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The Ability to Hear Fain [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
The Ability to Hear Fain Is the test of fortitude anion.: the Indian tribes. Hut we defy au&gt; Cherokee, Sioux or Comanche to endure the twinges of rheumatism without wincing. J These, indeed, are slight at lint, hut grow in Intensity until they; become unbearable.*] No malady Is more obstinate In Its , maturity] than that which gives rise to them. : The more need. then, of attacking lx at the outset. _ Foremost among remedies lor it is Hosteller's Stomach Hitters, safer and Infinitely more effective than colchlcum, veratrnm and nux vomica, ail remedies which might prove destructive of lire lv a slightly excessive dose. Mineral flap areata, also, when not lively mis. cbievous, are far Inferior In remedial power to this salutary botanic medicine. It entirely expels from the blood the rid impurities which originate the disease, and enriches as well as cleanse, it. • Constipation, liver complaint, dyspepsia and other all-' ments also give way toll. ; . . 11'
THE PRICE OF BEER. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
THE PRICE OF BEER. German Saloon-Keepers Combine to Seep It Up. - They Are Opposed to High License, Local Option and Dives, and Inimical to the Bcda-Water Trust. The "Verein Dents, her Wierthe." which, being freely translated, means the German Saloon-keepers' Association, was organized three years ago for the purpose of opposing high license, local option and prohibition movements, aud for the purpose of driving dive-keepers out of business. Among the members of the association are some of the best known saloon-keepers of the city. Joseph Straub is President and Jacob Kumetscli Secretary. Adolf Becker, William Kreling and O. JNoerz are members. The association has led a peaceful existence, but its future is overcast Some time ago certain members of the Brewers' Association began to reduce the price of beer. They reduced it so low that saloonkeepers could afford to sell It for 5 cents a glass. They sold and still sell a barrel of steam beer for So. There are 500 glasses in a barrel o...
SPAN I WIDOW. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
SPAN I WIDOW. She maintains Her I'ualtlnn as Claimant of the Estate. Judge Coffey yesterday took up the matter of the three applications for letters of administration on the estate of Joseph Spanier. The applicants were the i'ublic Administrator, Mrs. Pauline Sharp, sister of the deceased, and Belle Spanier, who claims to be the widow. Mrs. Spanier was examined and testified that she had signed a marriage contract in a house on California street, between Mason and Taylor. The paper is not in her possession, and she could not tell what had become of it. Since it was signed she and Spanier had always conducted themselves as husband and wife, ami were received as such by all their friends. The paper was duly witnessed. Judge Coffey further asked the witness what had become of tlie written contract, and she replied that it had been destroyed by Mr. Spanier. Attorney Cole, who appeared for the sister of the deceased, announced that be was satisfied with Mrs. Spanier's claim, and that the...
PERSONAL HOIKS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
PERSONAL HOIKS. J. W. Estes of Sonoma is at the Palace. J. M. Larue of Stockton is at the Grand. Chester Rossett of Chicago is at the Occidental. J. A. Bidwell of San Bernardino is at the Palace. F. L. Coombs, a Napa attorney, is at the Grand. L. H. Goodrich of Phoenix, Ariz., is at the Palace. A. Naylor of Valparaiso is at the Occidental. L. G. Holt of San Bernardino is at the Palace. C. W. Clark of Philadelphia is at the Palace. JE. Ferris of Colorado . Springs is at the Palace. R. McGarvey. a Ukiah lawyer, is at the Baldwin. E. E. Leake of the Dixon Tribune is at the Lick. - Dr. J. 11. Eskridge of Chicago is at the Baldwin. Senator li. V. Sargent of Monterey is at the Lick. Rev. J. F. Holmes of Monterey is at the Occidental. Jose Dado of Tapachula, Mex., is at the Occidental. Oscar L. Gordon, a Santa Cruz capitalist, is at the Lick. Mp Douglass Gunn, Mayor of San Diego, is registered at the Palace. A. D. Grant, a lace merchant of New \ork, is at the Grand." H. 0. South worth, a p...
At the I; .1.1 win. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
At the I; .1.1 win. These are the last nights of the Kendals at the Baldwin. The repertory for the rest of the week is as follows:, This evening and Friday night, "A Scrap of Paper"; Thursday evening, "Impulse"; farewell matinee Saturday, "The Queen's Shilling," and for the farewell performance next Saturday evening they will give a grand double bill, the charming one-act comedy, "My Uncle's Will " and Sydney Grundy's brilliant play, "A White Lie." -&gt;-„.. _.-' Next week the popular Bostouians will appear again. The repertoire „ announced is a most brilliant one. Their opening opera will be one of their greatest successes. "Fatimtza." .The repertory for two weeks is announced and the sale 'of ; seats for both ■ weeks will commence to-morrow morning, r . :
The Murder .if <ly Ah Wy. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
The Murder .if &lt;ly Ah Wy. .'At the inquest on the body of ' Gy Ah Wy yesteiday, Hoy thing was; positively identified by : the white witnesses 'as i the '; mur- : derer. According to the : evidence, Ching was the hired assassin and Chun Chuck the principal, intrusted with the ; task of f revenging the death of Lee Chuck's victim. .The night of the shooting Chun Chuck approached Ching and asked him, "Do you want to earn that S_oo to-night?" Ching said he would, aud having been armed, the victim was pointed out to him by Chuck. Chine as charged by the Coroner's jury with the crime and Chuck as an accessory before the fact. , X o
A DOCTOR'S SUICIDE. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
A DOCTOR'S SUICIDE. Despondency Drives Him to Put a Buliet Throueh Ills Brain. Dr. James Philpot Webb committed suicide yesterday morning at his rooms at 1023 Mission " street by shooting himself through the right temple. He lived only a few minutes. Despondency moved him to commit the rash act. Pinned to his desk was the following note: I desire my body to be Riven to the Medical Depal tmeiit or the University of California for dissection. This would have happened In any case sooner or later. ■ j, p. Webb. Shortly before 11 o'clock Mrs. H. L Fuller, the landlady, was startled by the report of a pistol in the doctor's room. With some lodgers she went to the room and found Dr. Webb lying on the floor in the front of his big easy-chair. By his head was an immense pool of clotted blood and his right hand grasped a pistol. The frightened women immediately ran into the street and sent for an officer. Policemen Davis and Cotter responded, and after visiting the room, notified the Coroner,...
APRIL FOOL'S DAY. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
APRIL FOOL'S DAY. lint Little Attention Pni.l to .Practical .Ink.* in This City. The ancient custom on April Ist of playing all »___« of deceiving tricks on credulous passers-by was not generally observed in this city yesterday. Like other wayback landmarks, deceiving people, specially on April Ist, has fallen into deep, dark, innocuous desuetude. In fact, hardly one man out of a hundred recalled the fact that April Ist used to be called April Fools' day. The old stale tricks of placing a hat with a brick in it on the sidewalk for the purpose of inducing somebody to kick it; the nailing down of a dollar to the sidewalk: the dropping of an old purse stuffed with paper, aud all such similar stale chestnutty fakes were happily non est. 'The old order (of foolishness) changed, giving way to to new (and more sensible) ideas. Captain Donleavy of the .North Harbor Station said, however, that he had been a little April fooled, as not a prisoner had been arrested by his subordinates up to no...
A FATAL FALL. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
A FATAL FALL. Terrible Death of a Craneman at the Union Iron Worka. . John Hall, an employe of the Union Iron Works, was killed yesterday shortly after noon by a fall from the overhead cranes on the new war-ship under construction. He fell about forty feet and died a few minutes later from internal injuries. His body was taken to the Morgue. His duty was to adjust gearing at the top of the high shears, aud while at work yesterday beside a fellow craneman named James Ilillier, he lost his balance and met his death. Only his comrades attended him until the Morgue wagon arrived, and it is said 100 managers took only a passing interest in the poor fellow's terrible end. He lived with his parents at ii;. lUusch street, and helped support them.
Battered Willi a Brink. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
Battered Willi a Brink. Mrs. Catherine McDermott was taken to the Southern Station last evening by Officers Lake and Gilfoy on a charge preferred by Mrs. Ellen Riley. The women live in the rear of '"l Eighth street ami engaged last night in a neighborly quarrel. Mrs. McDermott seized a brick and struck the complainant over the head, cutting the scalp slightly. -
Delmas Testifies. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
Delmas Testifies. The evidence for the plaintiff in the suit of Jerome I). Cox against D. M. Delmas was closed yesterday morning and the afternoon was occupied by the defendant in a recital 0 * his case. The suit is to recover t.__,U_o, which Cox claims Delmas appropriated by. purchasing claims against him while acting as his attorney.
FISH AND GAME. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
FISH AND GAME. Meeting, of a Sportsman's Association at K. R. C B. Hall. -...-, - 00 .'-; o " - ' -':.." Gocd "Work Being ; Done by Deputy. Game Wardens— "Wh_ Returned With Empty Creels Yesterday. J There was quite a large representation of members ,of the •. Sportsman's Protective Association present c last evening at the Knights of the Red : Branch J Hall. Levi Peck presided. After fr hearing several speakers dilate on the game and fish ques- . tion the President brought up the matter of incorporation, winch was discussed at a, previous ' meeting. Tho ■ subject aroused considerable feeling among ] the members, and after a lone debate it was finally decided not to incorporate for the present. The address to the sportsmen of the State, which had been read before the club at its meeting in "March last, was referred to the Board of Directors, who, after some minor alterations, will have it printed and distributed to the sportsmen of the interior towns. X.X. Quite an interest was manif...
IDA CARROLL'S PICTURES. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 2 April 1890
IDA CARROLL'S PICTURES. They Are Introduced in the Failing Case to Show the IV m. Character. The testimony in behalf of Mrs. Xarifa J. Failing, charged with the murder of her husband, was concluded yesterday afternoon. The defense introduced half a dozen photographs of Ida M. Carroll, found among the deceased's effects, and most of them of a very indecent character. They were produced to show what kind of a woman she is. the . prosecution relying largely on her testimony to convict Mrs. Failing. The Carroll woman was riding with Failing at the time of the shooting. The prosecution will present testimony in rebuttal to-day, and it Is expected that the arguments will begin this afternoon.