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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 22, 1895, Page 11, Image 11',
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KILLED AT THE
A Man Run Down at the Dan
gerous Curve by the
DIVORCE OF MRS. CUMINS.
Susie Spexcer McKusick Has
Decided to Wed Edward
A man, supposed to be Harry Asph from
Oregon, was run down yesterday morn
ing on the Oakland mole by the Ahimeda
local train and received injuries that re
sulted in almost instani death.
The accident happened near Tower 2 on
the mole where the Alaniedii local swings
around a curve at a high rate of speed.
The train wu heading forthe pier depot
and the man wa* evidently going in the
i.ime direction. It is thought that he be
> ame confus< d at the number of tracks and
stepped on instead of away from the one on
which the train was approaching.
Q i the map's person were found several
letter! 1 to Harry Aspit and also
a conductor.- ferry check, which is given
- before reaching Sixteenth-street
•■• hen their tickets are taken up. The
aLa that t lie man came in on the
. express, which arrived a short time
. and got off at Sixteenth-street
Letters in his pocket showed that he
had been in Oregon and Sacramento, and
- :'. letter of recommendation from
San Francisco Tool Company, for
which he had evidently worked for a year
or more. In one letter his address was
given as 209 Liedesdorff street, San Fran
- . boat thirtv-tive
years o- age and had $!) on his person.
small leather pocket-book was found
a letter from John Wright at Tacoraa, in
which he spoke of some property that be
-1 and on which he had
iid the taxes.
c :u svaa sent to John Wright's
Coroner Baldwin, but at a late
night the reply <\\me from the
tor that John Wright had left the
i y •
The train that struck Aspit was in
charge of Conductor George 0. Baker and
Th« Price They raid.
The candidates who were engaged in the
lnte municipal .rht have made a run on
the County Clerk's office to get their ex
pense bills for the campaign tiled before
the teen days allowed by" law have ex
Twelve candidates, with Mayor-elect
Bavic at their head, riled their statements
yesterday. They wore:
John L. Davie", successful Populist can
didate for Mayor, §263 TO.
Albert Kayser, defeated candidate for
W. D. Heitmann, successful Republican
candidate for Councilrnan-at-lanir, $46.
J. M. Bassett, successful Populist candi
date for Councilman-at-large, $20.
J. H. Motiitt, defeated Populist candidate
for Conncilman-at-large, $40.
Denis Johnson, defeated Populist candi
date for Fourth Ward Councilman, $47.
.1. C. Gilson, successful candidate "for
Library Trustee. $9 50.
D. A. Ford, successful candidate for
School Director. $5.
W. C. Wheeler, defeated Populist candi
date for Treasurer, |287 30.
Reinhold Hesse, defeated Populist can
didate for Auditor, $95.
William Watkinson, successful Republi
can candidate Sixth Ward Councilman,
W. G. Manuel, successful Non-Partisan
candidate Third Ward Councilman, $46 75.
In "Wheel Circles.
On Sunday next both the Reliance and
Acme clubs will hold their final try -out
races. The former will hold a five-mile
handicap on the San Leandro road. The
scratch men in the race will be 0. C. Har- |
bottle, C. D. Bates Jr. and J. H. Dieckmann
Jr. Besides these the starters will be J.
Cunningham, C. K. Collins, A. Brierling,
E. Griffiths, F. Magill, G. Dieckmann. W.
Brainard, P. Carleton, C. Griffiths, C. Bain,
T. Cotton, W. Robson, V. Badescu, W.
Blakeley, W. Mulwain, H. Jones, C. Smith
and A. Boyden. B. C. Lund is also train
in for a place in the relay race.
The Acme men who will enter the ten
miie try out race the same day over the
tame course are: Burke, Castleman, Otto
Ziegler, Nissen, Frank Byrne, M. M. Rose,
J. it. Sampson. Jack Kitchen, A. P. Swain,
E. W. Decker, W. Graves, J. A. Howard,
H. O. Maxwell and H. P. Phillips.
There will be a horse and bicycle meet
held on May 1 at Oakland Trotting Park
for the benefit of the Fabiola Hospital. The
event is attracting much attention among
Now in the Mayor's Hands.
The work of Expert York on the books
of the defaulting Police Court clerk is now
completed, and the case is now in the
hands of Mayor Pardee, who has expressed
a determination to bring Lambert to
It is shown by the work of Expert York
that Lambert's defalcation, which amounts
to $1700, was commenced in July, 1894, and
the books were doctored to head off any
examination that might have been made
The expert thinks that Lambert made up
his mind to fly when informed by the
Treasurer that it was time to hand in his
monthly report for February, which was
two weeks overdue.
The Cuminses Separated.
Judge Ogden yesterday granted Mary
Ann Cumins an absolute divorce from
George W. Cumins on statutory grounds.
The wife in her complaint alleged that her
husband had been unfaithful to her and
named one May Neil of 120 Fifth street as
corespondent. The wife alleged unlawful
conduct on the part of her husband as re
cent as March 5, 1895.
The defendant in the case did not put in
an appearance at all and the divorce was
•granted, judgment being rendered by de
The couple have been married many
years and have three children, the oldest a
boy of 17 years. Cumins is a clerk in San
Francisco, where he receives a salary of
$125 per month. Mrs. Cumins was awarded
the custody of the children and granted
$50 a month alimony.
Can't Wait on Courts.
Susie Spencer McKusick of Berkeley has
concluded not to wait the slow process of
law before getting married, and yesterday
her name figured on a marriage license.
The happy' voung man in the case is Ed
ward Theodore Harms of Berkeley, aged 27.
Miss McKusick is the young woman who,
through her attorney, W. H. Waste, has
just cited ' N. W. Spaolding and William
(Jarr to appear and show cause why they
should not make an accounting as execu
tors of her fathers estate.
When McKusick died he left an estate
of $20,000 to his four daughters, each to re
ceive her share when she reached the age of
20 years. Miss Susie reached that age in
January last, and it was said she was
anxious to get her patrimony, as she con
Have Drawn the Sword.
The Now Zealand, Home and Continen
tal fire insurance companies are leading tie
companies in the combine a merry chase
for bu?iii"ss and are taking new risks at
the rate of 100 per day.
The companies in the combine are not
making any fight for business, but are
playing a waiting frame and trying to hold
the business already in hand.
Five hundred dollars insurance on house
hold goods for three years could be pur
chased as low as $2 yesterday, and com
panies that are in the fight to stay say it
will be even lower than that.
Considerable adverse criticism has been
aroused among those who are directly af
fected by the license ordinances passed by
the Board of Town Trustees at their meet
ing last Monday evening.
It seems that one purpose of the new
charter which was passed a few weeks ago
has been defeated by the board in impos
ing upon the people of Berkeley heavier
rates of taxution.
The saloon license has been lowered from
$200 to $100 annually, and a heavier tax im
posed on merchants, real-estate men and
There is talk of entering a protest against
the saloon license ordinance and holding it
off until a new board is elected by the
ward system, as provided for in the new
Rev. Mr. Learned, pastor of the JBaptist
church from which Instructor Wood worth
and Student Maxwell were expelled on ac
count of heresy, has presented his resigna
tion to the board of trustees. He desires
it to take effect April 1.
Manager Lang of the university football
team has tendered his report forthe season
It shows that the total receipts for the
season were $57fi5 80 and the disbursements
$5505 15, leaving a balance of $260 65.
Professor H. Whiting of the physics de
partment of the university has sent in his
The Berkeley Daily Advocate did not
come out yesterday afternoon on account
of a disabled engine.
The annual sale of delinquent property
for unpaid city taxes was held yesterday
morning in front of the artesian water
works building by Deputy Tax Collector
Palmer. Tax-title sharps furnished all
the competition that was needed, and as
quickly as a description was read a bid
was forthcoming. The total tax levy of
the city was $123,000. and the delinquency
was only $1161 57, represented by 113 par
cels. The sums delinquent ranged from 57
cents to $6. The tax-title buyers do not
look with favor on the new law* permitting
the State to buy in property for delinquent
Funeral of D. K. Coldwell.
Funeral services over the remains of D.
11. Coldwell will take place to-morrow
afternoon at the Unitarian Church on
• .rand street. Mr. Coldwell was appointed
> Hiri-nt of the postal station at the West
End, but he never took oath of office. M.
!'•. Sneden, clerk in his drugstore, was
sworn in and acted in that capacity. Mr.
Coldwell, besides being an energetic mem
ber of the Board of Health, was a student
in the medical department of the State
University. His successor on the Board
of Health will be appointed by the City
Trustees Monday night.
The lincinal Yacht Club.
The postponed election of directors of the
Encinal Yacht Club resulted in the elec
tion of the old board, as followsi E. J.
Holt, Dr. C. L. Tisdale, H. K. Field, G. E.
Plummer, G. T. Wright, C. H. Shattuck
and A. M. Brown. The directors organ
ized with E. J. Holt, president; C. L/Tis
dale, vice-president, andJW. O. Henn, sec
retary and treasurer. Joseph A. Leonard
was re-elected commodore and C. F. Mi
chaels vice-commodore at a previous meet
ing. During the past year the club made a
large addition to its property at the foot of
Grand street. The directors devoted much
time to discussing the proposition of erect
ing a large addition on the north end of
the boathouse for billiard-room, bowling
alley and gymnasium. The name of the
club was changed from Eucinal Boat Club
to the EncinarYacht Club.
HE RESEMBLES THE ROBBER.
Lee, the Colored Man, Has a
Look at Meyers in the
He Thinks He Is the Tall Man
Who Murdered Cornelius
The police, believing that "Hank"
Meyers, the sure-thing gambler, may have
bsen implicated in the murder of Cornelius
Stagg at the Ingleside House, are leaving
no stone unturned to back up that belief.
Yesterday Robert Lee, the colored man
who was in the sitting-room with Stagg on
the night of the murder and had ample
opportunity of studying his appearance
and manner, called at the City Prison yes
terday. Meyers was brought out of his
cell for Lee's inspection. He looked at
him carefully for a minute or two and
listened to his voice while he was talking
to an officer. ,
After Meyers had been returned to his
cell Leu said that in height and build the
prisoner closely resembled the tall man
who fired the fatal shot. The voice was
also the same, and there were other points
that led him to the moral conviction that
Meyers was the man. He had a good look
at the upper part of his head on the nieht
of the murder, and he said then that the
man was of light complexion, light eye
brows and broad forehead. This answers
Yesterday morning a thorough search
was made of the brush near the residence
of Superintendent Hvland of Spring Val
ley W ater Works for the tall man fired at
on Wednesday night by Special Officer
John Daiton, but no trace of the man
could be found.
The police are inclined to think that the
man was some tramp, as the neighborhood
is infested with them, and knowing the
excited condition of the residents he be
came scared when Daiton ordered him to
stop, and ran, fearing trouble.
Chief Crowley has not yet received a re
ply to his dispatch to the Governor, sug
gesting that a reward be offered for the
capture of the murderer.
HAEEY THOEN'S TEOUBLES.
He Is Arrested on the Complaint of His
Harry Thorn, who shot and killed Frank
Northey, was arrested last night on the
complaint of his wife for being drunk.
She tola the police at the Central station
that she would swear out a warrant against
him this morning for threatening to kill
gsThorn said it was a job on the part of his
wife and Mrs. Selig, a milliner at 28 Geary
street. He has a half interest in Mrs.
Selig's business, and his wife has been em
ployed there at $25 per week. He found
that Mrs. Selig was trying to dispossess
him of his half interest," and he went to an
attorney yesterday to commence a suit for
dissolution of partnership. That was why
he had been arrested. He denied threat
ening his wife. .
A STRUGGLE FOR LIFE.
A Chill; a Trifling Compression of the Lungs;
a Feverish Feeling and the sufferer Is told that
he has got
A SLIGHT COLD.
And here the - struggle for lite - begins. If . •
neglected the cold la followed by
A cough, gj;
Th» Inne* became di*«»»ed and th» victim
TIES OF CONSUMPTION. Thar* but oca
SU&E WAY to prevent thin dir«rc3n!t and
that iub'rurirp AIL INCIPIENT TENDEN-
CIES 10 THE DISEASE th» tue of *
HALES HONEY OF HOREHOUND AND TAR
It is the oldest' and only perfectly relia- "•■'
bio preventive of all the earlier symptoms
of the dreaded disease of Consumption.
, SOLD BY DRUGGISTS.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure In One Minute.
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1895.
BUDD WAS TOLD
BY MS. CRATER
He Was the First of All to
Learn of the Holo
BRESSE IS VERY RETICENT.
Will Neither Affirm Nor Deny
A Reported Act by
There is a story in connection with the
discovery that Mrs Nettie K. Craven was
in possession of what purports to be a
holographic will made by James G. Fair,
which was made public for the first time
yesterday. It was told by one of the attor
neys forthe heirs. According to him none
other than Governor Budd made the dis
Mrs. Nettie R. Craven spent a good deal
of the time at Sacramento during the re
cent session of the Legislature working in
behalf of the teachers' pension bill. While
in Sacramento on several occasions Mrs.
Craven declared that if the bill became a
law the teachers' pension fund would be
started with a legacy of $50,000 which she
had secured. This statement was repeated
as an argument why the legislators should
vote for the bill. Mrs. Craven interviewed
Governor Budd to see if he would sign the
bill if it should be sent to him, and the
Governor'-s curiosity being aroused by the
legacy statement he proceeded to inter
view Mrs. Craven. She was averse, it is
said, to answer his questions concerning
the legacy, but finally, under his skillful
cross-examination, the fact was developed
that she claimed a legacy from Fair, and
subsequently the lead-pencil will was pro
duced. The attorneys, who in part base
their hopes of breaking the will which
place? the estate in the control of execu
tors not members of Fair's family, declare
that Mrs. Craven is in possession of infor
mation which she withholds from them,
declaring that she will not tell all until she
takes the witness-chair in court.
Another factor in the attempt to break
the will of September 21 is a written state
ment said to have been made by ex-
Senator Fair shortly after that date, though
the document is not now known to be In
existence. Charles Heggarty of the firm
of Knight & Heggarty, "attorneys for
Charles Fair, has faith in the story that
the statement referred to was made."
This statement, if the story be true, pur
ports to have been written by Fair and in
dicated how he wished to divide the
property. It was not in the form of a will,
but intended to serve as the basis around
which a will in all its legal phraseology
might be built. In this statement Fair
declared his intention to divide his prop
erty about equally among his children, and
made provisions for other relatives about
as things appear in the holographic will.
It is said that Senator Fair handed this
paper to J. 8. Angus and Louis C. Bresse
with the remark, '"How would it do to
divide my estate in this way?" and that
they declared that it would bean equitable
Louis G. Bresse, when asked yesterday if
this were true, would neither affirm nor
contradict the story. By his manner he
sought to contradict it, declaring that all
sorts of stories in connection with the Fair
estate were now afloat, but adding that he
could say nothing about the matter. When
pressed lor a direct yes or no answer Mr.
Bresse positively declined to give one, de
ciaring that he would make no statement
concerning the Fair estate or the Fair wills
and referring tb.3 inquirer to the attor
In the office of one of the attorneys for
the heirs who seek to break the will just
placed on record is a lar^e collection of pa
pers in Fair's handwriting. These are of
various sorts, from a telegraphic message
to more pretentious documents. The sig
natures vary. The slant of the admitted
signatures differs. In some instances the
documents are signed "James G. Fair," in
others "J. G. Fair." The letters are not
always made in the game way, and they
differ in size and other respects. In one
instance the middle initial "G" is looped
to the first letter of the surname. In otner
cases it stands without the connecting
There is what might be termed a family
resemblance between the various admit
tedly genuine signatures, but to the casual
glance these differ more from each other
than does the signature to the holographic
from some of them.
The postal authorities began to take a
hand in the case yesterday. Postmaster
McCoppin wrote to Charles Fair asking for
the letter from South Dakota, in which it
was declared that the stolen will would be
returned if a certain sum was sent Mrs.
Chamberlain of that State. Tne postal au
thorities believe that the author of that
letter has been trying to victimize other
people. Charles Heggarty declared that
the letter had not been kept, and there
fore Mr. Fair was unable to assist the
R. H. Warfield of the California, returned
from San Diego last night but maintained
an absolute silence with regard to the third
will and the conversation liad with James
"I shall make no statement," said he,
"either to the press or to any one. What
ever was told me was given* in confidence
and I shall respect that confidence. I shall
make no statement and none of my family
will do so, unless summoned before the
court to tell what we know. I must de
cline to discuss the statements which the
papers have published."
The tenor of Colonel Warfield's remarks
indicated that he could make disclosures
of importance if called upon by the court
to do so, though there was no direct state
ment of that nature.
As a sequel to the discovery of the holo
graphic will the report was current yester
day that the relation of Mrs. Craven to the
School Department would be severed.
H. L. Dodge, the president of the Board
of Education, declared that he knew of no
such contemplated action.
"I suppose the report arose from a re
mark made by myself," said Charles B.
Stone, one of the members of the board.
"I said I did not think Mrs. Craven was
doing the department very much good."
Mr. Stone was asked if he referred to her
connection with the will recently discov
"It was not so much that," replied Mr.
Stone. "I said that she seemed to have
become a politician rather than a teacher.
No steps have been taken looking to her
removal from the department, and I do not
know that any such action is contem
The attorneys for the heirs of the Fair
estate are jubilant. There was a demand
for a will and a will was found. This will
was in the possession of Mrs. Craven and
she pave it to the attorneys. Reuben H.
Lloyd deiares, as a result of his last con
versation with Mrs. Craven, that the will
is undeniably genuine. The attorneys for
the executors under the old will declare
their conviction that it is a forgery.
The attorneys for the heirs have one
point of advantage. If the holographic
will is declared to be genuine and the last
testament of the late Senator, their case is
made. If that will falls they are as well
off, in a legal way, as they were before, for
they can begin where they begun orignally
to contest the will of September 21.
But here another factor comes in. If
that will fails, W. S. Goodfellow, attorney
and esecutor, has a prior will to fail back
upon, and another back of that, and still
another, and how many othera no one but
Mr. Goodfellow himself knows, and he
won't tell, because it would give the other
side an advantage. There may be ten or
twenty or forty ot these wills.
Here Reuben H. Lloyd, the attorney for
the daughters of the dead Senator, claims
vantage. He declares that Fair was a
singular make-up of contrary moods; that
he was constantly making wills, and the
fact that so many wills were made before
September 21 he indicates is good reason
for the assertion that a will, or several of
them, had been made subsequent to that
Attorneys for the heirs say that wills of
a later date than the holographic one
produced by Mrs. Craven may be found,
but they admit that they do not know of
any such wills being in existence. They
are not disposed to regard the reputed
daughter of James G. Fair Jr. and Mary
Ellen Lampman as a possible heir and
seem to fear no contest from that source.
Herbert Clark, who served so many
years with Fair, makes his headquarters
with Angus & Bresse in the Fair building
He disclaims all knowledge of all wills.
"Senator Fair was a very reticent man,"
said he yesterday. "Though I was with
him so many rears he told me nothing of
his affairs, lie was not a man to repose
confidence in anybody."
Mr. Clark disclaimed all knowledge of
any heirs left by James G. Fair Jr. The
child left by Mary Ellen Lampnjan might
have been young Fair's daughter and
might not. He knew nothing of the child
or its mother.
Charles Hcggerty, one of the attorneys
for Charles Fair, is sanguine that the
holographic will is a genuine one and
that the court will so view it. He declares
that there is more doubt about Fair's sig
nature to the will which was stolen from
the office of the County Clerk than there is
about his signature to the Craven will.
Governor Budd is expected here to-mor
row to consult with Knight & Heggerty
and with Charles Fair.
Mrs. James Haskins has frequently been
heard to say that the rumor that Mrs.
Craven was expected to inherit her fortune
was without foundation. She has often
expressed herself to intimate friends to the
THE PACIFIC BANK, WHICH IS TO BE SOLD FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
CREDITORS OF THE PEOPLE'S HOME SAVINGS BANK.
effect that no one person would be the
beneficiary of her estate, but that its dis
tribution "would be wisely and liberally
AN ACTRESS ON THE WHEEL
Miss Dorothy Morton says
She Is Organizing a
Those Who Join Will Have a
Trying Ordeal— The Re
ward of Merit.
Dainty Dorothy Morton has only one
passion outside her profession, but it takes
up every moment of her spare time. She
is a bicycling fiend, and whenever matinees
and rehearsals do not interfere with her
freedom she hies to Golden Gate Park and
spins along on her wheel with as much
energy as she puts into her part at night.
"Yes, I confess I'm a crank about the
wheel," she said, when seen behind the
scenes of the theater last night. "I am
having a number of the prettiest little
buttons made, stamped with the letters
D. M. C. C— that stands for 'Dorothy
Morton Cycling Club.' You have no idea
how many people have asked to join, but
the club is going to be awfully exclusive.
I thought at first of trying to find out the
Freemasons' initiation rites, but then I de
cided to invent an ordeal myself. Even'
one who joins will have to go through it
before getting a button conferring member
ship to the D. M. C. C."
When asked whether the initiation rites
were to be secret ones Miss Morton replied
that, on the contrary, the more people
present the more fun it would be. "I have
warned all my friends who want to be
come members that they will have to par
take of a banquet, which I shall provide at
my own expense. There will be limburger
cheese, fromage de brie, garlic and onions
and beer. Do yon think any one could
ride successfully after partaking of those
things? I don't, and that is where I ex
pect to pay myself back for the buttons
and make enough money to star with, be
cause I shall make them ride for ten min
utes after eating and pay me 50 cents for
each time they fall off — that's the condi
tion of membership. Yes, I'm coming,"
and Miss Morton, with a serene smile,
walked off in answer to the callboy's sum
Ten minutes later she came back to her
dressing-room, muffled in a white cloak
and carrying a big bunch of red roses.
"My labors are ended for to-night," she
exclaimed, sinking into an armchair and
fanning herself gently with the bouquet.
"I meant every word of what I said about
the cycling club, except that I hardly ex
pect to make enough by the fines to star
upon. I shall have to reach that by hard
work; and the cycling is only an amuse
ment after all, whereas the singing — that's
my life. If you shut me up in a room
without any music, and said, 'You are not
to sing or touch a piano,' I believe I should
Miss Morton has only been on the stage
four years, but it seems that four months
were enough to make her determine that
she would always be an actress. She was
singing in a church at St. Louis one day
when llallen and Hart heard her and made
her an offer to join their company. San
Francisco was one of the first places she
visited and at the end of the tour she
found herself so stagestruck that she has
remained in the profession ever since.
This year it is the fashion in the East to
send po-pular actresses diamonds instead
of flowers, and Miss Morton has benefited
by the fad to the extent of a large number
of bracelets, -stars, necklaces and jeweled
watches. "Many of them have come from
people I never saw in my life," she said
when asked about her jewels. "Of course
I feel honored at getting them, but I do
not seem to care so much for diamonds
and things as many people— they are
always the same and one grows tired of
looking at them. These are infinitely pret
tier," and the actress picked up a spray of
baby-roses that lay beside her mirror.
"That's what I admire in California, it's
the land of roses and good cycling roads, —
you get both combined in Golden Gate
Alison had a stalwart opinion of his own
merits. In speaking of his "History of
Europe," be said "that work will never
WILL BE SOLD.
The Proceeds Will Go to the
Creditors of the People's
JUDGE SANDERSON'S DECREE.
Real Estate Men Say That It
Will Bring Less Than
The property of the Pacific Bank is, to be
sold for the benefit of the creditors of the
People's Home. It is hoped that it will
bring $200,000, but the hope is considered
almost a vain one, for it is appraised by
experts at only $175,000. The fact that it
is to be sold was definitely determined by
Judge Sanderson's decree entered yester
day, and by his appointment of R. P.
Hammond as commissioner to sell the
land and the old building on the corner of
Pine and Sansome streets.
The sale is to be for the purpose of satis
fying the mortgoge which the People's
Home Savings Bank has held over the
Pacific Bank property since January 1,
1893. In the various financial and compli
cated transactions which bound the Peo-
pies' Home Bank to the Pacific Bank, the
Pacific Bank became indebted to the
savings banK to the amount of
$203,666 G4, and interest enough to
increase the debt still further. To se
cure this debt the Pacific Bank executed a
mortgage on its property on the corner of
Sansome and Pine streets to the People's
This mortgage was fought against by the
stockholders of the Pacific- Bank, who saw
the only real security for their own debts
liable to slip from them to the People's
Home creditors, but it was finally "exe
cuted, and now by Judsre Sanderson's de
cision it will be sold to secure the clamor
ous creditors of the People's Home Bank.
The decree of the court amounts to a
foreclosure of this mortgage to satisfy a
claim which with principal and interest
amounts to $21!>,444 20. This of course bars
ail other claims on the property which
may be held by other persons, unless there
should be found a purchaser for more than
the value of the mortgage, but as the out
side figure given as the value by disinter
ested real estate men is not over $200,000
the propects of any one but the People's
Home creditors being benefited bythe sale
seem slim and distant, The property
as it stands is now in the hands of
G. H. Umbsen, well known among the
real estate men of the town, and by order
of court he will continue to act as re
ceiver and to collect all the rents and
profits issuing from the property until it is
sold. In the meantime It. P.'Hanimond
has been appointed as a commissioner to
sell the property, with bonds set at $10,000.
He will have charge of the sale and will
attend to all arrangements. The lot is de
scribed as follows: Commencing at a point
formed by the intersection of the northerly
line of Pine street with the westerly line of
Sansome street, running thence northerly
on westerly line of Sansome street 35 feet
6 inches, thence at right angles westerly
and parallel with said northerly line of
Pine street 87 feet 6 inches, thence at right
angles southerly and parallel with said
westerly line of Sansome street 35 feet 6
inches, thence at right angles easterly and
along said northerly line of Pine street 57
feet 6 inches to the point of beginning.
"The land is the only item that a real
estate agent can take into consideration,"
said Herman Shainwald of Shainwald,
Buckbee & Co., when spoken to about the
matter. "The building is an old one and
the rooms are not suitable for offices. They
are too large and on that account the in
terior will have to be remodeled. There is
no elevator and that again is a drawback.
The land is worth about $4000 a front foot
or in a lump sum land and improvements
are worth about $175,000."
"The property would bring about $190,
--000 or $200,000 in the open market," said
Wendell Baston of Easton, Eldridge & Co.
"The building would have to be modern
ized in order to make it any good for
offices. The value of the asset lies in its
frontage on Sansome and Pine streets. The
corner is a good one, but the People's Home
Savings Bank will do well if they get $200,
--000 for it." __
Jeremy Taylor is said by a contemporary
to have deybtedty believed that no better
sermons existed in any language than his
1315JL " f "^ f
THE IDEAL TONIC:
•* Additional praise of ♦ YIN
MARIANI V is unnecessary, it is
so well known ; but it is a pleat"
ure to again add testimony to
the superiority of this marvelous
I Mailed Free. ! ■,,,,,,,;, J \_ VL ______\
I Descriptive Book with Testimony «ad
: OF NOTED CELEBRITIES.
Jieneftrf.nl and Agreeable. '■ .
Every Test Proves Reputation.
Avoid Substitutions. Ask for * Yin Karitai.*
At Druggists and Fancy Grocers.
MARIANI & CO.,
,U«H«:J» Oxford SirecJ. MW.l»Bt,Hirm
The Unclaimed Freight Received at the
office of WELLS, FARGO & CO., prior to July
1, 1894, will be sold at the Auction-rooms of
EDWARD 5. SPEAR & CO.,
Noa. 31 and 33 Sutter Street,
In the City and County of San Francisco, Califor-
To the Highest Bidder for Cash, on
MONDAY, THE 22d DAY.OF APRIL, 1805,
i Commencing at 10 o'clock, a. m., and continu-
ing from day to day until the whole is sold.
EXPLANATION OF ABBREVIATIONS.—
barrel: blk bag, black bag: Ml, bundle; blkts,
blankets; b box, bandbox: c box, clf?ar-box; COD,
collect on delivery; b stead, bedstead; p box, paper
box; pel, parcel; pkg, package; sk, sack; h box,
hat box: sg men, sewing-machine; trk, trunk. .
Pkg, Arnold F: pkg. Abrams Dr Albert : pkg,
Allen William Henry; pkg. Anderson Mrs; pkg,
Alberto Prawso; pkg, Anderson J C; pkg, Algartar
J: pkg, Atterbury Dr Bondinot C; bx, bg and pkg,
Agent W F & Co's Ex; pkg, Aylmer H T;
chair and stool, Alexander J: valise, Abrams
Carlas; bx, Andarsen A B; two bales,
Akabane C; pel, Anderson, Miss Nettie;
pkg, Brown & Park. Drs; pkg, Baker AW; pkg,
Bowie, A J ; pk.s:, Bauer Bros <fe Co; pkg, Baker, A
A A; 'I pkgs, Boneg. Geo; pkg, Bob, Mrs A; pk«,
Big^y, \V J; bx, Boney. J M; pkg, Bozeman. H
R; pkg, Berg, A E; pkg, Bishop, George Wj pkg,
Baruch & Co, Simon: pkg, Hurras. B G; bx,
Brooks, L C; bx, Baldwin, Miss M J ; pkg. Brander.
George L; .pkg, Brown <fe Co; uksr. Burton, GW;
pkg, Bobzion, O; pkg, Bremer, C II; pkg, Barton,
Mrs J L; pkg, Boylance, Joseph; pkg, Brooke,
George C: bx and pkt;, B & W Medicine Co; pkg,
Becker, T; 4 bss (att), Bates & Snyflani: pkg,
Bfirrowclough, Mrs II L; keg, Bahrs, George H ;
bx, Brown George L; bx. Beardsley CF; valise,
Blimman J: bale, Belen Lnceen; Ml. Burns Frank;
bdl, BerKstrdm O: pkg, Boas & Co D; bicycle,
Bunker F; bdl, Borgium JG; bx, Brown A Pace;
pel, Beverly David H: pcl.Burrell William G; bskt
Bourne Miss E R: pkg, Clark Mrs William; pkg,
Cummins Charlotte N: 2 pkgs. Currie A L; pkg,
California World Co; pkg. Callahan John P; pkg,
Chamberlain W II; pkg, Coulman J; pkK, Cannon
Con; pkg, Capacci SigCC; pkg, California 111
Magazine; pkj;, Coolidge F E; p bx, Crosby Mrs F
C; pkg, Chappell C W; pkg, Cal Assoe Lby: pkg
Columbia Fire Ins Co; pkg, California Magazine;
pkg, Culbf-rtson A E; pkg, Cochran Mrs R; pkg,
Canning Miss Martha; pkg, Crosthwalt W T; pkg,
Coey Miss Lulu ; pkg, Carroll Mrs Capt Jas: pkg,
Crocker- Wool worth National Bank; pkg, Carlisle .r
H; pkg, Crowiey Rev D O; pkg, Church
W wj pkg, Clark Maurice; pkg, Carney
P. J; pkg, California Publishing Company;
pkg, Conrad! & Goldberg; pkg, Clark & Co W; pkg,
Campbell Mrs Jean; pkg, Clarke C G; pkg, Cooper
Dr; bx. Cook Mrs J M; pkg, Cunningham J Lor-
lng; chair, Colender Mrs C B; pkg, Cullen Jas;
bx, Cockburn TA : bx. California Novelty Co: bx,
Coffin <fc Howe; pkg, Calf Adv Co: crate, Colem an
H: valise Collins John; bag, Corde Frank;
bag, Campbell E R; bx, Currier E W;
p bx, Crandon Miss S F; bx, Costigan
John: pel, Cobern Jno; pistol, Carrillo GaliDaly;
pkg, Duffy Jas B; sk. Dickinson W H H; pkg,
Dale Richard C : pkg, Duval Miss Llna; pkg, Dan-
nenbaum 8; pkg, Diffel H: pkg, Dolan Nellie;
8 pkgs, Devinier I R; pkg, Dobbins G W; 2 pkgs,
Dakin Pub Co; pkg, Dunn Mm F; pkg, Darien
Bill: pkg, Davis <£ Son W; 2 pkgg, Darling MJ:
pkg, Da Roza F; 7 pkgs, Dunbar &CoAB; 2
pkg3, Derlein J; pkg, Dower Mrs Maurice: pkg,
Dawson Jas: bx, Duberneck Hugo; bx, De Young
MH; bale, DingelspielT; bx, De Marconney Dr A;
bx, Day Mrs A H ( Juneau, Alaska) ; bx, Denny
James; bx, Dimmick W N; bx, Davenport TW;
2 singletrees, De Boise Pauline; 2 bxs. Dairymen's
Union; bdl, Dean Mrs Mrs S H; pkg, Dailey W R;
pel, Deverell NZ ; pktr, Ege Edward ; bx, Ellis Dr
R A;, pkg. Elliott Pub Co; pkg, Ewing GeoW;
pkg Edwards O; 2 pkgs, Ephraim J A; grip,
Everett E; box, Evans Mrs Lucy M; va-
lise, Eadman Fred; stand, Ellsworth Mrs E;
2 pkgs.Furchnecht H : 2 pkgs, Fredericks H ; 4pkgs,
Fay Miss Bgt; pkg, Fennel Mrs P; pkg, Wnne-
ptanJE; pkg. Franklin Bros M: pkg, Farney W
E; pkg, Ferrari Ernest; pkg, Fulton Adelaide;
pkst, Falrchild F A; bx, Fleckenstein <t Meyer;
pkg, Fugler Frances: pkg, Frame Geo C; pkg,
Fuller L; cane, Fraser WG ; p bx, Foss A ; pkg,
Fletcher Musical: pkg, Fay Miss Annie: pkg,
Friedman E; pkg, Fawke A; bx, Filger EB; trK,
Fex, George; bx. Fisher* Taggart; bx. Farrell J;
bale, Farish Will; trk, Fleming Wm John; pkg,
Felgenbaum AE; 3 sks, FreitasMT: Flatow ;
grip, Gorman Geo: pkg, Goebbels E; pkg, Goldman
<fc Son; pkg, Griswold \V H: pkg, Goldstone &
Sons.!: pkg, Gibbs Mrs Berlin: 2 pksrs, Gray Mra
J; pkg, Givens Mr 3 Mary; pkg, Gere Geo G;
pkg, Greene Dr; pkg. Graves JH; pkg, Gardner
Wm A; bx, Green Jno C; 2 pk*s Green J; 2 pkgs,
Griffith Mrs M; 9 pkgs, Gorman J: bx, Gague <fc Co
Gustave; bx, Guillot Gustav; bx, Gasser J M;
8 mch, Griffith Mrs E; crate, Graff A: pkg. Griffin
A Skelley Co: pel, Gray Miss Jennie; pel, Gardner
Tom L: pel, Golindo Walter G; pkg, Grieve Mrs A ;
grip, Hardt Axel ; grip; Hubner Geo W; pkg, Hy-
man E; bx, Hlgglns Mrs Sylvia: pks, Hill Ed E;
pkg, Harmon Paul ; pkg-. Howard Fred T: pkg,
Hoag C C; p bx, Hough Miss Delia; pkg, Humes
FW; pkg, Heimer — ; pkg. Hill HD: pkg, Hamar
C; pkg-, Hepp Emma; pkg, Hatch John; pkg.Hut-
ter John: pkg, Huston A T; bx, Hills A P; pkg,
Hawks ' - W; pkg, Hoogs Frank L; 2 pkgs, Han-
sen L M; 2 pkgs, Herd W; 2 pkgs, Harden F B;
14 pkgs, Harris A; pkgr, Harris Miss Gussie;
3 pk>ts. Howell Thos C; pkg, Hosmer
Mr; wagon, Hunt P.; bx, Hooper W W;
bx, Hali Sam H Dr: pkg and bx, Hopkins GS;
bdl, Howard John: trk, Hnckmeier MrsT; valise
and trk (att), Hall Miss Myrtle; stand and tin (att),
Howe Mrs H M; 3 bxs, Humbrecht V J ; bx. Hick-
man C B: crate, Hughe J J; trk, Hint Norman; 2
bxs. Hunt J A; pel, Healey JE; pkg, International
Medical Assn; pkg, International Art Co: ndl, lehle
ChasH: bx, International Electrical Works: bx,
Innes W P: b b*. Innis T; 2 pkgs, Johnston W H;
pkg, Jarvis Mrs Lena; pkg, Jorgensen Miss Katie;
pk.tf, JamtonEtienn; pkg, Jones KM; pkg, John-
son J B; pkg, Joseph LH: pkgr, Josh Chas F; organ
and stool, Jenkins J W: bx, Jessar B; pkg,
Jack Frost Freezer Co; bdl, Jackson Negel
E G; trk, Johnson Slvan; bx, Jones J;
pkg, Keating R J: pkg. Kingman S L: pkg,
Kordt FS; pk?, Klein 0; pkg, Key Mrs Mar-
tha: pkg, Kiltie and Edno Mrs; pkg, Koch C; pkg.
Kontski Anthony Brochwiez: pksr, King & Co P
G; pkg, Keeney J W Dr: pkg, Kenney Mamie;
pkg, King Phil; pkg, Kellogg Bert: pkg, Kelsey
w E: 3 bxs, Koldsumi F A; bx, Kobler &
Van Bergen: bdl, King Wo; bx, Kure R;
pk<, London Medical Institute; 2 pkgs, LuntGG:
pkg, Landersen Henry B MD; pkg. Lick EN; 2
pkgs, Langlois F B; pkg, Laroson MrsGF; pkg,
Levi <fc Co H; pkg, Lowell Frank: pkjr, Lawson
MissFrida; pkg, Lail O ; pkg.Laijier M;pkg, Lniner
R; pkg, Lawrence Wm G; pkg, Liindsberg 1; pkg,
Lane Miss Flora M: pkg, Lawrence B F; bag,
Leist& CoCJ; 2 bxs, Log Cabin Bakery; 2 bxs,
Lewis Howard H; bx, Lobe L; bdl, Libby Mrs F
B; bx, Lyons <t Co Chas; bx, Lusk <fc Co A: 7
pkgs, La Shell* Kirke; pel. Leonhardt P:
bx, McCallUtna; pkg, McCormack care Geo Davis;
pkir, McHugh Mrs Maggie: pkg;, McLaughlin &Co
J M; pkg, McDearmon <fe Co: pkg, McE wen's Let-
ter Arthur; bx, McAmleyThos; pkg, McPierJß;
pkg, McGuire J C; pke, McEwen Arthur; bale,
McGlone J P; 3 bxs, Melczer & Co Jos: bx, Morgan
H: pkg, Moores C W; pkg, Maccabe E E; 2 pkgs,
Millar Bros; pkg, Monfort II F; 2 pkgs, Mack
Bros: pkg, Metz Mrs Irene; pkg, Maynnrd W B;
pk?, Merrill J C; pkg, Meyer Henry; Morgan
Geo D; pkg, Meyer, Mish <£ Co; pkg, Mooney Mrs
J H; pkg, Moreno H M; i! pkgs, Miuck
Wm; pkg, Mackay Steele; pkg, Mott G X;
pkg, Moore Miss Mabel; sk, Magruder George H;
pkg, Mefarlane G A; bskt, McDermott Frank: 4
boards (att), 2 horses (ail), Morton Chas H; demi.i, i
Mack Co; bx. Me Williams ifc Co; valise, Martin
John; bale, Mohl Rev C; bdl, McFarland Charles:
pkg, Murphy George P; trk and hat bx, Mackl«
John; bx, McKerron J A; bx, McFarland W J:
bx, Moller Cord C; grip, Marks Frank J;
pkg, Norton E N; pkg, Neat Dr J A; pkg, Nord-
helmer S; pkg, Norwood Mrs bx, Novelty Art
GlassWorks; 2- pkgs, Neben E T; pkg, Newman
Julius: valise, Nillis James; bx, Newman H;
.bskt, Noouen John; bx. Nickel J W; bdl. North-
rup Wm; pole, . Norcro3s & Co D; pel, Newman
Clarek; pkg cstgs. Osborne «ft Co D M; bale,
O'Connor T; pkg, Osbourn & Co RF; pkg, Oretz
MA; bx, Opar <£ Co; pkg, O'Neil Mrs; pkg,
Old Ladies' or Old Pcople'3 Home; ' pkg, i
Old People's - Home; ~ valise, Obayslshl S:
sk, Pearson Jno W; 2 pkgs, Pinto J: pkg, Peake
W C; pkg, Poulson P W; 3 pkrrs, Polk <fc Co R L;
2 pkgs, Pacific Pub Co; p bx. Pouyal J; pkg, Pat-
terson W A; pkg, Paree Mcd Co; pkg, Price WE;
pkg, Peterson Erlck; pkg, Pinto Jacob; pkg, Pol-
lak & Co Slgmund; pkg, Plum be B; pk?, Percy F;
sk, Pickering F M; pkg, Parke A; pkg, Proud
A; bx, Peterson Mrs L; pel, Piersol P
P; key, Palace Hotel; bale, Quln T C;
pkg, Robe Edward: hat bx, Rosenberg G; pkg,
Reagan J R: pks, Reinbold August; pkg, Renene
F; pkg, Rothschild FA; pkg, Koylance J ; pkg, J
Rayland J; pkg, Robertson Miss Laura: p!cg, Ren-
nerMrs; pkg, Rebngolate Geneva; pkg, ltomer A
E; pkg. Rogers Anna M; pkg, Robinson W S: pkg, '
Kichuriison JP; bx, Roberts Jno; pkg, Robles Dr '
(Tegucigalpa, Honduras, C A): pkg, Rasbury, Wi- '
ley; Rubin I; umbrella, Rlbler RE; sk, Rels
C: trk, Rankin McKee; bx, RadkeßF; 2 pkgs
(att), Rausch J C; bale, Rlchter Mrs X J;
trk, Reardon Jennie; pel, Radcliffe L T W;
pkg, Sims J M MD; pkg, Solomon Miss E; bx,
Spanish Mcd Co; bx, Savre J H; 15 pkgs,' Smith &
O<) Jaa: 2 pkgs, Seller WG ; 2 pkgs, Smith MB; 2
pkgs, Schneider Geo; pkg, Selman Fred 8; pkg,
SauthoffMiss Edna; pkg, Smith Thomas M ; pkg,
Springer T6; pkg. Simonian B T; pkg, Sherman
Mrs; pkg, SohnekeK; pkg, Stevens Miss Madge-
pkg, Sickles & Dwight: pkg, Seaman JH: pk«,
SilberCE; pkg, Scott Jas C; bx, Sherwood A T;
bx, Sharkey I M; bdl sks, ScotchJer * Glbbs; pkg,
Scania Ins Co; pkg, Sheplar & Co S H: pkg, Self-
ton Dr J N; pkg, Serry Charles; pkg,
Sittenhelm R; pky, Sumner Frank R ; pkg,
3 pkgs, Sonard Advertising Co pkg, Stelgler Joe ;
pkg, Smith J D; pkg, Simes R; pkg, Schell &
Huber; pkp, San Francisco Call; pKg, Smith Mrs
Andrew; pkjr, Sanders H N; pkg, Ban Francisco
Furniture Co; pkg, San Francisco Bicycle Club;
pkg, Spanish Medicine Co; pkg, Swift Miss O M;
pkg. State Investment and Insurance Co; 3 pkgs
wheels, Stevenson & Co; grip. Steinberg I; bx,
Sivils Vivian; bx, Swedish Ink Manufacturing Co:
bx. Sing Fat & Co; bdl, Smith P; pkg, Segolio
Amelio; bx, Sawyer Mrs L; rack, : Soh-
neka X ; bag, Simmons Frank; valise and bdl,
Swarz Hubert; tin box, Selby Smelting Works;
pkg, the Pacitic Churchman: pkg, the Daily Ga-
zette; pkg, Taylor W 8; pkg. Timmins J; bx,
Teping O; pkg, Trusdall F H; pkg, Tuchler A s;
2 pkjs. Treat Webster; pkjr. Thorn S F: pkg,
Thomas D; pkg, Truth; pk?, Thrasher Marvin; 2
pkgs, Taylor's branch store; pkg; Thomas HA ;
bx, Tilmau & Bendel; 'i pkgs, Thoerner A;
valise. Thai Julius L: pel, Tanron C; bdl, Ulloa
Passenger; > 2 ■ bxs, Uncle Sam ; Cocktail Com-
pany; pKg, '>'Unna Company the Harry;
pkg, Veatch George L; pkg, Van Arm on J H;
bx, Venable G W; bx tools, Vliet AH ; bag, Whit-
tell AP: bag, White George W; pkg, Wlssell Cj
pkg, Wagner C J: pkg. Warman Schub Cycle
House: box. Wood Thomas McAuley; 2 pkgs,
Wood Dr; pke, Wixsonia Medicine Co; 9 pk?s. (att)
Wood H; pkg, Wood Dr T M: bx. Woodward Mr*
TA;-pkg, Wallace tin L; pkg, Whyte A Co
Andrew; pkg, Wilmot W H: pkg, Ward J 31;
pkg, Wiles R: 2 pkgfl (att), Westdorf R; 3 sticks,
WaitFrona Eunice: ■ inch bskt, 3 p bxs (att),
cage and 8 trks.Wvilfi Mrs Louisa: bag, Waters Geo;
bag, Witworth Fred R: bag, Wilson X Wj bag.
Wood John; bx, v;iliar H R: bx, White Horace
F; bx. AVelher William H: bag. Woods Billy;
trk, Washington X: pel, Word Mrs V.* S; pel, Wil-
son C II; pel, Willis Oeo J: pel, Willis J M; pkg,
Youngworth L V: pkg, Young Miss A; pkg,
Young G R: bag, /eh Louis.
EDWARD 6. SPEAR & CO., Auctioneers,
< 31-33 Sntter St.
mmi AUCTION company.
821-828 Mission street, between Fourth and Fifth,
Friday SXarch 22, 1895.
At 10 o'clock a. si., at
1043 MlarlLet JStx-oot,
; Opposite J. J. O'Brien's Dry Goods House,
VTYI WILL SELL
The Stock of Groceries and Li-
quors of the Insolvent
JB6S" We want everybody to know that It is only
the stock of the I>flll>lHi HI null store, which is fresh
and new and consits of 910.000 worth of staples.
JACOB SCHWERDT, Prop.
H. J. LECTHOLTZ, Auctioneer.
HOME FOR THE
CIRE Of THE INEBRIATE
2000 Stockton St., S.F., Cal.
* HOSPITAL FOB THE TREATMENT OP
A inebriety, intruding Alcoholism and Drug
Habits and Nervous Diseases resulting therefrom ;
also for the temporary care and observation of
persons suspected of Insanity. Terms $10 to $25
Extracts from the report of the Grand Jury, filed
December 8, 1894: "While not a public institu-
tion, in consequence of complaints made to us by
the press and others, thorough examination was
made of the conduct of the Home of Inebriates,
and as a result of our Investigations we are satis-
fled that the same has been and is being properly
managed. The charges made to us of improper
treatment of the patients were not sustained. '
Trustees— J. BURNS (President),
WM. MARTIN (Secretary), K. I>. SAW-
YER, WM. O. BAoIiEK, J. K. OOOI'KK,
JOHN DENSMOKE, J. W. UUTTEI4-
WOKTH. /<;>•; =
or further Information address
The Superintendent and Resident Physician.
Downtown office — Room 13, sixth floor, Mills
building, 3 to 4:30 p. m. daily.
AN OLD LIGHT RENEWED.
ngSk&g, AS li.Hp; DEVICE.'
f% if M AB-SunLamp Chimney,
fflvjli: *\ Make tUe
■umA oaisy labters.
§M IMijlE DEVICE.'
Will withstand a hnrrian\
ttt>«/l Ja^t Cannot Blow It Out with
V*?'t Wg Hat or Fan.
j£sSa*? w§¥^ For sale by all Wholesale
&m^*^ <&\*X and Retail Merchants.
tf^^XjO u \M!j\ Sample by mail, '->3c.
'TjIISSSSr KENNEDY'S Novelty Agency,
. 'ijltlil-Sy Oakland, Cu.l.
: SEND FOR SAMPLES.
.' ' x' *''*-*[ ". 1M ..: ■''■."- ' - .
PACIFIC PRINTING CO.,
543 Clay Street, S. P.
IS THE VERY BEST ONETO EXAMINE YOUR
X eyes and fit them to Spectacles ,Or Eyeglasses
with instruments of his own invention, v.ho*a
superiority has not been equaled. My success has
been due to the merits of my work.
Office Hours— to 4p. m. •
A LADIES' GRILL BOOM
Has been established in the Palace Mcl
ON ACCOUNT OP REPEATED DEMANDS
mad* on the management. It takes the placa
of the city restaurant, with direct entrance from
Market St. Ladles shopping will find this » most
desirable place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
erate charges, such as have given the gentlemen's
Grillroom an international reputation, will preval
in this new department. - : . .; .
No Percentage Pharmacy, 953 Market St
ft Weekly Call.
IT STANDS AT THE HEAD
In Quality ! In Size !
IN ALL THAT GOES TO MAKE A
AN ACCEPTABLE, UNOBJECTIONABLE
WEEKLY VISITOR TO EVERY HOME.
Prose and Poetry— and Com*
plete Stories— Correspondence from
Home and Abroad— News of tiie
Coast— Telegraphic News _.
of the "World.
Compare It With Any Other Publication.
12 Great Paps of 1 Columns Mi
ONLY $1.50 PER YEAR.
JS3- SEND FOR SAMPLE COPIES TO "
SAN FRANCISCO CALL,
525 Montgomery street.