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LATEST OAKLAND NEWS
President Manuel's Views on
the School Bond Diffi- /
SEARCHING FOR A WILL.
J. Kelr Hardie.the English Socialist,
111 at Salt Lake City-Church
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,)
903 Broadway, Sept. 19. f
In view of the facts that school bonds
amounting to $140,000 become due on Octo
ber 1, and that the new bonds cannot be
sold until the Supreme Court passes on
their validity, the situation is regarded as
somewhat serious, a* the outstanding bonds
must necessarily default.
President Manuel of the City Council
Of course we must protect the credit of the
city, whatever happens, and we will do it if
the Supreme Court does not decide by October
1, or if the decision should be against the
legality of the bonds, we would first take what
money we have in the treasury and use it to
meet the city's obligations, and next we would
appeal to the banks.
Some of the members of the Council have al
ready consulted a number of bankers, and they
express a willingness to aid in seeing that the
financial standing of the city shall not suffer
by reason of nt% having money to pay these
bonds on October 1. Of course, the banks can
do this safely, because If the present bonds are
not legal it* would be only because the law of
1895 authorizing refunding by the Council is
unconstitutional, and then the Council would
destroy the present bonds, have new ones
printed, and take the necessary steps to com
ply with the law.
I see that certain parties are now criticizing
the Council for ordering a bond election, but
it has not yet been proved unnecessary, and
may not be so proved. But, however that may
be, the Council acted on the best advice it
could obtain. It appealed to the City Attorney
to tell it the law, and he secured a meeting of
representative law firms lor consultation.
Among those present, I believe, were: A. A.
Moore, J. C. Martin, Victor Metcalf, Welles
Whitmorc, Hall & Earl, Davis &Hill and James
A. Johnson. Those lawyers recommended a
course to be taken, and we took it. We could
not have done otherwise.
JEWISH >TEW YEAR SERVICES.
Rabbi Fried lander at the First Hebrew
The Jewish New Year services were con
cluded this evening; in the synagogue of
the First Hebrew congregation. There
was an unusually large attendance, and
the lecture of Rabbi Friedlander was one
of the most stirring that he has delivered.
The rabbi's discourse was based on the fes
tival of Rosh Hashono, and was in part a
historical review of the progress of the race
during the past year. He referred to the
status of the race in those European coun
tries where persecution has been rife, and
said that the rive thousand six hundred and
sixty-sixth anniversary of the creation of
the world was more auspicious than any
for a century past. "We have great rea
son to be thankful," said the rabbi, "for
truly Israel has not been forsaken of her
God in the year just past.
"It has been one of blessing to our race
the world over; and although there have
been dark spots in its history, they are
more than blotted out by the many pages
of bright history that have been chron
icled since we last celebrated this feast of
Interesting services were also held by
the Orthodox Jews in the synagogue of
Beth-Jacob on Harrison street, between
Fourth and Fifth. This society nas no
regular rabbi, but Rabbi Gorrinkle of Pan
isco was specially engaged for the
occasion. The services were rendered
doubly interesting by the singing of the
male quartet, selected for the purpose in
HE LEFT NO WILL,.
Pioneer Farmer Fiittergon'g Widow
Searched for One In Vain.
Mrs. Clara W. Patterson, widow of
George W. Patterson, who died a week ago,
has applied for letters of administration on
his estate, which is valued at $500,000. She
asserts that a thorough search has been
made for a will, but that one has not been
found. There are three heirs — the widow,
Henry H., aged 17, and William D., aged
The decedent's fortune was accumulated
in the raising of grain. He was one of the
earliest white settlers in Alameda County,
and at once pinned his faith on grain.
While many others who had grown up
with him forsook that for horticulture, he
contended that grain was the safer crop of
the two, and he did not deviate from his
views. That was what he told the State
Board of Equalization when he went to
hacramento a month ago and argued
against a raise of Alameda County assess
Patterson's wealth was earned by a very
scrupulous attention to the details of farm
ing. Nothing was too small to escape his
notice. He was able to estimate to a small
fraction the exact productive value of each
acre under cultivation, and its net gain or
loss per acre was always before him. His
fidelity to his calling accounted in great
measure for his success. He was a public
spirited citizen, and he made the public
scnool system almost a hobby. He de
lighted in helping to promote its useful
ness. He was a good man, and he left
many stanch friends to mourn his death.
New Church Officers.
At the annual meeting of the First Con
gregational Church the following officers
were elected: Trustees— S. T. Alexander,
Guy C. Earl, Cary Howard, J. B. Richard
son, R. W. Snow, W. R. Thomas and
George T. Hawley. Deacons— Harold
Jones. E. C. Williams, E. D. Curtis, R. H.
Chamberlain, P. A. Fowler, George Bur
beck and C. Z. Merritt.
The following officials were elected:
Deaconess. Mrs. C. K. Kellogg; clerk of
the church, Miss Rose M. Taylor; treas
urer of benevolent fund, Henry K. Snow;
nominating committee— James M. Haven,
John T. Agard and James B. Merriam;
auditing committee— L. E. Boardman, J.
F. Kennison and Herbert F. Kellogg.
Keir Hartie is 111.
Eugena Hough, secretary of the Federal
Labor Union, received a dispatch to-day
from J. Keir Hardie, the English Socialist,
dated at Salt Lake City, in which he an
nounces his illness and inability to keen
his appointments on the coast. This will
cancel the meeting at Germania Hall to
morrow evening, also any others which
have been made to have him speak in this
vicinity. Mr. Hough said that there was
no doubt of Hardie coming on to the coast
as soon as he is able, which he believed
would be soon.
Exceeded Their Limit.
Several of the interior County Boards
of School Trustees have been issuing orders
in excess of the revenue for the current
year. This is declared illegal by the Dis
trict Attorney, as the State constitution
declares that the expenses of one year can
not be paid out of the revenue of the next
year. Orders issued in excess of the reve
nue for a given year cannot be honored.
Some of tiie trustees have rendered them
selves liable to large amounts in this man
ner shouid collections be enforced.
To Receive Pastor Garnett.
A call has been issued by the Baptist
church of San Jose for the appointment of
the pastor and one delegate from all the
Baptist churches in Central California to
attend a conference at that church, on the
24th inst., to pass upon the reinstatement
of Rev. J. H. Garnett to a full standing in
the Baptist ministry. The First Baptist
Church of this city will be represented by
Rev. C. H. Hobart and J. P. Cogswell.
A Widow's Homestead.
The estate of George Langhorne, first,
officer of the ill-fated Colima, consisting of
a homestead in Alameda County, will
soon be conveyed to the widow. A peti
tion was filed in the Superior Court to-day
by Mrs. Langhorne asking that this be
done. The homestead is worth $4000.
There are two minor children.
Fixed the Tax Levy.
The City Council held a long meeting
to-night and finally fixed the tax levy at
$1 18. Watkinson was absent, and Bassett,
Heitman and Brosnahan voted against the
ordinance, which obtained the remaining
seven vot- s. Should the Mayor veto the
ordinance one more vote would be required
to pass it over the veto, and it is probable
that this cannot be obtained unless Wat
kinson very unexpectedly goes over to the
Anxious About Her Daughter.
Mrs. Josephine Farrell of Alameda re
ceived a letter from lier young daughter
yesterday, in which she told her mother
that she was about to marry a young man
named Richardson. Mrs. Farrell called on
the County Clerk and asked him not to
issue a license, as her daughter would not
be 18 years of age till December.
HISTORY OF A DAY.
Alameda Comity Happenings Told in
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,)
908 Broadway, Sept. 19. j
Senator White will visit this city on Sunday
next and during his stay will be the guest of
The Encinal Building and Loan Society has
secured a decree of foreclosure against J. E.
White for $2165 13.
Athens Parlor, the baby organization of the
Native Sons in this city, was granted a charter
by the Grand Parlor to-day.
F. Harding has applied for a permit to sell
liquor at the corner of East Eleventh street and
Park avenue in the Twenty-third avenue dis
The English ship Beaconrock is discharging
a cargo ol coal to-day. The Scotch bark Castor
is taking a cargo of barley and abalone shells
In the trial of W. 11. Siedentopf, ex-County
License Collector, for misappropriation of pub
lic money, the defendant took the stand in his
o\\ n defense to-day. #
Charles Ellis died at St. Mary's Hospital in
San Francisco September 14 and left no will.
E. T. Ellis, a son, asks to be appointed admin
istrator of his estate, the value of which is un
On motion of C. H. Tebbs, attorney for the
California Improvement Company, a creditor
of E. Wi Wooaward, Judge Ogden has ordered
J. L. Champlin, assignee, to tile his account of
receipts and expenditures on or before Monday,
Joseph E. Johnston has been appointed guar
dian of the persons and estates of Helen r. Mc-
Kosick and Annie C. McKusick, daughters of
the late H. J. McKosiek. The appointment of a
guardian is necessary to straighten out some
complications in the matter of the estate.
A. L. Reeder, the man who was once con
victed and sentenced to serve fifty days in jail
for chasing his wife from the house with a
knife, and was granted a new trial, was again
found guilty by Judge Wood yesterday, nut he
escaped with a twenty dajV sentence this
The Travelers' Protective Association and
the Pacific Coast Commercial Travelers' Asso
ciation are to be the guests of the Y. P. S. C. E.
of the First Congregational Church Sunday
evening, September 29. Rev. William Radcr is
invited to preach a special and appropriate
The Acme Club wheelmen will hold a club
run Sunday to Golden Gate Park. The mem
bers will meetattbe clubrooms at 8:30 and
take the 9 a. m. boat by the creek route for
tin; I i;y. The members may invite their lady
friends' This club run will extend to the Cliff
House and Ocean Beach.
The Woman's Exchange of Oakland elected
the following officers last night: President,
Mrs. W. E. Sharon; tirst vice-president, Mrs. C.
W. Randall; recording secretary, Miss Lizzie
Chapman; treasurer, Mrs. 11. C. Mygait;
auditor, Mrs. Anson Barstow; advisory board-
Mr.-. I'aul Lohse, Mrs. G. W. Baker and Mrs. T.
F. Clement; legal adviser, George W. Baker,
LESSON OF THE COLIMA.
An Aged Shasta Woman's First
Trip Abroad in Fifty
Carefully Made Her Will Before She
Took Passage on the
Oakland Office. Sax Francisco Call,)
908 Broadway, Sept. 19. f
Mrs. Luttrell, the aged mother of Isaac
Luttrell, an Oakland letter-carrier, left by
the steamer City of Sydney yesterday for
an ocean trip to New York. Mrs. Luttrell
is nearly 90 years old, has never been out
of Shasta County since she moved there in
the early 40's— more than half a century
ago — till she came to Oakland this week;
she is the mother of thirteen children,
which number is regarded by her as a su
perstitious omen, and several little inci
dents that have happened since she left
ncr mountain home caused her to remark
that her whole journey will be a right
One of the results of Mrs. Luttrell's expe
rience with what she considers evil om^ns
was the making of her will so that in case
anything happens to the Sydney there
will be no dispute over her property,
which consists of a large estate in Shasta
County. Mrs. Luttrell was greatly im
pressed with the death of the Whiting
family on board the Colima, and decided
to makt her will in a similar manner to
that of Professor Whiting.
Mrs. Luttrell is making the journey all
alone, and refused to be accompanied by
any one or to be dissuaded from attempt
ing the long journey. If she returns all
right, and there is no reason why she
should not, as her trip has been carefully
planned by Baron Baroteau of this city, it
is the intention of Mrs. Luttrell to make a
tour of the world.
AN INVALID ORDINANCE,
The Sausalito Court Is Powerless
to Punish Offenders for Certain
The local tribunal for the adjudication of
ordinary disturbances in Sausalito is pow
erless to punish a resident of that pretty
town for calling his neighbor bad names.
The trial of the case of the people vs. C. A.
Rosen, charged with provoking his neigh
bor, Charles Scott, with slanderous names,
has developed the fact that ordinance No.
Bis invalid. It had served to keep down a
goodly quantity of ill nature until it was
discovered by "Barrister Silva of Mill Val
ley, counsel for defendant, that it was im
perfect as to its signature.
The ordinance was passed in October,
1893, while Captain Dexter, the town clerk,
was doing Europe. When that official re
turned he set about writing up his record
and when he came to ordinance No. 8 he,
engrossed the same and attached bis sig-
nature thereto, contrary to the statute in
such cases made and provided.
But Judge Pryor, the Town Recorder,
gained one point in the trial. He made it
manifest that the court was no respecter
of persons nor personages in the matter of
jury duty. Formerly the Sausalito juries
have been picked up along Water street,
but in this trial Constable Creede was sent
out among the rich and prominent gentle
men, and the twelve men good and true
were selected from as fine specimens of
business and professional men as ever did
business in San Francisco and slept in the
quiet village of Sausalito. The trial was
Bet for 7 p. m. in order to accommodate the
veniretnen who arrived on the evening
beat, and no ordinary excuse served to re
lease them from jury duty.
"Gentlemen," said Judge Pryor in ad
dressing the jury, "you are the kind of
people who demand an improvement in
the morals of Sausalito. I shall expect
you to aid in the accomplishment of the
reform, and when a new ordinance shall
be drawn the reformation will begin in
A new magazine rifle invented by an
Italian fires twenty cartridges automatic
ally without requiring any change of posi
tion on the part of the soldier.
THE SAN FKANCISOO CALL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1895.
M'MILLAN AND HIS MEN
The Reliance Captain Talks
About His Football
WRESTLER LEAN TRAINING.
Racine Is Gaining Rapidly and Will
Probably Take His Old
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,'
908 Broadway, Sept. 19. \
Captain McMillan of the Reliance foot
ball team will line up bis men for the tirst
time on Saturday.
"We should have gone into active train
ing two weeks ago," said the captain to
day, "but the directors did not make their
arrangements for the baths and grounds
as soon as they should have done. We
have been practicing in the evenings for
nearly two weeks, but we go into hard
training to-morrow, and as only six weeks
remain we have no time to spare.
"Onr team will be a strong one, and I
shall be satisfied with it, although as the
team against which we shall compete have
already been two weeks in training, we are
somewhat handicapped. As near as I can
see now our team will be selected from
these men. Sullivan will play center and
Bert Oliver will take his old part of left
guard. Either Erskine or Wilber will be
right guard, and for right tackle, I hope,
Racine. Racine has been sick for some time,
but he is fast picking up and getting heavy
and 1 think he can get into condition in
time. Left tackle I shall take myself. For
right end J. Sherrard will play, and for left
end either Wyckoff orAtherton. McPike
is doing good work at quarter and so is
Brown, and both will probably be included
in the team. Clematis and Walton will
play halves. For fullback Al Lean, the
wrestler, may Imj mv choice. He is a new
man and wonderfully active and runs well.
He does not know much about the game.
"Anderson of the High School team
may go as substitute for halfback in an
emergency, and Lanyon of the High
School can be used foreither tackle or end.
Both are strong young players. Altogether
we will have to take about rive substitutes.
"We leave here about the 19th of next
month and go straight to Portland. From
there to Tacoma and Seattle, and we may
play at Butte, Mont., as they have an ex
tra-good team there, and then we go East."
The severest loss which the eleven has
sustained this year is the absence of
"Brick" Whitehouse. the tackle, who also
did all the punting for the team last year.
Whitehouse is now traveling in the Eust
as business manager for the Hawaiian
band, and will not be able to go into train
ing this season. It is not yet decided who
will take his place.
SECOND ADVENT OF CHEIST
The Eev. J. H. Allen Explains His
Tljeory of the Approaching
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,)
908 Broadway, Sept. Ift )"
Last evening a large and varied congre
gation filled the Asbury Methodist church
to hear Rev. J. H. Allen preach on the
second coming of Christ, or as Mr. Allen
put it, "The Beginning of the End." The
audience was composed of many classes of
people. There were inquirers, those whose
opinions were open for conviction, and the
majority of the crowd were those drawn to
the meeting out of sheer curiosity. Every
corner and nook in the church was
occupied and those who could not get
regular seats gladly sat upon the floor or
stood throughout the entire evening to
listen to the lecture.
Tne nearest approach to a clergyman in
the house was Rey. Mr. Stovall, a retired
Methodist minister, and Rev. F. F. Young
of the Whole Gospel Mission, formerly a
Presbyterian divine. Tnree Salvation
Army uniforms were seen. The interested
people were mostly elderly people, gray
haired men and women.
Mr. Allen began bis lecture by saying
the figures by which he would attempt to
prove his point were not in the Scriptures
in a straightforward way, but were
uniquely concealed in God's own way, to
be searched out by his children. Passages
were read proving that God has frequently
used days for years in the Bible, and by
reckoning according to this system figures
were calculated on a blackboard to show
that the return of Christ to the earth will
take place within the next three years to
begin his reign on earth.
He said : "We have the correct time
recorded in the heavens (astronomically)
and in the Bible we can make no mistake."
The eighth chapter of Daniel and four
teenth verse were read and also the fifth
chapter of Ezekiel as one of the proofs by
substituting the word days for years.
Why the Lord chose to do this he could
not explain, but he knew there was some
"good reason for this concealment. " Sep
tember 2(3, 1896, was set as the "beginning
of the end" and days of terror and tribula
tion for the wicked. Before Mr. Allen had
fairly got into his lecture people began
leaving, so he was forced to postpone the
essential part until to-morrow night. As
the crowd arose to go he called out:
"Don't go yet. I "want 3ome money to
pay for this hall, lights, printing, and, if
there is any left, some for the preacher."
By the time he got his message delivered
the hall was about empty, and the collec
tion was doubtless small.
LATE NEWS OF ALAMEDA.
An Agent Who Advanced
Money to Bind a Realty
Complaint Filed In the Justice's
Court for the Recovery of the
Money and Costs.
ALAMEDA, Cal., Sept. 19.— Captain E.
D. Judd to-day brought suit against T.
H. Speddy for the recovery of $100, and re
quested that the defendant be arrested for
fraudulent acts. The complaint was filed
with Justice Morris and sets forth that
Speddy represented himself as a man of
means and expressed a desire to purchase
a certain piece of real estate, of which
Judd was the agent. Believing that he
had a good customer Speddy was offered
four lots on Dayton avenue, near Paru
street, for $4160.
The defendant decided to buy the prop
erty, but said that he had not the ready
cash with him, but expected a large remit
tance in a few days, judd advanced $100,
to which sum Speddy contributed $20,
which he paid as a deposit to bind the
bargain. The plaintiff concludes the com
plaint in the following language:
He made false and fraudulent representa
tions when he said he was a man of means and
expected a remittance. But this is not all.
After having kindly assisted the defendant
and paid over to the owner of said property
$120 on the ICth day of July, 1895, he had
the unmitigated gall to demand of plaintiff
that he return to him said $20 which he had
paid on said deposit.
The defendant was requested to refund
the $100 prior to bringing the suit, but
flatly refused. Judd requests that the de
fendant be arrested for his fraudulent acts
and he have judgment for $100 and costs.
Had a Narrow Kscai>e.
A schoolboy Haw smoke coming from
the basement at •_'246 Alameda avenue yes
terday afternoon and turned in an alarm
from "box 38. Porter School had just been
dismissed ana two boys had a narrow
escape from serious injury by the hook
and ladder. In making a short turn at
the corner of Park street and Alameda
avenue at high speed one of the horses
slipped and fell, sliding from the railroad
truck to the sidewalk. The apparatus also
landed on the sidewalk, scattering pedes
trians in both directions. A small boy in
some unexplained manner found himself
tangled up in the singletree, but escaped
by crawling out under the wheels without
a "scratch. The tire in the basement was
to dispose of rubbish.
Tiie department was called out about 10
o'clock last night for a fire in the Ahlborn
residence on High street, causetd by the
explosion of a coal-oil lamp. The blaze
was extinguished before the department
Gave a False Address.
William Hammond reported to the
police last night the theft oi a bicycle from
his cyclcry on Park street. A middle-aged
man called yesterday and rented a wheel
and wrote his name on the register as
George Thompson, 2127 Railroad avenue.
When it was time to close up the stranger
had not returned. Policeman W T elch
visited the number on Railroad avenue
and learned that no one by the above name
was known there. The wheel stolen was a
Prtmier and was worth about $95.
Report on the Incandescent Plant.
A report which will be of much interest
to taxpayer? will be filed by the city elec
trician next Monday night. It will be the
first report of the incandescent lamp sys
tem, and will show the revenue the city is
deriving from the plant. The report will
also contain statements for public offices
at the same rate the city has been paying
Dr. Sander Brings Suit.
Dr. A. Sander brought suit before Justice
Morris to day against Joseph Melczer to
recover $299 damages for breach of a war
ranty. Sander recently bought a mare
from Melczer which was guaranteed to be
gentle and kind and without blemish.
Having smashed three buggies for the doc
tor he decided to commence action on the
Letter From Senator White.
City Clerk Lam born received a reply
from Senator White this afternoon, in
which he expressed his willingness to
assist in securing an appropriation for the
completion of the tidal canal. He may
visit Alameda on a tour of inspection next
Bernard Molienhauer gave a musical
concert at Armory Hall to-night under
the direction of Binnard & Redriehi. A
feature of the entertainment wus Franz
Hell's execution on the flugelhorn. The
programme comprise:! eight numbers.
HIS HONOR IN THE DUST
Mayor Davie Meets With a
Serious Fall From His
More Than Ever Convinced That
Streetcar Tracks Need Re
Oakland Office Sax Francisco Call,)
908 Broadway. Sept. 19. 1
Mayor Davie had a fall to-day, and the
resultant bruises are not likely to encour
age him to veto the repairing of streetcar
tracks just ordered by the Council.
The accident to his Honor occurred on
San Pablo avenue, and was witnessed by a
large force of street-repairers who were
working at macadamizing the avenue.
This afternoon he was notified that the
appropriation of $1000 to repair San Pablo
avenue had all been spent, and that an
other thousand would be acceptable to the
Street Superintendent. Oft went the
Mayor at top speed to inspect the work,
nor did he stop pedaling till he reached
the scene of the work.
The tracks on San Pablo avenue are
much worn, and when a cyclist rides the
slot, as Mayor Davie does, he must be very
careful when turning sharply on to the
roadway. Mayor Davie was not careful
enough, and as a result sustained a bad
fall. Rarely has any public official made
such an impression on Oakland as his
Honor made this afternoon. His wheel
was badly scratched and the Mayor's
shoulder and arm were considerably
bruised, and he will not be able to use them
fully for several days. He came back to
the City Hall on a cable-car, and Council
man Bassett, who was passing, kindly
brought home the wheel.
T F Burydorff. USN R D Stephens, Sacto
N Salsbury & w, Chicago A Evans, Ogrten
B Graham. Sacto J S Uobnlns & w.Concord
G Riddle, Mass Dr R X Smith. 0 8 X
C W Hallatnore&w.Port- C Ledrowe, Los Angeles
land JW Wanner, Hollis
WBWyse, Paris B Campbell, Portland
X Horsey, Santa Clara Miss Horsey, H Clara
Mrs \v right, Santa Clara B F Martin, USA
W s Hughes, 0 8 A MM Taylor, 0 8 x
A Thactier, St Louis II H Mark ham. Pasadena
J McFadden, Santa Ana P .Brown, Burlingame
II Whfeler, Kurlingame Mrs H Warren, Denver
Miss Hlff, Denver L lliff, Denver
Bishop Warren, Denver B Good, X V
X Good, X V Miss ( dwell, N V
II II oilman, NY Jl H Good, X V «
L W atone & w, Chicago Mrs H M Dwight, N V
B Lot bam, NY L James, N if
Mrs F I Laird, Bakersfld '
G E Allan, Cal R 8 Holt, Mexico
R T Howltt, Mexico W 11 Alison, Cal
C J Murphy, Cal E Freund. Crockett
M McMahon, San Rafael M Otey. Oakland
£ J Hart, Sacto G Hendrlcks, Sacto
Dr Caples, Elk Grove P M L.sell. Martinez •
J L Douglas, Cast*oville J. Lander & w, San Jose
A W Stewart, Counland Mrs M Calhoun, Chicago
W H Lent/., Salt Lake > J Benton <fe w, salt Lako
J F Clapp. Chicago Mrs Mansfield, Chicago
i AM Lewis, Washington J N Pearson, Los Ang
G Stewart & w, Crows Lg C Henking &s,San Diego
J Franklin A w, X V J Graham, Forest Home
G Royal, Chicago 0 McCraney, Sacto
AI) Bulger <few, Sacto M X Rodgers, Mont
F H Buck, Vacaville • W Bruce, Chicago
J 3 Fraser, T-jlare L S Ordwny, Glenwood
\V Daniels. Westminster S Johnson Jc s, Brent wd
A II lamer, Mich Mrs Curler, MarysvlHe
X Mcl'arty, Yolo J McPherson, Burgh
D 8 sweet, Fresno 1* J Sterns, Willows
J Robinson <fc f, It Vista James Hill, Woods
F Robinson, Healilsburg X F Complon, Kewhall
D F Hull, Watsooville Ivan Ivouson, Alaska
Frank McCabe, Madera C N Jacquette, Yuba City
J S Farrar, Tulare E (Hick , Columbus
8 Jon»s, San Luis Oblspo J Jones, Winters
J Lind, San Luis Oblspo
B H Upham, Martinez A B Woods&wf, Oakland
S Lazar, Madera Mrs Bprry, Hunta Rosa
It Elder, Modesto W Darneal, Lou ualos
Mrs M C Fitch, Monterey Knima Harklage, Hi Louis
W Barklage, Leadvllle E W Allen, San Jose
Capt T H Thompson, Cal Mrs L Mitchell, Stockton
Miss A Ferguson, stocktn Miss M A Forgusou.stoktn
Miss N i'avi.s. Stockton Mrs S B Davis, S'.ockton
J J Clayton, San Jose H B Cringle. Wan Rafael
C Cadwalader, Red Bluff
NEW WESTERN HOTEL.
J Dodds, Blue Lakes X Francis, Seattle
H Cook, Etna W Starr, Montana
(i Thompson, Merced Dr W B Wilcoxson, Wash
Mrs Johnson, Los Oatos Miss Johnson, Los Oatos
J King, Baden M J McPike, Vallejo
Miss Fair, Menlo J B Fairrield, Menlo
L Little. Vlsalia B J Love, Chicago
L L Doote. Chicago B B Booth, Chico
Miss Freel, St Louis Dr Stanley & f, Cal
G Bookwick. Buffalo T Luckenbuck, N V
L J Greeberg, 8 L Obispo A P Asbam, USA
R J Greenbaum «fc w,L ARC Mott, N V
C Wyman, Cal B Holt. Stockton
W Wright, Ohio C M Williams, St Paul
I Manser. St Louis D Kreegshaler, Cinn
8 Reinhart, Kta Monica R M Aldsedy, Tucson
Miss S E fciprange, 8 Jose M. D Toad, Chicago
♦ — ■» — •
The use of the telephone on the Aus
tralian oheep ranches is becoming com
mon. It is employed on the Clark ranch,
where all the sheep and shepherds are
watched and handled telephomcally by
means of six stations, all communicating
with a central point, from which come
weather signals, orders, etc.
In the United States 60,000 acres of land
are devoted to celery growing.
LATEST BERKELEY ITEMS
Changes on the Football
Grounds That Will Pre
THREE SETS OF NEW RULES
Dr. Royce Gives the Students Ad
vice About the Practical Study
BERKELEY, Cal., Sept. 19.— Berkeley's
football tield lias been undergoing a change
which Manager Lang and Captain Sher
man believe will be the direct means of
preventing many accidents to men which
continually occur during the practice sea
son from men falling on the ball and hard
tackling. The entire field has been plowed
ten inches deep and about 75 bales of
straw put into the furrows and covered, so
as to make the ground springy, at the
same time leaving it hard enough to admit
of fast running without too much effort.
Though it will be a week or ten days be
fore the field is in first-class condition, yet
part of the training every afternoon will
be done on it. Light gymnasium work is
prescribed for the team each day before
going on the field. Special attention has
recently been paid to practice with the
tackhng-bag in the gymnasium, but that
is as far as the tackling will go for the
present, as no opposition playing has yet
been allowed on account of the inexpe
rience of many of the men and their lack
of training. Only single line work, punt
ing and falling on the ball has yet been
practiced. No real heavy work will be
commenced until after the arrival of
Coach Butterworth, according to his in
structions. The team will miss Pierce,
Berkeley's great center, who has served
Blue and Gold for a number of years past,
but who cannot play this season. Hunt,
another stand by, will also be wished for,
but he too will not play this year. Schmidt
from the law college is a candidate for
Tierce's old place. He will weigh in at
about 220 when in training, and is a hard
bitter. Wntc-nmeyer, of last years's 'var
sity, who until recently was expected to
pl;iy again, will not line up this season on
account of so much college work. Those
of the 'var.sity, however, who will train
this season are Sherman, Hupp, Kansome,
Wilson and l'lunkett.
About twenty men daily are now prac
ticing, most of whom are freshmen.
Among those who were on the field this
afternoon were: Sherman, Thompson,
Julien, Craig, Haskell, Hopper, Marston,
Blasingame, Kennedy, Ransome, Plunkett,
Huppi Kubattom, Stowe, Ely, Carr and
Captain Sherman said this afternoon
that he was anxiously awaiting the arrival
of the rules for this season as" established
by certain'of the Eastern colleees. Three
separate and distinct sets have been agreed
upon by different colleges of the East, any
of which can be legitimately used by any
other two contesting colleges which are
members of the Intercollegiate Associa
tion unless by special provision other con
tracts are made. Hence, Berkeley and
Stanford may be governed by the rules of
last year this season, or they may choose
one of the three sets established by the
Eastern large colleges, or even the most
satisfactory provisions of the entire three.
Preparations are being made to give
Coach Butterworth a reception by the
student body upon his arrival about the
The men will not go into training quar
ters or placed on special diet until after
the arrival of the coach.
I>r. Royce on the Study of Philosophy.
Dr. Josiah Royce has written nn article
for one of the university journals treating
of the value of the study of philosophy in
a college course. He says that he has but
little interest in what students and teach
ers often mean oytne "disciplinary value"
of any sort of study, in so for as by this
disciplinary value is meant something to
be got through the mere pursuit of a
given course of intellectual work, apart
from a living interest in the topics them
selves which are in question. No student
has yet justilied his interest in philosophy
who gives as the sole reason for the exist
ence of this interest his belief that philo
sophical work involves a great deal of
"mental discipline." So does enduring a
toothache involve a good deal of possible
"moral discipline," yet most of us can
better train our consciences than by morti
fying the flesh through the effort ro endure
or cultivate toohtaches. "Philosophy,"
says Dr. Royce, "is a thoroughgoing effort
to think out what human life means."
In advising students who are thinking
of doing work along the Hue of philosophy,
he says :
Can you suspend your intellectual judgment
without paralyzing'yourpractical earnestness?
If you lind that you'can do so, then philosophy
is yours. But if to think about philosophy,
after you have tried the subject for a year or
two, in elementary courses, causes your
"native hue of resolution" to be persistently
"sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought,"
then pßther together what fragments ot culture
your elementary courses have given you, and
ieave the realm of free inquiry to those to whom
it belongs. Few academic sights are more
melancholy than the sight of the useless youth,
who desire's to get from philosophy an appe
tite for life which he thus far lacks, and who
attends for years the courts of truth, failing to
recognize that this much-courted monarch
gives genuine insight only to those who are
lirst the devoted servants of their chosen life
ideal. Let ail such men study anything rather
A Test Case.
For the past eight months there has
been more or less trouble between the
County Coroner and the Berkeley Health
Officer over the removal of corpses from
Berkeley without a properly certified per
mit from the latter. Last week the body
of Clarence Laugh, who was drowned in
the bay, was taken to the Coroner's office
in Oakland without a permit from Health
Officer Rowell, and this morning J. J.
Smalley, a representative of the Coroner,
was fined $10 oy Judge James, having
pleaded guilty to the charge.
Visited by an Honored Guest.
Mrs. Carrie Oostdyk, supreme president
of the world of the Women's American
Protective Association, an auxiliary to the
American Protective Assocation, made an
official visit last evening to Council No. 18
of Berkeley as the guest of Mrs. J. T. Mor
rison, president of the local council.
The headquarters of the association is at
Detroit, Mich., and the visit of Mrs.
Oostdvk to this coast is for the purpose of
organizing a State Council in San Fran
No Further Use for Altrurlanism.
J. C. Aiken, one of the first colonists of
Altruria, has returned to Berkeley con
vinced that under the present condition of
mankind the system as promulgated by
Howells is a failure. After a careful study
of the colony and all its workings Mr.
Aiken has concluded that if Altrunanism
were universally carried out and every man
was iike every other man there would be
no satisfaction in life.
Interesting News Notes.
Benjamin Brown of Lorin was seriously
injured yesterday afternoon as the result
of a collision with a streetcar while driv
ing out Telegraph avenue. He was
knocked from his seat on the wagon and
when picked up was unconscious. Upon
examination it was found that his left leg
was paralyzed, his head badly cut, besides
receiving several severe cuts and bruises
on different parts of the body.
Mrs. Hannah Peabody of West Berkeley
died at her residence early this morning of
pneumonia. Deceased leaves a husband
and four children. The funeral will take
place to-morrow morning at 9:30 o'clock
from St. Joseph's Church.
Bert Wilson, a Postoffice employe, re
ceived a hard shaking up last evening,
having collided with a wagon on Univers
ity avenue while riding a bicycle. The
little finger of his left hand was cut open
to the bone and the machine wrecked.
The Unitarian Society gave a musicale
last evening at Stiles Hall for the purpose
of raising funds to be added to their build
ing fund. Among those who took part
were: Miss Caroline Little, Mrs. Julia
Crist, Henry Seekamp, Miss Clara Haelke,
0. F. Weber and Miss Gretchen Bernett.
The Edict Has Gone Forth That Their
Ears Must Not Be
Among dog fanciers San Francisco is
rated as a good town for dogs. There are
many high bred and fancy specimens of
the canine type here, and the kennel shows
have enlisted widespread interest. Many
of the dog fanciers will learn, some with
gratified surprise and others with regret,
that a royal edict has gone forth against the
cropping of ears. At the annual meeting
of the English Kennel Club, February 27,
1895, it wa3 made a law that no dog born
after March 31, 1895, if cropped, could win
a prize in any bench show of Great
A resolution against cropping was intro
duced at the American Kennel Club meet
ing in July, and the question was decided
September 12. The rule is now that no
dog cropped after June 30, 1595, can be a
competitor for any prize offered at a show
held under the "American Kennel Club
rules. The California association has
adopted similar regulations.
Barry Coleman of the United Carriage
Company of this City says the new rule
will bring about a marked change in the
appearance of dogs. At first the observers
will regard the dogs as ugly and lacking in
style, but when people become used to the
sight of natural ears the impression of
ugliness will pass away. As the cropping
is never done until a dog is seven months
old the passage of the new rules will put
an immediate end to the practice.
The officers of the American Kennel
Club are President August Belmont, Vice-
President Thomas H. lerry and Secretary
A. P. Vredenburgh. The active and asso
ciate membership includes every kennel
specialty and field trial club in the United
States and every prominent dog breeder.
In all matters connected with blue-blooded
docs its rulings are infallible.
Mr. Coleman regards it as settled that
the San Francisco dog fanciers will readily
acquiesce in the rules adopted by the
American Club. The chief breeds affected
by the new rules are bull terriers, blaek
and-tan terriers, white, English, Irish aud
Scottish terriers, Yorkshires, the new
American breed, Boston terriers and Great
To-Day the Colony Will Celebrate
The twenty - fifth anniversary of the
entry of the Italian troops into Rome will
be celebrated as a holiday to-day by the
Italian colony of San Francisco.
The festival will last until Sunday, but
to-day will be especially dedicated to the
Italian school. At Tin the evening a torch
light procession will leave the Sala Garibal
dina, pass along Broadway, Dupont, Union
and Stockton streets, Washington Square,
Montgomery avenue and Broadway.
At half-past 8 a grand festival and ball
will open in the gala Garibaldina, where
an attractive programme will be rendered,
including Vocal and instrumental music,
one feature of which will be a grand cho
rus directed by the Maestro Panizza, in
which the vocalists will be alumni of the
Italian school. The concert will be fol
lowed by a ball.
The following gentlemen compose the
executive committee charged with cele
brating the plebiscite of Italy in San
Francisco: Dr. T. Rottanzi, Dr. O. Per
rone, G. Tacconi, J. L. Valente, A. Man
cini, J. Musso, V. \V. Monti, B. Ratto," E.
Ferrero, L. Torre, D. Dallera, O. Simi, L.
Corrado, C. Viale, Dr. Zabaldano, L. Bi
anchi, C. Bottero, G. Tofaneili, G. Pisani,
M. Forno, T. Venturi, A. Nardini, A.
Bricca and V. Ravenna.
The grand procession will take place on
Sunday, when all the Italian societies will
turn out in force. There will be fine floats,
some of them representing Italy and her
hundred cities. A. Sbarboro will be the
president of the day, General W. H. L.
Barnes the orator in English and G. Cele
garis the orator in Italian.
KEAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
John and Ida Thompson to Robert F. Gallagher,
lot on N line of Fulton street, 192:6 \V of Devisa
dero, W 22:6 by N 137:6; $10.
Robert F. and Edith B. Gallagher to Pauline
(jasner, same; $10.
H. C. Campbell and T. B. Kent (trustees for
James R. Smith by trustees) to A. H. Sonnemann,
1375 d 328, lot onNK cornerof Presidio and Baker
streets, N' 48 by X 94: also lot on S line of Presidio
street, 124 E of Baker, S 96. E 27:6, NE to a
point 157 Eof Baker, \V 33. trustees' deed; $960.
Anna, Matilda and George Taaffe and Oara Fin
ley to Giacomo C'uneo, lot on SE cornerof Jones
and Houston streets, S 60 by E 68:9; $10.
Samuel Davis to Michael if. Dillon, lot on \V line
of Rhode Island street, 125 N of Nevada, N 25 by
W 100; $10.
Minnie Powell to James S. Rainey, lot 1756, gift
map 3; $10.
Lakeview and Sunnyside Improvement Com
pany to Nellie M. Connor, lots 41 to 44, block 6;
lots 1 to 5, block 21 ; lots 20 to 25. block 28; lots
23.24, block 31; lots 11,14,15, block 32, all in
.Lake-view, subject to mortgages; $10.
Same to Connor & Perry Trust and Investment
Company, lots 22 to 25, 30, block 8; lots 38, 39,
40, block 6; lots 15 to 22, 40 to 44, block 16; lots
14, 15, 39 t0 42, block 23; Lake View; $10.
AT AMKDA COrVTY.
C. F. and Carrie H. Baker of Oakland to J. Ed
ward Warner of San Francisco, lot on NE line of
Monte Vista avenue, 420.21 NYV of Oakland, XW
75, SE 128, se 7&, SW 127:8 to beginning, being
the SE 75 feet of lot 13. block A, Linda Vista Ter
race, Oakland Township: $10.
M. G. and Mabel A. Duncan to Joseph Zens, lot
on NE corner of Tompkins and Lowell streets, E
40 by N 135, being lot 30, block 30, !■ mith's sub
division of Mathews' Tract. Berkeley; $10.
Same to same, lot on NW corner of Felton and
Calais streets. \V 50 by N 132:6, being lots 26 and
26, block 33, same, Berkeley; $10.
George T. and Adelia 8. Hawley and Richard B.
and Julia R. Snell tnF. J. Martin of Alameda, lot
13, block B. Buenaventura Tract, map 2, Brooklyn
Edna S. Poulson of San Francisco to same, lot
13, block B, Buenaventura Tract, Brooklyn Town
ship, quitclaim deed ; $20.
Edgar H. R. Johnson of Alameda to William
Lawrence of Hay wards, lot on SW line of Wash
ington street, 31 NW of Bassett. NW 31 by sw
105, being portion lots 11 and 12, block 772 of C.
C. Clay's subdivision of block 772, and fractional
blocks 728. 734, 748, 761 to 754 and 776, Levy
and Lane Tract. Brooklyn Township; $10.
Fred Schultz to Pauline Schwegerie of San Fran
cisco, lot on N line of Santa Clara avenue, 100 E of
Fifth street, E 100 Dy H 150, Alameda: $10.
William H. Menaell of San Leandro to Carrie
Mendell of San Leandro, lots D, E, F, G, L. M and
N, block 8. Town of San Leandro; also blocks 12
and 13, map of Harlan's Addition to Town of San
Leandro; also property In Nupu and San Fran
cisco, Eden Township; gift.
F. A. Brown of Oakland to Puget Sound Lumber
Company, lot 11, block E, Peralta Heights, East
S. C. and Isabel O. Bigelow to Amanda J. Hill
(wife of E. R.) of Alameda, lot on SE line of How
ard street, 90 NW of Montgomery. IV W 30 by SW
100. being lot 43, block H. Thermal Hill, formerly
the Howe Tract, Oakland Township; $10.
Edward Hocrgt of Brooklyn Township to A. L.
Stone of Brooklyn Township, lot on SW line of
county road Oakland to San Leandro, 115 SE of
Jones avenue, SE 25 by SW 135:7. being- the SE
26 feet of lot 3, block A, Andrew Jones subdivi
sion, Brooklyn Township; $10.
Charles *nd Henry C. Andersen to Peter Butt of
Sonoma, all Interest in lot on E corner of Second
and A streets, NE 250 by SE 225, Haywards, war
ranty deed, Eden Township: $10.
Body Found in the Bay.
The body of a man floating in the bay was
found at the foot of Taylor street early yester
day morning, by James Black, a boatman of
the Merchants' Exchange. Its face had been
somewhat disfigured by the crabs and fishes,
decomposition had started. There was nothing
in the Drown suit of clothes to determine the
The unfortunate wore a sack coat, a pair of
brogan shoes, white shirt, turn-down collar and
_n I. • «t
ittttttJS^ZZifP* Cendeosed Milk
N§§ilp§K) HAS NO EQUAL
dark four-in-hand necktie. His height was
about 5 feet 8 inches, heavy set in stature, and
his age was probably 45 years. The lower part
of the face was cohered with thin whiskers of
au iron-gray color, but the upper lip was gone.
PEESCH AS OITIOE-SEEKEBS.
There Was a Horde of Place-Hunters
Under the Consulate.
The makers of a paper constitution can
not foresee every detail in the workings of
its provisions, and contrary to the expec
tation of Sieyes at least the form which
the new Government took at the outset
was largely personal. The consulate and
the Ministry were entirely so, their mem
bers being chosen with a keen business in
stinct like that of a great industrial or
commercial master, for personal character,
integrity, capacity and devotion. "What
revolutionary," said Napoleon to his
brother Joseph, "would not have confi
dence in an order of things where Fouche
is Minister? What gentleman would not
expect to find existence possible under the
former Bishop of Autun? One keeps my
left, the other my right. I open a broad
path where all may walk."
This was so far true, but such nice dis
crimination could not be exercis r d in fill
ing the hundreds of minor offices. No hind
is second to France in the ambition of its
people for office-holding, and among the
thousands of greedy claimants it was not
easy to choose. There were many mis
takes made in the selection, and the disap
pointed formed a large class of embittered
malcontents from the very inauguration
of the consular system. There were the
Senate, the Legislature, the Council of
State, the Tribune, the whole judicial ad
ministration, all to be filled. It was un
derstood that the official emoluments
would not be niggardly. When finally
fixed, the salary of a Senator was 25,000
francs; that of a Tribune, 15,000 francs;
that of a Legislator 10,000. As a measure
of relative importance it is interesting to
note that the First Consul had 500,000 a
year, and each of his colleagues 150,000.—
Professor Sloan's Life of Napoleon in the
To ascend Mount Blanc costs about $50,
as there must by law be two guides and a
porter to each person. _^__^
j^^v^SH "I have a dear
o^fiMj£gs\ tittle babe, ami am
HHm we "' I thank Mrs.
I "^^HEUr Pinkham for this,
/Z^klN'JPilr anf * so cou other
V^iSiil' motherless women.
/3§i|iiJfr\l was a victim of Fe-
- lillf Lydto E- Pink-
/ % fl/ '/^Mf£^*-%\~ Compound
®^^P^S|4»Mrs.' Geo. a
y£^lsJlffi - sIM&Z KIRCHNER,
"^Sffß^^S^ 351 Snediker
/ \ve. v ßrook-
~ J Jmz S., -' iyn. n- *»
Six consignment from Grand
Rapids, Mich. Finest stock ever brought
to this Coast. Assorted Bedroom, Library,
Dining-room and Parlor Furniture, and
Something to suit everybody. Every-
thing goes— no reserve.
Exhibition days — Tuesday and Wednes-
Sale days — Thursday and Friday (Sept.
19 and 20), commencing 10 A. M.
747 MARKET ST.,
Opposite Grant Avenue.
\ JOSEPH TERRY, Auctioneer.
/T't^. . A-PS A-rb
Friday September 20, 1895,
At 11 o'clock a. v.. at
— —SWITZER'S HORSE MARKET ■
Twelfth and Harrison Streets,
We will sell 40 head Well Broke Work. Driving
and Saddle Horses, from 4 to 8 years old, from
1000 to 1600 pounds weight, including two pair
Matched Driving Horses, one First-class Road
Horse, standard bred: several nice Business
Horses: one fine Single Carriage Horse: one
gentle saddle Pony, gentle to drive: one black
• Gentleman's Saddle Horse and a fine lot of
Heavy Work Horses.
This Is the stock of Spencer & Co. of 338 Post
street, and must be sold without reserve or limit.
We will also sell a lot of Wagons, Carts and Bug-
gies; also one good Second Truck.
S. W ATKINS, Auctioneer.
rpiVU STEES^SA L^^^CCO^aANCE^WITH .
i. the terms and under the authority of a certain
deed of trust, duly executed by LOUIS BRANDT
and ROSA BRANDT (his wife), parties of the first
part, to HENRY C. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS
B. KENT, Trustees, parties of the second part, and
the SAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS lON. party of
the third part, dated June 15. 1893, and recorded
in the office of the County Recorder of the City
and County of San Francisco, State of California,
in Liber 1559 of Deeds, at pages 370 an! following:
and In pursuance of a resolution passed on the 22d
day of August, 1895. by the Board of Directors of
said SAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS UNION, a
corporation, and the holder of the note (No. 12,567),
to secure payment of which the aforesaid deed of
trust was executed, declaring 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 directing said HKNRY
C. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS B. KENT,
Trustees, to sell the real estate described therein
to satisfy said indebtedness.
We. HENRY C. CAMPBELL and THADDEU9
B. KENT, Trustees, do hereby give notice, that on
TUESDAY, the Bth day Of October, A. D. 1895,
at 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 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 City and County of San ; Francisco,
Slate of California, described as follows, to wit:
Commencing at the corner formed by the inter-
section of the westerly line of Octavia street with
the northerly line of Grove street, and running
thence westerly, along said line of Grove street,
fifty-five (55) feet: thence at right angles northerly
one hundred and twenty (120) feet to the southerly
line of Birch street (or avenue): thence at right
angles easterly, along said line of Birch street (or
avenue), fifty-five (55) feet, to Its intersection with
the westerly line of Octavia street: and thence
southerly, along said line :of Octavia street, one
hundred and twenty (120) feet, to the point of
Being a portion of Western Addition Block num-
ber two hundred and seven (207).
Together with the appurtenances. -'• 'r-.l >^
TERMS OF SALE— Cash in gold coin of the
United States: ten 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 per cent to be forfeited, and the sale to be
void. Acts Of sale at purchaser's expense.
HENRY C. CAMPBELL, \ TrillI tPf.«
■ THADDEUS B.KENT, f lruBlee3 '' .
S~FrERIFF ; S
plaintiff, vs. E. F. WHEELER, defendant. ...
Sale— Justices' Court, No. 82,487, execution.
Under and by virtue of an execution, issued out of
the Justice Court of the City and County of San
Francisco. State of California, on the 4th day of
September, A. D. 189b, in the above-entitled action,
wherein CHARLES 8. CAPP, the above-named
plaintiff, obtained a judgment and execution against
E. F. WHEELER, defendant, on the 12th day of
July, A. D. 1895, : which said judgment was
recorded in the clerk's office of said court, I am
commanded to sell all tne right, title and Interest
of the above-named defendant, E. F. WHEELER,
in and to all that certain lot, piece or parcel of land,
situate, lying, and being in the City and County of
San Francisco, State of California, and. bounded
and described as follows: ,;. -• -•• ■_•"-..: .
Commencing on the southerly line of McAllister
street at a point thereon distant one hundred and
twelve (112) feet and six (6) inches easterly from'
the southeasterly < corner of Fillmore and McAllis-
ter streets, running thence - easterly on said south-
erly line .of McAllister street twenty-five (25)
feet: '• thence at a right angle southerly ; one hun-
dred (100) feet ; thence at a right angle westerly
twenty-five (25) feet, and thence at a right anglo
northerly one hundred (100) feet to said southerly
, line of McAllister street and the point of com-,
mencement, being a portion of Western Addition
block No. 302. V
Public notice is hereby given that on MONDAY,
the7lhdayof October, A. D. 1895, at 12 o'clock,
noon, of that day, in front- of the New City Hall,
Larkin-street win?, in the City and County of San
Francisco, I will, in . obedience to | said execution,
sell all of the right, title and interest of the above-
named defendant, E. F. WHEELER, in and to the
above-described ; property, or so much: thereof as
may be necessary to raise sufficient money to sat- I
isfy said judgment, with Interest and costs, etc., to
the highest and best bidder, for lawful : money of
the United States.. - ... . ;.-•
RICHARD I. wn ELAN, Sheriff.
' Han Francisco. September 13, 1895. >..':•
W. W. DAVIDSON, 420 California street, roomg
14 and 15, Attorney for Plaintiff.