Elephind.com contains 2,114,076 items from San Francisco Call
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
AS AKTIST'S BILL. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 7 April 1890
AS AKTIST'S BILL. He Was Not Afraid to Give a Detailed Statement. An artist employed In decorating the properties of an old church in Belgium, being refused payment In a lump, was asked for details, and s.ent in bis bill as follows. The amounts have been put In American money: Corrected the Ten Commandments..... «5 12 Embellished Pontius Pilate and put a ribbon In fain bonnet 3 02 Put a new tall on the Rooster of St. rater and mended his comb 3 20 Replumed and gilded the left wing of the liuardian Angel 4 18 Washed the servant of the High Priest and put carmine on big cheetc 5 12 Renewed heaven, adjusted two stars' aii'd cleaned the moon 7 15 Reauimatod the names of purgatory,' and restored souls 3 06 Revived the flames of hell, put a new tail on the devil, mended bis left hoof and did several jobs for the damned 7 17 Rebordered the robe of Herod and readjusted bis wig 4 ou Put new -spotted dashes on the sou of Tobias, and dressing In bis sack.. 2 00 Cleaned the ears of Balaam's ass...
LATEST SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 7 April 1890
LATEST SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. Arrived. Sunday. April 6. Br shin Celtic Chief, Owen, 86 days from Newcastle. NSW; 2633 tons coal, to Macoudray Ac Co. Schr Mary Ileleo. Gruguel. 4 days from Byxbee Landing; wood and posts, to Hey man &amp; Mayer. Foreitrn Ports. QCBENSTOWN — Arrived Apr 6-Ship Moel Tyroon, from San Francisco. Movements of Transatlantic Steamer*. NEW YORK— Arrived Apr 6— Stmrs Umbrla and Adilatlc, from Liverpool: stmr Kugla, from Hamburg.
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 7 April 1890
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES DEATHS. ,' Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall will not be inserted. They must be banded In at either of the publication ofllces and be Indorsed with tne name and residence of persons authorized to have the same published.] BORN. BROWN— In this city. April 6,1890, to the wife of Frank A Brown, a daughter. McCABE-Ia this city. AprU 3, 1890, to the wife of James XV. McCabe, a son. .. . ROGERS-ln this city. March 31, 1890, to the wife of M, Rogers, a son. MARTINEZ-In this city, April I, IBEO, to the wife or Gregory Martinez, ason. DAVIS— In this city, April 5, to the wife of Ansley G. Davis, a son. HUNT— In this city, April 1, 1890, to the wife of C. F. Hunt, a son. HARRIED. LINDBERO— BORGESON— In this city. March 19, 1890, by the Rev. J. Teileeu, Carl Llndtierg aud Tck la Borgeson. WESTERFIELD-MANNIX-In this city. February 26, 1890, w. H. Westerfleld and Dora A. Mannlx. DONLAN-YOUNO— In Oakland, by tho Rev. Dr. McLean, Charles 11. Doulan and Helene A. Youn...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 7 April 1890
,: beloved daughter of N. H. and Annie Burnbelm, a native of Berkeley, Alameda County, : aged &amp; months and 11 day*. , -13" Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to atteud the fuueral THIS DAY (Monday;, at 2 o'clock p. m., from the residence or tne parents. 333 •■ Boale street. Interment Mount Calvary Cemete_7.9*^tKp_MMhMWM__?*JB MCDONALD— In this city. April 6. 1890. Mary, beloved daughter or Robert and Mary McDonald, a native of san Francisco, ased 10 months aud 29 days. "~ *5-TFrlends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Mon. day), at 1 o'clock p. m., frofti the residence ot the parent*. 41»V_i Sixth street. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. • REILY— In this city, April 9,' 1890. George, beloved son of the late John and Mary Keily and brother of Patrick and John Kelly ami Mrs. Margaret Bohlan, Mrs. Ellen Johnson and Mrs. Ann Fcrrick of New York, a native of Castle Bar, County Mayo, Ireland, aged 30 years 6 mouths and 4 da...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 7 April 1890
-MISCE_LIAM_EOPS. Children 1 Are always liable to sudden and severe • colds, to croup, sore throat, lung fever, etc : . Eemedies, to be effective, must bo administered without delay. Nothing is better adapted for such emergencies than Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. : It soothes the inflamed membrane, promotes expectoration, relieves ."■ coughing, and induces sleep. The prompt use of this medicine has saved innumerable lives, both of young and old. .■•-■? One of my children had croup. ' The case was attended by our physician, and was supposed to be well under control. One night I was startled by the child's hard breathing, and on going to It found it Strangling. It had nearly ceased to breathe. Realizing . that the child's alarming condition had become possible in spite of the medicine it had taken, I reasoned that such remedies would be of no avail. Having a part of a bottle of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral in the house, I gave . the child three doses, at short intervals, and anxiously waited res...
PROMPT ACTION. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
PROMPT ACTION. A PeraYian Revolutionist Thrown Into Prison. Mexico ft Establish Legations at Several Important Capitals. Le Carcn Said to Be Living In Retirement In a London Suburb— The Emm Expedition. Special by tbe California Associated Press. Lima, April 7.— Pieroia, the ex-dictator, Cndti.g that be had no chance of winning in the coming Presidential election, attempted to stir up riots in this city. He was promptly committed to prison by the Government, whose action lias the entire support of public opinion, which refuses to tolerate such lawlessness, l'ierola has withdrawn bis candidature, and an agreement has since been made between the other two candidates with the sanction of the Government. It is believed in consequence of this agreement that the election to be held Sunday will preceed quietly.
HEM KING SEA CONTItOVEKSY. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
HEM KING SEA CONTItOVEKSY. Regulations the Canadian Government Is Willing to Abide By. New York, April 7.— The Telegram prints a special from its Ottawa correspondent with reference to the Behring Sea controversy. The correspondent says he is semiofficially informed that the Canadian authorities are willing to accept the following conditions: First— lsolation of the seal islands by the exclusion of all sealing vessels and Pelagic sealing within the limits of a belt twentyfive miles in width, more or less, drawn around the seal island group. Second— Absolute prohibition of sealing In Behring Sea, or in the passes leading thereto, between well defined dates, when breeding seals annually resort to and retire from the breeding-grounds. Third— The prohibition of the use of firearms in Behring Sea sealing operations.
PRINCELY DONATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
PRINCELY DONATIONS. The McGill University of Montreal Rec.iV-8 ;. Valuable Gits. Montreal, April 7.— At the annual convention of the MeGill University this month It will be officially announced by Principal Sir William Dawson that gilts amounting to 51,C00,000 have been made. Sir Donald Smith giving a quarter of a million fur a woman's branch, and a handsome new building will be erected. William C. McDonald, the rich tobacco-merchant, gives nearly $500,000 for a school of architecture and science.
DEADLY ELECTRICITY. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
DEADLY ELECTRICITY. A Young Girl of St. Johns, N. __ Receives a Fatal Shock. St. Johns (X. B), April 7.— Matilda Louise Shumack, 15 years old, died here from an electric shock to-night While at the Salvation Army Barracks she touched an electric 1 imp with an iron poker and at the same time unconsciously caught hold of an iron post, thus completing the circuit She received a heavy shuck and died in agony.
INDIGNANT OFFICERS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
INDIGNANT OFFICERS. The Emperor's Lecture en Extravagance Causes Four Besienations. Berlin, April 7.— The Emperor's order to the Prussian army, in which he reads the officers a lesson on extravagance and exclusiveness, has resulted in four officers of high rank. Colonels Prince Egon yon Fuerstenburg, Count Stiersdorf, Count Bismarck Bohlen and General yon Podbiel-ski-Krane, resigning, owing to what they consider reflections upon them personally.
LE CARON. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
LE CARON. The Notoricus Witness Said to Be L Ting in the London Suburbs. Dublin, April 7.— The Freeman's Journal says that Le Caron, the notorious Times witness before the I'arnell Commission, is living in retirement in the London suburbs. He wears a gray beard, which changes his appearance so that recogniilon is difficult. The Journal as=erts that he is to be given Government employment in Australia.
EMIN'S EXPEDITION. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
EMIN'S EXPEDITION. German Officials Has'.enine the Preparations for Departure. Zanzibar, April 7.— German officials are hastening the preparations for the departure of Emm's expedition. It is believed the first objective point of the expedition will be the lake district. Seven hundred porters have been engaged for the expedition at larger wages than is usually paid for similar work.
DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS. Mexico to E.trrb.ith Legation* at St. Petersburg, Bio Janeiro and Bu»no« Ayree. Mexico, April The Government will establish legations at St. Petersburg, Rio Janeiro and Buenos Ayres, appoint a Minister to England, and probably late in the year a Minister will be sent to Japan. China also desires to establish treaty and diplomatic relations with this country.
A MUTINY AT SEA. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 8 April 1890
A MUTINY AT SEA. Coolies Attempt, With Fatal Results, to Captur- a German Steamer. London, April 7.— A dispatch reports a desperate encounter on board the German steamer Chowfoo, between the ship's crew and 250 coolies. The latter attempted to burn the steamer and murder the officers. Thirteen coolies were Killed before the mutiny was suppressed.