Newspaper Page Text
A New Move by the Black
. Diamond Company.
SELECTING CREWS FOR SHIPS
It Follows the Example of the
;'. Steamship People— Arrival of the
: - „ Cleone—
•,.-. Avery important move was made in
•Shipping circles yesterday. The ■ Black
Diamond Coal Company has followed the
example of the Pacific Coast Steamship
JGompany in the matter of selecting crews
for its ships. The ship Ivanhoe, com
lUnnded by Captain Griffin, will sail for
Seattle to-day with eight union men, part
of her. old crew, and four non-union sail
.'*or.s. '-. .
•i The Black Diamond Company has here
tofore employed none but union crews,
and" as it runs four ships, the Spartan,
ilyanhoe, Columbia and Germania, and
.; employs about 50 seamen monthly, its
'.action is considered of considerable mc
!. Captain Griffin of the Ivanhoe said yes
•tfi'pfiay that he had signed four non-union
men and that the union had advised the
remaining eight men of his crew, who be
long to that order, to stay with the Ivan
hoe. 'Sailors have a preference, for coast
ing vessels and the BlacK Diamond Coal
Company has been overrun witb applica
tions for berths on its ships.
-, The company announces that it has no
Objection to union men, but that It intends
in .the future to give all seafaring men au
equal chance for employment on its
." Late • yesteiday afternoon the steam
schpuner Cleone arrived from Mendocino
With' the water-logged schooner Electra.
Whicb went ashore on the north coast some
days ago, in tow.
.-• The crew of the Cleone had a variety ol
experience to relate. During the recent
Storm the schooners Electra, Albion and
Corinthian met with disaster off the Men
docino coast The Corinthian is still
ashore, near the town of Albion, the Al
bion is reported to be slightly damaged,
and the Electra is at Mission No. 1 filled
to the deck with water. The boatload of
survivors from the Corinthian which put
'out to sea is said to have reached Albion in
safety. The Electra's deckload was re
moved and loaded on board of the Cleone.
The weather was fair on the down trip,
"and the Cleone had very little difficulty, in
handling the derelict.
•. It was stated that the Albion-Corinthian
disaster occurred through a collision. The
weather was. very thick and a heavy swell
was running. Captain Hanson of the
Corinthian was drowned by the upsetting
of a boat which had been launched and
was occunied by the skipper and five of
his crew. A heavy sea overturned the
boat and tbe captain was washed Into the
surf, where he went down before the eyes
of bis men, who were powerless to aid
•The British ship Harland sailed yester
day for Liverpool with a general cargo.
Two lady passengers took passage cv the
• The freight steamer Frank Silva of the
Davie Transportation Company broke
down Friday night and had to be towed to
Oakland by the Bosalie.
:• The largest freight steamer in the world
has been launched at Belfast by Harland
<fe Wolff. The vessel Is the Cevic. She is
510 feet long, 60 feet beam and depth 38
feet; her registered tonnage is 5315 gross
and her capacity of hold 14,089 tons.
.- For the week the local tonnage on the
way to San Francisco from New York is
.34,508 tons, Hawaiian Islands 5111 tons,
Newcastle, N. S. W., 26,133 tons, Liver
pool 24.951 tons, London 18,990 tons and
Antwerp 7394 toes. Total tonnage from
a.l! rants of the world, 225.935 tons, against
i-?<-11l at the same period of 1892. The
snip Reliance sailed yesterday for Queens
- Harbor Commissioner Brown has re
turned from his trio to Chicago.
A GUESSING CONTEST.
Two Mammoth Candies to Be Lighted
• A novel gnessing contest, wbicb prom
ises to be both.excitingand instructive, bas
been inaugurated at Rapoael's Kearny
s-ireetn clothing-bouse. Two immense
candles have been placed in a conspicuous
place in the great show-window*, and it is
on these that tbe guessing is to be done.
, The candles are giants of their kind, be
ing 6 feet in height and '2% inches in di
ameter. At 6 o'clock in , the evening of
November 18 the candles will be lighted
simultaneously by two well-known mem
bers of the press, and the public is invited
to guess how long each one will burn. The
person who guesses nearest to the actual
time will be presented by Raphael s with a
highly polished and ornamented curly
birch bedroom set as a Thanksgiving pres
ent. As no one knows by actual
experiment bow fast such a mam
moth candle will burn, it is
safe to presume that tbe range of time
named in the thousands of guesses which
will be made between now and the time
the candles are lighted will be very great.
•Regular guessing blanks Lave been pre
rared, ana as fast as they 'are filled out
they will be deposited in a sealed receiver,
where they will remain until counted and
examined by the appointed judges atter
the candle shall have burned out. Every
•he who makes a purchase, no matter
how small, will be entitled to a guess.
Children will have an eaual opportunity
With adults, and tbe chances are that their
guesses will go as close to the mark as any
..of them. The bedroom set is on exhi
bition in Raphael's show window, and no
one can dispute tbe fact that it is a thing
of beauty. Tbe guessing contest will open
to-morrow, and those who come early can
form as good an idea of how long the
candles will burn as those who guess an
hour before they are lighted.
Patrick Tamony 's Suicide.
At tbe inquest held last evening on the
body of Patrick J. Tarn on v, the dry-goods
We invite comparison and challenge competition anywhere
and everywhere. In short, there isn't a house this side of the
Rocky Mountains that's in our way. Wish there was. It might
bring out our reserve force oh ! we've got a reserve, and don't
anybody forget it. Just ponder, think ! — We have got our
windows full of Shoes for $1.00. ;
LADIES' 5H0E5. . . . ..... . .V. . . _ §1.00
Misses', Children's and Babies', for $1.00
MEN'S SHOES for ... ... . .... . . '.$1.66
FORMER PRICES $2, S3 AND $4.
11 THIRD STREET, S. F.
Sole Agents and the Only Place in San Francisco Where the
Celebrated JAMES MEANS SHOES are Sold.
clerk who was found yesterday lying be
tween the shafts of a wacon with his
throat cur. the jury brought in a verdict'
that the deceased committed suicide while
laboring under insanity.
ON THE TURF.
Some Rather Poor Sport in the East
and the West.
LonsviLLE, Oct. 3 4.— Th- track was heavy.
Four and a half furlongs. Elizabeth S won,
Queen Bird second. Jim Henry third. Time,
Six furlongs, Primrose won, Quiver second.
Little Annie third. Time, 1:19.
Stanford stakes, one mile, Buckwa won,
George Peck second. Pearl Song third. Time,
Six furlongs. Bliss Dixie won, Hesperia sec
ond, Muffineer third. Time. 1:20.
Six furlong*, - - Empress Frederick won, In
terior second. While Nose third. Time. 1:16.
Morris Park. Oct. 14.— Five furloues, Wan
•Jim won, Correction second, Tormentor third.
Time, 1:05%. .
six fm longs, F.ictotum won, .Melody second,
Roland third. Time. 1:13.
Six furlongs. Patrician won, Sir Excess sec
ond. Prln third. Time, 1:13.
One and a quarter miles, Young Arlon won,
Don A ouzo second. Roche third. Time,
One mile. Plcknicker won, Terrifier second,
Reckon third. Time, 1:41%."-=. .:
Five fin longs, Bellrteniooio won, Addie sec
end. Illusion third. Time, 1:09%.
Six and a half furlongs, Prince George won,
Minuehah i second. Ti'iie, 1:29.
Nashville, Teun.. Oct. 14.— Monroe Salis
bury's stable of trotters and Dicers arrived at
Cumberland i'ark to-day. Including the world's
-champion stallion* Directum, Fiylng Jib, Di
rector's Flower and Charlie.
Chicago. Oct. 14.— Morris J. Jones, the
owner of Alix. has declined io accept Me-
Hemy's challenge to trot lbe mare against
Hollister, Oct. 14.— There was an Increase
in the atteuaaoce .xi the fifth and last day's
races. Quite a breeze was blowing, wnlch ac
counts for the «-low time made In the races.
lie first race on the programme was the
2:35-class trot, three In five. The tir*»t heat was
won by Susie E, Waitabit *>ecou*i. McGlmy
thira, and Colonel Benton fourth. Time, 2:37.
The second heat -was won by Waitabit, Susie X
secoud, MctJlntv third, and colonel Beti <>o oc
tane*.. Time. 2:31. The third heat was won
by Waitabit, Susie K secoud. Time, 2.33. The
fourth heat and race was won by Waitabit,
Susie X. second, lime. 2:36.
' The secoud race was a special trot, mile
heals, best three in five. The first heat was
won by Spokane, Gllpairick second. Vlolante
third. Hazel L fourth. Time. 2:30. The
second heat was won hy Gtliauick. Spokane
secoud, Violaute tblrd. Hazel L fourth, Tune,
2:35. The third beat was won by GUpatrlck,
.Spokane second, Vlol.inie third and Hazel L
, fourth. Time, 2:37. Toe fourth heat was won
by GUpatrlck, Spokane second. Hazel L third
and Violante fourth. Time, 2:38.
The tbird race was a special trot. The first
Deal was won t?y Franklin. Boodle second.
Chancellor iblrd. Time, 2:26. Tbe second
heat was won by Franklin. Boodle secoud,
Chancellor third. Time. 2:23. The third heat
was wou by Boodle, Franklin second, Chan
cellor thiid. Time, 2:24. The lottrtb heat
was a dead heat between Boodle and Chan
cellor. Franklin last. Time, 2:25%. The fifth
heat and race was won by Franklin. Chan
c nor second. Boodle third, lime, 2:30.
The fourth race was tte half-mile dash, won
by Battle Jack. Dairymaid secoud, Gerouimo
third. Confidence fourth, Monaicb last. Time,
The mile and * quarter novelty race was won
by Moonlight. The first quarter was won by
Valledore and the other four quarters by Sam
Mount, Nellie Belle and Fioience R, fiulshing
In the order named. No time tanen.
Santa Ana, Cal., Oct. 14.-Ih« last day's
races were well attended. The weather was
good andt he tract fast. The first race was a
one aud a quaitet miles dash. Donna Ltla won
Id 2:21% Hock Hocklna Jr. was placed to
win and the talent sot badly left on the race.
- Pacing. 2:20 class. Fred Nason won to
2:17%, 2:16 and 2:20, Nuiford second, Po
Trotting, 2:30 class. Pasadena Belle won In
straight heats. Irene Crocker second, Peter \V
thltO? Time. 2:21-2:22%.
Trotting. Orange County brood mares, 2:50
class, novelty race. Lady Florence won. Time,
Rather Light Punishment.
Brazil, Ind., Oct." 14.— Noah King, the
leader of the gang of train-wreckers
which wrecked tbe Vandalia express at
Staunton some weeks ago, was tbis morn
ing sentenced to thirteen years in State
prison. Tbe jury, disagreed regarding tbe
ether members of the gang.
Bob Is Now Talking.
New York, Oct. Robert Fitzsim
mons, champion middle-weight, to-day
challenged any middle-weight in the world.
Tbe challenger agrees to meet Corbett or
Mitchell if either of them wishes to with
draw fiom their agreement.
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1893.
Championship Day at the
RUNNING RECORDS BROKEN.
Foster, Brown and Koch Were the
Athletes Whose Performances
Were Beyond Praise.
It is extremely doubtful if the clerk of
the weather and the athletic committee of
the Olympic Club are on good terms.
Judging, however, from the past and the
present it is safe to say that the outdoor
athletes have not yet arrived at an under
standing with the weather king.
The annual championship meeting of the
Pacific Coast Amateur Athletic Associa
tion was held yesterday at tha Olympic
grounds and. Indeed, a more disagreeable
afternoon could not be bad under con-
A cold dense fog drifted in from the
ocean, which pierced tbe very marrow in
the bones of the spectators who remained
on the grounds until the last event on the
programme was decided.
"Yes, indeed." said Greer Harrison,
"those sprinting changes of the weather
will puzzle the keenest of weather prophets.
Anticipating a glorious afternoon, I have
come without an extra coat, but I can as
sure you that in future I will not be fooled
by King Fog." ■ .
Professor Watson regretted the fact that
he did not bring a pocket stove or a pair
of boxing gloves, as bis blood was rapidly
PUTTING THE SIXTEEN-POUND SHOT.
becoming as cold as ice-water. Professor
Van Court kept up a circulation of the
blood by shouting at Professor Meihling
to keep the urchins off the fence, which
duty the far-famed exponent of catch-as
catch-can neglected to a great extent, much
to the chagrin of Jack McGlynn, whose
duty it is to see that the fences are kept
Athlete Purcell adopted tbe Hibernian
knack of keeping his anatomy warm by
smashing bis sides witb the palms of his
bauds, which scheme was successful 1 }"
carried out by George Green, who will ap
ply for a patent on the latest fad in a few
days. Bob McArthur looked wise as
usual, but professed great surprise at not
having seen Captain Elliott enjoying the
first good fog bath of the season. Walker
Gaffney was satisfied that there was a
weather Jonah somewhere Is the club,
and judging by the quizzi al look he gave
Valkyrie Baird, the past grand master of
pedestrianism. Olympians thought that
Mr. Gaffney bad bit the nail on the bead.
. The races were well contested, bow
ever, and much credit is due the gentle
men who managed the track and field
even'", as delays were very few indeed. '
Two coast records were relegated to »
back seat, viz. : the half-mile run, which
was reduced from 2 mm. 3 3-5 sec. to 2
mm. -]' sec, and tbe one-mile run. which
was reduced rt m 4 mm. 40 4-5 sec to 4
mm. 3914 sec. Both of the above records
were beld by Robert McArthur. who must
now take to tbe track again to keep bis
name before the public as a holder of
Koch of the Berkeley University, who
lowered the half-mile, is a well-built man,
who bas excellent staying qualities and
good judgment in running.
Bert Coffin, who was beaten by Koch,
ran well, but displayed decidedly poor
judgment by running on the outside of
the college athlete during the greater part
of the race. lie might have tied tbe win
ner had be trailed the latter until tbey en
tered the homestretch.
Skillman, who a few years ago ran some
splendid races in the East, was defeated
yesterday. by little Brown of the Stanford
University. Skillman took tbe lead and
held it until they passed the grand stand
on the lasf lap, when Brown shot to tbe
front and came borne a good winner.
The result of tbe day's games is as fol
lows: . . „f.-__
One-hundred-yard run— First heat won
by F. F. Foster, second Paul Ellis. Time,
10% sec. . Second heat won by P. M.
Wand, second J. Bernhard. Time, 10 4-5
sec. Third heat ■-, won by J. W. Scoggins,
second H. T. Woodward. Time, 10% sec.
Ellis, Bernhard and Woodward ran for a
place in tbe final, and it was won by
Woodward. Time, 10% sec. The final
beat was won by Scoggins, with Foster a
close second. Time, 10 2-5 sec.
F. Koch won the half-mile, with B. H.
Coffin second. Time, 2 mm. 2% Me,
Tbe 120-yard hurdle race was handsomely
won by Frank Foster, R. K. Culver sec
ond. Time, 17 1-5 sec.
, One-mile walk was won by C. M. Yates
Jr., C. F. ; Landman second. Time, 10
mm. 25 3-5 sec. "' TIPFIWTO ■lUiWfWf/M-JlillW
In the final beat of the 220-yard race A.
Hoffman, Paul Ellis, J. W.'Scogglns and
P. M. Wand started. Thf event was won
by Scoggins, who beat Hoffman on the
home stretch. Time, 24 1-5 sec.
One-mile run/won by D. E. Brown, V.
D. Skillman second. Time, 4 mm. 39%
. 220-yard hurdle— First F. F. Foster, sec
ond H. C. Head. Time, 31% sec.
Two-mile walk— First H. Coffic. Time,
15 mm. 24% sec.
Three-mile run— First C. C. Taylor,
second G. D. Balr d. Time, 16 mm. 20%
sec. 7mWHIHMII il '-- l --fIP-^^
440-yard • race— First R. 11. Parkhurst,
second C. R. Morse. Time, 53%.
Field event, putting 16-pound shot-
John Furcell first with 36 feet .7% inches,
R. W. Edgreon second with 35 feet 1 inch.
Pole vaulting— C. McClelland first, dis
tance 9 feet 10% Inches; E. Crane, second,
distance 9 feet 7% Inches. ff.fh
Throwing the miner— First, R. W.
E.igreen. distance 92 feet 10% inches.
Running high jumr— Fust, Scott Cal
noun, distance 5 feet 2% inches; second,
A. W. North, 5 feet. ,'„ *
Throwing 66-pound weight— C. R.
Morse, 22 feet 5% inches; second, R. W.
Edgreen, 21 feet & inch.
Running broad jump— First, F. F.Foster.
22 feet 6 inches ; second, C. , It. Morse, 20
feet 8% Inches.^lWWfe.":'--.-.
William Greer Harrison was referee:
the judges were Professor F. Soule, S. V.
Cassldy, C. , Fernold and C. A. Jellinek;
timers were Colonel C. Edwards, J. Mc-
Elroy and Dr. Wood. Kobert Mc Arthur
bandied tbe pistol. •'.:.
HANSEN IN COURT.
His Hearing Postponed Until Next
John P. Hansen, arrested for attempting
to blow up the tug Ethel and Marlon with
dynamite in April last, appeared before
Judge Joachim sen yesterday morning. He
was represented by Attorney H. N.
The prosecution asked for a continuance
until Tuesday next, which was strongly
objected to by Attorney Hutton, who
urged an immediate bearing.
The continuance was granted, where
upou the defendant's -attorney asked to
have his client's bail reduced from Ssoooto
a much smaller amount, but the Judge re
fused tv make any reduction, as be thought
it was small enough for the crime of which
the defendant was charged and tbe circum
stances surrounding it. ,-.
What the defense will be is not yet
known, as Hansen refuses to say anything
under instructions from his attorney, but
it is' thought he will endeavor to prove an
Captain Thorrold -. of the tug was in
formed a week after the attempt to wreck
her was made who the would-be wrecker
was by a member of the Sailors' Union,
who said he had been approached by Ban
sen and asked to aid him in the dastardly
crime. This sailor saw Hansen place the
package of explosives where It was dis
covered on the tug, and when he informed
Captain Thorrold he pledged him to se
crecy. It is believed that it is the same
sailor who gave the information to Chief
Death of Judge Shattuck at Peta
luma From Parfelysis.
Petaluma, Oct. 14.— Judge F.W. Shat
tuck died suddenly, here this morning from
a stroke of paralysis. Tiie Judge was well
and favorably known throughout the State.
Yesterday he was on the street, apparently
enjoying good health and spirits. Be arose
this morning cheerful and well. After
dressing for a walk downtown he remarked
be felt languid and sat down where within
a few m inures he breathed bis last.
The deceased was born in North Caro
lina in 1827. In 1851, at the age of 24, he
was appointed an inspector of customs at
the port of San Francisco. Later he prac
ticed law in Sonoma County, and was sub
sequently elected County Judge and Clerk.
Judge Shattuck had a pronounced taste for
journalism, which he indulged in editorial
work on the Daily Courier and as the cor
respondent of the Associated Press of
this city. _IP@9BB ~ff ■ iff .
JUDGE EARP WEDS.
The Venerable Pioneer Takes Unto
Himself a Bride.
SA3T Bernardino, Oct. 14.— At tbe City
Hall, in the presence ot the Society of Pio
neer., tlrs afternoon, a venerable bride
groom. Judge N. P. Earp, was married to
Mrs. Annie Alexander. Judge Earp is 80
years of age and the father of tbe cele
brated E*rp boys, who were engaged in so
many bloody encounters with ruffians in
Tombstone's Dalmy days. The bride is
thirty years the junior of ber husband.
Both are bale and hearty.
Could Not Pay Interest.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 14.— The Ken
tucky and Indiana bridge property, bond
ed for 82,000.000, went Id to the hands of a
receiver to-day, because of a default in the
interest on the first mortgage bonds. The
bridge Is owned by Louisville parties.
Driven Out by Afghans.
Simla, Oct, 14.— The Russian Colonel
Vannovisky has been driven out of Pamir
by Afghans after attempting 'to force his
way across the district at the bead of Cos
Spanish Convicts Escape.
' Madrid, Oct. 14.- A dispatch from
Huelva says all the cou viols iv the prison
there overpowered the guards and. es
caped. Troop- nave been sent in pursuit.
Is a splendid place for people with weak lungs,
but thousands of , people ; in that condition can
not possibly go to Colorado. *■; There la not one,
however, who cannot keep a supply of All
cock's Porous Plasters. The moment any
one feels that he lias taken cold one or these
world-renowned Plasters should be put on
the back between tbe shoulder blades and
another on the chest. ' rTiTßgrrtli lipij)iiiiii|iuta'-ii
These will" serve two purposes. They will
protect the delicate lungs and will also relieve
the congestion occasioned by the cold.
"Allcock's ■ Porous plasters keep the
pores of the skin opm and assist nature In her
remedial work. ■ 1 bay neither burn nor blister,
and can be worn without the slightest incon
Brandreth's Pills cleanse the system. *
A fine opportunity io purchase a handsome
birthday or Christmas gift may be had by at
tenoiug the dissolution sales of Wilson St Co.,
lewelers.' of 201 Kearny street, corner of butter,
bediming October. 16 and beld dally _.i 2 and
7:30 p. M. ~i l.llli I'.rilHlftil^TFjTlfwitiriiiiTtrii-milia
.This sale Is not conducted for proht, neither
Is cost considered, but is an absolute closing
out sale. H. A; Heed, Auctioneer.*
.. To-Morrow— Sherwood ; Hall Nursery Co.
Fall opening.' Corner Clay and Sansome sis.*
INTERNATIONAL HOTEL. V
J O Menke, Chicago ff A Fnlles. Stockton
F D Gasfcell, Clement ,.. IE W Hiss. Lima
A W McUahan.Pitts burg M l_lbt>, Mich
A Tiartor, Seattle :f -■-■■ L N Terry, Seattle
F M Black, cnicaeo F Lotmer. Kasio
«) Evans, Seattle J Compton, Astoria
D Berryman Aw.Astoria Mrs Roanden -_ 2 eh,
N A Smith, Duiuth ■-.;,. Astoria ;:
C N Brott. Duluth , R Brown. Rochester
S Elliott, Dakota ,1 B Zlppel, Vallejo
W F Burns, Cal .' W D Wiuvn,' Denver
0 McMurch, Orand «* J Harvey. Chicago
0 Thompson, San Jose Mary L Williams. Cal
H Wilsou, Chicago J M Ilartlu, Louisville
E C Williams, S Chicago Mr Johnson, Seattle
M C Boyd, Denver J B Miiliane, N V
J C Springer. New Leban H Brewett. l'acoma
W Fisher Great Falls C B Williams. Dakota
H Murphy, Princeton . CC Bryant, Terra Haute
J Klne, Seattle B Maun. Portland
P A Scott, Portland f. J A Doss, Portland
NEW WESTERN HOTEL. ,
N S McClackln. San Jose A J Ross, Vancouver
B Levy. New York : v H Williams A w.Seattle
Misses Etch. goin, Portia DM Learner. Portland
H A Murphy, "nklaud M Misb, Portland
W H Hobson. Chicago 8 Smith, New York *
C E Blackaller, lowa A Sanderson * wf. NT
TWlce, Cal L B Roberts. Denver '
R Harrow, Los Angeles M Marks, Seattle -
J Dugan * wl. Tacoma J W Wilson, Seattle *
J H King. Fresno RHllton, Victoria, B 0
T Fry, Sacramento ' CJBraay, Cal
E C McCouuell, Sacto J C Harding, Cal •
D St Clair, Oakland W Lawrence, Oakland
A Morrison, Sacramento ND l'helari. Cal .'
J Brennan. Cal *; .*.* a Dixon. Sacramento
J Martin. Stockton . Phillips, Sacramento
C O Parsons, Honolulu • *_EHSfe^^:- " '
ALACK HOTEL. " -
F B Lippmin. Wash OW Rhodes, England
WH James. Weston J Snowden &w, tab
Dr Flndlay. N Zealand Mrs E Bostwick. Utah
Mrs Reynolds, Elmlra J de Fereta, Mexico
Miss A I Reyuolds.-N V J D Miner. NY.
Miss A Reynolds, N V ' Rev II Morse. Ireland
Mrs C Bfford. NY H M Graham. Nev * :,,
-Mrs T Reynolds. NY. Mrs a Ross. Ross Valley
M Edwards, England II H Clark' __ w, Reno
Mrs Edwards, England < J E Bleekman, Los Aog
> Grounson. England E D Bost wick. USN
R N Crnmden, England " J W* Hurk. San Jose
xi Smith, Cincinnati •-. F Habn. Magdeburg.
J Green, Portland J_ Ettlnger, Portland
AY M Markweil NY G Classen. Russia
11 Relmer. Russia F Jansen, Jansen Mills
J W Moore, Philadelphia :
I...TKST SHIFFINii LNTELLIIiENUK
Saturday, Oct 14.
Stmr North Fork, Doran, 22 hours from Eureka;
pass and incise, to Chas Nelson.
I Stmr Bonita, Oreen, 24 hours from Port Harford
and way ports; produce, to Goodall, Perkins & Co.
stmr Saturn, Lewis, 14 days from Panama;
mdse, to North American Navigation Co.
Saturday. Oct 14.
Stmr Santa Cruz, Nlcolson, Port Harford.
Br sblp Harlana, Calder, Liverpool.
Ship Two Brothers, windrew, Tacoma.
Schr Bender Brothers, Vogel. Albion River.
Scbr Lena Sweasey, Birkholm. Grays Harbor.
Domestic Forts. . V I
YAQUINA BAY-Sailed Oct 14-Stmr Willam
ette Valley, for San Francisco.
"COOS BAY-Sailed Oct 14-Stmrs National City.
Alcazar and Arago. for San Francisco.
IAM-Arnved Oct 14-Schr Novelty, hnc
Oct 6. •--.-■
Sailed Oct 14— Scbr Sailor Boy, for San Fran
cisco. :' ■ *'■'■
FORT ROSS-Salled Oct 14-Scbr Mary C.-for
Bodega. "' ' -f.-f.-.f
AS OR I A— Arrived Oct 1-L— Br ship Yarana. rm
San Diego: Br ship Poseidon, fm Newcastle, NSW.
Saile.i Oct 14— Bark P-tctolus, tor U K.
IVKKSENS LANDING— SaiIed Oct 11— Schr Ar
thur 1, for Shu Francisco.
TATOOSH— l'assed in Oct 14— Ship India, from
Port Los Angeles for Nanalmo; stmr Mlneola, hnc
Oct li tor '1 aco in ■ '-.-.
Passed out Oct 14— Stmr Empire, from Nanalmo
for San Francisco. .
SAN PEDRO-Sailed Oct 14-Schr Meteor.
BOWE-.S LANDING— SaiIed Oct 14-S.hrs Rio
Rey aud Reliance, for San Francisco.
GREEN WOOD— Sailed Oct 14— stmr Greenwood
for San Francisco.
STEWARTS POINT-Sailed Oct Schr Ar
i hie and 1- on tie. for San Francisco
FORT BRAGG— Sailed Oct .4— schr Albion, Tor
San Francisco. '
HUENEME-Salled Oct 14— Stmr Westport, for
San Francisco stmr Caspar.
SAN LUIS OBISPO— Per Boulta— 2oO sks oats,
874 s**' wheat, 2465 sks barley.
Santa Maria— 3227 sks wheat, 280 sks beans, 260
Lot Berros— 6s7 sks oats, 530 sks barley. -
Arroyo Graude— 377 sks barley.
Los Oltvos — 529 sks wheat.
Nipomo— 3oo sks beans, 87 sks barley. 520 sks
wheat, 228 sks oats.
• EUREKA— Per North Fork— 2 pkgs mdse, 5S cs
Doots and shoes.
Areata— 46 rolls leather. 1 bxs apples, io empty
kegs, 2 pK.s muse, 260 M ft lumber, 3 empty oil
tanks. 1 bx hardware. 6961,-, m shingles, 23% M
shakes.- * ."- " _-" f ff,
'If ff Cormier-neat.
Per Bonita— Grangers' Business Assn: II Dutard;
Slnsbelmer Bros ; Thomas A Kalin; Bassett & Bun
ker: Witzel X Baker.
Per North Fork— Huntington, Hopkins * Co; F
Kernel A Brae: Whittier. Fuller A Co: National
Brew.-ry: Wlelaud Brewing Co;. Standard Oil Co:
AC Nichols __ Co; Porter, Slesslnget & Co; Cbas
Nelson. . ■-■•.''■.'•.■
. BIRTHS— MARRIAGES—DEATHS,
GAKTHORNE-In this city, October 6. 1893. to
the wife of Charles A. Gartborne, a son.
McCOLGAN-In this city, October 13, 1893. to the
wire or John McCoigan. a daughter.
HKOWNLEE-In thiscity. October 14. 1893, to
the wife of Paul R. Brownlee. a son.
McGOVERN — In this city. .September 30, 1893.
to tbe wife of Dr. C. J. McOovern, a daughter.
BROWN-In this city. October 11. 1893. to the
wife of Joseph 8. Brown, a daughter.
FRENCH— In this city. October 8. 1893, to the
. wire of George E. French, a daughter.
DUFFEY— in this city. September 5. 1893. to tbe
wife of James Duffey. ason.
KARTELL- In this city, October 14. 1893. to the
wife or F. R. Kartell, a daugbter.
RAHWYLEK— this city; October B,lB93, tothe
- wire or Alfred Rahwyier, a son
SCH AUFLER— In this city. October 6, 1893, to
tbe wife of A. C. Scbaufler, a daughter. .
COSGRAVE— In this city. September .28, 1893.
to the wife of Andrew P. Cosgrave. a daughter.
BARNES— In this city, October 6. 1893, to the
wife of E. H. Barnes, a daughter.
ABBOTT-In this city, October 10, 1893, to the
- wife of T. Abbott, a son.
McAVOY— In South San Francisco. October 7,
to tbe wife of Johu J. McAvoy, a son. *
WABTELL— In Oakland. October 13, 1893. to the
wife of Albert B. vi astell, a (laughter.
MUNTHE— Alameda, October 7, 1893. to the
wife ol Daniel P. Muutbe, a daughter.. *•-.
. MARRIED. . -i -'• "'
COLLINS— CAFFERTY— In this city,' October 9,
1893, at St. Rose's Ctiurcb, by the Rev. Father
Mcllugb, John - L. Collins and Mary Cafferty,
both of San Francisco.
SHUFELT— HUNTINGTON— In thiscity. Septem-
ber 4. 1893, by the Rev. Leslie W. Sprague. pastor
of the Second Unitarian Church, William Sbufelt
mid Mrs. Lizzie C. Huntington, both of San Fran-
CHASE— SHAW— this city. October 4, 1893,
' by th • Rev. Leslie W. Sprague. Harry o. Chase
of Kolllster, Cal, and Lois Shaw of San Fran-
cisco. * • ' " ■*. ■■■ -
SHIDY— CUTTER-In this city. October 12. 1893.
by the Rev. Leslie W. Spragne. William C. Shldy
and Isabella J. Cutter, ootb of San Franclsca
MORPHY— KEELEN— In this city, September 20,
1893, by tbe Rev. Father Lagan, John * M. Mur-
phy and May E. Keaien, both of San Francisco.
DUNN— GEISHAKKR— In Tacoma.Wash., Octo-
ber 4. 18.' >, by the Rev. Faiher Van Will, Harry
B. Dunn of Brooklyn, N. V.. and Susie M. Gels-
baker of San Francisco.
Brandt, Inga J. . Hansen. Charles
Breen, Paul 0. Haley. Bertie
Braes, Amalia H. McDermott. Annie T.
Blake. Robert W. Mathews, William
Byrae, Robert . Nelson, Christiana D.
' Brown. Eugene D. Nlebuhr, Henry
Caliagban, Catherine O'Day, Nellie :
. Cassidy, Alice Pollard, John ,
- Duraind. Mary Sbreve. G»orge C. .
Durant. Catharine H. Terry. Andrew J.
Glassett, John Tamony, Patrick .
CALLAGHAN-in this city. October 12. 1893.
Catharine, wife of John J. Caliagban, sister of
Mrs. Aleeban. aunt of Mrs. Ganzert, Mrs. Dwyer,
Andrew, James. Mary, Michael. Jennie, Patrick
and George Meehan, a native of the parish or
ver. County Donegal. Ireland, aged 45 years.
[Philadelphia and .New 1 ork papers please copy.l
ti"Kr..-iJs ami acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 9 o'clock a. ir, from her late resi-
dence. 1-1 Morris avenue, between Fifth and
Sixth streets. Harrison and Bryant, thence to
" St.* Bose's Cbnrcb. Brunnan street, where a
reqnlem mass will be celebrated for tbe
repose of her soul, commencing at 9:30 o'clock
a. m. Ii tennent Holy Cross Cemetery. *-■ "*•
BRANDT- In this city. October 12, 1893. Inga
Josephine, beloved wife of Marins Krandt, a na-
. tive of Norway, aged -4 years and 6 months. * .
• **_T Friends and acquaiutaucea are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral -IHIS DAY
(Sunday i, at 2 o'clock m., from tbe Scandi-
navian Evangelical Lutheran Church, Howard
. street, between Twelfth and Thirteenth. Inter-
. ment 1. OOF. Cemetery. . •• *
NIEBUHR-In this city. October 13.1893. Henry.
* beloved busband or Martha Nlebuhr. father of
Emma. Freddie and Emli Niebubr. and uncle of
Hermann Schmidt, a native of Hanover, Ger-
many, aged &0 years 2 months and 9 days. _flns|
J9~Frlands aud acquaintances ,* and mem-
bers of ■x the Vereln Elntracht * are respect-
' fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY.
. (Sunday), at 2 o'clock r. if., from his lata resi-
dence, 102 Noe street,' corner ot Fourteenth
Interment I. 0.0. F. Cemetery. fff -if ■%;••.-*
DCRAIND-In tbis city, October 13. 1893. Mary.
- beloved daughter of Mrs. Louisa Duraind.
. 49"Tbe funeral will take place THIS DAY
. (Sunday). at 9:30 o'clock a m. from St: Domi-
nic's Church, where a solemn requiem mass will
be celebrated, . Interment Holy Croat Cemetery.
: Please omit flowers. "-.;-.'»2-
GLASSETT— In this city. October 13, 1893, John,
.beloved busband or Mary Glassett, father of
Charles Glassett, and brother of Charles, Daniel
' and Deanls * Glassett, a native 'of Cbarleville,
County Cork,' Ireland, aged 1 66 years. TN'evada
. County (Cai.) papers please copy.l 'f
K_T" Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend tbe funeral THiS DAY
(Sunday), at IT o'clock r. m.. from the par-
lors of J. C. O'Connor __ Co., 767 Mission street.
. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. y , ••
CASSIDY-ln this city, October 12. 1893. Alice,
y beloved: daughter of Mary and the. late Philip
Cassidy, and sister of Joseph and Philip Cassidy.
Mrs. .1. A. Haloln. the late Mrs. J. J. Mehegan
and the late Thomas f Cassidy, a native of San
Francisco, aged '26 year,. .
A-_T Friends and acquaintances are respect-
four invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 8:30 o'clock ;a.u.. trom ber late
residence, 105 Gilbert . street, thence to St.
Rose's Church, where a solemn' requiem mass
will be celebrated . for tbe repose ot her soul,
commenciug at 9 o'clock : __, m. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery. Please omit flowers.* -
MATBEWS— Entered into rest October 11. 1893,
at Los *. Uatos, William, . husband • of Kebecca
Matbews, aged 58 years and 18 days, (New York
papers please copy I .' '■*-,*.- O
Friends ■ and' acquaintances are respeer-
ruiiv invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
fSnndav).. at 2 o'clock -p. m., from, the Ma-
some Temple, corner or. Post and Moutgomery
. streets. Interment Masonic Cemetery. . .2
O'DAY— In Santa Clara Countr, October 13. 1893.
Nellie, beloved daughter of Dennis and Mary
O'Day, and granddaughter of Ellen Gonley.
a native of South San Francisco, aged 17 yean
and lo months. •
KS" Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock r. j... from ■ the resi-
: dence of ber parents, corner of Fifteenth avenue
and B street. South san Francisco. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery. *•
BREON— Boston, Mass., September 26. Paul
Chanes. only son of Paul .and Christine Breon,
aged 19 years. -^yp-j^-a-y^j-fjß-.pi l\i »lIIH'M"i.
KB" Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the luneral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. v., from his late resi-
dence, 20:.6 California street. •*
YOUNG— in Alameda, October 14. 1893, Samuel,
beloved husband of Mrs. Mary Young, a native
of Bath. En.laud. aged 77 years and 5 months.
[New York City papers please copy.J
X-TPrienas and acquaintances are respect-
. fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock p. it. from bis late resi-
dence. 1109 Park avenue, under the auspices of
the ueneral Belief Committee of Alameda
I. O. O. If. interment Mountain View Cem-
etery.* * - 1
DUBANT— In Berkeley, October 13, 1893. Catha-
rine H.. beloved wire of -William Durant. mother
of Ella Durant. and sister of Mrs. L. Brown and
Eaiph and diaries Fetterly, a native of Ontario,
Canada, aged 33 years 7 months and 28 days.
Also infant daughter of William and the ute
Catharine H. Durant.
*s?" Friends aro respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral THIS DAY (Sunday), at 1:30
o'clock v. m. from the resl-iencs of her sister,
Mrs. L. brown, Ashby-avenue station, berkeley.
Interment Masonic Cemetery. ••
POLLARD— Hi this city. October 14, 1893. John,
beloved husband or Mary Pollard, and ion or
James and Bridget Pollard, a native of tbe par-
ish of MacerKj*. County. Tlpperarv, Ireland,
aged 27 years and 11 months. - New York papers
KtTFriends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend thefuneral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at » o'clock __ v.. from bis late
residence. 17 Coso avenue, between California
and Powell, Berual Heights, thence to St. Paul's
Church, where a solemn requiem mass will be
celebrated for the .repose of his soul, com-
mencing a; 9:30 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery.- '■'_• - : *•
BYRNE In tbis city. October 14. 1893. Robert,
dearly beloved husband ot Bridget M Byrne,
father of Edward F. and Michael J. Byrne, and
brother of Patrick I'.yrne, a native of the parts i
of Kasblick Mnllingailow. County Roscommon.
Ireland, aged 68 years, f Cincinnati (Uhio) and
Baltimore (Md ) papers please copy.]
KS" Friends and acquaintances are resnect-
fnlly invited to attend the runeral TO-MORROW
(Monday),' at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. rrom bis late
residence. 16 Lafayette street, between Elev-
enth and Twelfth, Mission aid Howard, thence
to St. Joseph's Cbureh. Tenth street, where a
requiem high mass will be celebrated for tbe
repose of bis soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. **
TAMONY-Ip this city, October 14. 1893. Patrick
Tamony, a native of County Donegal, Ireland,
aged 3 1 ,y ears.
KiT Friends and acanair.tances are respect-
fully invited to attend the runeral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 9 -.30 o'clock a. v.. from the par-
lors or tne United Undertakers, 27 and 29 Firth
street, tbence to St Joseph's Cbureh, where a
solemn requiem high mf ss will be celebrated for
tbe repose of his soul, commencing at 10 o'clock
a.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. Please
omit flowers. •*
McDERMOTT-In this city, October 14. 1893,
Annie Teresa, beloved daughter of Catherine
and the late. James McDermott. and sister of
Joseph McDermott and Mary E. Dempsey, » na-
tive of San Francisco.
XtTFriends and acquaintances are respect-
ful iv invited to attend funeral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 2:30 o'clock r. St., at her late resi-
dence, 786 Folsom . street. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. '%••:.; ■• •*.
HANSEN— At Albion River, Mendocino Connty,
Cal., October 12. 1593, Charles, beloved husband
' of Annie Hansen, and father of Charles, An-
drew, May and Elizabeth Hansen, a native of
- Norway, aged 46 years.
IS" Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited toattend tbefnneral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the Masonic
' Hall, corner Fourte.nth ana Railroad avenues.
South San Francisco, where the funeral services
will be held under the auspices ot Court Cali-
fornia No. 7914. A. O. F. Remains at the par-
lors of Tbeodor Dterks. : 957 Mission street.
Interment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. '. **
A. O. F.— To the officers and members of Court
• California No. 7914. A.O.F : Yon are hereby no-
tified to assemble at your lodger ooms lv Masonic
Hall, oorner Fourteenth and Railroad avenues.
South San Franclseo, TO-MORROW (Monday).
. at 1:30 o'clock p. v.. tor the purpose of attending
tbe runcral of our late brother. Charles Hansen.
Members of sister courts and circles are respect-
fully invited toattend.
JAS. GOURLEY, C. R.
R. H. Mobbis, Secretary. 1
SHE EVE- At Mountain View, October 13. 1893,
George C. Shrev*. aged 64 years.
**- Funeral services will be held TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 11 o'clock a. m.. at tbe residence,
1117 Fine street. Interment private. Omit
HAEEY— In this city. October 14. 1893, of diph-
theria. Bertie, beloved child of M. C and Eliza-
beth J. Haley, a native ot|San Francisco, aged. 2
yea*-* 6 months and 24 days.
*_r interment private. Mount Calvary Cem-
BROWN— In this city. October 14, 1893. Engene
David, youngest son of David and Nellie J.
Brown, a native of San Francisco, aged 11
montbs and 24 days.
_K_Tlnterment private. •
TERRY— At Maricopa Junction, Ariz., Andrew J.
Terry, millwright, well and favorably known,
a native or Georgia, aged 55 years.
KS" Notice of funeral hereafter. •
BLAKE— In this city. October 14, 18S3. Robert
W., beloved son or John and Josepbine Blake,
a narive or San Frauclsco, aged 6 years and 8
months. " • - * ... . *<
BRUNS-Ia this city. October 14. 1893, Amalia
. 11.. eldest and beloved daughter of Henry and
Marie Brnns, and sister of Augusta and Helene
Mrnns, a native or San Francisco, aged 15 years
7 months and 24 days.
NELSON— In this city. October 14, 1893, Chris-
tiana D., beloved wire of Frank Nelson, a native
ot . Germany, aged 47 years 4 months and 29
IIM TED UNDERTAKERS' A
EMBALMING PARLORS. %
-_.-*«. thing Beqnisitefor Flrst-class Funeral. I
at Reasonable Ratea. ' - . *
Telephone »IW. > and id Fifth street. I
McAVOY A GALLAGHER,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALMERS.
•_© Fifth St., 0»». Lincoln School.
Telephone SOSO. »v» tf
I aM ____H-__--SMSa-__-_-.-__a-_i 1
I UNION UNDERTAKING CO.,
... buocess ts to W. ... MALLADY ' I
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBALMERS. !
733 MISSION ST. W H. KellxV, Snpt. .
tOT 1967. MM TnThSu ly '
Jas. McM*i-roM*aT. ' Chab. McMxxoickt
JAMES MeMENOMKY : A SON.'
CNDERTAKERS AND r.MBALMSU,
. .Mission St., near Seventh.
Talepkoae No. 3364. ie*. i ThSuTn sf
1 » J"'! —■— — ww^wa—^i*a aie
I COWEN & CO., I
Funeral Directors and Embalmers,
' 144 GEARY STREET.
Telephone No. 5838. ■» San Francisco, Cal.
au'_4 tf ThSuTn
I CALIFORNIA UNDERTAKING CO.,
l-'uii'-r i Directors Embslm'rs.
Fine Private Parlors. Char.ea Reasonable.
sw. Cob. Stockton and ><eary Sts,
Telephone 97L A. N. Grant. PreMdmt.
si'S SuWeFr tt A. I. Creshibe. Manager.
JAB. ENGLISH T. R. CAREW.
CAREW * ENGLISH, if.-i
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS.
FUNERAL. DIR' CTORs.
19 Tan Ness aye. near Market st, San Franelsco.
Telephone 3156. N. B.— Not connected with any
other bouse ln this city. : jy!7 6m SuTu
CYPRESS LAWN CEMETERY.
IN SAN MATEO COUNTT; NON-SECTARIAN;
1 laid out on tha lawn plan: perpetual care: beau-
tiful, permanent and easy or access: see it before
buying a burial-place elsewhere. J W&S&BS£&
City Office, 9 City Hall avenue.
'■- '■ -••- - -■-.' -.* .».. :-, no I 6 .-:-•■■■■-■ - * ' ■
THE WEEKLY CALL contains in cv
cry number choice reading
matter equivalent to three
; hundred:, pages of magazine
size. $1 pc ryear, postpaid.
- DRY GOODS.
CITY OF PARIS !
IS THE LATEST GOOD SHOWN IN OUR
Id all the newest colorings f7HC
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Extra fine Corduroy for (hA 25
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. luster, all colors and *r x "yard.
A magnificent line of band- (Jt A 25
some Silk and Wool fa]
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good valae), at
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*r A "YARD. SEWS" ™ X YARD.
Special attention given to country orders.
Goods deliveied free to any suburban town.
VILLE DE PARIST
SE. Cor. Geary St. and Grant Aye.
oclS !JcWe . i „
FOR GEfiILEMEH'S WEAR, NOW IS.
fiscal I at once and set your pick,
BEST GOODS. LOWEST PRICES.
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no pains to please.
JOHN D. TOBIN,
■ MERCHANT TAILOR,
35 Post St., Below Kearny.
ocBtf SaWe -
ocl tf SnSa - .' ' '
: jSrand National Award of 16,600 francs,; >
!Brand Halloml Award cf 16,600 francs.; \
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I g^^| Pure Catalan Wine.;;
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<[ 22 rue Drouot, Paris.] >
I E. FOUGERA & CO., 30 N. WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK. < \
f.f . de 26 ly 8a "
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10.4 Randolph St.Chicago.lll.
400 GEARY Si San Fr.*mcisco.c_m
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able . special Doctors on the Pacific * Coast, 400
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tboasands cannot get cured of above diseases and
complications. Dr. I.ieblg'* Wonderful Gor-
man Invijforator. a sam specific for above
ci.tnpl -» lii ts*. To prove Its power one Dollar Trl ,1 '
Bottle given or sent free on application.
Call or Address 400 Geary St., S. I., Cal.
. 0.5 TiiSuTu "