The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California on March 29, 1886 · 2
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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California · 2

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Monday, March 29, 1886
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THE DAILY EXAMINER, .SAN FRANCISCO: MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 29, 1886. DAILY EXAMINER THE KXAM1EK I'l BL1SIII.J CuV. PROPRIETORS. Bcsikrm Office ! Montgomcrv Street, TTTE DAILY EXAMINER I published .very mniniug, and iedellTered by m CrrieZaaAiriaK VAm r " Term by Mail (Post raid) : Fo Oku Ysa J For Kx Mokth.s... ' " THE vtKKir EXAMINER TaMMied ewy Thursday. The Feerles Weekly of the I'aciflo. T. rrns (iuyariabr in adranee) : Ymi 1 50 I Hx Months. T5e ilostago I'ttD ar Remittances can le made by express check f ota lurtter, or piffiai nuta. j:T (-end for sample freg- Jftifcrfti at f Sk I mn co jPwrtoj w ikW- MOKUAY HORMXU. ...MIKIt SI 1CKTT AKTt. A reward of (10 ill be p&tif for the detection i d rrnvlct on of ny perm stealing the Exam IK H from the residences of sit aerfbere. T KASTEKX A Bt'EBTlSEKS. J,e Daily and Whkit KliMiKiR linye ea-bbiiiked In hew York City, at No. 8 Tribune Bvfluir.g. m office for the oonrenience of Eastern dtcrtlts. Means. Palmer A Ray will act as nanacera, and all Eastern advertisenieutt will inutalter come through them. Auction Bales Tbls Day. By Nea halls i o-a A Co. JO A. M. 223 ml 227 Bush street, cloth in. By Or. nebaom A Co. II A- At, corner lull and Montgomery streets, clothing. By A. N. Lery-7 r. M, 7a Mission street, clothing. . ' " Fy Brodek. Seelig Co. 10 A. M S13 and 321 Tine stre boots an 4 shoes. By William Butterfield II A. sr., 417 Stockton street, household furniture. Auianrntuu This Kvealax. Calttorkia Jane Shores. Baldwin The Galley Flare Bvrh-Stkset Skipped by Light of the Moon. f-TAKDAKD Reeds Minstrels. Grand Opera House La Sonnambula. Tivou Virginia. Fa Noli A MA Battle of Waterloo. . THE CHWESK ISUEHMT7 BILL. Wo, of course, have nothing to say against the Government making a present to the Wyoming Chinese, by way of indemnity for their losses in the Rock Springs riots. Congress- has a right to pass such a law if it feels inclined that way. No one excuses the violence which is made the pretest for this generosity. Outbursts of popular passion are always to be regretted. Still it is a sort of wonder that people who are so ready to testify sympathy for the misfortunes of the Chinese never consider the unspeakable misfortunes these Asiatics have inflicted upon white people. It the Congressional Committee which had this indemnity bill tinder consideration would Dome to the Pacific Coast and take a glance at the industrial situation here, their charitable feelings would undergo a very radical change. We could show them instances of persecution of white people, driven out of employment by the ' Chinese in this city, which would lose nothing in pitiful misfortune by contrast with the deepened coloring of the Rock Springs tragedy ; of boys and girls, upon whose exertions depended widowed mothers and orphaned sisters and brothers, driven nut of the factories and the workshops by Chinese cheap labor, the girls to shame, and the boys to idleness; of men and women, baffled in their exertions to earn a living ' by the underworking 'and underselling Chinamen, who made the condition of the discharge of all white labor the alternative between the employer and bankruptcy. The conditions which have impelled the white labor movement on this Coast have been absolutely those of personal and social existence. Affairs had reached a crisis. in which white labor could not exist unless Chinese labor should be driven out. There is nothing sentimental in this statement of the case. The naked deformity of the industrial situation here needs no coloring to deepen its ghastly features. The white labor movement is a struggle for life. There is no exaggeration about it. The Chinese must bo driven from the industrial avenues they have usurped, or white labor must leave the country and surrender the entire Pacific Coast to the Asiatic. " ' f Of course there are people in the 'Ea.-t ...;n BnI. t,Bt 1,; . - -,-.. wnn, picture. But it is not. There is nothing truer in this world than the fact that the white people of the Pacific States and Territories are now making a conflict with Chinese labor for the very conditions of existence. FEDERAL KIM CATSOX. A dispatch published in the Examines yesterday says that "Mr. Willis, a Representative in Congress from Kentucky, will to-day introduce in the House a duplicate of the Blair Educational bilk This is the more to be lamented, inasmuch as no one can fail to understand by this time, that this movement for the control of education by the Federal Government is simply intended by its projectors to overturn the Southern system of common schools, and is, at bottom, a political movement. Outside of the doubtful constitutionality of the measure, it proposes to take money from the Treasury which the country needs for building a navy and making coast defenses. The Republican leaders in the Senate fully understand that, if they can prevent the Democratic party from doing anything in this direction during the present Administration, they have scored a big point for use in the next national campaign. The idea, therefore, of a Democratic Congressman playing into the hands of the enemies of his party in a mutter so essential as this, is anything but an agreeable thing to contemplate. The States are already able to give all the educational facilities the country requires. It is no part of the Federal Government to do it. The money it would spend in this way had muc'i better be devoted to the national defen'je. We need a navy, forts and ordnance to compote with European armaments. National peace is not a thing to be counted on forever. The necessities and requirements of war may come upon us at any moment. A 4IUIU1S BILL. A rather singular bill now before Congress is one forbidding Senators and Repres ntativea to furnish recommendations to applicants for office, or in any way to assist them to attain official positions. Pains and penalties are of course annexed in case of transgression, and the door of patronage is closed and locked as securely as can be done by a bill which baa n t become a law. But there is very little risk in the prophecy that it will never reach that stage of action, either during the present or any future session of Congress. There are too many conflicting interests at stake. Members of Congress may not be especially gifted men in the matter of intellectual su premacy, but they know enough to be well aware of the fact that a man can neither get into Con :ress, nor stay in, without influence, and the best way of acquiring influence is to have the control of patronage. To expect members of Congress volun tarily to lay aside the means by which they are elected and re-elected, is to sup pose that they are possessed of self-abne gation somewhat more than falls to the lot of ordinary humanity. There is prob ably not one member of the Forty-ninth' Congress, no matter what shade of poluic.U, opinion he belongs to, who did not during the canvass which preceded bis election make definite promises to his supporters of favors which he would secure to them in return for their services on his behalf. These expectations created by bis own promises he cannot afford to disappoint without abandoning all idea of future political promotion, and that is something which a member of Congress very rarely does. ':' In the present state of political senti ment in this country, either in Congress or out of it, political influence does mot go for nothing. We see that fact ' very forcibly illustrated in the local politics of this city. The Republican County Committee is giving a very striking proof of the fact Promises of some sort, of personal nature, almost invariably accompany official elevation; and, having been made, they must be kept. The man who goes back on his pledges, good or bad, personal or general, will not be long in finding himself without a political career. Fidelity to friends and party, Derhaps. even more than fidelity to country, is, in this age of practical things, the test of political virtue; and the age is really no worse than " those which have gone before it. THE APACHES. The dispatch published in the Examiner yesterday, giving an account of General Crook's interview with the hostile Chiricahuas in Sonora, will really excite no surprise, however interesting it mav Drove to the public at large. As the Examiner has repeatedly said, the Indians, in their proposals for surrender, have never considered the possibility of punishment. They have thought that when they grew tired of murder and pil lage, all they would have to do would be to intimate a desire for peace and the Government would restore them to the reservation with plenty to eat and re newed opportunities for obtaining needed supplies of ammunition. This has been the rule heretofore, and they cannot understand how new order of things has come about. The idea of unconditional surrender, with the prospect of punish ment at the end of it, might, under these circumstances, very well excite the indignant 'astonishment of Geronimo, and cause "great drops of perspiration to roll down his face," as we are told in the dispatches it did. The idea of being hanged is not a pleasant one, even to an Indian. And Geronimo would not poa- . . .. . . , , Bess the sagacity wiin wmcn ne has been accredited, if he failed to perceive in unconditional surrender a very tragical ending to nis career. The ferocious instincts of the savage quailed at tne prospect. lei. without his band, he knew that his re fusal to surrender would be but a postponement of the evil day, and the Chiricahuas, we are told in the dispatch, are weary of their nomadic life and long for the flesh pots of the reservation. So, in this dilemma, it is quite probable that in a few days we shall hear that Geronimo has forsaken the warpath. But should he not, the duty before Gen eral Crook is very plain and direct. These Indians must not be permitted to escape again. J. hey are now witmn easy striking distance of the troops, and if they do not surrender they should be ex terminated. They have lived too long already. Their bloody career has sent misery and death throdgh the fairest settlements of the southern Territories. Their repeated raids have been a grada- tion of terror, increasing in ferocity from the first to the last. They have r .cklessly put to death men, women and children. No sex or age has been spared. Their j cruelties have been as wanton as they have been barbarous, and now it is time to end it all. General Crook has rightly put the situ ation before them: If it takes fifty years, they must lay down their arms or be killed. The time has come for them to make atonement for their terrible crimes. ' The New York Sun has taken the side of the labor movement in this country, and is waging a very powerful influence in its behalf. It declares that the united unions have no reason to fear that they will be without influence in parties and political and legislative action, because they are organized for other purposes. They are bound, if they shall be wisely conducted, to exercise a powerful, if not a controlling, Influence In the future legislation of the country. According to Senator Edmunds it is the Senate and not the President who is to be charged with the responsibility for official delinquency. When politicians and officeholders go wrong hereafter, the Senate will be regarded as the party to blame for it. It is not improbable that Geronimo will find that his Arizona and New Mexican picnic of blood and terror was not such a delightful thing, after alL Mr. Cannon, the Mormon apostle of Utah, is supposed to have been loaded. He went off, at all events, and has never been heard of since. In Iowa a man is compelled to prove, before a marriage license is issued to him, that he can support a family. . MARY STUART AND JOHN KNOX. 4 Face of Political and Kellsious His tory. At the First Congregational Church last night Rev. C. IX Barrows lectured upon Mary Stuart and John Knox, or the Re ligious Crisis of Scotland." The reverend speaker began his discourse by stating the undercurrent of all history is religious. He thought that was never more exemplified than in the story of Mary and John. lie traced the appearance of both these bright stars of the constellation of genius in the firmament of English and Scottish history, and carefully analyzed the character and attainments of each. Elizabeth ascended the throne of England at a time of the great e t political dan ger. Ihe country was racked with civil dissensions and the treasury was empty. The Pope denied the right of Elizabeth to the throne, and upon issuing hi pronun-ciamento the Queen declared in favor of the Protestant pa- ty. although she did not belong to that religion by conviction. Mary Stuart had married Francis II of France. The tatter's adviser was the Car dinal of Lorraine, whose sole ambition was to establish the Catholic religion in France and his family in power James V V of Scotland was killed in the war with KnKiand into which his dcodIo had plunged hi ui. The t rench trooi. came into Scotland, and Mary of Lorraine. mother of the Cardinal, became Oueeri It. gent. it was when the catholic religion was fiercely contending with the ODpositiqn that John Knox put in an appearance, lie was born in G lasgow. For two years he had been a French galley slave. He escaped and joined Calvin at Geneva. He became a convert o the latter s teachings, and r- turned to his native land with the avowed intention of nutting down I'uiacy. He became the terror of those in power the favorite of the people. He denounced the Queen Regent and Catholic rights were denied. It was in such a condition that Mary found Scotland wiicn oho landed at lieith in 1561. She felt that bv riirht she was sovereign of England, and went to worit patiently, yet with t-hrewdness and cunning, alliance and diplomacy, to place herself where she considered she was rightfully entitled to sit. By her marriage to John Darnlcy she forged another link in the chain of succession. A Moderate party, so-called, in opposition to the Reformers, sprang up. The next twenty years of supplication, imprisonment, and finally her execution, a.e familiar topics of hi -tory. Mary and Knox were as different in their me: hod as they were in religion. The former liked pomp and pageantry. The latter detested both. The former relied on her personal charm to cover up her real character. Knox was courageous, morally an 1 physically, and thoroughly honest. Mary sacrificed the future for the present. Her wisdom was in ner thoughts. Her folly in her passions. Knox was above the plane of self-indulgencehis guide was " truth," A Saadlat Orator Arrested. Captain C. F. Smith, who has won much fame as an orator on the wastes ot the sandlot, concluded yesterday afternoon that the lot was not large enough for him. and that he would defy the law and the Supervisor by holding fonh from the City Hall steps on the Park-avenue side. umcers tnuinan and ftlubaels remonstrated with him, but Anally had to escort the agitator outside the inclosure. He then turned about and be can to abuse the officers in an offensive harangue, when he was arrested and locked up on charges of vulgar language ana obstructing tne sidewalk. One Healey. after failing to obtain money enough in the crowd to bail the prisoner out, took the stump and made diro threats against Chief Crowley and the police. Panama Canal shares were quoted on inursaay at 472 francs, out reli on riday, SP0RT& Duncan' & Ross Again Viptori-ous with the Strd Exciting Game of Baseball at Central Park. Other Games of Baseball About the City. Athletic, Yachting, Gunning, Football and MiECallajieous. From present indications the baseball season is to be one of mere than unusual interest. It is to be hoped, however, that the opening of the new grounds at Alameda will not engender bad feelings between the two leagues, who, if they choose, can work harmoniously to the better interest of the national game on this Coast. The yachting season will soon come in, promising fine sport in that line. In other branches of sport, affairs are pro gressing slowly. An account of the magnificent fight for the heavy-weight championship of the Coast will be found in another column. THE BIAMOXB FIELD. Knickerbockers Ifcrfraird by the Da-nilaaa Bitters. The fact that the national' game has again aroused popular interest on this Coast was made apparent yesterday afternoon by the immense concourse of people that visited Central Park for the purpose of witnessing the game between the Knickerbocker and Damiana Bitters nine. All the seating tiers were crowded to repletion, and several hundred people were obliged to stand throughout the game. Numerous representatives of the fair sex were conspicuous in the grand stand. The contest vroved to be a wonderful surprise, as it resulted, contrary to expectations, in favor of the recently organized Hamiana Bitters Club. The members of this club are by no means eaual to their ODDonents. and the victory was wholly due to the afi- miraoie playing or the new battery, Ket-trung and Brown. The former is a recent arrival from the East, and he proved a puzzler. He was excellently sun- ported by Brown, but other players did not evince much skill, although toward the end of the game they succeeded in rattling . Meetran. The Knicks took the lead in the first inning by scoring one run and added three more in the fourth innincc Their opponents failed to find the sphere with any aa vantage until the last oi the fourth inning, when Stone took the ash and knocked the ball over the fence, makinar a. home run. In the following inning the Knicks went out without a run. and the Damianas followed with another tally. When the l)an anas came to.the bat in the sixth inning their opponents were three runs ahe id. 4 ltzeerald led off with a home run, and each of the four following batters crossed the home-plate. This arou ed the enthusiam of the spectators and throughout the following in nines the game was watched with breath le s interest. The Knicks struggled hard to score another run, but no man succeeded in reaching the third bag. At their final turn at the bat Cayte came first and took the initial bag on called balls, and man aged to steal second. Cusick struck out and J. Smith hit to shortstop. Cayte attempted to come home on the hit but was neatly shut out by McDonald, asist.-w by Thornton. Smith was subsequently put out while trying to 81 eal sec.ind, and this made the final out concluding the game. Following is the score. Damiana. TB. R. BS. BH. PO. A. E. 2 9 0 3 0 0 4 1 16 0 1 0 0 0 3 13 0 0 119 0 0 S S 3 1 0. 0 0 110 0 7 27 IS 10 BH. Ptt A. E 0 8 0 1 3 0 3 0 0 10 0 1 10 4 1 1 3 0 0 1 10 0 111 0 0 3 0 0 e o o i 4 24 20 i Lewis, 2d b. 4 'I horn ton. as 4 1 3 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 Fitzgerald. 1st b... 4 Coun. 3db 3 Buiford. ht 3 Kettrung. p........ 3 xirown, c. .......... 3 Moran. r. f . 3 Stone, cf 3 Totals 30 I. Smith. 1st b S 1 Blakitton, a. a 5 0 Ta. lor, L t 4 0 JMcuouaia. e.... 4 e Oagus. 2d b 3 ' 1 Meigin, p 4 3 H. Smith, 3d b 4 1 Cayte, cf 4 0 Cnsiefc, r. f.. ....... 4 0 Totals... .i 37 runs by ixcrnros. 1 3 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Knickerbocker..... . 10030100 05 Damiana Bitters..... 0 0 0 1 1 4 0 0 06 Fame 1 rnna Knfecerbocier 2, Damiana 2. Home runs Fitzgerald 1, Htone J. First ba on errors Knicxerbockei 7. Dami ana 2. . lottos, bases Knickerbocker , jjamtana 1. Base on called balls Knickerbocker 1, Dami- ana 1. (Struck out Meegan 4, Kj ttr .nj 8. Dot.ble piays-r-lirown and icwia, Kettrung and Fiizgeia'.d. PafS-wI balls McDonald L Bron A ... Umpire Thomas Carey. Time of game Two bouts. Scorer H. Chadwiclr. KRAXKXIX VS. MOXITOR. The Franklin and Monitor nines played a good game at Central Park in the morning. The two clubs met a week ago, but the game resulted in a draw, and the contest yesterday terminated with the same result. The score is as follows : Monitor. McNally, L f Mackey, 1st b Oia'.iam, -d b...... FiaegiUi, p......... Farrell, a. a Dirken. 2d b. ...... Fianiin. c f...... Leveque, r. f. ...... Lang. e.... Total...: FRANKI.IX. Bedell. 2d b..., B .ic', p....... mith. c. ...... Moore, 3d b.... t radley, 1st b. weet, a a Dyer, r. f , M-Kenzie, L f . Blake, c f Total R. 0 3 3 3 1 1 2 2 0 , 14 ... 1 ... 3 ... 2 ... 3 ... 2 0 ... 1 ... t ... 2 ..14 The California and Greenhood & Moran clnbs again crossed bats on the Oakland diamond yesterday afternoon. It Waa an exciting contest, and resulted in s welt-earned victory for the latter by a score of 11 to 6- Neither club gained any mate ial advantage from the first to the eighth inning, when the Grenhoods & Morans came to the bat and presented a row of heavy hitters. Five men crossed the home plate and these runs virtually duelled the gahie. During this inning there was some heavy hitting and neat base stealing that were heartily applauded by the spectators. The California nine failed to score during the remainder of the game. The score is as follows: R. BH. PO. A. - E. 0 0 0 7 0 3 0 0 9 0 0 0 5 1 1 3 113 0 3 110 1 3 1 3 10 1110 0 0 0 112 1 2 15 0 1 11 i' 27 31 "i B. BH. PO. A. . 0 0 3 4 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 10 0 1119 0 10 10 0 2 3. 0 3 1 1 1 13 0 0 1 0 4 3 4 0 0 10 1 6 4 34 19 7 NINOS. 3 4 5 7 S 9 Fisher, a. s Van Haltjren, p Dolan.e... ......... Gurnett, 2d b. Donovan, 2d b...... Long. r. f Nolan, L f Hannan. c. f. ....... W', 1st b Tola's California. Smith, 3d b. ........ lJeiereux, 2d b...... Shea, r. f Ariubrireter. P 5 .... 4 ....4 .... 4 .... 4 4 4 4 36 TB. "YJL 3 3 33 Cummins, L f ....... Mc o.a, a a ....... I t leU. 1st b De Panghtr, e. ..... Lynch, c. f Totals 1 3 Greenhood A Moran. 01013305 0-11 California. 00130030 06 Earned rnna Greenhood A Moran 1, California 1. First base on called tails G eeahood A Moraa I, California 2. Htoltn bases Nolan, Ward. Long. 1 each; Tan Haitran 3, Gurnett 2. 8iruck out Van Haitran 4. Armbrnater 4. Left on basea Gre.nhood A Moran 2, California 1. Favtcd balls Dulan 1, De Panghrr L Two-tae hits Long. MeCord. 1 cash. Tbree-bafe bit Donovan I. Cmpire, Dcwitt Van Court. Scort rs, Charles Van Haitian and A. 8. Chase. Time of same, 2 h-mrs, " The Stars have secured " Live " Taylor of the Knickerbockers. He will keep his weather eye open for files on the Alameda grounds next Sunday. Jim Cooney. late of the California nine, has signed with the llneers. Ho will hereafter cover the second bag for that nine. Jen Dolan and Bailey, two members of the old Knickerbocker nine, are again on deck ready for the fray. It is said that the latter has developed into a marvelous l itcher, and together they will constitute a formidable buttery. It is said that they will soon join the reorganized Knickerbocker Club. Clubs belonging to the amateur league will play during the foreno n every Sunday on the Alameda grounds. The reo.ganixed Alta Club ot Sacramento is owned by a syndicate of prominent citizens of the State capital. Each member of the nine receives a regular monthly salary and the gate receipts go to the stockholders. The club has been admitted into the California league and will soon appear on the Alameda diamond. Several days ago President Phelps of Louisville telegraphed Big Smith money for his fare Kasr. Smith did not. accept it and it is now presumed that he has jumped the contract. He will soon be black-listed. The Cincinnati club will play no Sunday games during the season. The New York State League will henceforth be known as the International League The Knicks are araid that Taylor, McDonald and Blakiston will soon be induced to afdx their signatures to Eastern contracts. They have a large number of offers under consideration. Charles Gagus has p .sitively decided to remain in this city, notwithstanding many rumors to the contrary. Charlie Sweeney, the well-known California pitcher, signed with the Lucas Club on Thursday last. McLaughlin, the Sacramento catcher, played with the Savannah nine a week ago and scored a three ofF the Louisville pitcher. He is now called the phenomenal California player. The California Leasrue players practice every day on the Alameda grounds. The season will be opened across the bay on Sunday next, by the Stars and Haverlys. CALIFORNIA LKAQUK. The Executive Committee of the Cali fornia Baseball League met on Thursday evening. March &Uh, to consider the a-pliiaiionx of clubs for membership. It was re olved to limit the league t four clubs. The applications of the Altas of Sacramento and the Haverlys, Stars and Pioneers of thl city we 6 considered and accepted, and all other applications were rejected. , Contracts were entered into whereby all games of the .California League were to be played at the Alameda Athletic Grounds, and the Agricultural Park. Sacramento. An election of officers was held for the ensuing setson, and resulted as follows : J. J. -Mono, President ; J. Byrnes, Vice-President; II. Harris, Secretary; T. Gleeson, Treasurer. The managers of the clubs and the President of the league were selected to act as an executive committee. Eugene Van Court and T.Carey were elected to act as official umpires, and J. Hennessy as official scorer. Messrs. Finn. Byrnes and Gleeson were appointed a committee to prepare a schedule of gmes to be played. They presented the following: April 4th. at Ahuiveda, the Stars and Haverlys; and Sacramento, the Pioneers and Altas. April 11th, at Alameda. Stars-Pioneers: at Sacrament. Alias-Haverlys. Apiillith, at Alameda, Haverlys-Pioneers, at Sacramenf. Alas-Stars. April 225th. ut Alameda. Stars-Hav- ertys; at iaacramento. Pioneers-A lias. May 2d. at Alameda, Stars-Pioneers ; at Sacramento, Alt as-Haveriys. May 8th. at Alameda, Haverlys-Altas; at Sactamen'o, tars-Pioneers. May Kith, at Alameda, Haverlys-Pioneers; at Sacramento. Slars-Altas. May 23d. at Alameda, Haverlys-Stirs: at Sacramento. Altas-Pioneers. May 30th. at Alameda, Haverlys-Pioneers; at Sacramento, Altas-Stars. OTHER GAMES TESTERDAV. The Eclipses defeated the Excelsiors by a score of 9 to 1. The winners would like to hear from amy nine whose members are under 13 year of age. Address J. Britt, No. li:j Harrison street. The 'Hang rs were defeated by the Originals; score, 6 to 9. The employees of Ames & Detrick's basr factory defeated the employees of Neville & Co. '8 bag factory by a score of 31 to lit, at the Bay District track. The Mutuals defeated the Excelsiors at the Presidio. - Score, 9 to ft. At the corner of O'Farrell and Gough streets the Young. Puritans defeated the Bay City by a score of la to 9. The Reunions defeated the Rosedalea. Score; 15 toll. The Yosjmites were defeated by the Pioneers. Scoie, 2 to 11. The Nucleus defeated the Californlas. Score, 5 to 4. The North Ends defeated the Young Oricinals. Score, 29 to 19. The Bancroft nine defeated the type ! foundry boys of Fillmer & Stiller by a score of IS to 8. . An interesting game of baseball was played at the corne of Third and Magnolia streets. Oakland, between nines of Young Men's Institute No. 8 und No. ti. The score stood 18 to & in favor of the former. MOIVTEI gWOBD CONTEST. B-nnean C. Roae tbe Winner-Thirty Six Bents Foasnt. The mounted sword contest between Duncan C. Ross and Captain John Green, the Confederate ehamp'.on, took place yesterday afternoon on Telegraph Hill, and was a spirited a Hair. Captain Green labored under the di advantage of having an unruly horse, but succeeded even then in holding his own pretty fairly with his antagonist. Sergeant Mclnto b was chosen refe.ee. Lieutenant Finnie acted as second for Ross an i Tom Carroll, the Oakland giant, for Captain Green. At the sound of the bugle Boss dashed forward on bis white charger onlv to meet with setback in the shape of a sharp counter xrom ureen on tue breastplate. Un the twenty-seventh round Captain Green's horse having acted so badly, an exchange ot corses was maae. This was folio wed oy two counts in ureens favor, and bo well did he bear himself throughout th.it it is safe to say with a better mount he may yet defeat the champion. The con test lasted about an hour, and was wit nessed by a large crowd from the seats on one side of the arena and from he pavilion building itself. The score at the conclu sion stood : Ross la. Green 13. ' Yarbtiag. Preparations are being made by all the yachtmen for the formal opening of the season, which is to take place In three weeks. From the Saucelito JVeic the following items are gleaned: The Chispa has gone lu toe jicnicia snipyara to clean and repaint her bottom. The Lurline was out for a sail round the bay on Sunday for the first time since she came from Antioch. The Virginia has made her appearance from W inter quarters, and is now being got ready lor the season. -The Rambler has been sold to parties at oanta ruz. wnere tan . will in tuture re main. some weeks ago it was discovered by the present owner of the schoon.-r White-wing that the outside planking had commenced to dry rot. In consequence she nas oeen newjy planked from the water-line np. She will shortly make her ap pea ance with her sister yachts. Ihe Aggie is now ready to meet all comer on the water.-- of the bay. She has been thoroughly refitted by her new owner, captain li. W hite. Athletic. The Athletic Club of Chico has elected the following officers: President. Park Hen shaw; Vice-President, E. N. Sen mitt; secretary, J. H. Gunby; Treasurer. Ster ling Dunn: Senreant-it-Arms. Fred Steves; Board of Directors, W. J. O Connor, N. O. Barham, D. A- W illiams. Dr. B. F. Clarke. jo. c. true, ix. ireaniano. - illlacellanrenH. The Golden Gate Gun Club will hold their first open to all clay pigeon tourna ment next Sunday, April 4th, at McMa-hon's Station. The conditions will be 15 birds, 18 yards rise. $2 50 entrance fee. tne purse to be divided into 10, 30, 20 and i per cent. woona matcn, at c-pair aouoie, to yarns rise, si so entrance. Third match, 10 single birds. 18 yards. Si iO entrance. Shootinsr will commenca at 9:30 o'clock. The club has spared no pains .ana expense to make the event a prosperous one. Good accommodations win De iurnisned lor lorty-nve shoo: era. The University team, on Satnrdav defeated the Reliance team at football by c& at;ui o ui iuwu. M3DERS SPIRITUALISM. Anniversary Celebration at Wafthlac-ten and tetrfMltfn Halls. The thirty-eighth anniversary of mod ern Spiritualism was celebrated Tester day in this city by the adherents of that belief with more than their usual ardor. In the evening at Washington Hall, No. oj tuuj street, every preparation was made for the proper observance of the day. Chaste floral decorations beautified the rostrum, and being in such quantises gave out a pleasant odor which was quite refreshing to the large assemblage which had congregated to enjoy the exercises. Good vocal and instrumental musio was in attendance, and a solo rendered by Mrs. Carrie Miner was one of the gems of the evening. An eloquent inspirational Invocation was delivered by Mrs. M. J. Hendee. Addresses were made by Mitt Wright, Mrs. M.A. Ellis, Win. M. Reid. In addressing the audience upon the sub ect of Spiritualism, Judge A. Swift probably elaborated more atJength upon the beautiej of the doc-trine than others. He spoke of a divine who had recently denounced Spiiitualism as h iving emanated from the devil. He thoroughly believed that if the minister had been asked to dettne that which he was inveighing against he would have been at a loss to do so. People who do not understand Spiritualism cannot appreciate its great truth. Mrs. Ada Foye gave a lest seance by rapping and writing. At Metropolitan Temple the Golden Gate Religious and Philosophical Society celebrated the anniversary morning and evening under the ministrations of Mrs. K. L. Watson, the distinguished inspirational speaker. Professor Alexis O. Kck-man presided at the organ. An original poem was read by George C Irvin, rta the anniversary address was given by J. J. Owen. Tho choir rendered "The Morning Light Is Breaking." The noticeable feature of the hall was the extraordinary decorations. Beneath the grand organ was a prolusion of ealla lilies, rising in the form of a pyramid, and the same, mingled with other flower-', made a deep horde1-, extending entirely a oundthe large platform. Smi-lax and ferns ornamented the lampposts and lecturn and the choir, occupied by Mrs. Watson, was almost a shrine of roses. After a beautifully executed voluntary on the organ, the quartet choir rendered " We Come," and Mrs, Watson, acting under inspirational influence, delivered an eloquent and touching invocation. Dr. Thomas L Hill was very entertaining in a reading of "Fraternity." by loten. The subject cf "The Spirit Side of Life " was treated by Mrs. Watson. She said: "Some men there are I have known such who think that the world of matter is like two hemispheres and touch each other, but it is true that they form one elobe. The S: irit-world lies all about us. We live in two universes the unive se of objective visible things and the universe of spiritual forces, and a different musical instruments report the same wonderful law of sound so the spiritual intelligent! acting through matter conveys the miprea-ions and ideas that come from no other source. There are men who live more in the spirit-land than in the flesh. The greatest mu.-icians dream, and confess that their grandest works are but the faint echoes from the unseen realm of melody." The lady spoke at considerable length, exhibiting an unusual degree of eloquence. The choir rendered. How chee ing the thought," and the meeting adjourned. Tbe Flab Crow. -There are not far short of 160,000 vessels engaged in Europe and North America in fishing. Between bOO.OCO and 700.0UO men are employed in this industry, and the total annual product of fish is estimated to be about l.hOO.OUO t ns. As a ton of bsh is equnl to about 28 sheep in weight, a year's fish supply for ten Luropean conn-tries and the United States and Canada would be equal to ii.000.0u0 sheep. i OAKLAND RAILROADS. Preliminary. Work mt tbe rr. tad way Cable Kallread Ordered Ceased. . Last Monday morning a force of workmen, under i he direction of a San Francisco contractor named Nobles, began to tear np Broadway in Oakland, just below Seventh street, for the purpose of constructing a temporary side track for tho San Pablo and Telegraph avenue and Brooklyn street-ear lines, while tbe foundation and plant of the new cable road is being constructed on that thoroughfare. The temporary tr.tck was laid so that it pro ei ted several Inches above the s reel, and the effect of it would be to destroy all the.trattic on the left-hand side of Broad wav. . Tbe t-ack was laid as far as Thirteenth street, when a deb-Ration of merchants called on Mayor Playter to find out what authority Nobles had for doing the work. The Council pr cecdinga were searched, and it was found that he had no authority whatever, and tho Mayor accordingly directed Ihe City Marshal to compel Nobles to desist, and tbe work was accordingly stopped.' The street will remain in the present upturned con it ion until after the next meeting of the Council, on Monday evening next, when permission will probably be granted for them to proceed. The whole work is being done for Senator Fair. . t .landed by an Eigine. At 9 o'clock last evening the boatswain of the British ship Yeoman was run over on old long wharf, Oakland, by an engine of the Central Pacific Railroad Com-any. His right leg and urm will have to be a m-puta e.i. He was also o nsider bly bruised about the body. The injured man gave his name at the Receiving Hospital as Thomas Zenson. and stated that he has a wife and large family of children in England. Deerl!oa astd Irewnlac. The schooner Silvia Handy, Captain Cathcart. has returned to this port after reaching Point Keyes, in consequence of the loss of three men. two of whom deserted. The thi.d was drowne 1 by the capsizing of a boat twenty miles southwest of Point Reyes. His name was Charles Jansen, a native of Germany, and 32 years ofaage. , .v Even "innocuous desuetude" is not new. The phrase was u ed by Mr. Evarts in a college essay as far back as 183U. TflX BEG1KMKG3 OF 8ICKWESS. Nert r triJe with what are ra'Ied small ailments. A disorder easy of control at fir st, if neglected for a few weeks, n ar become a mortal disea-te. Be especially careful not to let debility gin upon you, fur it is the dcor through which all maladiaj enter the tytem. If yen feel languid, inert, and to use a common exires-i n. as if the e waa no Ufa left in you." resort at one to Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters. That treat vegetable tonic will supply tho vitality you so urgently r.e -d. It is nerre food. By ti tonic action the sio uach is an imi jorated that digestion becomes regular. easy, perfect; while its mild, cathartic properties relieve ti e bowels from ot atructiun? , and its alter ative O eration beneficially affects all the secre tive organs. For the miseries of dyspeps'a, and they Include almost every unpleasant feeling that belfl igs to physical disease and mentd wretchedness, this i otent touis is a certain and speedy balm. Blemishes an una -en by- night," but when daylight come, every on will know whether you nso HAPOLIO Buy a cake aud clean your ho.tra. Ayer'a Sarsaparilla cures all blool diseases, erad icates every impniity and r news tbe vital forces. KEW ADYEXTISEMEXTS. ALASKA SEAL CATC HI II G. THE STORY GOES THAT SOME poachers were fitting out in this port to kill seals on the Federal preserves in Alaskan waters. To warn all such parties Secretary Manning addressed the follow ing note to Collector I lager : Treasury Department, 1 March 16. 1886. f Collector of Cnatoms, tian fYancisco eir: 1 transmit here win for your infor mation a copy ot a letter addressed by the Department on March IX 1&81. to D. A. D Ancona. concerning the jurisdiction of the Unitei .states in the waters o, the Ter-i itory of Alaska and the prevention of the killing of fur seals and other fur-bearing animals within such areas, as p escribed by Charter 3. Title &S. of the Revised Stat utes. The attention of your predecessor in omce was called to this tub ect on April 4. Issl. This communication is addressed to you, inasmuch as it is understood th..t cenain parlies at your port contemplate the titting out of expeditions to kill fur seals in these waters. Vou are requested to give due publicity o i-uch letters, in order that such parties may be informed of the construction placed bv this Debat : ment upon the provision of law referred to Respectfully yon rs. D. Majsnino, Secretary. Upon reference t back files we find the full explanation of this note in the letter referred to, which is as follows: Treasury Department. . March 12. 1831. f D. A. tf Ancona, Ao. 717 O J-arreX rtrect, .v'an J-rar.cx.tro, CaL Sir: Your letter of the li.'th ultimo, requesting cer tain information in rcg rd to tbe mean-inir i. laced by this department upon the law regulating the killing of fur-bearing animals in the territory of Alaska was duly received. The law prohibits the killing of any fur- bearing animals, except as otherwise th rein provided, within the limits of Alaska To.ritory. or in the waters the reof. and 4.10 prohibits the killing of any fur seals on the islands ol et. Caul and fct. George, or in tbe waters adjacent thereto, except durine certain months. You inqui.e in regard to the interpretation of the terms "waters tirere and waters adjacent thereto," as used in the law, and how far the jurisdiction of the United States is to be undcrstooJ as ex tending;. Presuming your Inquiry to relate more especially to tne waters of western Alaska, you are informed that the treaty with Russia of March 'JO. 1670. by which the Terri ory of Alaska was ceded to the Cm ed states, defines the boundary of the Teiritory a ceded. This treaty is found on pages 671 to 673 of the volume of treaties of the Revised St .tute. It will be seen, therefore, that the limit of the ces ion extends from a line sta Una: from the Aictio ocean, and running through Ben ings strait to tne north of fct, utw- rence i lands. The line runs thence in a southwesterly direction, so as to pass mid wav between tne island oi Atiou and copi er island or the Konu tnsborski couplet or group in the North Pacific ocean. 10 m -ridan of 193 degrees west longitude. All the waters within that boundary to the western end of the Aleutian archipelago and chain of islands are considered as comprised with in tne waters oi Alaska territory. All the penalties prescribed bv law against the killing of fur-bearing animals would tnerelore attacn t-gainst any viola tion of law within the limits before de scribed. Very respectfully. H. F. French. Acting Secretary. All parties are warnei that the rule laid down by the Secretary of the Treasury of the L nited States in 1SS1, and reaffirmed in the note of Secretary Manning to the Collector of this port, of date March 16. 1SS& will be rigidly enforced against all who attempt to poach upon the Federal preserve by killing seals within its limits. there laid down and dellned. in the waters of Alaska. From that preserve the Federal Government derives its revenue, and its lessee is entitled to the pro.ee tion proffered by the note of tho Secretary re ferred to. 1886. XOGG. or. We are now prepared to show the Largest .and. Best - Assorted Stock' of FASHIONABLE MILLI- N'ERT ever dlspayed In this citj, and at prices to defy competition. P. F. BJJTLER, Direct Importer, SOS Market St., PHELAN BUILDING. Our establishment is the oldest in the State, and it has always been awarded first premium over all other competitors. We have opened a Country-Order De part m nt, so that ladles not residing in the city m3y have the advantag-of obtaining the latest styles at the lowest prices. All orders, large or small, will receive most prompt and careful attention. Samples furnished on application. Goods sent C O. I.. on receipt of draft. Wells Fargo or P. O. order. tiT ItniEtlB EB.&1 PHELAN BUILDING. EBY; KEW ADVERTISEMENTS. S2E THIS PICTURE! Ulustration No. 1. J. FLAVIN & CO., 824 to 928 MARKET STREET Next the Baldwin. Captain Goodhold, being very fond of hunting, started out with his gun over his shoulder. He had not gone a great way into the woods ere ha discovered a bear a proaching. Tho Captain, not daring to remain in the way of the bear, and being afraid to stay n thR ground, dropped his gun and started to climb the nearest tree. The bear, seeing the Captain starting to c limb, doubled on him, and took hold of the se t of hi trousei-s. The Captain continued to climb: the bear continued to hold on. We will tell you how the Captain's trousers held out in a later issue of this !aper. In tbe meanwhile, if you have time, stroll around and see us. Wewill be pleased to show y u what a nice stock of fine Spring Overcoats and nobby Spring Suits we have and the new Spring Shapes in our Hat De artment. the rich and ele-Rjmt Spring Neckwear in our Furnishing Goods Department. GREAT I J L, 924 TO 928 MARKET STREET, Next the Baldwin. SPRING OPENIKG! 1886, April 1st, 2d and 3d. 10 Kearny St, 748 Martet St,, LATEST IMPORTATION'S OF MILLINERY! From Earepe astd tbe East, AT REDUCED PRICES. C DUJARDiri'S 1 LIFE ESSENCE FOR CONSUMPTION AND WASTING DISEASES NEVER fails to arrest Rapid I.OM of Flesh and Strength, diminishes Cough, checks Exhaustive Kight Sweats, no matter from what cause, cures Bronchitis, Asthma, Scrofula and Debility. 1K. aLAKTlN,)f New York, the eminent Specialist and Authority on Consumption, states in his Treatise on " Thb Ci b or Cok-ecitmoff,' that "he has found Pujardin's Life Esaenee invariably arrests tbe rapid loss of fle&h. and invigorates tho entire nervous system, and has recommended ' Pujardin's ljfe Essence to thousands of his patients with the most marvellous results." It Is as PALATABLE as CREAM, EASILY DIGESTED. The Weakest and Youngest can take it. Foa Sals BT AIA DBCOOIST3. res OTTLS. Paicm, )UO Wkolrsale Agents J. J. MACK & CO.. LANCLEY A MICHAELS, San Francisco, Cat. 0PEN1G DAI! Wednesday, .larch 31, A T MBS. J. COUGHLAFS 919 MARKET STREET. OPTICAL INSTITUTE. 427 Kearny Street. G2, 02.5O and 03 BITT THE TJNF.8T aEO TAOL.KS in axistsnos; ill. & and SScUmim of lumm .rada. Adjuxt'no 8dm acts. to suit tbe Tarioua eoudikinii of the slsbt a speaaltv. Jioothcroi eisn basarcai cat such faniiUe. as ar. to be found at this, estate. hbhmens. tote u tbe t;iatrnment used for meaaur In tli. strength of the ar Is my own invention and neAeu. and is tn. oalr one ever laTented tha4 will giv. th exact amount of huprrfectioa la sai l stent. Beware of impostors, wiio tell yon ot their loaf expeneno . mat t naaks lenses, eta, as tb. OPTICAL LHSTIIUTK la tb.onUUae.oa this Uoast waere Moses ar. fro una m of sr. X. A. BRTLIN0, Sclotlfle Optician, 437 niearnw Street. Gold Medal, Faris, 1871 DAKER'S COCOA! Warranted absolutely pare Cocoa, from wnicn ine excess of oil has been removed, it has three time the mtrenath of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is. therefore. far more economical, costing learn than one cent a rep. It delicious, noarmhing. etrensrthemng. easily eti- wested and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons In health. BOLD HI UKUIW" j.a.nx nuuu. W.BAKER&Ci,DQrchester,mas3 Attentiontttcliers. SECOVD MASS MEETTVO WTLIj beheld on THURSDAY KVENINO, Aoril 1st. at 8 o'clock, at Huddy's Hall. W.4 Market street, near r lltn, of all the butchers in this citv. wholesale and retail, and especially pork butchers, to discuss way and means of getting the pork business into tne nanus or wnite men. wmcn is now mostly controlled by Chinese. All are cordially invite 1 to attend. lirAJKUhi A. KAAKrJ, PTeaiJent, J. G. Con'kap. Secret ii y. THE MYSTERY EXPLAINED. rorc rS urubbiobbbideto "- t T Hea th and exolanaton- dia- I losli iaa eeut (sealed) free. .firing the aecret why thoas- ' asds cannot get oured of nervous debility, weakness, lost of manhood, wematore de- car, uunataral drain from the sjKtem. and all complaints re sulting from youthful fully. tnrlty. or badlr treat! anaa f a anatal natura. OaU or aldress Llr BIv. UlsPEK-iABV, for da- I Of m?n, w uatn St., Saa nano-eo, Ut ALASKACOZIILBEDIAL CO Nc. 310 Saasome Street. AY nAKOUOO. I n il nan ( III o B II I 1111 H fiilta tomemW KEW A DYE RTIftE MEXTS. BOYCOTT! ion, 'Mm .or THB.. FEDERATED TRADES. Wrerkas. Arbitration for the adjustment of the deferences between the pro- frietors of the Call and Bulletin and baa rancisco Typographical Union No. 21 has) failed: and wherea. the compromise offered by said Union (one of the children of this Federation was, in the opinioa of this Council, liberal and fair; and. whereas, it has beea made clour that th Cad and Bulletin are seab' office aad are conducted by their managers to tho detriment of the Typographical Union and trades unions in general, it is hereby ordered: 11 rat That a general boycott be placed upon said Call nd Bulletin newspaper. beo- tnd That the various trade union aad labor o -ganization comprising this Federation ar hereby no.inod of said boycott. Third That all members of these organizations are directed to immediately cease their patronage, either directly or indirectly, of dd newspapers, and by all honorable means induce their friends and acquaintances to do likewise.' Fourth That on aad after Thursday. April 1st. all firms advertising in said newspapers shall be considered enemies of organized labor, and you are hereby cautioned to make note of this fact, and after the above date withdraw yonr patronage fr m ald firms until they eeaae to uphold said newspapers. Fifth That this boycott must be vigor ondy maintained by all the organisation comprising this Federation until the proprietors of the Call and Bulletin permit their oftiees to be oonducted in consonance with the principles of trades-nnionUm in torce in all fair offices. Giren by the Representative Council of the Federated Trades and Labor Organizations of th Faciiio Coast at it regular Fesaion, this th 4th day of March, Ili&ti. 3-ult yon dont take the Dailt Report yon doat get the news." DM .U THE.. Leading EVENING - Paper OP SAN FRANCISCO, ,...1XD HAS THE.... ' Largest Oirculation It speak aad works far the Masses aad Is the lee- lles Paper. It advised tbe werklasiBea te asrre on a rears of action aad work as m aalt. aad Its advice has beest aad la a rime factor In the Great AatlChlBrse Bfoveaaeat. t Is tbe brightest, breex. est aad beat dally na per la the City, aad la aettlac mew a a a. scribe r by tbe tbeaaaada. 50 Cents 50 A MONTH, DELIVERED BY CAKRIER3L tZT Leave year orders at tbe B aula ess Office r THB KEPwKT, 238 Montgomery St tS"-U you dont take the Daily Report you don't get the news." Where the Eulj Comes In. a J. FLAVIN & CO. 924 to 928 Market Street, Next the Baldwin. The average small boy is particularly hard on his trousers; he tests the wearing capacity of this important garment In various ways, and is never so happy as when sliding on Jhe cellar door, or calmly sit ting in a damp spot making np the latest Spring style in mud pies. Of course, if he was real good, and always stood np in his panlaloons, the clothing trade would suffer, but the Fates ordain otherwise. As a con sequence, we do a big business in BOYS' PANTS. Just at present we are offering several hundred pairs of boys knee pants in as sorted Cassimeres and Cheviots (which we lately sold at ZS SO and 99 at $1 75 per pair. W ar also offering boys suits, 11 to 17 years. In all wool fabrics, rrom 3 to $3. New goods are rolling in for Spring and Summer wear, so. boys, we want yon to call on us, as we are very anxious to clothe you. GREAT I XL, 921 TO 923 HiBOI STREET, Next the Baldwin. rLEiwioVAiA, THE OFFICE OF THE BLACK DIA-mond Coal Mining Company is re moved to 450 Main street, near Bryant at. The company s ships will a i senary at Main-street wharf. Attenl REPORT KEW A D YERTISEXE NTS. DOMESTIC din! GENUINE AND GENERAL Our Now York Buyer having taken advantage of tha prevailing lw freight) to forward an extraordinary purchase of job lots in Housekeeping and Printed Cotton Goods, we take pleasure in calling attention to the following Special and Exceptional BARGAINS OFFERED DUEINa THE COMING WEEK: 1.000 Pieces Printed Piques, very pretty patterns, fast colors, at 5c a yard. 5 Case Checked Nainsooks, value for 10c, at 5c a yard. 5 Cases lit aw OiAfl-ail K.innnia . . - 500 Pieces Fjgliah Cretonnes, rich designs, iTCca ow oi j io spring umgnimt, worth lZJc, at 8c a yard. 10 Cases Lawns, entirely new patterns, very pre ty. at extn-nnly low prices. 500 Pieces Printed Satteens. regular price 30c. at 15c a yard. 5 cases 10-t Unbleached Sheeting, worth Z5c at 15c a yard. 300 pieces Bleached Canton Flannel, worth 10c at 61c a yard. 100 piece yard-wide White Flannel, all w ool, worth 45c, at 35c a yard. 100 piec e Heavy AH-Wool Scarlet Twill Flannel, worth toe, at 23c a yard. Jersey Flannels at very low prices. 125 pieces Bleached Table Damask, worth &5o, at 50c a yard. 200 Dozen double Damask Dinner Napkins, 300 Large-sized Bed-epreads, usual price 300 Extra-heavy Bedspreads, white and zu iz-l fine quality t rench Marseilles Spreads, regul ar value t6 50, at S4 50 each. 150 pairs 13-1 White Blankets, usual price flL at f 7 50 a pair. 125 pairs 104 White Blankets, usual price $2 50, at fl 50 a pair. Bed Comforters, Brashes, etc, at very low prices. Oar Curtain Department presents Turkish and Ottoman Curtains, which is ana cheapness, 500 Lace Bed Sets, very pretty effects, worth 82 50, at fl 25 per set. tSrOnt patrons are offered the adrantage of making their selections In the most perfect light, from a fresh new stock th AT THE VERY Country orders respectfully solicited. receipt of application. J. J. 0 BEIEN & CO., CORNER MARKET EASTOfJ & ELDRIDGE. Keal Estate Agents and General Auctioneera, Office aad Bales reo, tt Sfeataeaarry at. KXOULAK SALS PAT...... TCKSS TUESDAY, T1CS0AT MARCH 3. ISM At li O'clock M, at Sa'ettrooea. CaEhStrct Ketehle. Two Masrnifleent Residence sites In the very Bull s- fc-y e oi t hoice L, ca Lions : ss. K. corner Uonee and 0Karreil streets. These lots are the very cream of this elegant center. -The snrroundinirs are now firmly stabllihed. and any pers n desiring to construct a home for their family cannot find a spot in i his city more to their likinsr. This niMPertv has a com mandingview. Klegant drainage. Choice sun exiiosnre. Ten minutes only o Kearny street hr the Geary -street cable. Lot 6oxlu3:lt- As a whole or in sub divisions. raelae Ulghls Magalaceal KeaJdrare Ktlra. Devisadcro, between Jackon and Washineton streets roar hoioe loca tions on Devlsadero. between Washington and Jackson stre -t. Thee choice lots are in close approximation to Alta square and in the immediate neighborhood to Drooer ice belor.erina: toHon. Horace I ta rt. Henry 1 Dodge. K&q.. George Bow ers. Ya- Dr. K. A. McLean. Captain C. O. Kwing and others equally prominent and well known: Califo nia street cable to property; lots 25x110 each. Wntrra Add I tie a. . A comfortable co'tage and large fine lot on north line of Fell afreet, 165 feet eat of Pierce. The cottage contains fire rooms: stable and chicken-houe on .rear of lot: Hayes-street cable one block. This property is in a growing part of the city and worthy me attention oi any person wact- lnir a comfortable Home, wita ontDuuo lngs attach d. Lot, a large one. 2TixL37A Wenrra Addition BalMlac Mte Northeast corner uolden Gate avenue fTyler street and Lyon street Two choice building lots on the north line of Golden Gate avenne. 71:10 feet east of Lyon street. These choice lots are well located for a home: Golden Gate avenue aewt-rod: water and gas? MeAllis- ter-otrcel cable one block: lots &xl& and 25x100. face Mreet. Went af Mere. " Avery handsome building lot on north line of Page street. I0ti feet west of Pie c. Pare street sewered and in fine condition. This elegant lot is worthy the attention of any person desirous of a choice situation on which to construct a home. Lot large. 25x137:6. A very comfortable home (No. I23. north side Fifteenth street, between Minna and N a torn a. House contains six rooms. Fifteenth street sewered and In fine condition. House always rented. Lot 20x90. Choice 1 rt on north eas- line of Eighth ttrecr, 25 feet southeast of Harrison. This property is centrally located. and in a loca tion growing la importance lor manufac turing purposes, it must have a promis ing iuture. iot iiiw. North fide Seventeenth street 150 feet east of Do'ores. This lot is in a grod neighborhood and convenient to cable ears: it la in that f ree sunshine belt where fog is a s ranger. Any person in want of a centrally located and large lot their atten tion is inn ted to this property, ixh zaxlla. a. Terms on ail the above at sale. KASTON & KLDIUDGE. Auctioneers. HEALTH IS WEALTH. TYR. E. C. WEST'S NERVE AND xj is rain Traatmeat, a speeide for Hysteria. Jiizzineaa, Conyuiuona. Nerroas Headache, Mental Dopressioa. Los of Memory, Spermatorrhea, 1 ni potency. In-voluntary Emisions. Premature Old Age. eaased or oyer exertion, palf-abus. or over-indulgence, which leads to misery, decay and death. Uat box will ear recent cage's. Kach box contains on. month's iiWitiUVHI viw ui&ia m wa. VT B1K UOXCS for $5. sent by mail, post-paid, on receipt ot price. Wo guarantee six boxes ta core any case. With each order reeeired by o for six boxes, accompanied with 45. wo will send the purchaser our written guarantee to return th money if the treatment does not e:!eet a cur. Guarantees issued only by C F. RICH ARDS te COL. 427 aad J3 Sanome street, San FYs n risen. Orders by mail a,t regular price. iM eiadaBaiik of San Francisco Cawlfal amid f....,... 9.T.. ateaerve 1, , Agency at New York.. 4&allBatGjf' B B a, ....62 Wall Street ....Virginia. Nev. London Bankers. . . Union Batak of Londoa (limited. Directors: JAS. C FLOOD. J NO. W. MACK AT K. H. FOLLIS, GEO. L. BHANDEIt JAS. L FLOOD. DEPARTRfl'NT wwi u ,.v, . mm m faro. regular price 25c. at 121c a yard. 101 pieces Colored Table Damask, worth 75c, at 35c a yard. 125 pieces 72-inch Bleached Satin Damask. worth $1 50. at 1 a yard. 500 doscn All-Linen, large six Towels, regular price 15c, at 10c each. 200 dozen Extra Quality Damask Towels. Tied Fringes, usual price 60c, at 25s each. 150 dozen Largest Size Dinner Napkins, usual price 1350, at ti a dozen. regular price S5. offered S3 per dossa. f 1 25, offered at 75c each. colored, usual price fl 75. at 91 each. an assortment In Nottingham. Madras, positively aneqnaled lor Varie y. Etegaac largest and best assorted west of New York. LOWEST PRICES. Fall lines of samples forwarded free uooa AND JONES STREETS. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT IN AND for the city snd county of Sen Francisco, rotate of California Department Xo. SI Probate. Estate of ELIZABETH KUirLWKTV. sometimesknownas KLI. ABKTH KCItl-U also as KIJ.AKKTH KOHLMINK. Notice is) hereby giren by the undersigned. William Hale, administrator with ta will annexed of tbe estate of Elisabeth Kuhlwein, sometimes known as Elizabeth Kuhlwin, also as Elizabeth Kohlmine. deceased, to the creditors of. and all persons baring claims again- the said deceased, to exhibit ta m. wtia.tae necessary vouchers, within roar ataelhs nft: r the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator at his office, N. 53ii California street, in the city aad county i.f Sis Francisco, the same being nis place for the transaction f tb business of the said estate in the city rad county of Sn FranHvo. State of Califor nia, n 11X.IAM UAL.lv. Administrator with the will annexed of the estate of Elizhc:h Kuhlwein. totne-time known as Elisabeth Kuhlwin. aha a EliZibeUi Kohlmine. decerned. Da:ed at San rrancisoi, ieuruary 2 1SS6. t. V. tl !IKs, A Horary far 4-Mlala'ratar. ! Scat VOTirE TO CREDITORS. - ESTATE 1 of JOSEPH HKYFKOX.deora-ed. Notice is herebv even bv the under signed, administra'or of the estu of J ocph lieyfroo. deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims atrainst the said dereaaed. to exhibit teem, with tho necesary vouche . within f-or 111 months after the nrvt publication of this notice, o the a k! administrator, at the law office of Mat hew I. r-nUivan. No. 331 Mitntgimery street, San Ftaaci-o. tb samo being the place for the tranatotioo of k hnainraa of the amid estate, in the city and county of Mo Francisco, tat of California. PATHlCn: IIKYFKON. Administrator ot the totals oi josepa Heyfron. deorased. Dated at San Francisco, March 8. 1S-S6. MITT. t. Mill, Attorney far said Adsaialatmtor. "VOTICE TO CREDITORS. ESTATE i of BRIDGET HEY FKON. deceased. Notice is hereby given toy tb under- rigned, executor t the will of JUriderl Heyfron. deceaswl. to the creditors of and all persons basing claim- sgaint the said deceased, to exhibit them with the aeres- sary vouchers, within lour hi montns aiier Um first nnblicatioa of this notice, to the said executor, at the law office of Matthew I. Sullivan. No. 331 Mon gomery street, San Francisco, the same being the pia-o for tho transaction of the business of tb said es atein the city and county of isaa Francisco, State of (.California. f.tiiut a iit.1 rmi.s. Executor of tbe will of said Bridget Heyfron. deceased, listed at San Francisco. March 8. 1S36. M At T. I. SI LUTAS. Atteraey for said "VOTICE TO CREDITORS. ESTATE 1 of HANNAH HIRCIL deceased. Notice is hereby srivea by tne under signed. Samuel Birch, administtvt T of he estate ot itannan itrcn. deceaoea. to the creditor of and nil persona haring claims agnmst the said deceased toexhibit them with the necessary vouchers within four months after tho first publication of this notice to the said Samuel Birch, administrator, at Ihe law office of T- 1L Fin-ley. No. 4zV Montgomery street, the same being his place for the trana-ctioa of the business of the said e tate in the city aad county of San Francisco, State of California. SAMUEL B1KCH. Administrator of the estate of Hannah Hirv h. deceased. Dated at San Francisco. March 5. ISsS. T. at. IIVi El . Allerart for Adnsiais trator. 4tr, MonigmMrry fMrret. U1 NITED STATES NAVY PAY sjfflce. A ppr liters Buildinz. Saa Francisco, Cat., March 19. lSsai. FKOltlSALS sealed proposals, in du plicate with a copy of this advertisement attached to each, wtil be received at this office, from regul.-ir dealers and manufacturers only, until 12 o clock April 12. ljWi. for equipment supplies of beitciualUy. to be delivered immrri lately from date of award, in the Nary Y'ard. Mere Island. California, free of expense to the (Jovrrn-mi-nt. and s abject to the usual conditions and inspection, viz.: Bureau ((Equipment aad Recruiting, requi-itions No. i7i Z74 snd Z77. Hunt forms for pro-oaais for th articles required will be furou-hed upon application at this ofiice. aad ail necessary information at the f.ary Yard. The rieht is reserred to reicrt anr or all bids thntmaynot be deemed ed van aceous to the Government and to waire defcta W. W. WILLIAMS. mh 22 Map 512 Pay Director. LT. ti. N. CRAIG, n lwcoiiDS, ary FmMtc m reemaatvs.eaer of SU tor Yaw York. Arlaoaa. Vea4a rcauairlwue, Ctaa. Cwaroa. Make, Will tin r. imu Miai limm jsw maiaiiiwa. Jiaw Jassay aa M-MITitlll A SrKC.AI.TY. jaa'Wduiaai take aa O lasaf hssar af as 4a or aarhA

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