turn the con
versation away from the subject of his
giving an exhibition of talent, "althonnh I
can say the part already. No, Uncle '1 m
does Bit weigh en my mind exactly, but he
is never very far from my thoughts."
"Mr. Jackson has become altogether
thoughtful lately," interposed Mr. Davies,
"as Hamlet says:
■-d o'er wicb the p»le cast of thought,
"at least," he add-
Sicklied o'er wim me dark cast of tnought— any-
"Uncle Tom is decidedly the worst off In
the cast, for the attention of the audience
will be concentrated upon him, and not mis
takes will not pass unnoticed— although,"
he added hopeful])', "I hope to b« able to
make a good auction and sell to tho highest
"We are only afraid Mr. Davies win s-11
the very theater over our head*," murmured
Mr. btoekweir* manager.
The Uncle Tom Company starts East
after playing at Stockweli'*, reaelimg Bos
ton and Sen JT( rk by way of Oakland,
ver, Chicago and tiie intermedia c lowns.
"1 be teor will last four m
served M r.Davies, "and Mr. Jackson wishes
it to be distinctly understood that he will
not bhield bimself beblnd theatrical con
tracts. If we piny "Otiifilo" after "UiKie
Tom" he will always b" ready to accept a
four months' challenge," and the llsl
pugilist assented with an emohatic gesture
that partook more of the energy an<i fire of
Othello than of the virtuous resignation of
Uncle Tom. -, s.
They Engage in the Business of Hijjh-
way Robbery.
About 2:9o o'clock resterday morning, on
Dupcnt stieet. Bo Gan, a Cbinese bigh
binder. met M. Lawaon, a sailor on li:e
schooner Ivy, who ! ad been Dptowo having
agoedtime. Ihe street was deserted, and
L:iwscn was helplessly drunk, so the wily
Ho Gas proceeded to roll him into a con
venient dcorway, where l.c went tl rough
his pockets, taking all t lie mosey and valu
ables he bad. Fortunately Officer Furlong
and pr;se happened alonj? aboat that time
and Ho Can was arre.»ted ;nid locked ut>.
While Ho Gan was holding up the sailor
on Dupont street another highbinder was
walking along Pine street looking for a vic
tim, and he found one in the person of Al
bert Johnson, a plumber, who lives at 14
Oak street. Johnson was also uDder the
influence of liquor, and. Ah Lee proceeded
to throw him to the sidewalk and search
him. hut was disappointed, for the pit
hard as it is to believe, was broke. Officer
L. C. Clßrk caugiit Ah Lee and locked him
James Kelly, a white man, met Frank
Smith, a young mechanic, aged 24, and liv
ing at 1825 Howard street, on Kearny street
along about 2 o'clock yesterday morning and
asked him for six bits. Smith, after some
parley, agreed to give Kelly tie money and
put his hand into ins pocket to got it.
Kelly then concluded that Smith was "an
easy game" since he was 60 willing to give
up his money, and concluded to rob him,
which lie did, taking 6ofue three or four
dollars in rilver from his pocket. Kelly
was soon after captured and with Smith
brought to the station, the latter being held
as a witness.
I he pMtce are somewhat anxious over the
boldness of the Chinese highbinders of late.
It is se!d"in a Cbinese will pluck ui> enough
courage to rob a while man umess he does
it by aneak-thieveiy, and when they resoit
tn highway robbery in the streets th<
cumstances must be desperate indeed, 'i he
stories of treat poverty and destitution in
Chinatown arc believed to be true and the
Chinese tramps are. bein« forced into des
perate measures to relieve their wnutt.
St. Patrick's Day Celebration.
Delegates from Irish societies of this city
met yesterday afternoon in Irish-American
Hall. John O'Kane occupied the chair, aud
John F. Hanion officiated as secretaiy. The
purpose of the meeting was to effect a per
manent organization, and nftor s< me discus
sion, John F. 11 an lon and 15. O'Brien wire
nominated for tne office of president, but be
fore a vote was taken it area discovered that
the requisite number of delegates were not
present, and the election was postponed
until next S
The Typographical Union.
At the Bieeting of Ban Praneteee 'i'vpo
graphical LmouN'o. 21 held yesterday the
new plan for the organization was indorsed.
l!y this the uk nihiy meetings of the union
will no longer be held, but a board com
posed of delegates from each chapel will
meet whenever occasion requires and at
tend to such bttalnesi as may call it td
geiher. The union will hold quarterly
Found Dead in Bed.
Mamie Sullivan, a well-known woman,
was found dead in bed in a room in the
lodcine-house r.t 174 Jeaata street nt 11
o'clock yesterday morning. The woman
was a Hard drinker ar.. l had been > n a spree
for several days. The tiody was tnktn to
the Morgue, where it is rapposed skobolUu
will be louiKi to be tht< cause of death.
tan is nothing which will so quickly anil effec
tual ly remove the bad taste produced; by smoking
or chewing tobacco at a piece of vvime'* dm tan
Salt Lake Officials Are
Sutro's Guests.
The Host Hears Congratulatory
Speeches ami Suitably Replies.
Trip Through Chinatown.
Seven Supervisors and several other San
Francisco oflicers and the bait Lake City
is were t he quests of Adolph Stttro
yesterday. In all there were about thirty
in the party and they were driven from tiie
Palace Hotel to the C'litF House iv carry
alls drawn by ionr-in-hamis.
The weather was ple»sant and everyone
enjoyed the trip immensely. After view
ing the cliffs, the rocks -and the seals, Mr.
Sutro showed his guests through Ills big
bathing establishment and aquarium,
which are neariiiK completion.
Then there was a stroll through the beau
tiful grouuds on !Mitro Heights, after which
loncbeoa was served at the private resi
dence of the philanthropist. When all the
K<N d tilings bad been partaken of, speeches
and toasts were declared iv order.
President Loofbourow started the ball
rolling by thanking Mr. Sutro for the re
ception i.nd concluded by proposing that
the guests drink to the health of their host.
Mr. Sutro was equal to the occasion.
"Gentlemen," said he, "it gives me special
pleasure to welcome. at this table not only
our newly elected city officials, but also the
lat.-iv elected officials of our neighboring
city of Salt Lake, who are today our
guests. Your visit to San Francisco marks
a period in history. Almost fifty years :igo
the Morni' us settled at Salt Lake, and dur
ing all that time have had full sway in Utah
Territory. M ny and persistent have been
the efforts In Congress to. have the [Jutted
States Government send troops to Utah to
force the Mormons into subjection to the
laws of the United States, and just as per
sistent have, for many years, been the ef
forts Df the Gentiles to obtain control of
the government of Salt Lake City.
"All these efforts signally tailed until at
last, in the late election, the Gentiles gained
a victory over the Mormons, and. ns a re-
Milt, \v<> are enabled to welcome you la San
Francisco, where you have como to learn
something of the manner of how a city
government should be conducted.
M Posalbiy we may have yet to learn
something ourselves, for surely we all
know that our city government heretofore
was hardly one to take pattern from. Hut
I must congratulate ail the citizens of San
Francisco upon the great reform In the
character of tho gentlemen who have lately
taken office and who have started in a vig
orous and commendable manner to improve
oar city affair?.
"Now to return to oar visitors: I recol
lect well the beautiful city of Salt Lake,
which 1 saw fi?st before the Pacific Kail
road was completed. 1 recollect well the
impression made on me by it* beautiful and
rtmantic situation under the very shad
ows of the towering Wansatch Mountains;
its broad, cleanly streets, with clear, limpid
Bowing water on both sides thereof; its
one-storied neat, but plainly constructed
bouses, and its simple-minded, industrious,
and at the same t : mo fanatical and super
stitious inhabitants.
"Their fanaticism was of a religious
character, nnder which they no doubt com
niiitKl many wrongs. But, after ail, roost
religions are more or less based upon super
stition, and poiyganiously inclined people
may be found among some of the most civ
ilized nations.
"Let us be charitable, therefore, and 1
am confident our honored guests will deal
leniently with the Mormons, over whom
they have now finally gained the upper
"It was probably * fortunate circumstance
that the United States never used force, for
it would bi>ve led to bloodshed and made
martyrs out of the Mormons.
"I often remarked while in Washington,
as long a? twenty-fire years ago, when
heated debates were being had In both
houses of Congress, that this Mormon ques
tion would solve itself in the course of time,
and lei and behold! our cues to-day bear
living evidence of the solution.
"Gentlemen, permit me to express the
hope. that Utah may soon form an addi
tional and brilliant star in the Union of
States. welcoming you once more on
this ?«pot t in full view of the Pacific Ocean,
I propose the health of the representatives
of ire**, our honored gue.'tg."
When the applause had subsided Super
visor Kennedy told bow the name of Adolph
Sutro would go down to posterity in qonuec
nection with the Sutro tunnel and Sulro
Councilmen Rich, Horn, Mornn, Morris
and City Engineer Doremus of Salt i.Hke
told of the progress of that city and spoke
glowingly of their trip to the western me
Short addresses w*re made by Super
visors penman, James and Kodgers and by
S. 11. Seymour.
There was another tour of the ground*",
after which the visitors were driven back
through Golden Gate Park, the beauties of
which they greatly admired.
Among the truest s entertained were the
visiting Salt Lake officials, comprising
Counrilmeo Eli A. Koltand, .1. A. Heat, K.
A. Horn, A. H. Kcliy, J. L. Lawfon, C. F.
Loofbeorow, P. .J. aforaa aod K. EL Rich:
i\ L. Ealoea, chairmati of the Board of
Public Works; A. P. Doremaa, City Eo
cmeer; 1). i.. HmeS, Supervisor of v reeu;
ipber Diehl, AtMssor aud Collector
of Water Itates; K. J. Leonard, Co Ik
Citf and County Tax>~; .1. 11. Bowman,
contractor, and Oe< n, aoperio
tendent o( the new i ity aud county building;
Su. ervLsors Kenqedy, [Hinman, J
ra, Day, Rels and Ryao; Auditor
Broderiek, City ami County Sunreyi
bugli, ■ mls«loner Grunaky, \V. C.
Little, agent for Mr. feutio, and .J. I>.
Osborne, Mcrataiy.
During ti:e evc-ninrr the rlsitlnc officials
took ;. i the pur Hens by vlsting
Chinatown >nd inspecting every-day life ol
the ordinary If angormo. To that they
were d scusted wuuld be drawing it mildly.
To-day they will inspect public improve
mi lit- and depart for the s iuth iv the even
ing or to-morrow.
West Oakland Boys De-
ma ml Attention.
New Schoolhouses— The Federation of
Trades Ask for a Representative on
the Republican Ticket.
Some Oakland small boys found a prece
dent recently, and tried to fin press it upon
the Chief of Police. _
They read of a call made"" upon a British
general at the beginning of the American
revolution, in which a delegation of Boston
boys successfully protested against the in
terference of British soldiers with their
practice to slide down the snowy slopes of
Bunker Hill on their sleds. The Oakland
boys thought that theirs was a parallel
case, and M they wrote to Chief Shaffer
demanding tlmt his officers cease to inter
fere with their rights of jumping on and of!
the local train while in motion. "They
have no right to spoil the- only fun we have,"
they wrote, "nod if 3011 don't make them
quit we'll mako life unbearable to you."
Tlm letter «as signeJ by a half dozen boys
of West Oakland, but it had a different
effect than that intended, a3 the Chief has
oidered stricter .vigilance upon train-jump
ing boys.
•Some of the Oakland prevhers have ac
cepted the invitation of George Mother
sole, niHuagt-r ol the afacdoaougb theater,
to attend the performance of "Tlie (aid
ll'iiitetead," this week.
Democrats have attributed a good deal of
credit to bl. .). L lymaiice for the good sense:
displayed in stemming the tide of dissatis
faction manifested for a lima in the Demo-*
cratic convention Saturday. Mr. Laymanco
male a very clear and sensible speech; ln
favor of pivlug tlie . platform committee
fanner time to report which did much to
establish acquiescence and good feeling.
The contractors are getting ready to build
the new eclioolliousej'.arid by the middle of
next month the: work will be la full
progress.; This wwk the old .Harrison
school building will bo moved to make room
for the new structure, ond work upon this
will probably be tho first to begin.
A few .days ago the Salvation; Army
■Rescue Home asked for the donation of a
pair of crutches for a decrepit old lady. By
the next night fomteen'palrs had been left
at the home.' "1 he matron of the homo says
that this indiriitf* that the people of Oak
land are charitable. -. , ' ■
. The Council, to-night, will probably.be
asked for ail; extension, of - the ; tl me -men
tioned in the franchise of ; the Giosmeyer
electric road on West Twi^ith .; street. The
franchise granted more then Iwo years
ago and the contract expires April 1. David
Kutherford, who iia« in charze the building
! 'if the mad, which is' soon to begin, nys
that an extension of about ninety days frill
be required.' Mr. Grosmeyer no longer ms
control of the franchise.; but Mr. Rutler
ford refuses to who the purchasers r re,
except that they are capitalists of San Fnn-'
.ci's«o and, Oakland. The general pin tents
that the men forming the. Southern Pa< •
Company are the ones.
The Federated Trades have asked thele-'
publican City Central Committee the pri i
iege of naming one Councilman at large n
th« Republican ticket, The Federation las
ado ted a resolution favoring the empl<y
ment of United States citizens only in doig
street and other labor for the city. j
John Williams, the negro who shot Hen
Taylor, another negro, at the racetrack, wll
be tried to-day before Justice Clift. lit Ira
been held in the sum of 82000 bail. Tavbr
has also been detained in jail. He is raudiy
recovering from his wounds. > :
There was a chicken-fight In the.viclnty
of the stockyards yesterday between chik
ens owned by Oakland and San Francico
sports. It took place in the backyard oi a
saloon. A largo number .o! . racetrirk
habitues were present, and sports cane
down from- Sacramento. There were thro
separate fights with chickens belonging 0
one main and much money chanced ham?.
Among those present were one city and tvo
county officers.
It was reported last night that two bos
were drowned by the capsizing of a hot
near San Leandro. The report could i»t
be verified.
Constable C. M. Day has appointed M
Gundlacn a deputy, and Constable H. ".
Morris has appointed George Morris i a .:
A large number of bids for making in
addition to the electric-light plant, increis-
Ing the number to 100, are awaiting actim
by the City Trustees. The matter may je
considered by them this evening;
1. L. Burden, superintendent of tho A
tesiau Water Works, will submit a renirt
tt> the City Trustees this evening showlig
the income and expenditure of the woa*
for the past year. The rates will be fi;ed
some tinio during February.
George («. Fa hen?, claim adjuster of lie
Southern Pacific CompHiiy, who was stric
ken with paralysis a week ago Friday, Is lot
considered out of danger, although bis au
dition was much improved yesterday. He
has almost recovered the use of his tomue
and is enabled to partake of nourUlnnnt
with less difficulty.
Judge J. A. Waymire left Saturday on
an extended visit to tin- Eastern States.;'
The young ladies of Berkeley will gve
their centennial charity— a series of tib
leaux representing scenes In the life of
Columbus— at Shattuck Hall next Friday
evening. The University Glee Club las
kindly consented to sing duriug the even
Miss Maud Weilendorf, who has for a
number; of years been organist at it.
Mark's Episcopal Church, has been elected
organist of the Congregational Church, j
Thomas C. Jgliumoo, wile and son, of
London, arc the guests ot Mr. Johnsoj's
brother, E. M. Johnson, of Carleton strf:t.
Bishop Nichols of San Francisco ctn
ducted the confirmation service at it,
Mnrk't>, on Bancroft way, last evening. :
L. 11. Roots — Harvard, 'i)l — intercnle
glate secretary of. the Y. M. C. A., jfsw
dar morn occupied the pulpit of Trinity
M. E. Church.
Professor Nasb of the Theological Sen
inary continues to conduct the servicesat
the Congregational Church. The recently
elected pas'. or, Rev. George Hatch of Lynn,
Mass., will not leave the East fortevenu
weeks yet. -__
University Notes.
Harry Allen, '92, holds a cleikship In oie
of the legislative chambers at Sacramenlo,
and uiso is the Sacramento correspondent
of the Oakland Enquirer.
During the past week, undaunted by ts
ill financial success during the southern toir,
the Glee Club went to Sacramento, Thiy
report an audience of 1500, a banquet Kivni
them by the alumni of the State capital, a id
a general good time. On the 24: of Die
coming month the Glee Club will sing at tie
request of the Calvary Club at th« Calvary
Church, In San Francisco. Quartets and
double quartets from the club are in con
stant demand, bringing the club into a
prominence it has not belero had. The
club at present comprehends Messrs. Smith,
Friger, Fishf-r, Moise. Bakewell, Buss,
Stringham, Vccder nnd Riekard, and is now
under the management of Walter Brann.
Much interest is being manifested in the
new college paper— The Berkeli>yan— to be
issued this Week. It is the lir-t I . C. paper
that has attempted to represent both tie
fraternity and non-fraternity element if
the college, and as its constitution: limits
t i > •* fraternities to one-half the capita
stock, neither part of tint student body will
be able to run the paper to the exclusion of
the other part. The first Issue will appear
next Friday.
At a 11 eeting of the Zoological Club a
paper on "Teneoeytet km read by Thomas
■ aye, '94, and anothn by s. J. Holmes,
'94, on tbe origin of the fisb'a air-bladder,
reviewing, the theory that 'he bladder it a
remnant of lung structure, which is in
opposition to that of the evolutionists— that
from the air-bladder has evolved the luns:
of higher vertebrates.
At the cuing of still Hall Friday even
ing much interest whs giv«*n to Professor
I'iicon'a address on behalf of Mr- Stiles
and the trustees as to the purpose of the
new V. M. C. A. building. From its name—
the Y. M. C. A. 11. -it was Inferred that
Its policy might be somewhat narrowed,
but the liberality of the views expressed In
Its dedication make it a fit Institution to
add to a college where freedom of thought
la the, first essential Professor Bacon said
In effect: "The donor of Stiles Hall baa
lone felt the need of seine center for volun
tary religious activity in an institution
whose peculiar public position makes any
formal religious action by it impossible.
And yet spiritual growth is as much a part
of the education (if a cultured man,
to say no more, us mental. As the
Christian associations are nt pres
ent th*> only religious organizations
in' college the denl makes this
edifice over to them. lJut the deed provides
thai if in future any organization lor
spiritual culture whose members cannot
from their convictions find a i lace in either
of the Christian associations shall be
formed such organization shall be mi tied
to full share in Stiles Hull, without ques
tion of tenet or creed." The hall will bo
Opened day and evening for the use of all
Students and societies of the university.
The associations being responsible for Its
maintenance otherwise have no relation to
it other than all students may have.
And So Were Hundreds of Holders of
Winning Tickets.
"I'm in lurk this time and there Is no
doubt about it," said Olof Mattson of 420
East street. ban Francisco, as li' cashed
ticket 48,150 of the January drawing
of the Original Little Louisiana Lottery
Company. Then he counted his money
a second time to see that it was
nil there,. and being satisfied he placed
$3750 in bright sold twenties In a strong
sack and started for the nearest ban ac
companied by several friends who acted as
an escort and guard.
Mr. Mattson had bought only a quarter
ticket and he Openly regretted that he had
not u: vested a dollar, instead of '_'."> cents, so
lliat hit prize might have been $l. r ».(MMt.
IJut he is not a greedy man and is moro
than pleased with the luck that Dame For
tune has dealt him.
Scores of others were also mado happy
and prosperous by the January drawing, as
the following list of prize-winners will
■how: Nil, 48,150, quarter ticket, paid to
W. J. Douglas of Alto, Utah Ter.,,%3750;
No. 9.",607, quarter ticket, SIOOO, paid to
Ilonry Smith, 424 Post street, city; same
number, quarter ticket, SIOOO, paid to W. P.
Oakes, 209 Grant avenue, city ; No. 86,631,
half = ticket, $1000, paid to I. L. Butler, 319
Gutter street,- city; some number, half
ticket, $1000, collected through the Bank of
California fur a farmer- named Major in the
vicinity of Watsonvilln; wholo ticket,
47,102, $1000, paid to: J. V. Nelson, residing
nt Twenty-fourth street" and Broadway,
Oakland,'- Cal. ; ■ whole ticket, No. 69,488,
S2OO, paid to Christopher Olsen of Summit,
Placer County, Cal. ; No. 74,(iG(!, quarter
ticket, $123, paid to John Murphy of Tihu
ron, Mnrin County, No. 76,638, quar
ter ticket, $125, ! collected through -the San
Francisco ofilce of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Ex
press. .-.ySJajMßigg '•-. r ■ .. '.
liftsldos the prizes stated, thousands of
other tickets Hint won smaller sums were
cashed at the office of ; the company or by its
agents. Many of >■■ the forttinato prize-win
ners »ay that they will continue to purchase
one or more" tickets ; every i 1 month, feeling
sure that their good luck Is still. in its in
Public Dinners a Nuisance.
>aw Yor* Times.
-, "Public dinners are becoming more and
more of ' a nuisance to professional men, 1 :'
said v distinguished lawyer of this town
somewhat peevishly theother night. "Now,
why should: an extremely busy man.liko
nivcelf be nske<i to devote several hours of
valuable tlimt ;to the preparation ; of on: ad
dress on some important topic for free de
livery before an association in which 1 hate
no particular interest? Of 'course 1 havo
the privilege sof declining, but when two or
three warm personal Iriends urge me -to
comply on the ground of sociability I.havq
to accept or clso nppear :■ surly. In ; conse
quence ;1 (give up line, which I can hardly
spare | from my clients, am kept up late
night nnd go down to business in the morn
ing with a headache or an attack of indi
gestion." ■•.-■/ -■"":
Carl if ornian Stallions in the
How the Two Great Pacers Met by
Chance and Each Recognized
the Other.
The captious turf-writer who, some
months ago in the Horse World, sneered at
California's claim to being one of the great
, eat horse-producing sections in the world,;
ridiculing such pretensions on the ground
that all California's greatest stallions
came from the East," must be wishing now
adays that he had never said hi* little say.
It really begins to look as though the best
stallions of the East are being brought there
from California. The Easterners have had
A x tell, Direct, An half a dozen others
for some time, and now they have Stamb"Ul,
will probably secure Sidney, and]now Regal
Willie.*, a young son of Guy Wilkes, out of
a mare by Sultan, has just been sold in New
York for 913,000. Californian horsemen
will all remember, this big fellow from the
Corbett farm. lie is possibly the least hand
some sou of the great old horse ever, foaled
there— a huge, overgrows, rather clumsy
looking fellow, but ho has plenty of speed,
having a mark of 2:11% to his credit. The
man who bought him at the Corbett sale last
week, J. H. Sbults, bought also Lillian
Wilkes (2:17%). by Guy Witket, dam by im
ported Lansford, lor SGOOO. and five other
colts and fillies, paying $32,325 for the lot.
Well, there are plenty more as good left in
California, and a good many ot them will
probably go East too ere long. Certainly
no one will be ready to believe that the bot
tom has" fallen out of the horse-breeding;
business who ponders the results of the Orst
two days' sale of the Corbett farm consign
ment in New York, when sixty-eight head
of Wilkes stock sold for 5105.125. .
The, wonderful performance of the phe
nomenal pacing gelding Flying Jib hr.sseut
Algona stock up, and that heretofore little'
thought of horse has been installed as premier
at Rancho del Paso.
E. F. (Jeers, the first man to train the
great pacer Hal Pointer, tells a good story
illustrating the intelligence of these highly
and keenly endowed horses. lie had taken
Hal Pointer to Detroit, where the gelding
bad an engagement to meet again Ills Califor
niau rival Direct. They were to go an exhibi
tion together, the arrangement being that
they would keep together, at a slow pace,
to the half and then brush home. Hal
Pointer had not seen Direct since their great
race at Columbia the year before, and be
fore and up to that afternoon had beta tak
ing his work very quietly and slowly. This
time, however, in warming him* up, coining
the wrong way of the track, he mm Direct
on the .'homestretch, and at once picked up
his ear«, took hold of the bit as he had never
done before in his life and attempted, to
bolt. Direct, whom Georce Starr was driv
ing, did much the same thing, and it was
plain to be seen that the rivals had recog
nized each other. . When they turned
around it was all that Geers could do to
keep Pointer from rushing away to the
front, und only by constantly talking toliiiu
until they reached the halt could he get his
excited charge to obey him at all, %» hile the
instant the horses began to brush Hal was
fall of fight and showed how pleated lie was
to have his head and get another chance at
his old enemy.
A complete cyclopedia of horse lore for
1892 is the New Year's number ot Clark's
Horse Review of Chicago, a large and hand
some issue in handsome colored covers.
Accompanying the review are four large
colored lithographs, representing Anteeo,
Kremlin, Red Wilkes and Jay Eye See, the
latter in harness to a bicycle sulky and
looking a very picture of the* game cam
paigner that he is. There are also a great
many single and double page portraits of
leading lights In the trotting World. The
contents of the number consists of interest
ing articles and comments by well-known
turf writers, and a number of carefully pre
par.'d biographies, statistical tables, etc.,
and the whole issue fait 1 v bristles with in
teresting and valuable information concern
ing the horse. A good feature of the num
ber Is a very complete, index, that renders
the useful collection of information between,
its covert readily available. It is a work
that every horseman ought to have.
Report baa It* thai Wanda, 2:17%. '. v
Ero«, dam Accident, by Elmo, is to be bred
to Guy vVilkea nod then campaigned. •
The £40,000 King Thomas who during his
entire career upon the turf succeeded in
winning one race (and that a race for
maidens), has been brought to California
for stud service at tbe San Simeon ranch.
Up is a fine- look inn bay bone by imported
King Ban, out of Maud Hampdon and is C:
years old. According to Turf, .Held and
Farm his utter failure as a racehorse Is
generally attributed to his lack of courage,
"which, however, he may not transmit* to
l.i«. progeny." A truly philosophical utter
ance this. King Thomas may not "transmit
a lack of courage" to his .progeny, a lack
hardly being transmissible, but it is pretty
certain that neither will hn transmit to
them the courage which ho himself does
not posses.
Several instances of extreme longevity
in horses have recently been given, but tho
following is unusual. After tho war with
France, in th" early part of this century,
among a number of thoroughbred English
horses sent to the Hanoverian Cavalry was
one which had served In tho' Third Regi
ment of Dragoons since 1793. In 1816 it was
transferred to the hussars of the guard, in
which regiment it was made a pensioner,
dying in 188 ; , aged GO.
- '111.- two. weeks race meeting at Oak
land is to be lengthened by five weeks
more, ami Ihere is probably not a single
.'horseman, who, in his heart,. is "not glad
that Messrs Schwartz and Wright are meet
ing with such encouraging success. So far
as the spectators are concerned, lacing, at
the Oakland Park, is far pleasanter than; at
Bay District track, the climate across the
bay being much more equable and mild than
(ill tins Bide.
This week's heavy rains have reduced the
truck to a puddiag-like 'consistency, but. a
few bright days will remedy thai, and with
the. good horses gathered there and ample
betting facilities it looks as though "the
talent" had twenty days of agreeable sport
before them. ''."^BaAf
Whether or not glanders is with us to any
noticeable degree is a question regarding
which the Vfiteiinaries tio not differ very
iitucti. ■ Nearly all any the'nlarm is a false
one. This is a matter regarding which the
city veterinary and Health Officers should
exercise tie most stringent vigilaiue. In
vestigation, should be made and prompt
condemnation should bo pronounced uion
even case discovered, and the investigation
mid condemnation should be begun with the
ambitious young veterinary who, under
glowing scare headlines advertises that lie
hits a case of glanders in his hospital. If
this is true the doctor should be quaran
tined and his hospital destroyed at once.
Given by Airs. Cooper to Her Bible
Class Yesterday.
At the opening of the Bible class of Mrs.
Cooper in the First Congregational Church;
yesterday a number of important letters
were read In regard to the kindergarten
work. One was from Mrs. Frances i E. Wil
lard. who is now in London, askinc for an
Address at the International Temperance
Convention, to be -held at the Columbian
Exposition, on "The Kindergarten as a Pre
ven'iveof Intemperance) [ and Vice." Mrs.
Cooper has consented to give the addrees.
A letter from a clergyman in niton, Pa.,
said: "Your reports are giving our people
facts and are kindling' enthusiasm. The
..World's Fair edition is ;«■ remarkable vol.'
ii!))* of interesting information, and you
tell tbo story so graphically that 1 find as
much pleasure in rending it as if it were a
classic romance. • • A*. In this way you;
are sowing seed broadcast and extending
thereby one of the grandest philanthropies
of the age." , -
Mrs. Cooper said: 'Our lesson^ is on tho
spirit of the Lord. This work among the
little children- is under the care and diicc
timfof the spirit of the Lord. ; The church:
of the future will l work more consciously;
the power of ilib spirit of God than
it does now. Jesus in his earthly work re-,
turned in tin* ■power of the spirit into Gali
lee and then began 'his' wonderful works.
--"Ij« told his diseip!eß;to;tarrv,hin Jerusa
lem until they were endowed with power
from on bigh. John Wesley, Moody? and
others. were baptized ; with ".power to do
good. .There; is a capacity of unfolding
within us all that the spirit : of ..God;, can
bring out, of which wo do not now much
as dream. The noblest part of our nature
is out feebly, do. vt- loped at ■• best. We re
like tropical ; plants Vln -frigid^ zones. -** Our.'
possibilities " are frozen ; up. We ■ need * the '
r warts rays v of ' the sun of righteousness to
beckon fort It : flu weirs and * fruitage. % God ] is .
I waiting ■to >cl va'i these rays; : but let us not
"forget, that that sun shining; on sand will
leave only sand still. "'.ln a lively discussion'
; that i folio wfcdT reference win made* to i the
great work of tho Christian Endeavor so
cieties, the Christian 'associations, the Boys'
Brigade and -llio" temperance associations.
"AM ; these," said % Mrs. Cooper, "are ; work
iujj to the same end— bringing In ' of s ; the
kingdom of righteousness. The whole work
of (Jod ilst from the small to the great. A
child may tosi ; an. acorn to a squirrel that'
may,, hide it in the ground only to find it,
after many days, the sturdy monarch of the. |
forest; Small things become great; when
heaven* resources 1 go a long; with them.
To do what we can is the highest principle
of life." p' I I ill'Hill^'lMlllfpiilHl
Organization of HumboSdt Cave 6.
Other Caves.
The. grand officers of the Curly Bears,
accompanied by Grand Trustee W. T.
Morgan, have visited Humbnldt County and
established Humboldt Cive No. 6.
This popular side degree of the Native
Sons of the Golden West was founded about
four years ago in Nevada City, and has
grown Immensely popular with the Native
Sons, and ipplieations for county privileges
are coming in from all counties where the
Native Sons are numerous. The grand
officers who established the rite in Ilum
boldt are: Grand Curly Bear Leonard S.
Calkins, Past Grand Curly liear Dav4d E.
Morgan, and Grand Growler William T.
Morgan, all of Nevada City.
About twenty new curly bears were cre
ated and the natives were greatly delighted
with the degree work.
Alcatraz Cave No. 5 was lately established
at the rooms of Alcatraz Parlor in this cily,
with uk assistance of Grnnd President
Thomas Flint Jr., Grand Y.ee-President
John T. Greany and orher noted curly henrs.
Among tho ■ übs raised were: Carroll Cook,
James L. Gallagher, Merton C. Allen. Dr.
C. W. I)e. ker, Grand Secretary Henry Lnn
stedt, George 11. Pippy, E. P, E. Troy,
George Lscombe and Jonn ('. Qulnn. The
resident officers are: Grand curly bear,
Merton C. Allen; pait grand curly bear,
Carroll Cook; grand growler, James L. Gal
Respect to the Memory of
George Spaulding.
His Funeral Attended by a Vast Num
ber of Affectionate Friends— Tri-
butes of Love to His Memory.
The remains of the late George Spnulding.
printer and philanthropist, were laid to
rest in Masonic Cemetery yesterday after
It was one of the largest funerals that
ever took place from the Masonic Temple.
The eminent eulogist observed that one
might almost wish to die if assured of such
tributes of love and respect as were ac.
corded to the deceased.
About noon f 1 lends of tho deceased be
gan to gather at the lamiiy residence, 1109
Clay street, and in the presence of relatives
and in timate acquaintances, Rev. Dr. Mac
kenzie of the First Presbyterian Church
read a chapter from the bible and offered a
short prayer.
The. remains were then n moved to Klll4
Solomou's Hall in the Masonic Temple,
where the last rites were conducted under
the auspices of Caiiforuia Lodge No. 1, F.
and A. M.
Before the entrance of the funeral cortege
Into the large hall Here had beeu spread
an array of floral pieces upon the platform
toward which the head of the dead would
be laid.
The first was a beautiful offering two
and a half by three feet. It was a repre
sentation of the shrine wrought in flowers,
and ratting upon an easel. The cimeter
and crescent were woiked in marguerites
on a bed of violet?, and the border wa* of
sinilnx. This was from the nobles of the
my-itie shrine. An open book came from
the employes of the office of SpaoldingA
Co. Ou one page the word* "Last Proof
was worked in violets, and on the oth< r,
"Farewell, George." A beautiful 11 rl
star was the gift of California Lodge No. l.
There were several other smaller offer-
Herman Muller. the master of California
Lodge, conducted the masonic services, ik
The following well-known choir rendered
most excellent music: -Samuel 1). X[ - ■■•■•?■,
J. R. Ogiivie, J. R. Jones and J. G. Baston.
The music rendered was well Vi.o-tn.
"Lt»ad, Kindly Light" was the first, fol
lowed :by "Beet for the Weary," then
"Good Sight, I Have Reached My II »me."
~ Hero Rev. Dr. Mackenzie pronounced an
eulogy on the .departed, beginning with
"Good piizht," as fciiggestey by tho last
hymn. The eulogy was extremely eloquent,
complimentary to the dead, and was lis
tened to with intense interest by the vast
congregation. In conclusion the choir ren
dered "Como to Me,"
The funeral march was then taken up
for the Masonic Cemetery.
There were representatives from -the.
Grand Consistory of the Scottish; Rite, <
Golden Gate Commandery No. 16, Knights
Templar, San Francisco Chapter No. 1,
R. A. M
BTho pallbearers were N. W. Spauldine,
A»a B. Wells, J. H. Gilmore, M. Shannon,
J. H. Cuiv«-r, l)r. Harknett, Columbus
Waterbouse, J. li. Griffith and J. I>. Smith.
There weie also two frcm Golden (iate
Commandery, two from the (irand Cousit
toivandtwo from Sjiu Francisco Chapter
Mo. 1.
Nearly all of those who were In the tem
ple followed the remains to their last rest
ing place.
Silly Angfomaiiiucs.
New York i lilies.
The habit of turning un the trousers an
inch or two at the ankle has become almost
second nature among the members of a
certain class of ;AnKlomnnlacs in this city.
Tim condition of • the weather t- 'r"i
difference with them. One. young man of
uninijtakaDle English bearing attracted an
tin ii a 1 amount of attention to himself at
a reception. In one of the Fifth-avenue pal
acs the .iofh»r 'night by appearing en the
floor of the ballroom with his well-pressed
black trousers turned up snugly around his
ankles. lie subsequently explained that he.
had turned them up from force of habit and
had forgotten to turn them down before de
scending from the dressing-room.*
It is said that a lame pioportion of the
plumes worn by the ladies who attend tie
Queen's drawing-room tire hired from a shop
which makes a ' business of renting out
plumes. The feathers are worth £1 to £2,
and ih« rent of them Is sor G shillings for
each occasion. WfWfBPBWMPfI
Attempt at Suicide.
It Might Have Been Prevented.
[From the .Boston Post.]
■While the walks in the Public Garden
were crowded . yesterday afternoon about
4.30 o'clock, people near the entrance gates
at the corner of .Beacon and Charles streets
were horrified to see a man suddenly plunge
a knife repeatedly into his throat and fall to
the ground.
/While waiting for a conveyance an officer
questioned the would-be suicide, who was
about 60 years of age, as to his name, address,
and reason for wishing to end his life," but :
the man steadfastly refused to give any infor-
mation regarding himself. He was taken to
the .Massachusetts General Hospital and
surgical attendance given him. Although
weak from loss of blood it is probable he -
will recover. About 9 o'clock last night a
, hospital attendant got a little information
from him. lie said his name was Samuel
1)—^ — , and that he came some weeks ago
from New Brunswick. 'flic last few days
his head has fell queer, and he has been wan- :
dering about the city, not knowing which way
to turn.* What impelled him to commit his
rash act he was unable to gay.
The above is the familiar 1 but terrible
; story of the results of mental derangement ',
caused by overstrain of the nervous system.
■People who have dizziness, headache or back-
ache, or who are troubled with melancholy or ■
• despondent feelings, are already well on the
road which leads to insanity and suicide.
"Dr. Miles Medical Co.: ; I cannot ) find \
i language in which to press my apprecia-
■ tion ; of ; the great * benefit I have ■; derived
from the use of your. Restorative Nervine.
When life became a burden I .would use the
Nervine to soothe my weakened nerves, and
.to calm my: exhausted and irritable brain.
— Mrs. EL Bkown, Koch ester, N. Y. ■;
Dr. Miles' Berturatite Nwjaa has no equal ,
in curing Nervous ■ Piseasie. It contains
;; no opiates or dangerous drugs. Sold on 'a .
Positive guarantee Iby all druggists ■ and
>r. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind. .
■By all drugs: IMS. v,. : ■ ' i (leM\ ly We Mo :
■ 9 8 1 tn ifi MI ■ ll £Ibl & 3 1
w . m il Ear? up 3 * Bl £■ fia a& ai
For Internal and external ma. l'ric » 5;); nj;
bottlu. ■ Sold &/ Uru.'juUi ■; -, sel ly S<i^infff ■';
are a bitter or bad taut-** In mouth, pain In the back,
sides or joints, often mistaken 'for KbtMimatlsm;
sour stomach, loss or aupetite, :bi»wels ; alternately
!' costive and lax. beadacne;.lo9S of memory,' with a ]
p.'tln'ul sens ition of having tailed to do -.omeililns?
which oiulit to have ■ beeu.done: debility, tow
spirits, a thlc* vefl<»w nppearance '>f t ie skin and
i ey«!s; a dry C'ligti, often mistaxen fur Consumption.
Sometimes many of these symptomsattond tho
! disease, at otters very few; bat "the Ltver. the
argent organ In tb-e body. Is mi r*ily th« ■ s«at ' of
he disease, ami; If not r--cul.itcd la time great
. ufferiiiir, wretchedness and de 1:11 will ensue, •
Jal3 FrMoWe ly 3p
The Original and Genuine
Imperts tho moat delicious tasto and zest to
* EXTRACT em 'SOUPy, v
of a LETTER from £g ~
TUEMAN at Mad- I M - ,
rue, to bis brother |'l P FISH,.
at WORCESTKa, J <&■
May, 135 L 4? «^ HOT Si COLD
"TfiU jK_iJfM|
that their sauce is 91
highly esteemed in jfc^cjx^ GAME,
India, and is in my (i - '^% ,W
opinion, the moat J£*^SS W'l'l.Sll-
palatable, as well *£»
as the most whole- $■£)*£**>*» RAKEIJITS,
Borne sauce tb_t is m, f«s*
■made.", Hc-r-^fcy* &c.
see that you get Lea & Perrins 1
* : V^— k
Blfrnature on every bottle of Oijginil & Genuine.
jyl3 Motf
1 them, po to tbs Optical Institute for your Spect*- ;
rJesand Kye-giasiea. it's theonly establishment o.i
the Coast wnere they are measured ' on thorou;^
rdcntiac principles. Lense3 ground If necessary M
correct each particular case. No Tlsual defec;
where glasses are roqulrel too complicated for us.
We guarantee onr tttlnj to be absolutely perfect
No other establishment can get th* same superior
ladllties nsare tound Uera, lor the Instruments Ml
11: hods used are my own discoveries an.l lnvea*
tions, and are far in tue lead 0 . any now i a mi
t»tlsfactlon guaranteed- .
t> cod tf
1 Steamers will sail at noon on the st;i. __3h_fl^
] 6th and "sth 'of each month, cailitiij as i££j__;X
various ports of Mexico and Central America.
Through line tailings Febrnarv 6 S.S. Ai-ipulco: :
Febru.iry 16. SS. ban Juan; hebruiry '15, S3. City ;
of >ew York. . ■
Notk.— lira th« sa'llntt day falls on Sunday '
steamer wlir be dispatched the followin; Monday.
Stearoer< leave Ski Francisco at n<x.M on th» 3d
and 18tii or '-adi month, calling at various Mexican
and (,'en tr»l American ports.
Way Line Sailings— s.S. San Jose, February 3; S».
City or Panama, February 18.
.1 A PA \ ' «> <:iii.n.vi,' v f;. ■
FOB yokohama and honor n.'j,
Connecting at Yokohama with steamers for >haa j- !
bat. and at iloncrScntist ror East li»die<, straits, etc.
- BS. City of Peking, Saturday, February 4, at ;
3 p. ••■
SS. China, Tia Honolulu, - Tuesday. February 14. i
at 3 p M. ,
EB. Peru, Saturday. March 4. at 3 p. m.
■ MS. City of Kio de Janeiro, Thursday, March 'J3, *
at 3 p. m.
ltoiind-trlp tickets to Tot ohama and return at re- -
dnced rates. . ■ . . • . -i -up :
- v - For freisiitor- passssce apply at the office corner -
Flrstaud Bran tail streets..
BrajM office— '.'Oj : rout street.
xJ Francisco for ports In Alaska J a. _. -JatSiß
January '11, Kebruarjr II), Vi, .March 10,' -*, -April
1. . 30.
For 1 ntish Colombia and I'n;e; Sound ports,
every Friday.
Fcr F;ureka, Humhoidt Bay, Wednesdays. 9 a. it.
For Santa Ana.Loi Angeles and all way port I,
«v<i\ fourth and fifth day, Ba. m. , ■
tor San Diego, stopping only at - Los An^oles,
tanta Barbara and San Luis Oblspo. evtry tourttt
Mid filth day Ht 1 1 A. m.
For ports in Mexico, first of each month.
Ticket Office— Palace Hot I, 4 NeivMontjoraeryiS.
GOODALL, PERKINS A CO., Oeneral Assents.
1 tf 10 Market St.. Sin i-raneiico.
M>cean Division— and PACIFIC COAST 4%&3t '
' STEAMSHIP. COMPANY will dispatch from Spe*>
ftreet wliarf, at 10 a. m. lor the above port* one of
tfcflr A 1 Iron steamships, tl&:^*(HHm_m*pqSK, -
■' STATE OF CALIFORNIA— Jan. 2_. Feb 5, 17,
JJarc ; '.'■■'. 13 1, Ai-rl «. 1».*30.
CCLVMKIA— Feb. 1, 13, i! 5, March 9, 21. April 2.
14. •. »;.
OREGON— Jan. 28, Feb. 9, 21, March 5. 17. 29.
Aim lU' 2-V. .
Cornectlne via Portland with th* Union Paclfls
tat ether diverging lines lor all points la Ore^oa,
Wsihli'ctun, llrlt!s!i Columbia. Alaska. Id»ho,
>itiit?iis, DaKota, LMab, Wyomlnp, Yellowstoa*
I s<Tk and all points east an'l south and to l-!urope.
rare to Portland— Cabin, IB : steerage, $3; roua . I
II ij . (Nil 1 . ?80.
■■"■ Ticket offices— l MontKOinery stress aud Palac*
Hotel, 4 New Montgomery street. ;*J9MMHM|
I'lelßht oOre, you California street.
■ROODaLL, PERKINS * CO., Sap;. Ocean (.tat.
3tf . , 10 Market street, ban Francisco.
■• -ii by _* The splendid 3000-ton
« ''i \--^~~^~- £ steamers of the Oceanic
. r^v^*^ *v s v" « ' Steamship Co.. sill for
*$// -»-i" "-^^r* ■.-"'Honolulu. Auciilandaud
O/^ X'>a^i \o Sydney, asunder:
bj If tir^if' \Ol'or ! Honolulu. Apia,
// - «*5*W ■ \ * Auckl md -nil Sydney,
if f-*i ; i - r ; _-*C| -V BS, Mariposa, Friday.
II \t Ct^Qfsi- *-il hebruary 3. '_' p. m.
\\ '_H3u*ilu '' * 7 Vot Honolulu o:ily S3.
vv :^*t?' 7/ Australia, Wednesday,
\--*^V^«^r-7/ Feu 15. 1893. 2 p.m.
O^S^^f§Sfiiy<^' '" r passage or freuht
< jy^S££^^^V > apply to J. I). si'KECK-
< y^^ o %W El-S & P.ROS. C 0. ,-337
." SfiVE'S v Market street tr_
-5 AN SAT L, ANTi<_ IS S.
I if- .''li t. '••<*• t>- May •■.
V. Hlver, footof Morton st. Travelers by j_W§yg '
.this lli;( ovoid both transit by Kuglish railway and j
lie ClMciiitcrt of crossing the channel a small
■ Loat. - * -
La liASi im.NK. SailtPl i .'
...............'....^.Saturday. Feb. 4th, 12:00 st'
IA BRETAGNE, Curt. Collier '■
Saturday. 1 c !>. lith, 0:0J a. m.
LA HOI'RUOiiNK. Capt. Leboeuf
..........'..... ...Saturday, 1 c!i. 1«, soon |
LA NORMAN 1)1 H. i>e Kersabiec......
S.Ttur<l»v. " '■• • vtii. 6:00 a. K. I
JES" For lurther particulars apply to
■ A. FORHET, Agent,:
No. 3 Bowline Green. New Tor*.
J. F. FUGAZr & CO., Agents. 6 Mont/om«ry avau, •
tan Francisco,
lsiatich oflice. 19 Monteomery street. an3l tt .
k^ fortniihtly fur th* West \ Indies and rf^CwU*
Southampton, call -en route at Cherbourg*"
Jraiice, and PiymoutU to land passe :it;crs. ' •
Through isiil* of Lading. in connection -wltitaj !
. Pacific Mall S.S. Ca; issued for freight and troiiura
to direct ports in England and Germany. "
- Through tickets from San Francisco to Plymouth,
Cherbourg Southampton. ; First-class, $lUj; third
class, (97 60. For further particulars apply tJ ■•--.= ■■■•
tf I'AI.KOIT ii. CO. A'ents, 30t» UalKornUSt. - , i
While it la true I have been chosen the President of the Louis .
ana State Lottery Company, vice M. A. DAUPHIN, deceased, I still
retain the Presidency of the Gulf Coast Ice and Manufacturing
Company, so all proposals for supplies, machinery, etc., a3 well aa
all other business communications should be addressed to mo hero
as hcratof cr«. -
I««k Box 1358.. New Orleans. I*>
"l&B CQ£|||^y SEDyitiK The ereatest nervo and brain restorer It
' wCvJ wrKKlWil RbllvlNb coM with a written Ki;arant.?e to cure all
•"-.■;" fl :"^ Vi "nervous diseases, »uchr.s Weak Memory. Loss of Brain Power, Fits and Nea
-•. I **\-y" >/ ralcia, Hjfleria, l)b/:ine!w. - ConTnlsions,"\Vakefulne*a,'.Lost Manhood. N>>r.
..■. V*«?^ *\ .; Tonincnn 1..-.->-i''i' I.t>1 .t> and nil drnimor iotw of poworof the Ken»rnti%-« organs in
«' \_ ■"-. /Za. either sex- InTolontary ».ohs»">. or nightly emissions, caused by Self Abate or
" '»tl^^drS>Ss<>TKr-Indulßence, or the excessir« use of tobacco, opininor «injal;in'» - which .
lead to consumption and insanity. ? N ith eTerr *5. ord«r we gi»e a
• Bc.ora and after iuio. written guarantee to core or refund the money. - $1. a pockac«, or 6 lor », • j/
- ; ; - Spanish Med. Co. V. 9. Asriit«, Detroit, -Midi.
■K >«r»*u u.3»a FrtftcUwtt/ K.W. JOlf JB»ldwtf u«iu»cy Co., Pow«U tuta Market. »p2O lor WeKrM'
lIP. COAST hi hi
In • fTfrt V'oT(-inh«r '. Its'?.
* vTt fvv franc l^CO for BAITS ALITO. ROM
B-oii m ,wf nrt SAN KAKAKL d»ys)-7:39,
».0l». 11:00 a. v.: 1:15; 3 ; .'3. 5:00, 6:15 F M
( bzw^ao^u. 10:00< 11:ii0 *-*' I^o. 3:0*:
■ F _.«?^? IP a 2?.^ 1 SC ° for MILL V ALLE\T (w«8I
-days)— 7:3o. 9:00 a m. ; 3:25. SOU 6:15 f m
<Bun<lay )-8 :00. 10:00. 11::IO i.,, V 1 30, V
-6:OU r. m. hitra tilp on Saturdmat i7o r. m?
Jr'lJl ."-AN iJAKAKI. for S». > 1 tANCRRn tm+*t
6^ 6^°- 7:15 - 9:15 ' 11: °5 *.«.; 1:*5. ( 3:i1>!
(Ponci^ys)— B:oo. 9:50 a. M: 12 00 m.- 1-11 Krtfl
6:'.'O p. m. Kxtr.t trip on Saturdays at «• ioV J.
Fare 60 cents, round trip. , ■••jaw r. m.
From MI I.L V ALL EYf ..r SAN FKANrmco rweali
" days)-6:30. 7:58. 9:10 a. _.; 3:35. 6:05 r v
(Sundays)-8:0i, 10:10, li:to ah.; 1:43." 3-5 j.
v_6:ls r. it. I'.irc, 40 ceati, round trip,
day«)-6:35. 8:15 .8:53, 11:45 a. m.: U:25 4-05
6:40 P. m.
(Sundays) — 8:45. 10:40 a. m.; 12:45. 2:15, 4:15.
5:45 p. m. .> Kxtra trlpon fcaturdayt at 7:10 p. _.
Fare 35 cents, round trln.
7:30 a.m. \ Week CainpTayior. To" li):-" a m Mondy
1:46 p.m./ uays. caloma. I'oltitj 12:15r. vc Weak-
A. x. '■■'£■ Reyes, • onriles (days, •_ M ntay
8 :0O Sundays. laiidw^y stations. ! 8:10 p. m. Daily.
a. M. ■ '. - Howards, Dun-|A. Hi. "
7:30 Week days can Mills. Casa-t 10:25 Mondays,
p. m d.-ro and way I r ,. in _„ / Vfeo*
1:46 Saturdays, stations. | b - 10 - v - \ diy«.
Thlrtv-day lixcuriioa— R >und Trip, 25 per caul
Friday to Monday Kxcor»l^n— Round-trip Tloici-ij
Toca and Point Keyes. 8 25; Tomaias, $2 00:
Bowards, «> 50; C;iz«<lero. $;■» 00.
Sunday Excursion— Round-trip Tlcse:is Polat
Eeyes, $1 00:_»ud Tomalos. SI SO.
d»y excepted) at Cnza.lero with mornln,' tr*ln fro. a
ran u:isco toiind fro Stewarts Point, (Java!*,
Point Arena. Cuffeys Cove, Navarro, Mnndocltto
City, Fort Ur»?s{ and all points oa theN->rth Oo\s(>
(ieceral Klauager, Oca. I'mjl A Xkt. Aft
General OiHc<-b, 14 Sansoiue b trout.
"Ihe liouwline ITroail ivmta. '
no m 1 xci'o si: mi a NOV. o. Iso
Vv and until further notice, boats and trains will
leave from and arrive at the Baa Francisco Pauea*
gn Depot, Market-street wharf, as follows:
lrou» San Francisco for ' Point XUnir .a,
B«lT«d«r« a .<» San K;if el.
•WEEK I>AYS-7:40. 9:20. 11:40 a. v.: 3:30,0:05.
6:20 p.m. v SATURDAYS ONLY — An extra trip
BUM>aYS-^:00, 9:30. 11:0 ?^ v.; 1:30. 3:Ba
6:00, 6:20 p. m.
I rom <Hn Hafaf>l for San FrancUc ..
WEEK DAYS-6:?5. 7:55.9:30 a. If.; 13:16 3:40.
6:05 p.m. SATURDAY ONLY-An extra trip
at 6:30 p. M.
StLNIMYS-S:10, 9:40, 11:10 A.U.I 1:40,3:4*
6 .00. :'Zb p U.
I 1 .111 l'< .11: Til, or .11 t«» San Francisco.
WEEK DAYS— b:5O, 8:20, 9:55 a.m.: 1:10, 4-05,
6:35 p. m .SATURDAYS ONLY— An extra
trip at 6-..15 p. m.
SUNDAYS -8:40, 10:05. 11:35 a. v.; 2:05, 4:03,
6:30. 6:55 r. v.
Leave Arrive ""
Ban Francisco. | San Francisco.
-— — ■ Destination. 1 '■ —
WeekJ Sr.v- 1 ■ ; Suv- I Wrrx
X)AYB. I DA VS. j 1 DAYS. [ I>AY3.
?";40 am| 8:00 am Petaluma 10:40 am 8:50 am!
«:30 pu'4»:::o am and 6:05 cm ; 10:.-t0 am
6:U5 FMii:'Joru Santa Rosa. I 7:30 6:10
"~ Fulton, ~
7:40 aU Uealtisbur;, 10:30 am
8:30 vm.H :00am Litton Spring) 7:3opm U:1opi«
I 1 Cloverdale 1
m I IWay Stations. I
? :40 am 18 :00 ami Hopund andl 7:30 pmi 6:10 p_
-■ ■ ' I I CltUll. ! I
7 :40 am ;8 :00 (iuernevilld. I 7:3opm~j 10:30 ah
8:30 ru| . | I - . I 6:I0p-
-7:40am 8:00am| Sonoma 10:40 am H:Soai(
8:05 pm 16 pm and 6:05 pm 6:10
- j I Glen Ellen^
t:4O am, 8:00 am, j>cbAstopji. IIU-.40 ami 10:30 am
B:3u rM|S!W) I «:»5 pm| 6:10 pm
Stages connect at santa Rosa for Mark west
Springs: at Ueraervl la for Skasrjs' springs . Stew
aru Point. Unalala and Point Arena: at CloverUlt
for the Uejiers; at I'leta for Highland Bprln?<,
Keiseyvlile, Soda Kay, L**ep<>r: and Uartlett
Springs ; nt Holland f«r l-ateporc: at Uklah for
Vichy B|>rlngs. h»r»tu(ja .Springs, blue Lakes, w liter
burinzs, Upper Lane, Labeport, WlllltU. Cabto.
Meaaoclno City. Fort Dra^g. Westpurt, I sai,
Hydesvllle and Kurelsa.
EXCURSION TICK from Saturdays to Mon.
days— • Petaluma. $1 60: to Santa Rosa, 82 25; t»
Healdshure, $,) 40; to Clover la i\ 84 50; to Hop.
land. 85 70: to Uktan. $6 75: to Sevastopol, 8-J 70
to Uu-meviHe. 83 75: to Sonoma, 81 50; to Qlea
Ellen. $1 80.
EXCURSION -TICKETS, eood for Sundays only,
to Petaluma, 81 : to Santa Rosa, 81 s'>: to Heal is.
bore 82 -'5: to ClovtrCaie. 83: to Ukl-ib. $4 60: to
Hoi-iarsd. 8 ( SO; to Seoastopol, 81 80; to tiuerna.
vllle. *- 50: to Sonoma. $1 to Olen Ellen, $1 SOL
' Gen. Manager. Gen. Past. * rut Agt.
Ticket offices at ferry, 36 Montgomery st and 1
'dew Montgomery st. . -
1 Cisco (Market-street Ferry) :
d!i^y. } NOVEMBER 1 , 1892. „{£_f_™
ilfi p. .Fast Kxpresi via Mojave 9:!5 A
8:00 a. .Atlantic Express via Los Angeles.. 8:45 9
"Ticket Office— oso Market street. Chronicle Rand*
Ing. S. F. - W.A. BISSELL.
\tjlt ' General Passenger Agent..
— ... : _ ... . - .
na«MguK. ■ ______
Trains leave and are Duo to -Arrives!
leave FROM DEC. «, \* ivJ^ a r it 775
7:00 a lienlcla. Rummy, S»cr»!ccnto ... ~:iir
7:30 a Hay ward*. Mi»3 and Sa-i Jose *12:13?
...... N'lles and San Jos- |ti:l3#
7 :3Oa Martinez, ban Ramon, Calist<>;?s 013-
- :li:i>m:,;.jalS.viijßi-i •rt:l'»c
. B:fiOA Sacramento A Redding. vU Davis 7:15?
8:00 a Atlantic Ejci re.s for Oyde.i a.d
Ea5t........;......... 9:45p
6:SOa Nil*-?. San Jose, Stockton, lone.
Sacramento, Mary.svli < rj-
villeandßed Ululf 4:45*
8 :00a New Orleans Eipreij, l. os Angeies.
Deiuing. El P.iso. .New Orleans
and Ea<t...... -5:45*?
•9:00 a Stockton and Mi1t0n......; *8:45p
J2:Oom Haywards, Niles.ind Llvennore.. 7:15?
•1:00 Sacramento I: l ver Steamers "9:uu?
1 :30p Vnllrio and Martinez -.. 12:i5p
S:00p Haywards, Nlles and San Joss.... 9:15*
4:00p Martinez, Stockton. Merced ana
Fresuo.. :12:15r
4:0 Op Marilnaz. San Ramon. Valiejo.
C<<li3to;a, El Verano and Santa
R05a....;.... 9:45 a
4:00p P.eulcia. and Sacramento 10:15*
4:00p Woodland ana 0r0v1i1e.... ........ 10: 5*
4:o>i' V.civ lie ;....■ 30:4»a
•4:30p Nllcsand I ivcrmor? *8:45 i
- 6:0 Op Euroi en Mail. Ogden and East:.' 10:*5*
6 :30p Loi Ansrele* Express, Fresno, r..i-
- kersfield, Santa Barbara and Lvt
Ange1e5......:..... ......:. 8:15 a
6:30p Santa Fc Route, Atlantic Eipre»j
for Mojiveand East.... 9;15a
6:00p nay-ward*. Mlesand Baa Jous.... 7:15*
:7:00p Valiejo tS:lsp
7:00p Ore.on Express, Sacra 'iirnto, .
Marysvllle, Redding. I'ortlaad,
Pu;et Sound and East .. . . .. 8:15»
1 11 :45p Hunters' and Theater Train: or
■ \.«»r», San Jofie. L< « Bat' s JB:o3p
8:15 a NewarK, Cintervll c. S^n Joso,
Feiton, bouider Creek and Santa
Crnz.............. 6:20p
•2 :15p Ccntervllle, San Jose, Au.»
*• Feiton. ISouldcr Creek and Santa
Cruz •10:50%
4:15r Center ville. San Jose. Los Uatoa. 9:50 v •
COAST l»i V ■SW-Thlnl ami Towns I >ti-
~ 7:00 a Sun Almaden and" Way KU-
tlo-is.. ....:.... 2:33?
8:15 a San Jose. Ullroy. Treg Pinos. Pi-
- Jaro. Santa Cruz, Monterey. P.i-
clficiirove. Salinas, San Ml?n»l, '
Paso Robles and Santa Manrarlta
(San Luis Oblspo) in I Principal
Way Stations... 6:10*"
10:S7a San Jose and Way stations..'..... 6:0
•12:16p Cemetery, Mrulo Park aad Way
Stations ..,.............:..... 3:30*
•8:o0p San Jose, (iliioy, hrn Vii©:,
Santa Cruz, Salinas,- Monterey,
Pacific Grove and Principal Way
Stations..... •.'.■-..•10:37*.
:Sop San Jose aid Principal ay Sta-
tions . '9:47 V
•4:30p Menu. Par* and "Wav Station*.... •8:0'H
6:16p San Jose and Way SUtions....... B:H*
C:3op Men Par* and Way Statlo.n. . . 6:55%
t11:45p Jueiilo P«r< and Principal VTif
5tati0n5............................ t7:3JP
a for Morning' ' r for Afternoon,
•Sundays exc»ptel..' -tSAtutday* j.i /
'*■»-■■ .- j Sundays only. .
Tah ID EA CFA i"y ISrl Tc IN E;
|For InilJßWtlcn, Blllou»_e««i. . |
- Headache, Coimtlpatlon, Bud s*&*%!~\. :
it'om;>loi.lan. t)U>M:lve llrcnt'i, ___KJi_f£?v I
land all disorders OX tiid Stomach, /^ojiSmHuis
I Uvcr and Bowels. A B y yeSL e S AW*SKj23' =
|act trenlly>»-t promptly. Pcrf art YC%S?K[ouYy •
C digestion follo-n^ thfir use. Hold VjSJ.is.'sr^ j)
"by ilnipri-ts orpe.nt by mail. Box ■ '- 5 . :
- = (BriaJ.si.«so. I"ackafiT(l boxc.), (£. "
I cor tree sam Dies -address ■
.. """""*' "*mrt"lj — "-I— »^_jmi-i_in I!i__imij_~ii»w1 !i__imij_~ii»w
mrd ly cod A W . ■

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