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Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
FOR DYSPEPSIA, Ayer's Sarsaparilla Is an effective remedy, as numerous testimonials conclusively prove. "For two years I was a constant sufferer from dyspepsia and liver complaint I doctored a long time and the medicines prescribed. In nearly every case, only aggravated tlie disease. An apothecary advised me to use Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I did - so, and was cured at a cost of $5. Since that time It has been my family medicine, and sickness has become a stranger to our household. I believe It to be the best medicine on earth." ' —P. F. McNulty, Hackman, 23 Summer at, Lowell, Mass. SEB_B9B_B________R FOR DEBILITY, Ayer's Sarsaparilla Is a certain cure, when tlie complaint originates in impoverished blood. - "I was a great sufferer from a low condition of tha blood and general debility, becoming finally, so reduced that I was unfit for work. Nothing that I did for the complaint helped ma so much as'Ayer's Sarsaparllla, a few bottles of which restored me to health and strength. I take eve...
ON HOME GROUND. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
ON HOME GROUND. The San Francisco Team Defeated by the Colonels. Cobb Pitches Splendid Ball for Five Innipgs. Roughness of the Diamond Causes Several Errors. The new grounds of the Oakland club were opened yesterday afternoon with much pomp and ceremony. The Colonels won the game from their rivals and the town across the bay was overjoyed. The weather was perfect and opening day attracted about 2000 people to the game, one-fifth of that number being from this city. Previous to the contest the clubs assembled at the Galindo Hotel, and, preceded by a brass band, were driven about the principal streets of the town. In the line of carriages were managers Finn and Robinson and a number ot prominent Oakland ladies and gentlemen. The procession reached the grounds a short time before 3 o'clock and the players went across the field to the flag-pole, where Robinson, attired in a suit of the latest cut and pattern and a silk tile, hoisted the pennant amid the cheers of the spectators and the ...
A Yankee Spelling Mutch. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
A Yankee Spelling Mutch. A Yankee spelling match at Plymouth Church proved an attractive novelty at the social held in the parlors of the church last Monday eveuing. After a laughable Yankee reading, "Ma Jarvis' New Bonnet," given with much effect by Miss Alice Bufford, who was dressed in character, and a duet on the guitar aud mandolin by Signor G. Cipolloni and another young gentleman, Mr. Elisha Brooks took the floor and called on those present to nominate a leader among tho ladies and one among the gentlemen. • Tho choice fell ou Miss A. Bufford and Dr. Blake. On each summoning a long line of the opposite sex to range along the aides proceedings were conducted by Mr. Brooks, while the pastor, the Key. William 11. Scndder, held Webster, unabridged, as auihoiity to settle vexed questions, r. Prizes being offered both as rewards and consolation, Mrs. Blake carried off the one allotted to the ladies and John Pidwell that for gentlemen, Miss Ethel # Moore and Mr. Barrows receiving co...
HOW THEY WERE CAUGHT. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
HOW THEY WERE CAUGHT. - Counterfeit Money Passeri on Snath San Franciscan Mine- Xt i James Casey and James • Burlingbam, who were arrested in South San Francisco for passing counterfeit dollar pieces on Chris Olson, a saloon-keeper, were before United States Commissioner Sawyer yesj terday for examination. Owing to the absence of important witnesses the accused were held for further examination. Secret Service Agent -Harris says he has reliable information that Casey and Burlinghani have been operating extensively both in Oakland and Alameda. The arrest of the two men was brought about through the action of Police Officer K. McConnell and several store-keepers iv South Francisco. For some time prior to the arrest the police were aware of the fact thai "shovers of the queer" were operating In the vicinity, and notices were sent to the officers to be on the lookout for them. On last Wednesday, at 6 o'clock in the evening, Air. Belgarde, a saloon-keeper on Railroad avenue, reported to ...
LABOR AND LABORERS [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
LABOR AND LABORERS The Pavers' Union Boycotts the "Daily Baffler." Ail for the Striking Molders— The Police Condemned by the Eight - Hour League. Willey's Army After the Colonists. J. J. Curry of the Typographical Union presided over last night's meeting of the Eight-hour League. .Sixteen members only were present, a fact that induced several to deplore the apathy of the unions represented. One suggested that the work of the league had been done and that the organization would soon be dissolved. C. J. J. Smith, J. I). Condon and others strongly deprecated the dissolution of the league or the abandonment of the object for wliich it was established. They insisted that a decrease of the hours of toil 13 absolutely necessary, if all the men of the nation who are compelled to labor for a living shall be enabled to obtain employment. They also referred to the progress and prosperity of those unions that have obtained a reduction of working hours. Delegate O'Neil of the carpe nters stated ...
NATIONALISTS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
NATIONALISTS. The First Annual Stale Convention Organized. A. Lengthy Discussion Over the Admission of Proxies— W. C. Owens Declared Chairman. Officers and Committees Chosen. The first annual State Convention of the Nationalist party was called to order yesterday morning in Metropolitan Hall by Mrs. Addie L. Ballou, President of the Central Nationalist Club. The hail was prettily decorated for the occasion, and wreaths of flowers were tastily arranged about the stage. Behind the speaker's table there was suspended the motto, "Harmony the Watchword." A large number of delegates occupied the seats in the body of the hall, and there were numerous spectators in the galleries listening to the proceedings. Airs. Addie L. Ballou called the convention to-order, and, in her opening address, incidentally declared: 1 hope, in tbe outset of our first convention, the delegates of the respective clubs will give their attention strictly to the principles calling us together, and 1 Hope that harmon...
FIRST COS US REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
FIRST COS US REPORT. Work Slapped . Out for Collecting the ' Kleventh Statistics. A report relative to the operations of the census office has been issued by Robert P.! Porter, Superintendent of Censns. As many as 2000 persons will be employed in Washington to attend to the work of classification and combination. The buildings required for their accommodation will cost §25,000 a year alone in rent. So far the total expenditure of the main office from June 1, lisso. to the end of the year wa3 567,556 83. The entire country has been divided into 175 Supervisors' districts, in each one of which there will be from 150 to 200 or more enumerators, each of whom will have his boundaries of work fixed and his work classified as closely as possible. No supervisor will have over 4000 people to look after. The army of enumerators, some 35,---000 strong, will begin their work simultaneously on the 2d of June, and must complete their labors within a month. In cities of over 100,000 population the...
A SHOUTING FRACAS; [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
A SHOUTING FRACAS; Only the Scalp of an Extortionate Hackui.iu JPlowed Up. John Morrell, a cook at the Industrial School, received his month's pay on Monday and came to town with the full amount of his wages in his pockets, He indulged in many a convivial drink with his city friends and proceeded on his homeward way after 9 o'clock at night, feeling very jolly and influenced by the strength of his generous potations. He engaged Joseph Clark, a hackman at the plaza, to drive him to the institution. Clark and his brother, Thomas, drove off with Morrell, but stopped often on the way out to have a drink With him. But the cook's purse had been emptied by this time and no more stops were made until they arrived at Thirty-first and Mission streets. Morrell claims that the Clarks tried to rob him at this place, having for the purpose, as he says, driven him about in any but the right direction. At any rate Morrell drew his revolver and discharged it at tne brothers, who began to run as soon...
O.N THE PASSIVE LIST. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
O.N THE PASSIVE LIST. A Retired Policeman la Still a Member of the IJeprirtmcnt. City and County Attorney Flournoy has rendered an opinion, in reply to an inquiry from the Police Commissioners, declaring that an officer does not cease to be a member of the Police Department because placed on the pension roll and that in consequence his relatives are entitled to $1000 out of the police fund, the same as if he had been in active service at the time of his death. The controversy arose over the case of Corporal Watson Nichols, who was retired on a pension October 1,1889. On January 29, 1890, he died from natural causes anil his widow applied for the amount she claimed was due her from the fund. Attorney Flonrnov holds that under Section 8 of the act of March 7, 1888, any officer on pension may be recalled to duty, provided he has recovered from disability or in cases of great public emergency. lie therefore does not cease to be a member of the police force, though cm the passive list.
GUIPMAN BLU.NHAiI. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
GUIPMAN BLU.NHAiI. He Did Not Do Much Toward SupportI nit His Wire. The divorce suit of Mary Burnhani against George Burnham was on trial before Judge Kearden yesterday. The wife seeks a divorce on the ground of failure to provide. The parties have been married six years, and the plaintiff testified yesterday that while her husband was able to earn a fair living he spent bis money in gambling and entirely neglected her and their two children. Often he would only give her 25 cents a day to live on, laying that was all lie could spare, yet at the same time she learned that he war. betting on races and base-ball games. Burnham, on the contrary, testified that he had tried to do his best with his wages, which lie earned as a gripnian on the Uaight-street road, and Judge Kearden took the under advisement.
A San Leandro Man Thia Time. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
A San Leandro Man Thia Time. Cora Stone was arrested by Officer O'Brien at 25% Stockton street yesterday morning ana locked up in the City Prison on a charge of stealing 815 from John King of San Lean. tro, who accompanied her from the street to the house in question. King had more than SIOO In a purse in another pocket of his trousers.
CHOSEN FRIENDS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
CHOSEN FRIENDS. Ninth Regular Session of the Grand Council. Standing Committees Appointed— of Session— A .Resolution to Abolish the Grand Council Defeated. "'..-. The Grand Council of the Order Chosen Friends assembled in first day's meeting of the ninth regular session yesterday morning at 10 o'clock in Washington Hall, 35 Eddy street, C. M. Arnold, Grand Commander, presiding. .. The Grand Council was opened in regular form, after which the Grand Councilor appointed the following Committee on Credentials: F. It. Willis of Los Angeles Council, So. 193, Los Angeles ; B. Robinson of Unity Council, So. 7, Virginia City, Nev. ; and F. H. Keser of Bertha Council, .So. 110, Lakeport. The committee retired, aud after being absent for some time, returned and reported a list of those entitled to seats In the Grand Council and those entitled to receive the Fast Councilor's degree. The report was adopted and fifty persons were admitted and had conferred upon them the degree. On Distribution— G...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
"With your name and address, mailed to the Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga., fa necessary to obtain an interesting treat- , ise on the blood and the diseases incident to it. ' "'-•.-.' Skin Eruption Cured. One of my customers, a highly respected and influential citizen, but who is now absent from the city, has used Swift's Specific with cxccßsot result. Ue says it cured him of a skin eruption . that he had been tormented with for thirty yean. and had resisted the curative qualities of man, - other medicines. . * Eoesbt Clkoo, Druggist, Falls City, HA. aua ljr FrMoWe '■ U^K? A STRESS A HEAD NOISES CURED hr lIP AP &gt;'■■"• '* INVIMIU.K TUBUUR EAR K_r__arrAl CUSHIONS. Whin,*,™ hrar.il-." rorlabl-r. Marer«ir.l wboro .11 U.H...M-. fall. Sold br F. HISCOX. imlj, Hil Ur'dwaj, Sow tork. Write Cor book of proof. Htkk. lea ly SuWeA-Wy •
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
KISSED ANOTHER IVAN'S WEFt " You scoundrel," yelled young Jacob GreenAt his good neighbor Brown,— " You kissed my wife upon the street,— I ought to knock you down." " That's where you'ra wrong," good Brown replied. In accents mild and meek ; •»— »• " I kissed her; that I've not denied But I kissed her on the cheek— and I did so because she looked go handsome-* the very picture of beauty and health. What Is the secret of it? " " Well," replied ."since you ask It, I will tell you; she ueo3 Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription. I accept your apology. Good iil(_-.lf . An unhealthy woman is rarely. if ever, beauUral. The peculiar diseases to which so many of the sex are subject, are prollflo causes of pale, sallow faces, blotched with unsightly pimples, dull, lustreless eves and emaciated forms. Women so afflicted, can be permanently cured by using Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription; and with tho restoration of health comes that beauty which, combined with good qualities of head and heart, m...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
._._.^_.__^_sJL^£_Esul^____ C LACE DEPARTMENT! Elegant Novelties Just Received Mignon Veilings, La Tosca Veilings, Sylvia Veilings. NECK RUCHINGS In Great Variety and Choice Styles. POINT DE GENE COLLARS AND SETS, NEW STYLES. REAL LACE HANDKERCHIEFS, Duchesse and Valenciennes. __3_XT__HS^7U" LACBS 2 POINT CLEOPATRA, POINT DE GENE, POINT RUSSE, POINT MOUSQUETAIRE, EIFFEL, Etc., Etc. ALL THE ABOVE IX VANDYKE EFFECTS. ALL-SILK DRAPING SETS and FISH NETS in great variety. RUSSIA NET, Plain, Dotted, Striped and Vandyke Effects, at 85c, 90c, $1 per yard and upward. LA TOSCA NETS, Plain, Fancy, Striped and Dotleil ; also, 46-INCH FRENCH NETS at $1, $1 25, $1 50 per yard and upward. A choice lot or EMBROIDERED DIRECTOIRE SETS, COLLARS AND CUFFS, worth $1 aud $1 .25, reduced to 60c per set. Sampled sent upon application. Country orders receive prompt attention. Farkacres delivered free, in Oakland. Alameda and Berkeley, ■ — —^ / 11. 113. 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET. m:- la2BSa8 '' oy " 2 ...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
CAUTION Take no shoes nnless I .11 I I IM »• 1- llr.ri_.lr,,' name %_»_r»»_P I I VII and price are stamped on the bottom. If the dealer cannot supply you. send direct to factory, inclosing advertised price. W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENTLEMEN Fine Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creedmoor »\ ate rproot. Rest in the world. Examine his S.-..00 OEM INK HAND-SKIVED SHOE. 54.00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE. S:i.so POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE. *i.50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE. £2.25 ami S_i.no WOKKI.VGJIAJTS SHOE. 83.00 and 81.75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES. All made in Congress, liutton and 1. 1 ■■■ $3andS2SHOESLA Sl. "&gt; SHOE FOR MISSES. Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting . W. L. Douklxs. Brockton. Mass. Sold by PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO., 10 Third St, near Market. S. F. JOSEPH KOflLBKl'HEit. 123 Fourth St., S. F. GRAND CENTRAL SHOE STORE. 827 Market St., S. F. RICHARD PAHL, 324 Kearny St., S. F. Jail SaWe Bin FLEE TO THE HILLS! ESCAPE THE TIDAL WAVE! PROF. ERICKSON AND MRS. WOODWORTH harln? foretold that a T...