Newspaper Page Text
lB» QX A RE S T AIR AN T AND BRANCH
ty)Ot»l». bakery; good place. SPECK'S, 30
It r^AA WOOD AND CO A L BUSIN ESS ; RESI-
iipO\J\J. dence locality. SPECK'S, 30 Montgom-
ery st, '
"ffJiOnnn restaurant with large
»]?— UUl'. oven; near Russ House; fine trade
(business men.; value for money. SPECK'S, 30
Montgomery st. ,
flu T COFFEE SALOON; WORTH $400;
*JplOU. must sell. SPECK'S, 30 Montgomery.
V * )l 't\(\ HOTEL. NEAR CITY; 26 ROOMS;
*jP— U"'v/. bar all complete: large grounds: long
lease; make offer. STEERS & CO., 22 Kearny.
ALOON AND LUNCH-PLACE; FINE LOCA-
1^ lion. DECKER, 1206 Market St.
flfcOKH CIGAR STORE AND FACTORY!
OtM'. corner. DECKER, 1206 Market st.
"INVESTMENT; $7000; PARTIES NOW HOLD-
X ing 75 per cent of the capital stock in company
owning well established mechanical patents, now
in use by 63 railroads and many firms throughout
the United States and six foreign countries, will
sacrifice one-third of their interest for surplus
working capital to insure the proper attention to
the business for its more rapid advancement:
good interest guaranteed; business will stand fullest
Investigation; the company handles Its own busi-
ness, which is mostly royalties, but also does man-
ufacturing. For interview and full particulars ad-
dress Union, box 23, this office.
you SALE— CHEAP: LODgFn7>HOUSE OF
X6O rooms: low rent; paying well. Apply Rail-
road House, 633 Commercial st.
rim SALE — PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY IN
Jl San Jose doing a large business; owner going
away; must be sold. Write to W. E. GROSSMAN.
San Jose, Cal.
©OCA DAIRY PRODUCE STORE; AVER-
•7 — <)\t. age $9 to $12 a day; runt $13. MICH-
ELS & WOOD, 917 Market si .
J>l , i STEADY MAN AS PARTNER IN
»ir I •'"• restaurant; owner good cook. 647 Sac-
I>AKI'Y FROM THE EAST WANTS to buy A
X good paying business: no agents need answer.
Address N. A., box 111, Call Branch Office.
T ADY OR GENTLEMAN WISHING TO BUY
J 1 a good paying business, for particulars address
F. P., box 109, Call Branch Office.
MOST DESIRABLE CORNER IN MISSION
for grocery and bar. Twenty-third and Folsom.
OLD-ESTABLISHED CORNER" SALOON;
cheap. Address 8., box 87. Call Branch.
YVtanted-grocery, saloon or OTHER
" business in exchange for cash and property.
J., box 91. Call Branch Office.
\\ A 1 : D— GOOD GROCERY OR FAIR-PAY-
* ' ing business In exchange for 40 acres of No. 1
land two miles from good town. Address Owner,
box 123, Call Branch.
SINGLE WOMAN AS PARTNER, EITHER
k 1 active or silent, in a good business with large
profits. Address Partner) box 132, Call Branch.
IGHESTCASH PRICE FOIUFESTAU RANTS
HIGHEST CASH PRICE FOR RESTAURANTS
saloons, furniture. SCHOENFELDT, 1177 Mkt.
rpO~MIN EM ES— W ILL GIVE GOOD INTER-
Xest in 15 claims, well developed, full milling
gold ore, 2 to 4 foot veins, tine location, perfect
title, for equipment fun-Is. Address P. R. 8., box
71, this office.
"<>QAA CORNER SALOON. 1633 MARKET
<|pO\»\J. St.; furnished rooms attached; low rent.
pORNER GROCERY AND BAR; 4 LIVING-
L' rooms; on Bryant st.; will be sold at value in
stock on account of other business. Apply Jackson
i^OR SALE CANDY FACTORY AND ICE-
cream; good business. 1434 Market st. I
IjtOß SALE— CIGAR-STAND. -235 BAST ST.,
opp. ferry depot.
ESTAUKANT ON MARKET ST.; CHEAP
■if taken this month. Call Branch.
ALOON AND FIXTURES FOR SALE CHEAP;
ono reasonable offer refused. 1418 Howard.
CIGAR-STAND AND LAUNDRY OFFICE:
good trade; cheap. 803 Kearny st.
iiOR SALE— CHEAP; OLD ESTABLISHED
restaurant: make offer. 026 Sacramento st.
<ji. -)~ - TEAMING BUSINESS: SPLENDID
tj*—. • ')• double team anil work for two wholesale
houses On Front St., worth from .$75 to $100 per
month: owner sick and has to hire teamster, so is
obliged to sell: team alone worth the money, work
thrown in; the hauling is nice, clean, light; no
early or late work : pay every Saturday nignt ; good
substantial income for industrious man. Particu-
lars of J. SULLIVAN, 15b Dore st.
I/o!: BALE — A COUNTRY NEWSPAPER;
C daily and weekly; magnificent plant; fine busi-
ness; everything in excellent condition; easy
terms to a responsible man; owner's health cause
for selling. Address Paper, box 10. this office.
"TOB PRINTING OFFICE FOR SALE; FIX-
»' turesiind material in first-class condition; cost
$2600: will sacrifice for cash or city real estate.
SAMPSON, box 146, Call Branch.
< I'A SALOON; CLEARS $120 A MONTH;
•_!''"•'• owner desiring to leave city; a bargain.
MICHELEY &. WOOD, 917 Market."
pORNKR BRANCH BAKERY AND CIGAR-
V store: cheap if sold this week; stock and fix-
tures worth $350; good location. 420 Third St.
If IRST-CLASS BAKERY FOR SALE. APPLY
Call Branch Office.
ri RSI < i. STATIONERY AND CANDY
X store; complete sto: - k: line trade; good location;
S living-rooms. Call 440 Van Ness aye.
PARTNER WANTED— GOOD - PAYING SA-
X loon. NE. cor. Jackson and Drumm sts.
BBEWERY— FOR SALE; PART INTEREST
X) in brewery doing good business. Principals only
will please address for particulars D., P. O. box
2662, San Francisco.
pIGAR-STORE AND FACTORY; OLD-ESTAB-
\J lished and paying business; in good location.
Inquire at Call office.
R~ESTAURANT FOR SALE— ON ACCOUNT OF
the proprietor sick; make an offer; said- res-
taurant has been under same manager for past 12
years. Inquire at Call Branch.
FHOTonp.APH GALLERY: WELL APPOINT
X ed; centrally located: with about 10,000 nega-
tives: also rooms for family; will sell for $300.
Address B. G,. box 109, Call Branch Office.
T?OR SALE— &ROCERV AND BAR; BEST LO-
JT cation in the city: kept by present owner 11
years: good long lease: will be sold cheap account
other important business. Inquire southeast cor-
ner Grove and Buchanan sts.
CIHEAP For. CASH — OLD-ESTABLISHED;
V 87 cans: private trade; 50 cows, horses, wag-
ons, etc. Address Milkman, 1331 Fulton St., or
call at residence. Nineteenth aye. and X st.
HOME RESTAURANT: GOOD BUSINESS,
for sale or exchange. Apply this office.
Q Or GROCERY AND BAR; RENT $14.
<4P -1«J. Apply Call Branch Office.
"INTERIOR AGENCY OF THIS PAPER FOR
X sale; price $3500; terms cash; clears $200 per
month. Apply this office.
C^t OODOI'PORTtXITY ; PARTNER WANTED;
X business established since 1860; capital re-
quired from $40,000 to $50,000. Address G. L.,
box 22. this office.
piHEAPEST AND BEST IN AMERICA— THE
V WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address In the
United States or Canada one year for $1 50, post-
LODGING-HOUSES FOR SALE.
90 ROOMS ON STOCKTON 5T. ....... ....".82000
— »J 9-room bouse; good; worth $500... • ... 250 1
20 rooms; corner: what will yon giver ...... 1500 !
12 rooms; new and worth $1000... 550
90 rooms; clearing *300 5500
' _ H. c. DECKER, 1206 Market st.
OA BOOMS; CORNER; I INK FOR TRAN-
'>\J sient; $1500; offer wanted. DECKER. 1/06
Market st. .
Q/TrOOMS; NEAR BALDWIN; CLEARS
OVfloo;price $800. SPECK'S, 30 Montgomery st.
T NFURNISHED LODGING - HOUSE "ON
*J Grant aye., half block from junction of Market
and O'Farreli sts.; 18 rooms; has also entrance
from Hrua.il street in rear; a suitable tenant can rent
on Uoeral terms. Apply MADISON & BURKE.
T ODGING-HOUSE; 12 ROOMS; ALLBUNNY;
.M nice garden front and rear. 210 Hyde. St.
ifOhi) U)DG ING-HOUSE 61' 10 FURNISH-
'jp*j\J\J. Ed rooms; splendid location; good fur-
;.i-'ir<': rent $30. Inquire 129 Third st.
QQ^O NKWLV FURNISHED LODGING-
<J*JO\J. house. 308 Third st.: rent reasonable.
FURNITURE FOR SALE.
.^> washstand bureau for sale cheap. 708 San Jose
flt9A/T~FOR" sale— rooms, WE FUR-
»iP^i\J\J. niched; very cheap on account of de-
parture. 29 John at., off Mason.
17URNITURE OF 3 ROOMS; NEARLY NEW;
X* Cheap. 1139 Folsom si., upstairs.
EDROOM SETS. : OAK CHAIRS, «•
carpets. 45c. SHiREK. 1310-1312 Stockton!
CUT PRICES IN FURNITURE AND CARPETS
this week at McC ABE'S, 948-950 Mission St.
"i.) EDUCTIONS ON LARGE STOCK, NEW AND
-It second hand; 400 carpets, good as new; oil-
cloth, 25c; parlor suits, $19 up: linoleum, 45c;
7-plece chamber suits. $14 50; cornice-poles, 25c;
ranges, $6; cash or installments; goods shipped
free. T. 11. NELSON. 126 Fourth St.
A week's news FOR 5 CENTS — THE
A WEEKLY CALL. In wrapper, for mailing.
CAHPETs, *Sc; LINOLEUM, 40c; BEDROOM
\J set, $11. SHIKEK. 1310-1312 Stockton st.
CARPET CLEANING. ~
piTY steam' 'ca r pet-bkating AND
\J Renovating Works, 38 and 40 Eighth st. G. R.
STEVENS, manager. Telephone No., south 260.
CIARPETS THOROUGHLY CLEANED AND
\J renovated same as new. B. FERGUSON &
CO., 23 Tenth st. Telephone number, south 36. j
WHEN YOU BECOME DISGUSTED WITH
it poor work send to SPAULDlNG'B PioneerCar-
pet Beating Works, 353-7 Tehama: lei. So-40.
pONKLIN'S CARPET BEATING WORKS. 333
\J Golden Gate aye.; telephone east 126.
CVA&PKTB WELL CLEANED. BARBER'S, 236
\J 14th. nr. Mlssiou; tel. (Mission) 100. :
THE J. E. MTW 'HELL CARPET-CLEANING
Co. (lncorp.); old established carpet cleaning
machines; cleaning 3c yard. 230 14th, tel. 6074.
J MCQUEEN'S CARPET BEATING AND HEX-
• ovuting works. X 53 Stevenson ; lei. 3228.
PERSONALS. . ' "■ '
SJ'aYt E D — INFORMATION OF THE
M whereabouts of TIMOTHY DAILY, a native
of Fremont, Ohio. Address JOHN DAILY, 701
Front St., S. F. ' .
EDUCATED AMERICAN WIDOWER DE-
XJ sires a Christian wife; accustomed to refined
surroundings. C W., box 147, Call Branch Office.
Mrs. LAWLER "(WIDOW) DOES HAND-
painting, art work, stamping and all kinds of
fancy work at low prices. Call at 852V2 Webster
St., corner of Seventh, room 2, Oakland.
/GENTLEMAN OF INTELLIGENCE", TEM-
VT perate and vigorous, would like to correspond
with an elderly lady to assist in managing her
ranch or otHer business; object a home. M., box
127, Call Branch office. '_
UT IN PRICES THIS WEEK: CALL AND
\J examine curly bangs, 75c; switches from .$1;
scalp treatment; blackheads, pimples cured or no
charge; lessons given. La Verite Hairdressing
Bazaar, over Maze. : >.»
TTEADQUARTERS LONG DISTANCE TELE-
XX phones, cheap; send for prices. Klein Electric
Works, 720 Montgomery st., San Francisco, Cal.
IPANCY DANCING FOR CHILDREN: SAT.
1 aft. IRVINE'S, 927 Mission, bet. sth and 6th.
RAG CARPETS"\VOVE TO ORDER FOR SALE;
-L\i also chenille-wove rugs, silk-rag portieres;
dealer in carpet twine in hank or chain at lowest
rates. 080. MATTHEW, 709 Fifth, Oakland, Cal.
A LI, THE LATEST SPRING STYLES. BEE
A Hive Millinery. 39 Sixth st.; direct importers;
all supplies retailed at wholesale prices.
"ITISITING-CARDS ENGRAVED AT ROBERT-
_V SON'S, 126 Post St.
Miss MOHR'B bath and manicure par-
l'X lor is now at lIOV2 Stockton st., room 9.
A TTENTION, LADIES— "EMMA" BUST DE-
-A. ve'.oper will enlarge bust 5 Inches; guaranteed;
sealed instructions 2c, or 24-page ill. catalogue 6c,
mailed. Kiriiuii Toilet Bazar, Boston, Mass.
LADIES. DR. VORELLS FRENCH FEMALE
pills never fail; safe and sure; scaled $1; par-
ticulars 4c. "W" Aurum Medicine Co., 55 State
St., Chicago, 111.
HIGHEST PRICE PAID LADIES 1 OR GENTS'
XX cast-off clothing. Send postal, J. F., 15 Russ st.
"XT/vice Tfree'; DIVORCE LAWS a special^
I V. ty : colled damages, wills, deeds, etc. G. W.
HOWE, Att'y-at-law, 850 Market., cor. Stockton.
PACIFIC STATES DETECTIVE AGENCY, 20
X Ellis St., rms. 1 A: 2: telephone, main 5508, S. F.
17IINE ITS, 1 5 ; DRESS PANTS, $4 75.
Misfit Parlors, 14 Geary st.
Ci I A s. CAPES AND FURS RETAILED AT
\J manufacturers' cost. 20 Sansome st., upstairs.
KINETOSCOPES FOR SALE: PHONOGRAPH
outfits bought for cash. Bacigalupi, 946 M'k't.
REWARD— TO THE YOUNG LADY AND
elderly gentleman who saw a lady fall and
break her arm at the ferry on October 22, 1894, If
they will send their address to HAIGHT, 220 San-
some st., S. F.
ALTZ IN THREE LESSONS; ARTISTIC
'» dances for parlor or stage taught daily at IR-
VINE'S, 927 Mission st., opposite U. S. Mint.
THE ORIENTAL- 615 TAYLOR ST., NEAR
X Sutter: newly furnished family hotel; cleanest
in the city; superior French lady cook.
ADVICE FREE;LEGAL AND PRIVATE MAT-
A ters. People's Law 838 Market. McC ABE.
WEDDING INVITATIONS ENGRAVED AND
♦ » printed. ROBERTSON'S, 126 Post st.
OLD BUILDINGS BOUGHT AND SOLD,
store-fixtures, doors, windows, lumber, pipe,
etc.: cheap. Yard 1166 Mission St., nr. Eighth.
\\ r K COULDN'T DO THE BUSINESS WE'RE [
H doing If prices were not right.
Carpets, hew and second hand, from 25c up
Oak Red Sets $17 60 up |
Mattings, per yard 7c up i
Linoleum, per yard 50 c
Kitchen Chairs 25c ,
Kitchen Tables . $1 50
EVERYTHING IN PROPORTION.
Largest stock and store in the city; lowest
prices; easy terms, if desired.
J. NOONAN, 1017-1019-1021-1023 Mission St.,
above Sixth. Open evenings.
SECOND -iTAND AS WELL AS NEW BARS,
O showcases, counters, shelving*, mirrors, desks,
safes, chairs, scales, etc., and a very large stock of j
them, too; be sure and see stock and get. prices be- I
lore going elsewhere. J. NOONAN, 1017-1019-
-1021-1023 Mission St., above Sixth.
GAS FIXTURES AND PLUMBING. 62J
Golden Gate aye. H. HUFSCHMIDT.
I}IANO LESSONS, 25c HALF-HOUR; GER-
- man lady. 1126 Howard st.
OLl> GOLD, SILVER. GENTS' AND LADIES'
clothing bought, COLMAN, 41 Third st.
\V INDOW SHADES MANUFACTURED TO
M order by ILI.IAM Mcl'IMN. 195 Market.
DELINQUENT SALE NOTICES.
DELINQUENT SALE NOTICE -GOLDEN
Eagle Mining Company— Location of principal
place of business, San Francisco, California: loca-
tion of works. Devils Gate Mining District, Lyon
Notice— There are delinquent upon the following
described stock, on account of assessment (No. 1),
levied on the Bth day of January, 1895, the
several amounts set opposite the names of the re-
spec' Ive shareholders, as follows:
r»anies. No. Cert. Shares. Amount.
Morns Uoeflich 5 10.000 $1,50000
H. M. Levy, Trustee 7 20.000 3,000 00
H. M. Levy, Trustee........ 8 1,000 15000
H. M. Levy, Trustee 9 1,000 150 00
H. M. Levy, Trustee 10 1,000 15000
H. M. Levy, Trustee 11 1,000 15000
H. M. Levy, Trustee 12 500 75 00
E. H. Holmes, Trustee 18 20,000 3,000 00
K. B. Holmes, Trustee 19 7,900 1,185 00
E.B. Holmes, Trustee 20 995 149 25
And in accordance with law, and an order from
the Board of Directors, made on the eighth day of
January, 1895, so many shares of each parcel of
such stock as may be necessary, will be Fold at pub-
lic auction at the office of the" company, room 60,
Nevada Block, No. 309 Montgomery street. San
Francisco, California, on MONDAY, the fourth
day of March, 1896, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. M.
of said day, to pay said delinquent assessment
thereon, together with costs of advertising ami ex-
penses of sale.
E. B. HOLMES. Secretary.
Office— Room 50, Nevada Block. No. 309 Moat
gomery street, B*n Fnnclico, California.
. Notice is hereby given that by order of the Board I
of Directors the date of the sale of delinquent stock •
for assessment No. 1 is hereby postponed to MON- '
DAY, the 25th day of March, A. D. 1895, at the
same time and place.
E. B. HOLMES, Secretary.
WEATHER BUREAU REPORT.
UNiiF.n States Department op Agricul/-
-tubr. Weather BUREAU. San Francisco,
March 9. 5 p. m.— pressure is highest to-night
over Montana, with a secondary of high pressure
off the Washington coast. The lowest pressure is
in the vicinity of Yuma, Ariz., from which section
a trough-like depression extends through Cali-
fornia and Eastern Oregon and Washington, but
the gradients are nowhere great. Cloudy weather
still continues along the coast and light rain has
commenced along the Northern Washington coast.
Conditions are somewhat threatening in Southern
California, but only scattered light showers are
j-'ollnwinsr are seasonal rainfalls this season as
coniDared with same date last season: Eureka
32.40. last season 44.65: Ked Blurt 24.29. Ihsi sea-
son 18.42: Sacramento 2l.64. last season 13.83: San
Francisco 21.97. last season 16.06: Fresno 10.79,
. last season 6.13: Los Angeles 11.49. last season
6.39: San Diego 9.91, last season 3.92; Yuma 2.97,
last season 2.10 inches.
San Francisco data: Maximum temperature to-
day, 52 deg.; minimum, 48 deg.: mean. 50 deg.
Forecast made at San Francisco for the thirty
hours ending midnight, March 10, 1895:
For Northern California— Probably fair; nearly
stationary temperature; li^ht to fresh, generally
westerly winds along the coast. ♦■
For Southern California — Generally fair, but
threatening to-night along the coast; nearly station-
ary temperature: fresh westerly winds.
tor Nevada, Utah and Arizona— Fair; nearly
For San i Francisco and ' vicinity— Fair, nearly
stationary temperature; fresh westerly winds.
W. H. llammox, Forecast Official.
LATEST SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE.
Saturday, March 9.
Stmr North Fork, Hanscn. 24 hours frm Eureka;
pass and mdse. to Charles Nelson. -
s;rnr South Const, Higglns, 70 hours from As-
toria; mdse, to Detrick Steamship Co.
Schr Berwick, Jacobson, 2 1/2 days from Klaraath
River; mdse. salmon, etc, to It D Hume & Co.
schr Eva, Klitgard, 25 days from Mahukona;
sugar, to J D Sprockets «£ Bros Co.
Sciir Rebecca, Christiansen, 48 hours from
Eureka; lumber and shingles, to Chas Nelson.
Saturday, March 9.
Stmr Whltesboro, Johnson.
ROCKPORT— SaiIed Mar 9— Stmr Scotia, for San
POKTBLAKELEY-Sailed Mar 8 — GUI bark
Guineveri , for west coast of South America: schr
Fannie Dutard, for San Francisco.
SAN PEDRO— Arrived Mar B— Stmr Westport,
•Sailed Mar 9— Schr Serena Thayer, for Eureka;
brig Tanner, for Tacoma.
SEATTLE— To sail Mar 10-Stmr Mountain
ALBION— Sailed Mar 9-Bktn Monitor, tor Ban
Francisco; schr Letitia, for San Diego.
EUREKA— sailed Mar 9— Stmr Pomona, for San
Francisco: schr Alice.
SAN DIEGO- Arrived Mar 9-Br ship Colony,
from Newcastle, NSW. ■
Sailed— s:mr Rival.
FORT BRAGG- Arrived Mar 9 -Htmr Cleone, he
Francisco lar9 ~ SlmrLakme: Btmr Noyo, for San
TATOOSH- Passed >'ar 9-Stmr Mackinaw, '™
lacomafor San Francisco.
BSr r .4 I ,;^; A nc-isco: eU jiar 9 - Schr B * nd «*
JtSg^&f*"" M.r 9-Bch,M«y Bidwe.l
Ma?7 Vr ■ HOSS - Arrived Mar 9-Schr Reliance, hce
BIHLERS POINT- Arrived Mar9-Schr Rachel,
hence Mar 7. _
Movements of Trans- Atlantic si .-.,,„, r
i LIVERPOOL-Arrived Mar 9-Stmr Etrurlu fra
' New York.
Importations. » ,
EUREKA— Per-North Fork— 4 bxs fish, 1 bx
mchy, 1 bx hdwre, 2 pkgs mdse, 1 cs tobacco 1
cs tobacco, *1 - bbl syrup, 230 M ft lumber. 13" 'm
shingles, 54 M shakes.
PORTLAND— Per South Coast— soo poles, 150
piles, 114.1 kegs nails, 14 bdls Iron pipe fittings, i
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1895.
bdls baskets, 20 eds wood, 30 bbls castors, - 1 lot
Per South — Alaska Packers' Assn : Detrick
Per North Fork— A Paladini: Standard Oil Co; D
Armstrong; M J Brandenstein ; W P Fuller & Co;
Tillmann & Bendel; Yates & Co; Chas Nelson; Dr
E Jacobs; Central Hardware & Co; A Mardinl
<fe Co; National Brewery.
■—■———— »— i^^—^— — «-^—
LATEST MARRIAGE LICENSES.
John T. Kelly and Janet McFarlane, 47—34.
James W. II all and Blanche E. Dalby, 37—21.
Charles C. Spencer and May E. Harriman, 32—21.
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES— DEATHS.
[Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mail
will not be inserted. They must be handed in at
either of the publication offices and be indorsed
with the name and residence of persons authorized
to have the same published. ]
MAHER— In this city, March 3, 1895, to the wife
of John J. Maher, a son.
BECKER— In this city, March 7, 1895, to the wife
of E. W. Becker, a daughter.
DUNSHEE— In this city, March 6, 1895, to the
wife of W. Dunshee, a son.
McNULTY— In this city, February 15, 1835, to the
wife of James McNulty, a daughter.
POTTER— In this city, February 19, 1895, to the
wife of Stephen Potter, a son.
CLARK— In this city, March 2, 1595, to the wife of
Elmer Clark, a sou.
O'DWYER— In this city, February 9, 1895, to the
wife of Thomas O'Dwyer, a daughter.
.PATUREL— SOHER-In this city, February 6,
1895. by the Rev. George Edward Walk, rector
ef Trinity P. E. Church, Gustave Pnture! and
SYLVESTER— LONG— Tn this city. February 22,
1895, at St. Peter's Church, by the Rev. Father
McDonald, Daniel A. Sylvester and Mamie A.
Long, both of San Francisco.
GOODRICH— JENKINS— In this city, March 3,
1895, by the Rev. Eat her Dempsey, George C.
Goodrich of Napa and Sadie Jenkins of San Fran-
— — — _
Breslin, Patrick Klundgen, Peter
Baldridge, Mary A. McArdle, Maria
Brunkhorst, Willie McCarthy, Thomas
Bohnenberger, Vera L. Mcirury, Hugh
Costello, Nellie Melville, Cornelia
Canty, Nellie Mauhara, Charles
Collins, Mrs. Ann M. Noonan, William
Doyle, Mary O'Sullivan, Mary
Eagan, William Paulsen, Capt. John E.
Golden, Margaret Paterson, Maud S.
Gagen, Thomas Rave, Nora
Grant, Mrs. Mary C. Smith, Berth A.
Hagen, Henry Ward, Mrs. Mary T.
McARDLE— In this city, March 5, 1895, at the
residence of M. J. Wrin, 17 Fair avenue,
Maria McArdle, beloved mother of Mrs. J.
Abeam and Mrs. Thomas Healy of Eureka, Nev.,
and sister of Mrs. Margaret Green of San Jose,
Cal., a native of Athlone, County Roacommon,
Ireland. aged 63 years.
fISTThe funeral will take place THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock P. m., from the residence
of her sister. Mrs. Margaret Green, corner of St.
Augustine and St. Theresa streets, San Jose.
Interment Calvary Cemetery. San Jose.
HAGEN— In this city, March 8, 1895, Henry
Hagen, a native of Mannheim, Germany, aged 58
years 9 months and 3 days.
B Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock p. m.. from the residence
of his sister, Mrs. Elise Kohler. Interment pri-
vate. Please omit flowers.
CANTY— this city. March 7, 1895, Nellie, be-
loved daughter of Edward and Katie Canty, and
granddaughter of Catherine and the late Timothy
Bo wan, a native of San Francisco, aged 6 months
and 22 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1:30 o'clock p.m.. from the residence
of the parents, 2012 Filbert street. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery.
GOLDEN— In this city, March 7, 1895, Margaret,
beloved wife of the late John Golden, a native of
Kings County, Ireland, aged 69 years 5 months
and 12 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respect- i
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 8:30 o'clock a.m., from her late resi-
dence, 19 Albion avenue, between Sixteenth and
Seventeenth .street, Valencia and Guerrero, ;
thence to Mission Dolores Church, southwest cor-
ner Sixteenth and Dolores streets, where a
requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock
a. m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
DOYLE— In this city, March 7, 1895, Mary Doyle,
beloved mother of Mrs. John Morgan and Miss
Ida Frick, a native of Indiana, aped 39 years.
*3~Fri«nds and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 12:30 o'clock p.m., from the resi-
dence of her son-in-law, John Morgan, 4161-2
Ringold street, thence to St. Joseph's Church,
Tenth and Howard streets, where prayers will be
said for the repose of her soul, commencing at 1
o'clock p. m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
KLUNDGEN— In this city, March 8, 1895, Peter,
beloved husband of Jennie Klundcen, and father
of Lawrence Klundgen, Mrs. E. Goldenson and
Mrs. J. J. I sola, a native of Holland, aged 69
years 11 months and 15 (lavs.
fttTFriends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 12:30 o'clock p. If., from his late
residence, 48 Clara street, between Third and
Fourth, thence to Red Men's Hall, 320 Post street,
where the funeral services will be held at 1
o'clock p. m. Interment, Holy Cross Cemetery.
NOONAN— In this city, March 8, 1895, William,
beloved husband of Johanna Noonan, and father
of Margaret and William Noonan. a native of
County Limerick, Ireland, aged 59 ears. [Vir-
ginia City (Nev.) papers please copy.)
BSTFriends %nd acquaintances are respect-
filly invited t# attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 8:30 o'clock a. m.. from his lute resi-
dence, 9 BoarJman place, between Sixth and
Seventh streets, Bryant and Brannan, thence to
Rose's Church. Brannan street, where a requiem
high mass will be celebrated for the repose of
his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery.
RAVE— In this city, March 8, 1895, Nora, beloved
wife of Alfred P. Raye, and mother of Rosa,
Charles and Willie Raye, a native of Ireland,
aged 46 years.
JttX~Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 3 o'clock p. m., from her late resi-
dence, 1229 Turk street, thence to Holy Cross
Church for services. Interment Mount Calvary
WARD— In this city, March 8, 1895, Mrs. Mary T.
Ward, beloved mother of John, Mary, Nora,
Thomas, Henry, James and Matthew Ward, a na-
tive of Ireland, aged 58 years and 7 months.
Friends arid acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 10:30 o'clock a. m.. from her late
residence, 1042 McAllister street, thence to Holy
Cross Church, where a solemn requiem mass will
be celebrated for the repose of her soul, com-
-1 mencing at 11 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy
PAULSEN— In this city, March 7, 1895, Captain
John Engelhart.beloved husband of Gretchen Paul
i sen, father of Emma and Lillian Paulson and Mrs.
Josie Swoboda, a native, of Rinkenis, Schleswig-
Hol stein, German aged 63 years 4 months and
Friends and acaualntances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. m., from his late resi-
dence, 20 Dearborn place, off Seventeenth street,
between Valencia and Guerrero. Interment
EAGAN— In this city, March 7, 1895, William
Eagan, a native of Dublin, Ireland, aged 65 years.
US-Friends and acquaintances and members
of the Marine Firemen's Union »re respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock P. m., from the par-
loin of McGinn Bros., 31 Eddy street. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery.
O'SULLIVAN— In this city. March 8, 1895, Mary,
wife of the late Eugene P. O'Sullivan, and sister-
in-law of Dennis M. O'Sullivan and Catherine
O'Learv. a native of Millstreet, County Cork, Ire-
land, a*ed 48 years.
tfS~ Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 7:30 o'clock a.m., from her late
residence, 221 Eighth street, thence to St.
Joseph's Church. Tenth street, where a requiem
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 8 o'clock .a. m. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery.
MCCARTHY— In this city, March 9, 1895, at the
Petrero, Thomas McCarthy, a native of Tulsk,
County Roscommon, Ireland, asjed 55 years.
Friends and acquaintances of John Reid-"
are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral
THIS DAY (Sunday), at 10 o'clock a. m., from
the residence of John Reidy, 1504 Kentucky
street, thence to St. Theresa's Church, where a
requiem high mass will be celebrated for the re-
pose of his soul, commencing at 10:30 o'clock a.m.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
BRUNKHORST— In this city, March 9. 1895, Wil-
lie, youngest and beloved son of Amalia and the
late C. L. Brunkhorst, and brother of Harry and
Dora Brunkhorst, a native of Man Francisco, aged
13 years 6 months and 28 days.
Bfg~ Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 2:30 o'clock p.m., from the resi-
dence of his parents, 1815 Lvon street, between
California and Sacramento. Interment I. O O F
COLLINS— in this cit March 8, 1893. Mrs Ann
M.Collins, sister of .Mrs. Mary Fennon of Oak-
land, a native of County Longford, Ireland, aged
(0 years. [Boston papers please copy.J
• «-s~Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fnlly invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 8:30 o'clock a.m.. from her late
residence, 29 Laskie street, thence to St. Joseph's
Church, where a solemn requiem mass will
he celebrated for the repose of her soul, com-
mencing at 9 o'clock a. M. Interment St. Mary's
Cemetery, Oakland. Please omit flowers.
GRANT— The first anniversary requiem mass for
the repose of the soul of the late Mrs. Mary C.
Grant will be celebrated at St. Brendan's Church,
corner Fremont and Harrison streets. TO-MOR-
KOW (Monday), commencing at 7:30 o'clock a.m.
Friends and acquaintances are invited to attend.
Rest in peace.
GAGEN— In this city, March 9, 189.5, Thomas,
l.'-loved husband of Anne Gagen, a. native of
County Monaghan, Ireland, aged 78 years , 2
months aud 9 days. . I
Sir Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral TUESDAY,
, March" 12, at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from his late
residence, 24 Franklin street, thence to St.
Joseph's Church, where a solemn requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul, com-
mencing at 9 o'clock a. m. interment Holy Cross
Cemetery. .: - :
COST ELLO-In this city, March 9, 1895, Nellie,
beloved wife of Michael J. Costello, and daughter
of John and Mary Lynch, a native of San Fran-
erg- Notice of funeral hereafter.
WADSWORTH— In this city, March 9, 1895, at
residence, 1223 York street, Frank, beloved
husband of Emma Wadsworth, and father of
John, Thomas, Frank and Hattie Wadsworth,
a native of Sheffield. England, aged 47 years and
tfW Notice of funeral hereafter.
BALDRIGE-Tnthis city, March 9, 1895, Mary
Ann, beloved wife of Robert A. Baldridge, and
mother of Louisa David, Owen, Thomas P.,
John E. and William M. Balrlridge, a native of
Missouri, aged 66 years and 6 days. [lowa
papers please copy. ]
•&£-Notice of funeral hereafter.
MELVILLE— In this city, March 9, 1895, Cornelia,
youngest and beloved daughter of James and
Bertha Melville, and sister of James Mohitor
Melville, a nailve of San Francisco, aged 2
months aud 21 days.
BOHNENBERGER— In thiscity, March 9,1895,
Vera L., youngest and beloved daughter of John
and Bosette Bohnenberger. and sister of Edwin
It;, Alma R. and Elvira D. Bohnenberger, a na-
tive of San Francisco aged 2 years 4 months and
SMITH— In this City, March 9, 1895, Bertha A.,
beloved daughter of L. M. and Adelia A. Smith,
a native of San Francisco, aged 18 years 11
months and 4 days. ,
McCRURY-In this city. March S, 1895, Hugh Me-
Crury, a native of Ireland, aged 66 years.
BRESLIN— In thiscity, March 9, 1895, Patrick
Breslin, beloved brother of William and John
Breslin, Mrs. Margaret Booth, Mrs. Ann Demp-
sey and the late Daniel Breslta, a native of County
Donegal, Ireland, aged 46 years.
MARUIIAItA— In this city, March 9, 1895, Charles
Marnhara, a native of San Francisco, aged 7
PATERSON— In Haverhill. Mass., February 27,
1895, Maud S., beloved wife of Dr. E. M. Pater-
~^~ UNITED UNDERTAKERS' I
Everything Requisite for First-class Funerals
at Reasonable Rates.
Telephone 3167. 27 and 29 Fifth street.
" WIcAVOY & CALLACHER, 7
FUNKRAL DIRF.OTORS & EMBALM KRS,
20 Fifth St., Opp. Lincoln School.
JAS. ENGLISH. T. R. CAREW.
CAREW & ENGLISH,
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS.
19 Van Ness aye., near Market St.. San Francisco.
Telephone 3156. N. B.— Not connected with any
other house in this city.
CYPRESS LAWN CEMETERY.
IN SAN M ATEO COUNTY; NON-SECTARIAN;
1 laid out on the lawn plan; perpetual care; beau-
tiful, permanent and easy of access; see it before
buying a burial place elsewhere.
City < nice, » City Hall Avenue.
POSED IN LIVING PICTURES.
The San Francisco Verein
Presents a Novel En-
Ladies in Jev/ish Society Assume
The San Francisco Verein gave its first
entertainment in its new rooms on Post
and Powell streets last evening. Nearly
every member of the Yerein was in at
tendance, and all were greatly amused by
a series of living pictures, arranged under
the direction of Solly Walter and Mrs.
The lirst picture presented was Dv Mau
ricr's "Trilby." and the personality of the
great heroine of modern fiction was ad
mirably sustained by Miss Alice Adler.
"Fin de Siecle" was a picture of a girl on a
bicycle, with all modern accompaniments.
The young lady who represented the sub
ject was Miss Helen Sutro.
Charles Dana Gibson's pictures came in
for their share. Mr. Gibson's "American
Girl" was cleverly dubbed "The Girl Who
Has Been Kissed Within Ten Minutes,"
and was presented almost perfectly by
Miss Sadie Hecht, who closely resembles
Mr. Gibson's model. Another of his pic
tures. "The French Girl," was portrayed
by Miss Levinson.
Then came a burlesque of a famous pic
ture, "Der Salon Tyroler," or "The Dude
in the Mountains," in which several mem
bers of the Veroin posed. "All's Well
That Ends Well" was the most amusing
picture of the lot.
"The Last Dance" was a humorous crea
tion executed by Miss Theresa Dinkelspiel,
Louis Green baum and Arthur Backham.
"The Reading From Homer" was given by
Miss Emma Rosener, and a Japanese pic
ture by Miss Airnes Brandenstein. Miss
Anna Simon, Miss Meyer, Miss Alice
Greenbaum and Miss Beatrice Bachman
were noticed in several of the groups.
When the pictures were all presented
and the encores answered the hall was
cleared for dancing, and a supper was
served during the midnight hours.
J H Crosby, Suisun w Jackson, Cal
T J Ransom. Sim Jose c I)u I'.ois. Sa-i Rafael
A C Hat ton. Red Bluff E J Wappl<\ San Jose
C Mill. Placerville J E Butler. Chicago
C 15 Vanderbilt.s Hafael W H Hill, Sacramento
II Toder, Oakland W (; Nouse, Newman
R V Martin, Newman H C Donald. Stanwood
T Lake. Ventura A 3 Hartness <t w..N V
M Murphy, N V F Barry A f, Hampton
R C Sargent, Stockton H. Bach &w, Monterey
J Blain & d. Irid Miss X Cashnian. Ariz
3 M Ward. Reno J A Rigby, Vacßville
A L While. Buisun C Mooney, Cal
J H Martin, Woodland E Purdy&s, I^aytonville
H T Hughes & l>, Ikiah T J (ireece. St Clair
C Wells it w, S Monica G C Myrtelle, King City
W A Henry. Los Ang J C Butler, Los Ang
F Depolster, Sacto .1 R L Hardin, Pohe Yal
S Newcomer, Pohe Val (i D Flsk Jr, Woodland
J A Keyes, Suisun .1 II Byrne. San Jose
.1 CSexton, Ptoasanton W<J Hump, Bodega
F Sherman, San Rafael S s Hump, Bodcsa
T Laws, Fruitvale i Noonan, Sacto
c W Jackson, Prussia J W Foster, Chicago
J Munch t t w. Tun.ma (J W Ixjosh'y, Ft Klamath
E. liaitlp. Acapulco J A Mead, Healdsburg
J H Weston iV w, Cm Miss Weston, Cm
H J Weston, Cm J N Kerick <fe w, Mont
CGreer, Saoto SG Little. Dixon
M Van Cour; land. Oak FltMrs.l A Rigby, Vacaville
A B Rigby. Vacaville Miss L James, Wash
1- Milton. Wheatland D L Stewart & W, S Jose
If Beaocbamp, Sacto Miss M Chappelle. Almda
G W Strobe, Napa M W O'Neill, Napa
R E I'lieips <B w, i-oisom -M^rs C Shelttnger, Col Sps
J D Barnett, Santa Rosa 0 West, Byrons
Miss S Longfieid, Boston S B Carletter <fe w, Boston
G A Aldrich, Boston A L Flaher. Santa Rosa
J S Stetson, Hayman Miss Bradshaw, Reno
J 0 Boss, Belmont R G Abercombie, N V
Mrs J A COCkerJll, X V W A Scott, Chicago
A Brainier, The Dalles I) B Hinckley, Fruitvale
Mrs D Bonedimm, N V X L Churchill, Napa
Mrs W Gregory, N V G H Power. N V
(i X Williams, N V G W Wilder & wf, N V
Miss E Williams, N V A Evans <t w, Jersey City
Miss H Lanner, N V A Owback <fe w, Portland
Mi*s L Lanner, NY J McLellan <fe w. Boston
J Mason <fc wf, Boston J X Crooker, Everett
J Bihay <t w, !,•• Branch J Seymour, Long Branch
J F Lewis <fe w, Los Ang T Hallenbeck <S w, Boone
G T Mackey, N V S H Fiehlim? & w, N V
II T Poindexter.stanford W M Mciiityre, Stanford
W W Schultz. t'hicago J T Langford, Stanford
n f deary, N y
NEW WESTERN HOTEL.
WII Chapman, Xob . W Meredith, N V
M S Kevin, Sacramento T Kvans <fe w, Monterey
A Shultz, Sausallio J It Brayton, Chicago
C <; Cozens, Chicago C H Purdey, N V
M X Kaymond, Ta'coma T T Hammond. Rt Paul
.1 R Drake, St Paul X E Luner, Cincinnati
X Wltherford, Cincinnati D Koss, Ix>s Angeles
I) Downey, Los Angeles P Fa^un. Bt Louis
J Ituss, Ht Louis R J Aiißell, Boston
.1 Halnii, Oakland O A McCar'.y, Cal
C Hiahaway, Bakersfield H Cleveland, Los Angeles
F Donovan, Mexico J D Muir, Fresno
M Fullon, Ohio P I) Moran, Springfield
J C Callahan, Mo C B Burress, Redwd City
It T Devlin &w, Sacto W Frankenberger <fc wf,
R McCreary, Sacramento Omaha
M Chadwick. Stockton W B Johnson, Ky
D Miller, Stockton E Uichard <ft W, Oakland
11 It Martin, Sacto E B Teal, Hollister
Mrs A Kennedy, s Rosa X Bovven, Visalia
K\V Kay, Sauia Cruz O F Charles, Berkeley
W X Gray. Cal C Gilbert & \v. Portland
A D Walsh, Redwood G Heull, San Carlos
H Willhunz, Los Ang Mrs M X I^ee, Boston
Mrs L }lobiuson, Boston V Fischer* fin, Kcdlnds
Mrs P 0 N'aly, Kedlands A Kussell, Los Angeles
J r Herrick, Ohio Mrs W Mooxau.l'asadena
Mrs F P Silva, Chloaso J M Gleaves Jr, ciacto
.1 S Doyle, Fresno J Joys Jr, Hanford
J M Fuhveiler, Auburn M I)" Fielding. N V
Mrs G M Stewart, Muss J D Lynch, Los Angeles
Miss Lynch, Los Ang W Rrefer, !San Jose
T Fox & \v, Sacramento X McLaujrhlin, Sacto
A S Windle, Boston X C Bald, Buffulo
It Macdonald. NY S L Mitchell, N V
M Mayer, N V A T Mauldin, Monterey
G R Sneath, San Mateo S Carson, N V
0 X Jenkins, N V
NOT WELL FAVORED.
The Project of the State Pris
ons Committee Character
ized as Absurd.
WOULD INVOLVE INJUSTICE.
Numerous Inconsistencies and
Objections Clearly Pointed
'"No more absurd and preposterous
proposition was probably ever made than
that of converting the Folsom prison into
a printing establishment," was the way ex-
Foreman W. H. Taylor of the State
Printing Office spoke of the legislative
plan having the object named in view.
"The reason for my emphatic declara
tion are many and are incontrovertibly
substantiated by well-known facts. One
of the grounds upon which thia project is
urged is the value of the water power at
Folsom. This can be only a pretext, as
the power needed to run the entire ma
chinery used in the State Printing Office at
Sacramento is merely nominal.
"It is suggested in the report of the
committee that an interchange of pris
oners between Folsom and San Quentin be
made with the object in view of placing
the older and more hardened criminals at
the latter place in order to increase the
number of prisoners at Folsom.
"Now I want to call attention to the fact
that it requires a five years' apprenticeship
at the trade to turn out a passable printer.
Yet it is proposed to utilize at Folsom the
class of prisoners who have the shortest
terms. I hardly think it necessary to
point out the absurdity of endeavoring to
run an establishment which requires the
work of first-class journeymen with a force
that, at the best, can attain only a small
degree of competency, for the terms of the
prisoners whom it is intended to put on
this work are usually short; not exceed
ing, say, three years.
''Much the larger proportion of the work
now being done at the State Printing
Office comprises the reports of the various
State boards, commissions and public in
stitutions, and these all require to be done
in what we call a 'rush.' How a force of
inferior and unskillful men will be able to
handle the work is a problem that appears
impossible of solution to me.
"During the session of the Legislature
bills are frequently sent to the printing
office to be printed and returned within an
hour. In the matter of reports, the law
requires that all copy must be in by Sep
tember 13, but few officials pay any atten
tion to this provision, and it is the excep
tion for copy to come in earlier than four
or six weeks after this date, and I have
seen the copy for a voluminous report
come in as late as the middle of December.
These reports must all be ready by the
lirst of January, as they are drawn upon
for a large part of the Governor's message
to the Legislature.
"In order to meet emergencies like these,
the number of men employed at the State
Printing Office fluctuates very greatly. At
about this period the total* number em
ployed will reach nearly 300, and this
dwindles away to fewer than 100 during
the less busy seasons. How matters will
be regulated at Folsom to meet this phase
of the situation I cannot conceive. They
will certainly not be able to supplement
the convict printers with union men, for I
am sure that no self-respecting man will
care to work in such company.
"Another thing is that the convicts will
have no incentive for rapid and good work,
and this will always prove a serious draw-,
back, as time is so frequently an important'
"But the most ridiculous reason put
forward fur the proposition is that this
removal would obviate the exoense of pur
chasing a new site for a Governor's man
sion, the report stating that the building
was formerly erected for that purpose and
that there is no doubt by reasonable ex
penditure it could be put iii suitable condi
tion to serve again as a Governor's resi
dence. It is a fact that while I was there
we were compelled to put in three iron
braces from wall to wall to keep them from
falling apart and allowing the roof to cave
in on us. What is really needed is a new
structure for the printing office. And so
far as a site for ttie proposed Governor's
residence is concerned there is ample and
suitable space on the Capitol grounds.
"One reason for the change tne commit
tee evidently overlooked. It is that a State
prison printing office would offer excep
tional facilities for convicts of a literary
turn of mind, like Convict Bachman, to
have their productions placed before the
world under peculiarly appropriate circum
In the committee's report it is stated :
This is a serious question of interest to many,
but when taken into consideration that only
i-Hate printing is to be issued from this office,
Mich as the .-tate series of schooibooks, blank*,
etc., now printed at Hacramemo, it would not
interfere with any like industry, and the num
ber of men given permanent employment are
not sufficient to cause any serious objection by
the typographical unions.
When the attention of \V. B. Benoist,
secretary of the Ban Francisco Typograph
ical Union, was called to the matter he em
phatically and without hesitation re
marked: "So they think there will be no
objections by the typographical unions.
Well, let them try it and they'll rind out in
short order. I can say with absolute con
lidence in the correctness of my statement
that every union will protest against it to a
man. There are in the neighborhood of
800 men employed in the Sacramento print
ing office. The proposed change would, of
course, throw these people out of employ
ment, and the outlook for the printer un
der existing circumstances is not of the
best. In this city we have about 800 union
printers and of this number more than
one-half have no regular situations, in fact,
J think I am right in saying that but one
third of this number have regular employ
ment. What, then, are the 800 persons
who now rind employment at Sacramento
to look forward to should they be displaced
by convict labor?
"It must further be remembered that
type-setting machines are being introduced
in large printing offices as fast as they can
be turned out at the factory. 'These
machines will displace at least two-thirds
of the men now employed in composing
"To consummate this Folsom prison
proposition would, in view of these facts,
not only be an injustice to printers now in
the trade, but would be a grosser injustice
to the convicts who would be put to work
in the prison printing oflice. The latter
would be taught a trade that would be of
Jittle benefit to them after they completed
their term of prison service. It would be
much more advisable to teach them a trade
in which there would be some prospect of
remunerative work when they became
WITH RENEWED VIGOR
Members of the State Suffrage Amocia
tlon Will Continue the Battle.
Mrs. Nellie Holbrook Blinn, president of
the California State Suffrage Association,
returned to her home in this city yesterday
morning from Sacramento, where" she had
been interviewing legislators in the in
terest of legislation favorable to the ideas
put forth by the association.
Speaking for the members of the associa
tion Mrs. Blinn said that they did not feel
discouraged by the fate of the suffrage bill
in the Senate last Friday, but would con
centrate their forces and exert themselves
to secure a sufficient number of votes for
the proposed constitutional amendment,
which anticipates the freedom of the ballot
To secure the passage of the amendment
every available worker in the cause will be
sont to Sacramento this week to join tho S;
aireiilv in the field and by their united
efforts the ladies expect to accomplish their
STRUCK HIS YOUNG WIFE.
William O'Kane Arrested for Battery.
A Divorce Will Follow.
William O'Kane, a young married man,
appeared in Judge Low's court yesterday
to answer to a charge of battery upon his
wife, Emily, a pretty little woman.
She said she was married to William
about a year ago. They lived at 1408 Fol
som street, above the Golden Gate stables,
and for the first five months of their wed
ded life William was kind enough to her.
Her grandmother died about that time and
left $36,000 to her daughter. Mrs. O'Kane s
mother, to be divided among her four chil-
Siiice then William has treated her
cruelly, because she. refused to get her
share," soooo, from her mother and give it
to him. She was forced to leave him and
go back to her mother, but fearing a scan
dal she went to live with him again. He
continued his persecution, and on Friday,
while on the street, he struck her a blow
on the ear, from which she is suffering
great pain. This brought matters to a
climax, and she had him arrested for
She is now living with her mother at 86>4
Rausch street, and will apply to the courts
for a divorce. She obtained a search war
rant to get her jewelry, clothing and other
personal effects from the rooms she and
her husband occupied at 1408 Folsom street.
Judge Low continued the hearing of the
charge of battery until to-morrow.
THEY PLAYED BASKET-BALL.
An Interesting Contest at the
Gymnasium of the
Y. M. C. A.
The Tournament Results in a
Score of 1 to o— The
A tournament of basket-ball, to continue
for four consecutive Saturday evenings,
was opened in the gymnasium of the
Young Men's Christian Association last
night. Four match games constitute the
Basket-ball originated in the Young
Men's Christian Association. A few years
ago some men deeply interested in the
physical development of young men spoke
of some new game, which should be char
acterized by its hygienic and recreative
principles. Basket-ball was the result of
the thoughts, and it has proved to be the
game especially adapted to the all-round
work which the association is trying to do.
There is exercise for the whole body in a
lively game of basket-ball. Quick work
and presence of mind are all important,
and there is much diversity and recreation,
amusement and perspiration in the at
tempt to score points. Seven men make
up a team in a gymnasium the
size of the Young " Men's Chris
tian Association's, and the object
is to throw a round football into the so
called baskets, one of which is fastened at
each end of the gymnasium at a height of
ten feet, each team having its own goal as
in football. Two 20-minute halves are
played, with 10 minutes' intermission,
after which the teams exchange goals. A
team succeeding in throwing the ball into
its basket scores a point thereby and the
game is decided by the number'of points
at the finish.
The teams that played last night were
the Rushers and the Business Men.
The Business Men were: Louis Titus, C.
J. Auger, It. C. Delemeter, C. S. Hansen.
James Gartland, A. P. Chiuron and Russ
The Rushers were: Alfred Brock, Fred
L. Shaw, William Murray, Rodney Mar
chant, Ernest bchenk, Otto Levy and Ed
The game was called at 8:15 p. m., and
was exciting from start to linish. Quite a
large number of spectators were in the
galleries, and all of them became imbued
with the excitement and enthusiasm of the
In the first half the Rushers were given
two fouls, which entitled them to two free
throws for the goal, but the throwers failed
to land the ball in the basket. The Busi
ness Men were also awarded a free throw
for goal on a foul, but the ball struck the
rim of the basket, seemed to hesitate a
moment, and finally fell on the outside to
the floor. Shortly' after this time was
called, and neither side had scored a point.
After the intermission and early in the
second half the Business Men had'the ball
pretty well corralled for a moment, and it
was finally landed in their basket. This
stirred up the blood of the Rushers and
the game became still more exciting.
There were several fouls on both sides, but
the ball went into a basket no more. The
game closed with 1 to 0 in favor of the
WHEELMEN OF PROMINENCENCE
Bald, Maedonald and Windle Are Here
on Pleasure and Business.
There arrived in the city yesterday two
of the most prominent cycle racers in the
world, E. C. Bald of Buffalo and Ray Mac
donald of New York City. They are ac
companied by their trainer, Asa Windle,
one of the best known men in his line in
The party left the East last Monday
morning and came straight through to this
city. The intention of the men in coming
here is to get the advantages of California's
mild climate for training purposes, to get
in condition for the races here and in the
East this season. After a few days' sight
seeing they will go to San Jose and at once
commence preparatory work, and hope to
be in shape to ride at the Garden City
cyclers' meet April 12.
E. C. Bald is a rider who has been well
known to the people here by reputation as
being one of the fastest men in the world.
He became distinctly prominent at Denver
last August, riding a half-mile race in 1
minute against such men as Sander.
Johnson and others of equal prominence.
Again, in September at Springfield, he
won the mile international-record race,
considered the greatest cycling event of
the year, defeating Johnson, Taylor,
Sanger, Taxis, Brown. Cabanne and oth
ers, his time being 2 mm. 5 4-s"sec, which
established a world's record for a mile in
competition which has never been
I Personally Bald is a young man of very
pleasing address, 21 years of age, 5 feet 11
inches in height and weighs 180 pounds.
He can train down to ride at 165 pounds.
Ray Macdonald is a rider who proved
last year at the Denver races that he was
the equal of any man on the path, and
rode in races there, defeating Ziesler
Johnson and the best of them. He is but
18 years of age, and though only f> feet V,
inches in height, he weighs 170 pounds,
having phenomenally developed arms ami
legs. He is a good all-around athlete be
ing a good boxer, wrestler and swimmer
as well asa cyclist. His chest expansion is
remarkable, being 7' a inches.
. Asa Windle is noted as the best trainer
in the business, and has brought out some
of the best riders in the country. Sinco he
has handled Bald and Macdonald they
have developed wonderful bursts of speed
his efforts SUCCess - i 8 largely attr »>utß to
Yesterday the art was shown about
the city by C. F. Gates and 11. \Y Spa din?
visiting -Chinatown, at which tl ley Jfi
pressed great surprise. -To-day they will
go over to San Leandro to witness the froad
races, and on Monday or TucK wil
commence training. Tliey are by far ■th c
fastest racers who have ever visited this
coast, and great interest will be attached to
their competition with the local riders
eor( ? erof . t - he White .'Elephant is a
IT CANNOT TAKE
ALL THE WATER.
Los Angeles Must Not I
THE LOS ANGELES RIVER
NO OUTSIDE IRRIGATXN.
The Supreme Court Decided a
Big Suit on Riparian
The Supreme Court has decided that the
city of Los Angeles has no right to divert
all "the water of the Los Angeles Rivi
sell all that it does not need for nnu
purposes to non-riparian owners of 0
land. This claim of right on the ;
the city of Los Angeles attacks the r .
rights of the owners of land upon th»
below the city, and one of these <>•
the Vernon Irrigation Company, -
enjoin the city and 11. M. Ames,
owned land on the river between t!
limits and the plaintiff's land, from
anymore water from the river thai
necessary for their own use. Thi
however, was the principal defendant
main contention was that while ti.
had the right to draw from tbe ri\
fieient water for its inhabitants, t-uli
no right to take more than that ai
and sell it to owners of non-riparia.
outside the city limits, to be used f<
poses of irrigation.
The judgment of the lower court was in
favor of the city's right, and also in fav< -
of the rights of" Ames. The city h:i<l con
tended that the old pueblo, from which
Los Angeles has sprung, had al>
power to do as it pleased with the w
the river, and the city claimed that all the
powers of the old pueblo had descends 1 r j
In commenting on the decision render* !,
and which is reversed, the Supreme Court
This decree shows a very loose idea of tl.a
doctrine of riparian rights. If that >!
be the true one, as that court has rep
held, the riparian owner is entitled to ii
tinuous flow of the stream as part and pan.'.
of his estate, and not as an easerntnt or
poreal rieht issuing out of land. He ii'
own theVorpusof the water, but incident to
his riparian rights is the right to npproT.ria:,;
a certain portion of it. It is only by some
species of appropriation that one can ever t,e
■aid to have title to the corpus of the water.
The neht of the riparian ownex la to a continu
ous flow with a usufructary right to the wat* r,
provided he returns it to the stream above h:'i
lower boundary, and the ripht to make a com
plete appropriation of some of it. Bntanap
pronriator cannot acquire a right to any of the
waters of a stream to the prejudice of a ripa
rian owner by any use, except under the
statutes of limitation.
It was set forth by the city that it has
enjoyed the right of taking the water to
sell to outsiders for over thirty years, but
the court holds that such action was ex
ceeding the powers of the corporate body,
and was the mere individuaf act of the
city officers. It could not, therefore, be
cited to base upon such a custom a color
of right. The mere fact that an unlawful
act had been going on for many years did
not, in the opinion of the court, establish
it as a legaf custom. It was al-<o claimed
that the river was developed water as
far as any water which flowed below the
city was concerned, hut this the Sii;
Court lays aside with the simple remark
that the evidence does not show such to ' c
For the reasons given the judgment of
the lower court was revoked and a new
trial was granted.
The Last Kites.
The funeral of Patrick Sievin. ex-COrp
police, took place yesterday morning
was a large number of triendi present
cortege proceeded from the late realdi
the deceased, 2755 Harri-son street
Peter's Church, on T\yentv-;ourth an«l Alabsi.ia
streets, where a requiem high masa vra
brated. The remains were interred in Mount
Calvary Cemetery. The floral tributes were
many and beautiful. The pall-bearers were
Sergeants Lindheimer and Cohen. Corporal
Hagarty, ex-Serjreiim Melody ami Policemen
John Wallace, Coorneen and Gaynor.
THE DR. LIEBIG
Private Dispensary *
400 GEARY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO
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DR. LIEBIG DISPENSARY.
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cessful cures of Xrrvon* I>rbilt(y. Lost
Jlanhoo.l, Chronic. Prlvntc and
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MERCHANTS, BUSINESS MEN,
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AND THOUSANDS OF
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Will you ha & »i»« man too, and consult them
and sate younelf rMra of suffering It cos
nothing for ft consultation. The
DR. LIEBIG DISPENSARY
doe* not believe in the custom of publishing
names anil photograph* of patients successfully
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tients bo grateful for their perfect cure that they
willingly permit reference mvie to them. Can
anything bo tnoro convincing?
It Is a specialty of the Dr. Liebi? Dispensary
to treat cases away from the city by correspon-
dence, and i inedicii.es are sent secure from
Private Entrance, 405 Mason Street.
CALL OR ADDRESS
DR. LIEBIG & GO.
THE RELIABLE SPECIALISTS.