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PREACHERS ON THE PRESS.
Presbyterian Ministers Pro
posed to Meet With
MR. BRADFORD'S SUGGESTION.
Xha f.o.iKrcKational Monday Club
Will Not Ask for " Conserva
The Presbyterian Ministerial Union had
an executive session yesterday morning.
Tlie weighty matter that came before the
body for discussion with closed doors was
whether representatives of the press
should dc admitted to it- deliberations.
Tho .discussion was a heated OttS A
minority represented by Dr. J. K. Scott,
Dr. Alexander, Rev. 11. N. Bevicr and
Key. J. M. Wood worth spoke and voted in
favor of the presence of reporters. Key. J.
Hanson Irwin and Rev. **". B. Karrand led
the opposition. Mr. Irwin said he did not
want the. reports, which be conceded were
correct, to be the basis of criticisms by
ministers of their own and other denomi
nations. Key. Mr. Farrand complained
that the points of most spiritual signifi
cance are overlooked by the press and such
remarks as savor of the sensational appear
in glaring head lines. "We can get along
Without the newspapers," '"'• declared.
Dr. Alexander wits of the "pinion
that the members of the body said
nothing they are ashamed of, and be
would go on record for the freedom of the
press. The other leaders of the "minor
ity" pressed the .same sentiments. The
vote stood - in favor and i against the ex
clusion of tho scribes.
i:, •-. ii. N. Be*, iei , who hat recently re
turned from the Presbyterian General As
sembly nt ..Pittsburg, gave his impressions
Of tic Smoky City.
One of the most Important addresses In
bis estimation, wan that of l.'i'V. Mr. Mo"
Dougall on bly Control of Semi
naries," and Dr. I'atton's lecture on "The
Fundamental Doctrines ■•' the Presbyte
rian Church" was a masterly address.
Mr. llevicr said the sentiment of the as*
rembly was largely favorable to the federa
tion of all the reformed churches. Over
100 of the delegates favored it, but there
being nome opposition the resolution was
laid on the table. The general impression
in that the federation will be accomplished
l.v the next assembly. The question of re
union of the North and .South branches of
the Presbyterian church was discussed.
but Sectional feeling on the part of some of
the Southern members prevented its con
summation. Those members feared the
possible lovs of autonomy which might re-
Milt from such reunion. Another impor
tant action wat the boycott of the Union
Presbyterian Seminary of Dr. Briggs fame.
A resolution was passed discouraging the
admission to the presbytery of graduates
Ol that Institution.
Klder McOonnell also gave tome remi
niscences <»f the assembly.
Key. .1. W. Davis, a missionary who had
spent twenty two years in China, and who
is returning to the Orient after a vacation
of six mouths, poke of the outlook' for
missionaries in Japan 7 and China. He re
gards the war between Japan and < 'nine
as an indirect means of christianizing both i
nation , The treaties between Japan on
•mo side and Great Britain and the United
States on the other, the terms of which
hold good for five years, will be of incalcu
lable good in opening a tield for missionary
effort. During l>i *- long residence In China
the number of missionaries has increased
from 400 1.. &00 and the number of converts
from 8000 to 00,000.
Dr. Minion, professor of practical
theology at the can A.nselmo Seminary,
has returned from the East, where he
spent his six week-' vacation, and will
address the union on Monday.
Thn (Jcr.f;ro'*-ational Club.
The Presbyterian preachers were not
alone in complimenting the local press
yesterday. Tho Congregational Monday
Club followed a dose second in dis
cussion provoked by the reading of Wal
lace Bradford') suggestion to Dr. Williams.
ii.- wrote: "Would it not be well for the
Congregational] Monday Club to pass a
resolution asking the daily papers to pub
lish ■counts of the Durrani case in a very
Rev. Joseph Kowcll •-aid he did not be
lieve the local press would pay any more
attention to the Congregational Monday
Club than it would to the buzzing (if
• Meyer Strauss believed the mess re
spected tho club, and would consider its
Miggcstion. He ottered a resolution.
Rev. W. a. Jenny thought the press
attended to its own business, and the
ministers should look after theirs. Rev.
Joseph Rowell said the press should be a
conservator of public morals, yet its re
ports of the case in question were
. Professor Foster explained thai ho would
voto against such a resolution and ox;
plained that It would bo because he consid
ered such a method improper. Letters
from the pastors would have greater
weight- Rev. T. 11. Henderson said it was
lata in the day to enter Such a protest. The
proper time, was 'at the beginning of the
investigation. Dr. Moore said it was evi
dent there was not a unanimity of opinion
and a protest by a small majority, would
have little weight.
Dr. Brown Mid: "I do not think it
should be possible for one not a member of
this club to Introduce an item of business
without the inspection of a committee.
Nor do I think it would be wise to pass it
In this brief moment, just before adjourn
ment, practically without discussion. Not
that I think that our public press is above
improvement any more than they think I
am, and they don't hesitate to express
their opinion of me. Hut I .to not think
that the motion would be. wise nt this late
day, especially. after every whit of evidence
ana every possible picture have been
printed. We would make ourselves ridicu
lous In passing this motion at this time."
'The i. •.solution was defeated. ...
Rev. W. A. Tcimy's paper on "Ah Im
proved Method of Church Extension
provoked I warm discussion. Mr. Tenny
was in favor of diminishing the expense of
founding new churches by doing away with
the Office Of superintendent of missions.
Mr. Tenny declared that tho •'Congrega
tional churches all over the land are being
bled by the persistent begging of high
salaried drummers." He closed by saying
that the present system of church exten
sion Is contrary to Congregational polity.
Dr. Hood was appointed to present the
other side of the question two weeks
Rev. Philip Gralf, the founder and
former pastor of the lust 'English Luth
eran Church of Oakland, and now acting
pastor of the First Baptist Church of that
place, will address the club on the theme
of rbe Preacher ln;Poliiics";at the next
meeting, Mr. Grail is one of the pioneers
of the Christian Endeavor movement,
having organized such a society at Dock
port, N. V., in 1881. He thinks thai
preachers should take, an active stand in
politics as far as ethical questions are con
Proaldlo Young People's Boolety.
A. committee from the Golden Gate
•Union of tho Young People's "[Societies of
Christian Endeavor, composed of Dr.
Mathena, Donald Mackenzie, Dr. Fletcher
iimi Dr. Blackwood, president of the union,
have arranged for the reorganisation of a
Young People's Society at the Presidio.
Dr. Athena has arranged to take charge
of the meetings for sir weeks. ; A meeting
was held on Sunday, which was well at
tended by soldiers and delegates and . visi
tors from the various city churches. Freds
Myers was elected president Corporal
Metz, vice-president; Corporal Barker,
treasurer, and Private Wells, secretary.
Ber. J. C. Smith Returned,
i:< ■*.*. .1. Camming Smith, pastor of
Trinity Presbyterian Church, has returned
from the country with a rich coat of tan.
He says be preached on Sunday and fished
on we. days -ring his six weeks sojourn
In Lake County.
Epiphany Chapter's Enterprise.
Bishop McKin addressed Epiphany
Chapter Of , the Church of the Advent
yesterday ' moon. He described the
Episcopal orphanage at Toklo. There are
fifty-sis girls in the orphanage, and forty
four of these have recently been baptized.
Rev. J. W. Henning's Lecture.
Rev. George W. Banning will deliver
bis lecture, "A Fallen Nation," before the
Institute of Applied Christianity, at tho
Third Congregational Church this evening.
Kip Club Celebration.
The boys of the Kip Club will celebrate
the anniversary of the organization at the
church mission house, 240 Second street,
ALL TOE HOME INDUSTRY.
Munufacturnr*' Associations to Be K*
tablished All Over the State.
The officers of the Manufacturers' and
Producers' Association are considerably
elated over the success achieved at the
recent mass-mooting at Han Jose. The
Santa Clara . people are taking hold of
the home industry proposition in earnest,
and will Immediately form an organization
upon the same lines as the .San Francisco
body. Several officers of the local associa
tion will visit San lose to-day and assist in
tho work* of organizing the Santa Clara as
sociation. They expect that a strong co
operative body of business men will be
Correspondence from several cities In the
State indicates that the spirit of patroniz
ing home producers has seized upon- the
people. Several more mass-meetings, such
tH the one held in San Jose, Will bo held in
various parts of California In the near
future, and it. is believed thai branch asso
ciations will he formed .it once.
The next mass-meeting will be held in
Fresno within two weeks. The wide
awake spirit shown by the Presnoltes of
late causes the officers of the association to
believe that they arc ready for ■ homo
industry organization. Immediately after
that meeting another will be held in San
Diego. A paper published in that city, in
an article UPOn the association's work,
says in conclusion : "There ought to be a
home-industry league In Ban Diego. It
ought to embrace every resident, of the
county, and every member ought to be
solemnly pledged to give preference in all
cases of home produce, home merchants,
home factories and home people."
Similar sentiments arc expressed by peo
ple all over the State, and the association
expects that within a year there will be
branch associations in every large city in
ARMY WORM AND LADYBUG
Insects Causing Much Damage
to the Fruit and Vege-
Injury to Tomatoes, Corn and Other
Products— Views of Promi
The ravages' of the army worm in the
interior valleys of the State and along the
middle Ban Joaquin find Sacramento riv
ers am being decidedly felt in tlie local
I or some years its work has been raoro
or less apparent, but the growers were able
to handle the worm by ordinary means.
They have appeared in such numbers of
late In certain sections as to cause much
At S. Levy _ Co.'s, the commission firm,
they received it shipment Of tomatoes some
days ago, and the lot was so filled with
the worms as to be valueless. They were
set aside to note the effect, and it was not
long before the whole inside of the vegeta
ble-- were eaten entirely out, leaving only
The worm, which is about an inch and a
half long, is a voracious feeder and makes
short work of anything it attacks. The
damage to the bean crop is correspond
ingly great, so much so that the local mar
ket is almost entirely supplied from gar
dens in Ban Mateo County, which seem to
have so far escaped.
Mr. Giannini of L. Scatena it Co., who
are among tho largest handlers of interior
vegetables and fruits, said that as a result
of the worm's attack the tomato market
was very stiff, gOOd uninjured shipments
being very scarce. The ordinary plan of
digging trenches and burning tho pests is
useless when they appear in any consid
erable numbers, as they rapidly till up the
ditch and continue their march.
Many of the farmers are adopting the
plan that has worked so successfully at the
Italian-Swiss colony north of this city,
where a combination of wheat, arsenic
and molasses makes a preparation that the
worms devour with avidity. '
A. Levy of A. Levy ,v Co., one of the
large linns, has remarked the scarcity re
sulting from the worm and also spoke of
the effect that the Jadybug was producing.
To the common ordinary red hug, as well
as the green speckled one, imported to
destroy the scale, is laid much of. the dam
age to garden corn, apricots and peaches.
Mr. Minakcr of Minaker it Weilbank, in
discussing the matter, said that there was
no doubt that tin* damage from the lady
bug, contrary to general opinion as to their
harmlessness, was the cause of the loss of
hundreds of dollars. While the ordinary
worm found on corn is satisfied to cat
away a few kernels, it is claimed that the
Ladybugs will flock on the new ears and
eat away the young silk, and as each thread
represents a kernel the result is be killing
of from one-quarter to three-quarters of the
Numerous cars were shown that were
literally covered with hugs. One grower,
near Newark, says that lie lost, one patch
bf corn valued at over $400 from the blips
alone. Their. work was also shown on
apricots, where they had bored into the
fruit hilly a quarter of an inch. *
' As they also destroy the scale that infect
apricots, apples and other fruit it is sup
posed it is their search for this insect that
causes the damage in these particular
cases. The lady bugs also attack beans,
eating away the blossoms, this being very
noticeable around Niles and Alvarado, and
also at Scbastopol.
"While many of the fruits and vegetables
are not overly plentiful, ; the quantity of
peaches coming . Into the .market is re
markable, the receipts yesterday . morninc
belt*; equal to over 90,000 bask, Of
these the canneries , took probably. 1000
baskets, while the balance were placed' to
good advantage with the retail stores and
peddlers. It is quite probable that the
canneries will soon be running to' their
At ,McDonogh _ Runyon's,- who deal
largely in the valley products,* as well .is
at lniinel _ Co.'s, : II, ; Heckman's and
other places, -the g army | worm's | damages
were commented upon," but it was thought
thai the recently devised means, of exter
mination • would soon do away with the
trouble. * • *
Old Honda and Young Hearts
You somotlmessi'* conjoined In elderly Individuals,
but seldom MM an old man or woman as exempt
from infirmities us in youth. liui these Infirmities
may be mitigated In (treat measure by I ho dully and
regular use et Hosteller's stomach I'ltters, an In-
'i;iu:iiii, antirheumatic and sustaining medicine
of t_t highest order, which also removes dyspepsia,
CO&s'.lpatlon, biliousness sad kidney trouble, ' it is
adapted to tho use of the most dtllcate and feeble.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1895.
SKIN GRAFTING METHODS.
Two Cases of Transplanting
* Cuticle at the City arid
BOTH WILL BE SUCCESSFUL.
Not a Dangerous Operation, but
One Requiring Groat Skill
In the Surgeon.
There are two interesting cases of skin
crafting at present under treatment at the
City and County Hospital. They are in
teresting not only surgically, but to the
general non-scientific reader as well.
» The last operation was performed Satur
day on the person of John Hurley. He
entered the hospital on the 17th of June,
suffering from a stubborn ulcerated sore
on his right leg, between the knee and
ankle. It was first caused, and subse
quently aggravated, by the wearing of
heavy boots. Hurley was employed in a
slaughter-house, and his feet were com
monly damp, -which circumstance, com
bined with the harshness of the leather of
his boots, Is supposed to have produced an
abrasion of the skin.
At the time he entered the hospital the
sore was in a serious condition, and ampu
tation was the only alternative in case the
skin-grafting should not prove successful.
Accordingly several strips of skin were
shaved from his left leg, near the thigh,
and applied to the surface of the stubborn
and unhealing sore. Dr. Btiilman per
formed tne operation. It proved highly
successful, and when examined yesterday
it was found the transplanted cuticle had
taken graft and was rapidly covering the
surface of the sore with healthy skin.
Though very delicate and careful, the
operation is not as critical as might be
supposed. Under the Iliverdam method
the skarf-skin is shaved off that portion of
the patient's body selected for the purpose
with a very sharp razor. In this instance
it was the left leg, near the thigh. The
leg was tightly bandaged above and bciow
the Spot where the skin was to be taken
off, so as to present to the steel a smooth,
slightly raised surface. The surgeon holds
the razor in almost the same position as a
barber would handle it in removing a
three days' stubble from the tender cheek
of a favorite patron. The skin is shaved
off In thin strips, a half or three-quarters
of an inch in width, the length varying ac
cording to the area which it is desired to
cover. The entire cuticle is not removed.
The strips are about half the thickness of
the natural skin, the shaving being merely
deep enough to cause a slight oozing of the
blood from the bared surface. I
The sore on Hurley's leg was about three
and a half inches in. width by live and a
half in length. Several strips therefore
were required from the hcalthyspot on the
left thigh. The shaving off of the healthy
skin is very painful, and the patient was
kept, under the influence of anesthetics
during the operation. After the new skin
is applied it is bandaged loosely but firmly
so as to prevent any of the strips of skin
from being displaced. For twenty-four
hours or less the now skin is kept satu
rated with a 12 per cent salt solution,
which is about equivalent to the saline
percentage of the blood. This stimulates
and nourishes the cuticle growth. After
ward a mild antiseptic solution. is applied.
Hurley's sore will heal perfectly, and be
will have a healthy, strong leg.
In the other case— that of a man named
Nelson, who was burned by, the explosion
of a lamp on the 11th of June— a different
method was employed in connection with
the Uivcrdain. The surface of ' the burn
was nearly ten inches in diameter. In
stead of taking the grafting skin in strips
it was removed in minute patches and ap
plied to the raw surface of the burn about
half or three-quarters of an inch apart. A
needle-like instrument and curved scissors
are used in taking up the healthy epi
dermis. Small patches are raised from
the surface by menus of the needle, and
while being so held the sharp blades of the
scissors sever it from the body. Some of
these patches are so small as to be almost
invisible to : the unassisted eye when ap
plied to the raw surface of the sore. When
they begin to take the graft these minute
particles of healthy cuticle spread over
the entire sore until they finally unite in a
solid healthy surface. This is called the
Thiersch method. T *V
The strips were also used on a portion of
Nelson's burn, and owing to the relative
position of the sore and the spot from
which the new cuticle was taken, the strips
were placed in a saline solution when first
taken off by the razor. The burn was on
the right side of the body, between the
waist and armpit, and the healthy skin
was taken., from the left thigh. Conse
quently the patient' had to be turned over
after the operation, of shaving the cuticle
was performed. The salt solution kept the
skarl-skin fresh and moist until tho sur
geons were ready to apply it piece by piece
to the receptive surface.
In every 'case . the. surface of the body
whence the grafts are taken, as weir as
the sore itself, has to be thoroughly
cleansed before the knife is used.
Doth operations will prove successful,
though that of the burn will prove more
tardy in healing.
MANY ORDERS FOR HELP.
Good Positions in the Country
Offered to Many of the
Two Hundred Situations Secured
Since the State's Bureau
Started Its Work.
•' The good work of the State's Free Em
ployment Bureau at 215 Sansome street is
still going on. When the office closed at
8 o'clock yesterday the books showed that
3000 persons had registered for work since
Wednesday. Labor Commissioner Fitz
gerald is elated over the increase in the
orders for help. Yesterday morning , he
received ail order from : a vineyardist \in
Fresno. County for 100 white men ■ to ' pick
grapes and cure raisins. lie will want this
force to go to work as soon , as the ,' crop is
ready to gather, and the work will It^st till
October 20. From that date till November
15 he will keep a force of seventy-five men.
> An order for twenty men to pick grapes
was received in the afternoon from a vine
yardist in Yolo, County, who will pay $1 40
per ton.* He says the - r men can earn $1 a
day net. yy ; * ■'■'■■■•■•''•• v^v*yy ".•"-'■■ ' ■'■
"The deputies, are at present at work fill
ing the order 'of * the Fresno contractor,"
who has ordered about 500 men to work on
an irrigation ditch. Besides the laborers
he will take about 'thirty; carpenters r for
construction work, five or six cooks and as
many timekeepers.* y y . y
The j deputies ( yesterday sent out about
sixty applicants" to ; till positions as cooks,
porters, blacksmiths, eardeners and labor
ers. Over thirty women "and girls wen
sent out to fill positions as cooks, house
keepers, etc. »' There are but ! few .women
who care to take positions in the country,"
but the men will take work wherever it "is
to be had and at almost any wages.*; , "
*y The; orders " for about 1000 women and
girls to do work in ; two : fruit canneries re
main 'unfilled. Since '" Wednesday the
bureau has found employment for over 200
persons.; 'y y\; V
- From f what can ;be ; learned ." there * are
several *. female agitators '* st ' work among
the women who seem desirous of hamper
ing the wort of the bureau as much as
' possible.? They advise the women not to
accept moderately fair wages, but to hold
back for high wages. One of .these med
dlers was sent out of the office by Deputy
Dam, after which at least ■ a dozen appli
cants went out from the bureau in response
to orders for help.
HANS HANSEN EESPITED.
lie Gains Two Weeks' Time Owing to
an Error "in ! the Writ of
Hans" Hansen, one of the murderers of
Mate Maurice Fitzgerald of the bark Hes
per, was given a two weeks' further lease
of • life yesterday in the United States Cir
cuit Court. He was found guilty nearly a
year ago, and an appeal in his case and
also in that of Herman Sparf was taken to
the United States Supreme Court. The
latter was granted a new trial and was ac
quitted, but the verdict in Hansen's case
The mandate of ■! the Supreme Court
reached the Circuit "Court last week, and
Judge McKenna net yesterday at 11 a. m.
a:-* the hour at which the murderer would
be 'resentenced. United States Marshal
Baldwin and his prisoner were in attend
ance and the Government was represented
by District Attorney White, » Attorney
James Smith appearing for the convicted
man. The latter demanded to see the writ
of ; mandate, and after glancing over it
raised a technical objection to the passing
of sentence, which was upheld by the
court. The seal of the Supreme Court, in
stead of being placed adjoining the signa
tures of the , Justices, was aflixed to the
upper right-hand corner. The document
thus read j-iven "over" the seal, when it
was in reality "under" it. A new writ of
mandate has been asked from the Supreme
Court by telegraph. •;„-*. ;
DE COEDONA'S EXAMINATION.
Kxpert Testimony as to the Handwriting
on the liaised Warrant.
The preliminary examination of Leo de
Cordona, bookkeeper in the Street De
partment, was continued before Judge
Campbell yesterday afternoon. The de
fendant is charged with raising the
amounts on demand warrants and passing
bogus warrants on the City Treasurer. The
case being heard is ! for the raising of a
warrant in the name of James Conley from
$8 to $28..
Two experts lor the prosecution. Theo
dore Kitzer and George O. Mitchell, gave
their opinion that the -'twenty" was in the
same handwriting as the "eight," which
was that of the defendant. Thomas J.
Ford, an expert for the defense, was of a
different opinion, which he based not only
dn the writing itselt, but on the fact that
the "twenty* was not written with the
same ink and was written more recently
than the "eight."
Ex-Judge .-Humphreys, for the defense,
asked for a continuance till to-morrow to
bring forward more expert testimony. The
Judge granted the continuance, but re
marked that he was satisfied himself that
the handwriting was the same. \ AS
POTRERO AND THE SOUTH.
Dr. Todd Laboring for the Im
provement of Railroad
Gossip of the Western Sugar Refin
ery—New Coffee •Trade Tug
Dr. David B. Todd of South San Fran
cisco is working in a quiet way to have
Railroad avenue improved from Eigh
teenth avenue to the intersection of the
San Bruno road. y'v";
The effort to have this thoroughfare put
into, traveling '■condition is now an old'
story. When it was first proposed a strong
protest was registered with the Supervisors.
The six months' time for that protest to
have its desired effect has. however, ex
pired and Dr. Todd J is interesting the
Hearst estate and the Market-street Rail
way Company to have the work under
taken without further delay by the City.
The : intention is to have the avenue
macadamized all the way to the Five-mile
House. Some costly fills will he necessary
and the improvement may require quite a
little sum, but it is anticipated that it will
do more to enhance the value of property
in that portion of the City than any other
proposed improvement could possibly do.
One advantage which it is expected will
be gained by the macadamizing of Railroad
avenue to the Five-mile House will be the
opportunity afforded to the Market-street
Railway Company to extend its Kentucky
street and Railroad avenue electric line to
where the Mission road now crosses. Such
an extension would enable people to travel
to and fro between the Mission and South
San Francisco without having to take the
roundabout way of Third and 'Kentucky
: Contracts will be let soon for the macad
amizing of Fourteenth and Thirteenth
avenues in South San Francisco from Kail
road avenue to M street, so as to enable
the children to reach the school in the
rainy season without having to wade
through mud. It is Dr. Toad's opinion
that the contracts for macadamizing should
not include the macadamizing of sidewalks,
that the sidewalks should be wooden if no
better material be available, seeing that a
macadamized walk is usually allowed to
remain unchanged for years.
Twelfth avenue from N to P streets is to
be graded, Hogan & Crummey having the
contract. . - ;
The Potrero district customs station has
been moved into a nice little frame build
ing at 'the end of the new addition to the
warehouse of the Western Sugar Refinery.
Superintendent- W. K. Good rum of the
Western Sugar Refinery dock and wharves
has v just ! returned from : a visit 'to his
brother, Frank Goodrum, at Stockton.
While at Stockton- Mr. Goodrum, who is
one of the leading spirits of the California
Camera Club and the j first \ lieutenant of
its"bicycle annex, took a number of snap
shots lat the unloading of '■ the first rails
from the barges for the Valley road 'and. of
the first attempts at grading, and secured
an interesting collection of photographic
views that in time, he feels, will prove
valuable as historical data. Mr. Goodrum
contemplates a trip to ' Stockton soon on
his wheel. y J' 4
The bark Martha Davis is at the Western
Sugar Refinery, unloading 29,064: bags of
sugar. -Her captain, Arthur. L. Soule, who
is- intensely • popular with the seafaring
men of ; this port, will take a two-month
vacation to visit his relatives in Boston, y
- Captain Soule has ; been master of the
Martha Davis for nine years. Three years
ago, when •he ) came j out - from New "York
and pulled in at Honolulu, he started in to
surprise the natives with a new song,' the
air of which had been in his ears ever since
leaving the Atlantic metropolis. It was
"After the Ball.'' ' Chester A.Doyle bad
learned the j song by heart some time be
fore ' the ■ captain * arrived and had i taken
pains to have every musician in Honolulu
practice up on it. The result was that just
as ,. the captain * went ; ashore jto introduce
the new air all the musicians of Honolulu,
having gathered 1 ' there," commenced play
ing ."After f the ; Ball." y-* The captain : has
never since attempted i to import any new
tunes into the island republic. ;- : *y '
The little * but , powerful . stern-wheeler
which . the Union -Iron Works has x been
building for * the towing of ' coffee lighters
in and out ]of * the harbor: of -San Jose de
Guatemala was 'launched yesterday.';- It is
called y the Santa -Lucia,* ana sat =in the
water very gracefully. . •<
The iron : bark Annie Johnson and the
steamers San Mateo and San Benito are to
go on the ways 'at the Union ; Iron Works
for repairs soon.
, Trunk wires to connect London by tele-.
phone with Edinburgh? Glasgow and Dub
lin v ; have * just been erected by tho British
Postoffice. • .■■;■-■ ''^^H______n^_M
* NEW TO-DAY.
We've moved from our old quar-
ters, 1009 Market street, to the
spacious stores cor. sth and Mar-
ket, formerly occupied by the
Kennedy Dry Goods Co.
Been manufacturing up-to-date
Clothing for two months special-
ly for this store. We'll show you
bigger, better, brighter bargains
than ever you saw before.
Look out for us. Open in a few
H. ROMAN & CO.,
OINLY ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS.
-._' ''* •'• '" ' ' * '. .. . ■ ';' '
STING DISEASES WEAKEN ■WOrrtyßßf j
" fully because they weaken you slowly, gradu !
ally. Do not allow this waste of body to make
you a poor, flabby, Immature man.Heal th, strength !
and vigor is for you whether you be rich or poor '
The Great Hudyan is to he had only from the Hud- \
son Medical Institute. This wonderful discovery
was made by the specialists of the old famous Hud ;
son Medical Instituto. It is tho strongest and most j
powerful vitalizer made. It is so powerful that It :
is simply wonderful how harmless It is. You can ;
get it from nowhere but from the Hudson Medical j
Institute. Write for circulars and testimonials.
This extraordinary Itejuvenator is the mo3t l
wonderful discovery of the age. It has been en- j
dorsed by the leading scientific men of Europe and
America.,' * ' f. -if- *-* >'/•■?-.
HTXD YAW is purely vegetable.
ni'DVAV stops prematurcness of the dis-
charge in twenty days. Cures LOST MAX- i
IIOOI), constipation, dizziness, falling sensations, i
nervous twitching of the eyes and other parts.
Strengthens, Invigorates and tones the entire j
system. It Is as cheap as any other remedy.
IH'DYAX cures debility, nervousness, emis- I
sions, and develops and I restores weak organs, j
Pains In the back, losses by day or night stopped ;
quickly. Over 2,000 private Indorsements. ■
Prcmatnreness means impotency in the first
stage. It is a symptom of seminal weakness and i
barrenness. It can be stopped ln twenty days by j
tho use of -Hudyan. Hudyan costs no more than j
any other remedy.
Send for circulars and testimonials.
TAINTED BLOOD- pure blood due to
serlons private disorders carries myriads of sore-
producing germs. Then comes sore throat, pimples, j
copper colored spots, ulcers in mouth, old sores and '.
falling hair. You can save a trip to Hot Springs by
writing for 'Blood Book* to thobld physicians of the
HUDSON ■ mTEIUCAI/ INSTITUTE,
. Stockton, Market and £lUg Sts., '. ■"« ; V
y' *y*f SAX ITHANCISCO, CAL. • '.
OBOONTUNDER DENTAL PARLORS
813% Geary, bet. Larkin and Hyde.'
_, RL. WALSH. "D. D. S.,
-*55^> l'rop'r, directly opp. Sar-
! stf^Af&&^~~^ ato^a Hall. Trice lis**
AV/V^kfA Jaw Extraction (pninles.sl2sc
/Ct?'* i w»*^^ Bone filling 60c: Amal- :
(rt*/^*- ..^~ *ra am filline 50c: «old fill-
lifrtf^-*^? : 9 4/ "-ing SI: Bridgeport $5:
Mf/j li \*~Tff r~ y*y Crowns $5: Plates ss and
"yTjA** 87: Cleaning $1. Every
• . operation 1 guaranteed.
ay On entering our parlors be sure you see DR.
WALSH, personally. ---■■»-.-' .■■.-■
No Percentage Pharmacy, 953* Market St. I
WE SAVE YOU MONEY
___________j__\_, bjbjb_B___b_| _______________!
New and Old g
Bought and Sold. I
OLD BOOKS TAKEN IN EXCHANGE
Boys' and Girls' High, £
Polytechnic High, %
Grammar, large stock of* |
Primary. school supplies. I
VAN NESS BAZAAR, \
PERNAU BROS. & PITTS CO. ' V\
810 STORES, I
817 BUSH STREET, 1808 MARKET STREET, I
Bet, Stockton and Powell. Near Van less Avenue. I- .
FACTORY AT 543 CLAY STREET. |
IF YOU ARE LOOKING
Don't Cverloofc This Chance.
FrniisMi Ms aid Underwear.
4-plv LINEN COLLARS, was 2 for 25c,now O'C
4 for ±-0
Extra fine cualltv LINEN COLLARS, was 1 /AC
3 for 50c, n0w..... X\J
4-ply LINEN CUFFS.;:: 1 AC
Gents' NECKWEAR, was 25c, now 1 re
Extra "quality NECKW EAR* in ' SCARFS QC C
and TEC KS, was 50c, now OO
Gents' NATURAL COTTON SOCKS, was OAC
-35c, n0w...... : £.\)
Gents' Fast Black SOCKS, now "1 AC
Gents' SUSPENDERS, was 2 sc.' n0w. 7."'." "I ro
CAME LH AIR SHIRTS AND DRAWERS «_> £. C
.' was 50c each, now Ot)
CANTON FLANNEL SHIRTS AND _f»'C
DRAWERS, was .$1 cadi, now U«J
Gents' Fancy Striped SHIRTS AND OXC
DRAWERS, wassl each, now \)0
WHITE FLEECED WOOL SHIRTS AND 7 'C
DRAWERS, was $1 25 each, now IU
Striped BALBRIGGAN SHIRTS AND QAC
DRAWERS, was $1 50 each, now d\J
FLEECED WOOL SHIRTS. AND DRAW- Q- C
' ERS.'was $1 76 each, n0w..*...*..' UO
Men's NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, was 50c, now O'C
Fine qua! it.v NEGLIGEE SH'ißTSJwas"©-! , 'A
$2 and $3 each, n0w..;..:.:.... iSX.O\J
THIS SEASON'S GOODS.
1-2 REGULAR PRICE.
818-820 Market Street
Factory— 3o First Street.
Isifirx^il The Great Mexican Remedy.
\L Ifs??=ySi£y Give** health f*n>l strength to
.j^Tfgfn'JSS^ ihe Sexual Creana-
Depot, 323 Market St., S. F.
- TRUSTEES' SALE**-
TSr_S'"_i »«»r •;• o ,".n,""'' l ,i'!
those three (3) T ce«a"
f^^t •' *£« J fo H E VRY -C^'CA-SpilEL^
sa tKd^fs Aig%___9«r
second part, and the SAN ."\*^' r . l one dated
INGS UNION, party _?fthe '^.*? t *i*" fflclof^the
October 14th, 18S7,and recorded t in th, b « ?mc e of the ,
County Recorder of the county of L is
State of California, in Wber Xof Weed *• « P«'^»
615 and follow! n*. and also recorded in I *™™™*
the County Recorder of the c f Ul «>_^ d^ n ., .
State of California, in Book A. BjWMtoOt n
Ja^ua^3rffl 8S 9 3:a a nd^^recorded iin the office oi^e
January 3rd. 1888, and^ recorded ' >° t^.^f^. I ,^
County Recorder of said county 01 San fcm ybispo.
in r.il.er Z of Deeds.at pages 260 and so.lO«lEß.ana
L! oVS oed0 ed iniheoffi?eo* the Comity Recorder of
co n'ty of Monterey in A Record s of Trui «
d_£d JunV^, 18S9. and recorded In the office of
Si™ 3ri IXB9. and recorded in the ofticy of
the County Recorder of said county of san Luis
Obispo, in Liber 4 of Deeds, at. pages 624 and fol-
lowing and also recorded in the «»« ®?* v «
Countv Recorder of said county of Monterey.
in Volume A of Trust Deeds, at pages 459
and following: and in pursuance of a resolution
passed on the 27th day of J™"-*™!}*?,**
of Directors of said SAN FRANCISCO INGS
UNION*, a corooration. and the holder of the note.
(V05.8449. «587 and 9410), to secure the payment
of which theaforesaid DecdsofTrustwereexecuted,
declaring, that default had been made in the pay-
ment of the principal intra and other sums one un-
der said notes and deeds Of trust. • and requesting
and directing said HENRY C.CAMPBELL and
THADDEUS B.KENT, Trustees, to sell the real
estate described therein and not reconveyed to
satisfy said indebtedness. - '.„„ . -.-..u
We. HENRY C. CAMPBELL and THADDELS
B. KENT. Trustees, do hereby give notice that on
TUESDAY, the 6th day ot August, A. D. 1835. "
12 o'clock noon of that day, and at the auction
salesroom of EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO., No.
638 Market street. in the City and County of san
Francisco, State of California, we will sell at public
auction to the highest bidder, for cash in gold coin
of the United States, all the pieces or parcels or
land situate in the county of Monterey, State or
California, described as follows: ,
According to the official plats and system of sur-
vevs of the Government of the United States:
In township twenty-fonr (24) south, range nine
(9) east. Mount Diablo Base and Meridian:
Of section thirty six (36), tlie north half of the
northeast quarter (N. 12 of NE. _». thesouthwest
quarter of the northeast quarter (SW. %of NE.
LAI, the northwest quarter of the southeast quarter
(NW. 14 of SE. 1/4). the east half of the southwest
quarter (E. * i of SW. Vi). and the northwest quar-
ter (NW. i/4), and containing four hundred (400)
acres of land. ~ y, _' .."_.„ .„
And also the pieces or parcels of land situate in
the county of San Luis Obispo, State of California,
described as follows: . -A
According to the official pints and system of sur-
I vevs of the Government of the United States:
In township twenty-flve (25) south, range nine
(9) east. Mount Diablo Base and Meridian: _
Of section four (4). the southwest quarter of the
northeast quarter (SW. Vi of NE. i/ 4 ). and the
I northwest quarter of the southeast quarter (N^ .
I 7 Of section eight (8), the northwest quarter of the
southwest quarter (N W. 1/4 of SW. Vi )• * . ■."•-
Of section nine (9). the southwest quarter of the
southeast quarter (SW. Vi of SE. Vi).and the south
half of the southwest quarter (S. Vs of SW. 1/4). •
Of section eleven (11), the southeast quarter of
the southeast quarter (SE. Vi of SE. Vi).
Of section twelve (12), the north half of the
northwest quarter (N. Vi ofNW.Vi)- . ...
i Of section thirteen (13), the east half of the
! southeast quarter (E. Vi* of «E. Vi). and the south-
'■ west quarter of the southeast quarter (SW. V* or
j Of section fourteen (14), the northeast quarter of
I the northeast quarter (NE. Vi of NE. Vi).
Of section sixteen (16), the north half (N.%):
the east half of the southeast quarter (E. 1/2 °* = E -
Vi). the southwest quarter of the southeastquarter
(SW. V* of SE. 1.4). the south half of the south-
I west quarter (S. Vs of SW. Vi), and the northwest
I quarter of the southwest quarter (NW. Vi of
I SW. Vi).
Of section twenty-one (21), the northeast quarter
j (NE. Vi).
Of section twenty-three (23). the south half of
the northeast quarter (S. "Vis of NE. Vi). and the
I north half of the southeast quarter (N. i/ a of
• SE. Vi).
I Of section twenty-four (24), the northwest quar-
| ter of the northeast quarter <N W. Vi of NE. Vi),
I the east half of the southwest quarter (E. Va of
W. Vi). and the northwest quarter (N W. Vi).
Of section twenty- five (25), the southwest quar-
ter (SW. Vi), and the east half of the northwest
quarter (E. i/ a of NW. Vi).
Of section tnirty-five (35), the south half of the
southwestquarter (S. Vs of SW. Vi): and
. Of section thirty-six (36), the whole.
j Containing two thousand six hundred and eighty
; (2680) acres of land, more or less.
With the appurtenances.
. And we further give notice that at the same
I time and place and in accordance with the terms
• and under the authority of the said deed of trust
j last above recited, of date June 3rd, 1889. and in
I pursuance of said resolution, we will sell at public
j auction to the highest bidder for cash in gold coin
■ of the United States, all those pieces or parcels of
j land situate in said County of Monterey, State of •
California, described as follows:
According to the official plats and system of sur-
-1 veys of the Government of the United States :
In township twenty-four (24) south, range nine
I (9) east. Mount Diablo Base and Meridian : •
; Of section thirty-two (32), the north half of the
I northeast quarter (N. Vs of NE. Vi). the northeast
j quarter of the southeast quarter (NE. Vi of SE.
I 14), and the southwest quarter of the southeast
1 quarter (SW. Vi of BE. Vi). and containing one
hundred and sixty (160) acres of land, more or, _
less; - ; ' . .... i**
And also, the pieces and parcels of land situate
In the county of San Luis Obispo, State of Califor-
nia, described as follows: ' -A> ■-._•*;.,
According to the official plats and system of sur-
veys of the.Government of the United States: .
In townshio twenty-five (25) south, range nine
(9) east, Mount Diablo Base and Meridian :
Of section four (4), the northwest quarter of the
northeast quarter (NW. 1/4 of NE. Vi). and the
southwest quarter of the southeast quarter (S W. Vi
ofsE. Vi). . .
Of section fourteen (14). the southeast quarter
of the southeast quarter (SE. Vi of SE. Vi),
the northwest quarter of the southeast quarter-
NW. 14 of SE. Vi). and the southwest quarterof
the northwest quarter (SW. Vi of W. Vi).
Of section twenty (20), the north half of the
northeast quarter (N. 1/2 of NE. Vi). the southwest
quarter of the southwest quarter (SW. Vi of SW.
Vi), and the northeast quarter of the northwest
quarter (NE. Vi of NW. Vi).
Of section twenty-two (22), the south half of the
northeast quarter (S. Vii of NE. Vi), the northeast
quarterof the - northeast quarter (NE. Vi of NE.
Vi), and the north half of the northwest quarter
(N. Vi of NW. 1/4).
Of section twenty-six (26), the southwest quar-
ter of the southwest quarter (SW. 14 of SW. Vi),
and the southwest quarterof the northwest quarter
(SW Vi of NW. Vi). .
Of section twenty-seven (27), the south half of
! the southeast quarter (S. Vs of SE. Vi).
[ Of section twenty-eisrht (28), the east half of the
■ southeast quarter (E. y 3 of SE. Vi). . . < „
Of section thirty (TO), the northeast quarter of
! the northeast quarter (NE. Vi of NE. Vi), the
! northeast quarter of the southwestquarter (NE.
1/4 of SW. Vi), and the west half of the northwest
quarter ( W. Vs of W. Vi).
Of section thirty-two (32), the southwest quar-
ter of the northeast quarter (S W. Vi of NE. Vi)
the northeast quarter, of the southeast quarter
(NE. i/i of SE. Vi). and the northwest quarter of
the northwest quarter (NW. Vi of NW. Vi): and
* Of section thirty-four (34). the northwest quarter
of the northeast quarter (NW. i/i of NE. Vi), and
the -southwest quarter of the southwestquarter
(SW. 14 of SW. Vi).
Containing ono thousand one hundred and sixty
(1160) acres of land, more or less.
Together with the appurtenances.
TERMS OF SALE— Cash in gold coin of the
United States, ten per cent payable to the under-
signed on the fall of the hammer : balance on de-
livery of deed and if not so paid, unless for want of
title (ten days being allowed for search), then said
ten percent to be forfeited, and the sale to be void.
Acts of sale at purchaser's expense.
HENRY C.CAMPBELL, X-Aflf'J-'
• THADDEUS B. KENT, trustees.
TRUSTEES' SALE— IN ACCORDANCE WITH
the terms and | under the authority of a certain
deed of trust, duly executed bv SAMUEL BOND,
party of the first part, to HENRY C. CAMPBELL
j and THADDEUS B. KENT, Trustees, parties of
the second part, and the SAN FRANCISCO
SAVINGS UNION, party of the third part, dated
April 22d, 1891, and recorded in the office of the
County Recorder of the county of Tulare, State of
California, in Liber 7 of Trust Deeds, at pages
475 and following: and in pursuance of a reso-
lution passed on the 16th day of Mav, 1895. by
the Board of Directors of said SAN FRANCISCO
SAVINGS UNION. a Corporation, and the holder ot
the note (No. 10.840) to secure payment of which V
the aforesaid deed of trust was executed, declar- r
in*, that default had . been made In the payment of
the principal sum and other sums, due under said
note and deed * of trust, and requesting and direct-
ing said HENRY' C. CAMPBELL and THAD-
DEUSB. KENT, . Trustees, to sell ■ the real estate
described therein to satisfy said indebtedness.
We, HENRY C.CAMPBELL and THADDEUS
B. KENT, Trustees, do hereby give notice that on
TUESDAY. the 30th day of July, A. D. 1895, at 12
o'clock noon of that day, ami at the auction sales-
room of EASTON, ELDRIDGE «fc CO., No. 638
Market street, in the City and County of San Fran-
cisco. State of California, we will sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder, for cash in gold coin
of the United States, all the piece or parcel of land
situate in the county of Tulare, State of California,
described as follows, to wit: . • -y -
According to the official plats and system of sur-
veys of the Government of the United States.
.. In township twenty (20) south, range twenty-
seven (27) east. Mount Diablo Base and Meridian.
Of section twenty (20), the north half of the
north half (N. V2 of N. ' _).
Containing one hundred and sixty (160) acres of
land, more or less, / . ; • . - ...
Together with the appurtenances.
TERMS OF SALE— Cash In gold coin of the
United States; percent payable to the under-
signed on the fall of the hammer; balance on de-
livery of deed ; and If not so paid, unless for want
of title (ten days ; being allowed for search) then
said ten per cent to be forfeited and the sale to be
void. Acts of sale at purchaser's expense. •
HENRY C. CAMPBELL,. *i __ u
-THADDEUS B. KENT. j* Trustees.
■'•'-■■Jj yJL.EOA^L^AOTICES. ~
D' EP~ARfMENT No. 9. PROBATE.
the ;* Superior Court, in and for ; the City
and Countv of San Francisco. State of California.
i In the matter of the estate of JEAN BEAUXIS
alias J. BEAUXIS alias JACQUES J. BEAUXIS
deceased. No. 16,181. * f ;•-.■.., . . °'
Notice Is hereby ; given that TUESDAY
the 2bd ; day -. of July, A. D. r 1895, at* 10
o'clock .a.- m." of said day, and*, the- court-
room of Department ; No. 9 of said court
at the new City Hall. -in the City , and Countv
of San Francisco. State of California, have been
appointed as the time and place for proving th»
will of said JEAN BEAUXIS alias J. BEAU
alias - JACQUES J. BEAUXIS, deceased, and "Tor
hearing tho application of . GRACIETTE. LACA-
RIEU, . for . the Issuance to her of letters 1 testa-
mentarv thereon. • . . * . -
Dated July 11, A. 1895. ,
- [Seal.] -■ C. F. CURRY, Clerk. " 1
r ,v y -:;.. By F. B. HOUGHTON, Deputy Clerk
P. ; ALEXANDRE BERGEROT, Attorney for
Petlt'oner, 142-143 Crocker building, S. F CaL