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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 10, 1896, Image 15

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fully Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Monday), at 2 o'clock p. m., from the residence
at' her daughter, Mrs. <iull him, 402 Pacific
street, northwest corner of Pacific and Sunsome.
Interment I. O. v. F. Cemetery.
/VRKIN— In this city. May 9, 1896, Geonce 8.,
beloved husband of Johanna Larkin, and father
of John J. i arkin, a native of Providence, K. 1.,
aged 68 years and 1 day.
*S*Frien<is and acquaintance* ar» r<»sr»»~ - -
fully Invited to attend the funeral TUESDAY,
May 12, at 8:30 o'clock a. jr.. from his late resi-
dence, 1124 Howard street, thence to St. Joseph's
Church, Tenth street, where a requiem high man
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul, com-
mencing at 9 a. m. Interment In Mount Calvary
Cemetery. Please omit flowers.
EACH— In this city, May 6, 1838, Edward Leach,
beloved husband of Josephine I.each. a native of
Kunland, aged 50 years and 6 months.
43~Friencis a nct acquaintances are rasneo
fully invited to attend. the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 o'clock p. m., from Alcazar
building. 116 O'F.rrell street. Interment
Cypress Lawn Cemetery. Remains at the par-
lors of the Golden Gate Undertaking Company,
24U9 Mission street, near Twenty-first.
:. of il. — Yerbi Ynena Lodge Sa 1788, K. of H. :
Members will assemble at lodceroom. Alcazar
buildin?. THIS DAY (Sunday), at 12:30
o'clock p. m., to attend the funeral of Brother E.
Leach. Services at 1 o'clock p. m. at lodgeroom.
• D. F. CA.M.EKON, Dictator.
R. H. Noblx. Reporter.
IacCARTHY— In tnls city. April 16, 1896, infant
son of Callahau aril Gerirude MacCarthy.
iAHOXEY— In San Jose, May 9, 1896. Mrs.
KltzabHh Mahoney, wife of the late Kdwnrd
Jlahoney, beloved mother of John F., Eugene
and Kdward Malion.y, Mrs. William J. Ford
and Mrs. E. R. Mofliti, a native of Ireland, aged
64 years. - „
Friends and acquaintances »re respectfully
Invited to at en<l the funeral TUESDAY. May 13,
at 9 o'clock a. if . from her late residence. 811%
Hals?ht street, ibence to Sacred Heart Church,
■where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated
for the repose of her soul, commencing at 9:30
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery-
VIARQUARDT— In this city. May 6. 189*5. Frsd
Marquardt, an ex-Union soldier, a native of
Germany, aged 64 years
eS-Remaiiis at the parlors of A. W. Martin
A. Co.. 118 Geary street.
3'DAY— An anniversary high mats will be eel
. nraied for the repose of toe soul of Mrs. Sarah
O'Day TOMORROW (Monday), at 8:30 o'clock
a. m.. at St. Teresa's Cimrch, lotrero. Friends
are respectfully invited 10 attend.
DI.SKN — In this city, May 8, 1896, Samuel Olsen,
beloved brother of Otto and the late. Mark Olsen,'
a native of Norway, aged 29 years.
jCSfFrlenis and acquaintance* are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 9 o'clock a. m., from the pnr-
lors Of the Union Undertaking Company, 733
M:«ion street, near lhird. Interment Laurel
Hill Cemetery.
REYNOLD*— In this city. May it, 1896. Clara, be-
loved daughter of Nellie and the late Daniel
Reynolds, slater Of Charles, Annie, Alice, Ray-
mond and Nellie Reynold* and niece of Mr. and
Mrs. J. .Sullivan, a native of an Francisco, aged
15 years 6 niomhs and 13 days.
RODRIGUEZ— In this city, Dolores Rodriguez
Beloved wife of the late Luis Rodriques and be
loved mother of Louise. Elvira. Alexander,
Louis Rodrisruejs and Mrs. J. Alvarez, and
daughter of Mrs. M. Carrion, a native of >an
Francisco, aged 41 years. 8 months and 22 days.
85" Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKRiJW
Mood at 2:80 p. M., from her late residence,
] 4 1 1 Kearuy street, near Union. Interment
Italian Cemetery.
STUMPF— In this city. May 9, 1896, Ferdinand
beloved son of Joseph and Nemesla Stumpf. am
brother or Mary Stumpf, a native of San Fran-
cisco, aged i years 11 months and 29 days.
SWANS! ROM — In this cltv. May 8. 1896, Elna
Carolina, beloved daughter of Carl R. and- Anna
Rwanstr "v, and sister of Agnes 1... Ebb* A. am
Oustav W. swans rom. a native of Shasta
County. CaL, aged 5 years 2 months and 15 days
TOLAND— In the City and County Hospital, May
9, 1598. John Tolani. aged 58 years.
VACCARI— In thin city. .May 7. 1893. .Tosephln»,
beloved daughter of John Vaccari, and sister of
Steve, William, -John. Mamie, Angellne and
Annie Vaccari. a native of -San Francisco, aged
11 years 4 months and 23 days.
J^TFrlends and acquaintance? are resoeot-
fully invited to ar.eni the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the residence
of her parents. 432 Chestnut stree:. between
Powell and Mason, thence to Sts. Peter and
Paul's Italian Church. Interme.u Mount Cal-
vary Cemetery.
•WELSH— In this city. May 9. 1896, Ellen J., be
loved wife of the late James Welsh and mother
of Katie. Fred and the late James Welsh, a
native of Ireland, aged 64 years.
WILLIAMS— In this city, May 5.1896, Benjamin
Franklin Williams, beloved husband of Kale T..
and father of F. D. Williams, a native of Wildes
Barre, Luzerne County. Pennsylvania, aged 67
year-" 3 months and .5 days. [Wilkes Barre
papers please copy.J
89~Friends aaa acquaintances are reaoe^t-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 11 o'clock a. m.. from his late
residence, Pennsylvania Hotel, 226 Michigan
street. Potrero, funeral to connect with the 1
o'clock p. v. creek route ferry for Oakland. In-
terment Mountain View Cemetery, Oakland.
WILSON (COYLEi— In the City ana Counts Hos-
pital. May 9, 1896. George Wilson (Edward
Coyle). aged 36 years.
WOLCOTT— In this city. May 9, 1896. Jesse M.
Wolcott, a native of New York, a<red 74 years.
7KINKR- In this city. May 9.1896. Emma, be-
loved wife of Wendelin Zeiner, and mother of
Herman Zeiner. a natrve of Landshat, B '.:• ■
sien, Germany, aged 46 years 2 months and 17
days. " <"..;. jj,'
ZEYX-In Alameda, May 9. 1896, Gustave C.
eon of John P. and the late Sophia Key a na-
tive of Anaheim, Cal., aged 32 years 4 months
and 13 day*.
a^"Frlenns and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the fnner»l THIS DAY
(Sunday), at 1 oclock. p. m.. trom the resi-
dence of his cousin. Mrs. O. Krewett. 626 Rail-
road avenue, Alameda. lu:ermea; 1. O. O. F.
Cemetery.
C. K. ok A.— The annual high mass for the de-
ceased members of St. Mary's Branch No. 437,
Catholic KnU'nts of America, will be celebrated
at St. Mary's Cathedral TO-MORROW (Monday),
at 9 o'clock a. m.
I cxTted™Tjxdkrtakeks^™"^
I EMBALMING PARLORS.
I Everything Requisite for First-class Funeral
■ v.; Keaaonable Rates.
1 TrtWione South 167. 27 and 20 Fifth St.
NICAVOY & CALLACHER, I
FUNKRAL DIRECTORS & EMBALM KRS,
SO Fifth St., Opp. Lincoln School.
Telephone 8080.
Jab. McMKwokETT™^^~™CHAsrMcMKNd»«vT
JAMES McMKNOMKY & SOX,
UMDEKTAKKRS AND KHBALJIERS,
1057 Mlasion Street, »ar Seventh.
Telephoning 8354.
JAS. ENGLISH. T. R. CABE W
CAREW & ENGLISH,
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMEB3,
FUNERAL DIRECTORS,
19 Vail Ness aye., near Market st., San Francisco
Telephone So. 156.
AN ARTIST'S SUCCESS.
Mils Clara McChesney Beturns to Her
Parents After Earning
Fame.
OAKLAND, Cal.. May 9.— Miss Clara
McChesney has returned from a visit of
several years in the East to her home in
this city with fame that extends across
the ocean. Sbe is the oldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. McChesney of 13&4
Franklin street, and began her career as
an artist in the San Francisco Art School
tinder Virgil Williams and Frederick
Yates.
She will stay here only about four weeks,
and then leaves for Europe to study in the
best art schools in Paris. Thb works from
her hands range from studies in Europe,
and more particularly Holland life, to an
extended review of American types.
Prohibition Delegates.
OAKLAND, Cal., May 9.— The dele
gates from this city to the State Prohibi
tion Convention to be held next week
at Stockton are: Charles Chester, F. W.
Sawyer, Mrs. A. B. Taynton, Miss If. E.
Thompson, Joseph Humphreys, T. L.
Hierliny, Mrs. H. W. Stowe, Mrs. Mary
Smith, R. Wiand, P. McCargar, Dr. Stark;
alternates, C. N. Campbell, J. V. Hays,
Mrs. Charles Chester, J. E. Wagor, C. R.
Mcl) >nald, F. J. RupeelJ. T. H. Mont
1 omen-, W. H. Bone, Dr. H. C. Dukes, E.
S. Arnold, A. P. Parker.
The d- legation will leave Tuesday and
return Friday in time to attend the John
G. Woo ley rally Friday evening at Ham
ilton Hall.
Young Men Organize.
OAKLAND, Cal.. May 9.— The Young
Men's Central Republican Club was organ
ized last nignt with J. W. Stetson as pres
ident, W. P. Powers secretary and J. F.
Cronin as treasurer. The intention is to
keep clear of all factional entanglements
and expect to have enrolled 400 members
in a snort time. A constitution and by
laws will be reported at the next meeting
for action.
May Mean a Call.
OAKLAND.CaI., May 9.— Rev. Edwaids
Davis of the Central Christian Church will
preach, to-morrow morning at ihe First
Christian Church in Han Francisco. A few
weeks ago that congregation was surprised
dv the resignation of its pastor, R. M.
Campbell. Th.s immediate invitation
smounts practically to a call. It is not
considered likely that any inducements
will tempt Rev. Mr. Davis to leave his
splendid Oakland congregation.
DEATH OF DR. G, C. ZEYN.
A Young Surgeon Well Known
in This City and Ala
meda.
TEE BODY TO BE CREMATED.
Dr. Zeyn Was Recognized as One of
the Most Skillful Youn? Men in
His Piofession.
ALAMEDA, Cal., May 9.— Dr. Gustav
C. Zeyn died this morninu at 7 o'clock at
hia residence, 620 Railroad avenue. For
ton days he had been confined to bed with
an acute attack of erysipelas. On Monday
he became seriously ill. His life was de
spaired of, but as be improved somewhat
and had the best of medical skill and the
assistance of expert nurses it was hoped
he would ultimately recover. During his
illness he tfas attended by Drs. W. O.
Smith, Lubbock, Xeyes, Reynolds and
Tischer of this city and Dr. Robert Mc-
Lean of San Francisco.
The disease attacked the face, and
though the spread of the disease was ar
rested on the top of the head the down
ward course could not be stopped, and the
disease reached the heart.
Dr. Zeyn was a native son, born in Ana
heim, Cal., thirty-three years aco. He
came to Alam^da when 1 c was 18 years
old, living since that time with his aunt,
Mrs. Dorothea Won ne burg, at 620 Rail-
I road avenue.
After attending the W T est End public
school and taking a course in Heald's
Business College he entered Toland Mcd
! ical College, receiving his diploma with
honors in ISS9. He became an interne at
the City and County Hospital of San
Franci-co and the Receiving Hospital.
From there he came to Alameda, and be
| ing a bright, genial fellow and an expert
I surgeon, he soon won a high place in pub
lic estimation. He was recognized as one
of the most successful surgeons of the
1 younger class.
Dr. Zeyn was a member of the City
Board of Health, physician to both of the
Native Sons' parlors, Pawnee Tribe, I. O.
R., and Court Priile, American Foresters.
The body will be cremated, in accord
ance with his wishes, and the funeral will
! be neld from the residence tomorrow
afternoon at 1 o'clock. There will be a
temporary burial at Odd Fellows' Ceme
tery.
Dr. Zeyn's father and sister, who had
been summoned from Anaheim, arrived
before the physician's death.
Al AM!.I)A «, MILK RECORD.
Dr. Carpenter Declare* the Mnfethly
Dairy Bulletins a Snccess.
ALAMEDA, Cal., May 9.— This city's
i claim to having the best milk supply in
! the State has been strengthened by the
j Health Board's published report for the
1 month of April. The average figures are
I higher than those for March or February,
j and there has been improvement each
month since the publication of the results
of the inspections was begun.
The record of the April tests is as
follows:
r * --' g •
or c i J2»t
Daiby - ft? fo | P
o* ?2 : 2
i_p*_ ! Ji=_ " "
Jlameda Oood 8.7 8.6
.Attorney , Fair 4.1 12.0
Anderson's Fair 4.1 11.0
Daram's Good 4.8 13.5
Durham ■ Fair 4.4 ; 11.5
Kuclnal .' Fair 4.1 I 11.0
Featbentone's ! Fair 42 11.0
Frotalngham's Fair 4.0 10.5
Frultvale Jersey. Hood 3.7 10.0
Gessler's. Fair 4.1 10.5
Halnanßros.' Good 3.6 0.0
Highland Park Fair 4.1: 11.5
Home Good 4.4 9.5
Innes 1 lair 3.7 11.5
Jersey Butter and Milk Co Fair 4.2 12.0
Jersey Creamery 'Fair , 3.6 9.5
Jersey Milk. Cream and But-
ter-Company Fair : 3.6 10.5
Laundry Farm. Fair 4.1 11.0
May's Good I 4.3 10.0
Old Alameda Far 4.0 10.5
Sunset Fair 3.8 10.0
Sykes & McDonald Creamery.. Fair 4.3 11.0
Vossler's Fair 3.8 9.0
Dr. Carpenter, the veterinary inspector,
says that the dairymen pay much moreat
! tention to the work of the Board of Health
than they did before a public bulletin was
issued. Careful study is now made of the
best methods 01 fepding the cattle, the aim
of the owners of the dairies being to make
their records as high as possible in what
has practically become a monthly compe
tition.
Lincoln Avenue Sale.
ALAMEDA, Cal., May 9.— The remain
der of the lots delinquent for the assess
ments for the opening of Lincoln avenue
were sold this morning by Street Superin
tendent Frodden to David Hirschfeid for
tne sum of $3241 32. It announced at
tne sale that Alfred G. Cohen and his at
torney had agreed to make a conveyance
o tne city of the land required for the
DR. G. C. ZEYN, WHO DIED YESTERDAY AT ALAMEDA.
opening of the avenue, and the other
parties to the agreement— Messrs. G. T.
Wright and J. w7 Goodwin, attorneys for
the commissioners— at their instigation
had expressed the wish for the postpone
ment of the sale till next Thursday. Mr.
Hirschfeld, however, insisted that the
sale should proceed, and he became the
purchaser. In order to redeem this prop
erty now the Cohen family wiii bave to
pay 50 per cent penalty.
The K.ia.v Race.
ALAMEDA, Cal., May 9.— Anderson's
University Academy students won the
twenty-flve-mile relay race this morning
from the Alameda High School student*.
The Alameda High School only roi in
ahead of the the A. U. A.'s Dy two-fifths of
a second in the first relay. In the other
four they were behind. The time made
by each rider was as follows:
L. Rank, 16 mm. 46 3-5 sec. ; R. Ferguson, 16
mm. 44 see.; I. Gutte, 16 mln. ; W. Gcissler,
15 mlv.; Uoodfellow, 14 mm.
Alameda High School— N. Stark, 16 mm.
45 1-5 sec; L. IChevalier. 16 mm. 30 we;
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, MAY 10, 1896.
F. Welch, 1« m!n. 25 sec.; Moulthrop, 15
mln. 30 sec. : L. David, 15 mm.
The twenty-five miles was negotiated in
1 hr. 18 mm. The next relay race, under
the auspices of the Academic Athletic
League, will be held on Saturday, May 30,
and all the schools in tne league will be
represented.
Alameda Entertainments.
ALAMEDA, Cal., May 9.— Armory Hall
was filled to the doors last night by an ap
preciative audience to witness the farce in
German and the tableaux descriptive of
'•The Lady of the Lake," presented by the
students and teachers of the Hiu-h School.
Miss Ramsdell covered herself with
glory in her rendition of Meyerbeer's
"Roberto, tv che adoro."
Rev. G. R. Dodson to-morrow will
occupy the pulpit of Rev. Horatio Sttb
bins. D.D., San Francisco.
Theodore Vogt's testimonial concert will
be piven in Armory Hall Wednesday,
May 20.
The Woodmen's picnic at San Lorenzo
Grove was attended by a strong contingent
from this city. About 2000 people were
there.
Pawne Tribe's ball has been given up
on account of the death of Dr. Zeyn.
A TRAGEDY AVERTED.
A. A. M-iiirc Wanted to Mete Out Snm-
Mary Justice to • a News
paper Man. -
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,)
908 Broadway, May 9. f
A. A. Moore was hunting for a newspa
per man this afternoon and but for the in
tervention of Judge Nusbaumer there
might have been trouble.
Mr. Moore sets a high value on his repu
tation and when he read in a paper this
morning that he had settled a case in court
with Juiig- 1 Frieic and that the Judge's
Congressional ambition and the Southern
Pacific Railroad controlled by
The Hall and Clubhouse at Uaywards Where the Grand Council of the Y. At. I. Will Meet a Week
From To- Morrow.
Mr. Moore had more to do with the case
than justice he was angry.
This statement displeased the gentlemen
greatly and they started out to tind the
I cau^e of it. V> v hile talking to Judge Nus
! baumer the editor of the paper passed, but
\va* unknown to Mr. Moore.
"Tnere goes your man," said Nus
baumer.
"Well, I'm not going to defend myself
in the courts," sai i A. A. Moore, "I'll do
it with less trouble," and Mr. Moore
I started off on the run.
Judge Nushaumer suggested arbitration
I and pulled Mr. Moore's sleeve, and after
! a homily succeeded in getting Mr. Moore
; into his ollice. Then the wicked editor
j was sent for and an explanation followed
and what promised to be a tragedy was
' averted.
_
Has No License.
OAKLAND, Cal.. May 9. — Secretary
I Schafer of the Board of Health discovered
to-day that Dr. N. E. P. Borghetti, an
Italian physician, was practicing without a
State certificate, and consequently the ap
plication for a burial permit for the body
of Lena Marotini was refused, the death
certificate being signed by that physician.
He has diploma* from various Italian col
leges, and was referred to the State Board
of Health. ......
Furglara at ork.
OAKLAND, Cal., May 9.— The saloon
of Adam Crafts on Park avenue and Park
street was entered by burglars and $100 in
coin taken from his pockets at his bedside.
A silver and nickel watch and a gold chain
were also taken. -^
. » m »
Hon. J. V. Webster of San Luis Obippo
County, who was the People's party candidate
for Governor at the last election, was in . town
to-day. 1 Mr. Webster stopped over en route
to the Populist State Convention which meets
at Bacraxnento on Tuesday of next week. . Mr.
Webster thinks that the outlook for the party
in the coming campaign is very promising.
Several of the interior delegates are in Oak
laud.
PREPARING FOR
THE DELEGATES.
Grand Council of Y. M. I.
Will Be Royally
Welcomed.
PROGRAMME OF PARADE
The Town Actively Preparing
for the Coining Week's
Ceremonies.
MANY ORDERS TO BE IN LIKE
Every Promise Made at Vallejo Will
Be Kept With One Ex
ception.
HAYWARDS, Cal., May 9.— One week
from next Monday the Grand Coun
cil of the Young Men's Institute will
convene at Uaywards. During the past
week numerous communications have
been received of the various committees
asking for information regarding the
town, it; accommodations and its attrac
tions.
Haywards is one of the prettiest towns
in Alaraeda County, and deserves all that
was said about it at Vallejo last year by
the delegates who succeeded in capturing
the Grand Council of this year.
Only one thing is lacking that was
promised, and that is the fruit. This,
however, is not the fault of the Haywards'
folk, for the Grand Council is usually held
in August, and the early date of this year
is the result of the National Council held
at Denver two months ago.
Haywards is setting an example regard
ing the parade that is worthy of being fol
lowed in every town in the State. The
whole town has made it their opportunity
to show what Haywards can do and all
are working to make it one big success.
All the business houses will decorate and
for the day of the great parade the town
will be eiven over to festivity. Several of
the local secret societies will take part in
the parade, including the Native Sons,
Woodmen, Foresters and the Portuguese
Union. The Fire Department will make
a particularly fine showing.
The Hay wards Council will be headed
by a drum corps which has just been or
ganized, consisting of Manuel RoEers,
Ralph Jessup, Ernst Bridge, Frank Mar
shall, Manuel Rigg. Johnnie Paun and
others.
All the residents have mutually agreed
that the town shall present as neat an ap
pearance as possible and every stray weed
and truant grass tuft is being removed
and pgint its being lavishly used.
The committee on parade has completed
its programme for tue grand parade. It
is as follows;
FIBHT DIVISION.
Mounted Platoon of Police.
Chief of Police, W. J. Ramage.
Grand Marshal, George Tait.
Aids:
Oakland Concert Band.
Grand Officers Y. M. I. in carriage?.
Committee of Arrangements Twelfth Grand
Council.
Delegates Twelith Grand Council.
Golden State Council, Y. M. 1., No. 115.
Oakland Council, Y. M. 1., No. 6.
American Council. Y. M. 1., No. 8.
Alameda Council. Y. M. 1., No. 24.
Fraternity Council, Y. M. 1., No. 31.
Livermore Council, Y. M. 1., No. 47.
Ban Leandro Council. Y. M. 1., No. 91.
Center vi He Council, Y. M. 1., No. Uft,
SECOND DIVISION.
League of the Cross Drum Corps.
Company C— League of the Cross cadets.
Uo:den*<;ate Council, Y. M. 1., No. 34.
Columbia Council, Y. M. 1.. No. 55.
Ignatian Council. Y. M. 1., No. 35.
Birmingham Council, Y. M. 1., No. 59.
Borromean Council, Y. M. 1., No. 126.
Pioneer Council, Y. M. I , No. 1.
Mission Council, Y. M. 1., No. 3.
THIRD DIVISION.
Band.
Ban Jose Council, Y. M. 1., No. 2.
Washington Council, Y. M. 1., No. 4.
Vallfjorouiicil, Y. M. 1., No. 13.
Loyola Council, Y. M. 1., No. 32.
Phil yi'.cridan Council, Y. M. 1., No. 72.
Potrero ( . v' i!. Y. ». 1., No. 74.
Council Y. M. 1., No. 77.
Council Y. M. 1., No. 64.
FOI'RTH DIVISION.
/ Band.
' Eden Tarlor No. 113, N. S. G. W.
Board of Trustees of Haywardr..
Havvards Firr Department.
San Leaudro Fire L>*|mrtnicnt.
U- P. K. C, No. 3, Hny\s t ,rd«.
U. I. E. C, No. 1, fan Leandr.i.
A. O. F. of A., No. 78, Hayward*.
The line of march will be as follow:
Head of column A street, up A s.reet to
Castro street, down Castro street to E street,
countermarch to D Btreet, up D street to Main
street, up Main street to B street, up B street
to Third street, up Third street to A street,
down A street to Main street, down Main street
to B street, down B street to Castro street, down
Castro street to A street, down A street to Wat
kins street, where tne different divisions will
be dismissed.
The programme of the events of the week
was published several days azo.
WOODCRAFT GAMES.
Annual Reunion and Picnic of the Or
der in Alameda County Held
To- Day.
SAN LORENZO, Cal., May 9.— The an
nual picnic ami reunion of the Alameda
County camps Woodmen of the World was
held here to-day. There was a very large
attendance and a most enjoyable time.
Tlip interest settled about a chopping con
test that had been arranged for represen
tatives of the various camps. It had been
expected that eacii camp would have a de
fender, but when the time came only four
appeared.
Olney Spear of Hay wards was declared
the champion chopper as he cut a large
eucalyptus log >n two in just two minutes.
If. Herbrand of San Lorenzo was second,
J. L. Lyon of Oakland third and H. W.
Dockland of Alameda did not tinish.
Colonel Lyon created much amusement
before the contest parading the grounds
with an ax silver plated, and labeled
"Free Silver," and a red edge. This he
said meant silver or blootl; so if
you don't want blood pive us free silver."
The events and the prize-winners in
order were as follows:
Boys' race, atres 12 to 15— W. Lucio, San
Lorenzo; N. I're^cott, Alumeda; L. Pope,
Berkeley.
111 1 <iirl^' 'race, apes 12 to 15— Alma Hmni'trm,
I Haywards; Klla French, Alamedn; Bessie
Hathaway, San Lorenzo.
Boys' race, under 12— Harold Gr^er, Oak
1 land"; Charles O'Comor, San Lorci.zo; Cou
| stant Robinson, Oak'nnd.
Girls' race, under 12— May French, Alameda;
Hedwijf Tychnen, San Lorenzo; Ora Arm
strong. San Lorenzo.
Young ladies' race—Miss Mattie Pelton. San
Leati'lro; Ethel Cook, Oakland.
Free-for-i;ll men's race— First beat, Al La
cunha and Ed Well*, Hnyward>; t<econ<l heat,
\V. K. an i K. H. Owens, Berkeley; final heat,
Al Lacunha first, W. K. Owens, second.
Free-for-all women's rnce— Miss Christiana
Hamilton, Haywards; Miss May Greer, Oak
land.
Fat men's race— J. D. Armstrong, San Lo
renro, 245 pounds; Dr. \V. 11. tiinimons, Oak
land.
Fut women's race— Mrs. .T. B. Greear, Oak
land ; Mrs. Hevehran, West Oakland.
Egg race — Mrs. I'awline, Alameda; Mrs.
Pennycook, Oakland.
Sack race— John Armstrong, Berkeley; F. C.
Pawling, Alameia; F. A. Pearsoi, Haywards.
10-yard run— Ed Wells, Haywards; E. H.
Owens, Berkeley.
l'a.-t consul commanders race— J. V. Haley,
Haywards; J. \V. Unas. San Lenndro.
Camp clerks' race— A. A. WreUe, West Oak
land; P. WliWrt, Havwards.
Commltteenien's nice— J. W. Haas, San Le
amlro; A. A. Wrede, West Oakland; J. K.
Jeffries, West Oakland.
Tugs-of-wur— Peralta Camp, Berkeley, vs.
Oakland Cainj>, Oakland, won by former in
three minute*; Old Orchard Camp, San
Lorenzo, vs. Maple Camp, Centerville, tiejafter
fifteen Bftlaßtea; Cypress Camp, Haywards. vs.
Spruce Camp, Alameda, won by former at the
signal.
Each contestant named received a prize
and more than n dozen irate prizes were
distributed. The prize for the camp taking
the most prizes was a loving-cup from the
South Sea islands and was taken by
Cypress Camp of Haywards.
JORDAN'S TASK.
The County Clerk'a Office Making Prog
ress Struggling With the Great
Kegister.
OA KLAND, Cal., May 9.— County Clerk
Jordan and his staff <are hard at work on
the stupendous task of writing 44,000
names on the great and precinct registers,
with all the facts set forth in the affidavits
as to personal descriptions, nativity, resi
dence, educational qualification, etc., to
be each carefully examined, located in
proper precincts, numbered and tiled al
phabetically and names to be addressed on
envelopes for sample ballots, the neces
sary comparisons, checking and arrange
ment for the printers, with the addressing
and mailing of 22,000 postal cards— all this
in adildition to the rapidly increasing
worn of the office in connection with the
courts and Board ot Supervisors.
Mr. Jordan was the first County Clerk
in the State to undertake this work, and
was, at first, subjected to some criticism
from clerks in other counties, but the lat
ter, who are now beginning the work they
hoped they would not be required to do,
are writing to him for points and general
information. The increased work thrown
upon his office by the new mode of regis
tration has compelled the employment at
his own expense of a considerable number
of additional clerks.
Still Erecting Poleg.
ALAMEDA, Cal., May 9 - Delanoy is
meeting with no resistance from the
powers tnat be and is going ahead witn
his work. He says he will have 500 more
posts here next week and has now twenty
five men employed. Speaking of tlie
opposition be expected to encounter Mr.
Delanoy remarked that "'the Trustees are
the worst kuocked-out lot of men in Ala
meda and remind me of spanked babies
tied up to a bedpost." They so far have
have not squalled, and it is conjectured
will do nothing until the injunction suit
is settled.
PEARSON AS A MASCOT,
He Unseated His Arch-Enemy
Wilson at the Recent
Convention.
OLD TROUBLES ARE REVIVED.
The Orator Says the Success of the
Primary Men Was Doe to
His Color.
Oakland Offick San Francisco Call,)
908 Broadway, May 9. )"
Thomas Pearson, the colored orator,
says he is tlfe mascot of the colored wing
of the Republican party in the county.
There is likely to be further trouble over
the unseating of the appointed delegates at
Sacramento and the seating of those
electee! at primaries in this county.
The interest is now centered in the col
ored voters of the Republican party, and
has revived the old feud between the two
winps of the Afro-American four hundred
in this city.
It all comes from the fact that J. B.
Wilson wa^forced to vacate bis seat in
favor of Thomas Pearson. J. B. Wilson is
the editor of an organ of the race pub
lished in San Francisco, and a few months
ago he printed some remarks that led to a
case of libel in the Police Court. The
whole of the colony in Oakland was inter
ested in the event, and although the Judge
found the editor guilty at the first trial a
jury acquitted him on the second.
The many bitter things* said and done in
the court widened the breach, and when
politics became active the two leaders each
appeared at the head of their respective
parties and demanded ;ecofruition. Their
demands were granted. J. B. Wilson,
who lives in the Fiftieth Assembly Dis
trict, was one of the delegates appointed
to the Sacramento convention. He was
especially jubilant over the fact that the
State Central Committee recognized the
appointed delegates, and laughed long and
loudly at his confrere's plipht.
Thomas Pearson was the colored dele
gate elected for the Forty-eighth Assem
bly District, and is a stanch supporter of
primaries. He went to Sacramento feel
ing rather blue, but he jumped six feet in
the air when he heard the report of the
committee on credentials. The appointed
delegates were in the seats set apart for
Alameda County, and tliey were loth to
vacate them.
Mr. Pearson sent a messenger to J. B.
Wilson to tell him that the primary men
wanted his seat. Mr. Wilson was highly
displeased and Mr. Pearson waa radiant
with jubilation,
Since that time Mr. Pearson tans been
telling of the incident all over town, and
Mr. Wilson is anxious to stop him. but bo
far has not succeeded.
"Very funny thing," said Mr. Pearson
to-night. "It was a cola day in Sacra
mento, and I was tickled to see my old
friend in my seat. He had just warmed
it nicely for n;e. I sat down with great,
pleasure. I tell you I'm the wisest of the
colored Republicans of Alameda County.
I always come up smiling, and the best
thine the primary men ever did was to
put me on their ticket."
CLASS DAY EXERCISES.
Students of the State University
Observe Their Annual Day
of Festival.
Closirg of ihe Flower Show — Award
List— U. C Glee Club Give Their
Last Concert This Year.
BERKELEY, Cal., May 9.— To-day was
class day at the State University and the
occasion was elaborately celebrated.
The members of the graduating class ap
peared in costume, the ladies wearing
wtiite from heaa to foot and the gentle
men sporting black plug hats and whit 3
duck trousers.
The sophomores of the year just passed
wore their new junior plugs, adorned with
various selections from the college yell
and the '98 class yell, together with "skull
and cross bones," in honor of the Bourdon
"rush" victory of the class of '98. All day
the new juniors gathered in groups and
held bat-smashing rushes, and by night
there were but few of the new plugs left
without many marks of hard usage.
The new sophomores, freshmen until to
day, wore mortar-boards and practiced
singing the song they have hitherto de
spised, "The Jolly Sophomore."
The exercises in commemoration of the
day began at 10:30 o'clock this morning
at "Founders' Rock." A slab of Tennes
see marble has been placed in the rock by
the class of '96, and on it, engraved in gold
letters, are the words, "'Founders' Rock,
May 16, 1860. Inscribed May 9, 1896."
The rock is one on which the trustees of
the old College of California met when
they dedicated the grounds cUosen as a site
for the State University.
The senior class, led by the university
band and followed by many visitors,
gathered around the rock and listened to
addresses by Galen M. Fisher '96, Dr. E.
S. Willey of San Francisco and President
Kellogg.
After the exercises at Founders' Rock
the class pilgrimage took place under the
leadership of the U. C. band. Raymond J.
Rub? made a brief address at the Chemistry
building. Benjamin H. Ramsdell spoke
the farewell to the Library building for the
class, and at North Hall a speech was
made by Arthur W. North.
Over 6000 people gathered in the natural
amphitheater behind the Chemistry build
in*, known as "Ben Weed's Amphi
theater."
The exercises opened with an address of
greeting by A. C. Wyckoff, president of
the class of '96, after which Joan L. Whit
tenmeyer read the class history.
The class prophecies were read by Frank
L. Argall. Miss Ethel R. Farnham and
Willarct D. Thompson.
The next event was the "Arrival of
Farmer Simkins," whose wife accom
panied him. The two, who were Ned
Blake and George Noble, proceeded to dis
pense fantastic and suggestive presents to
members of the graduating class. There
were some hard hits in the gifts offered
and much amusement was created.
The class-day poem, "To the University
of California," was by Miss Bertha T.
Bradley, daughter of Professor C. B. Brad
ley.
The class committee in charge of to-day's
celebration was as follows: Forenoon —
Martin O. Flaherty, Albert O. Warner,
Joseph O'Connor, Miss Ada G. Little, Miss
Mabel Symmes; afternoon— Raymond J.
Russ, Phillip L. Bush, F. Herbert Dam.
Galen M. Fisher, Lou D. Whipple, Miss
Ethel R. Farnham.
Nearly all the Greek-letter fraternities,
according to the usual custom, entertained
their friends at luncheon.
The general criticism offered with rela
tion to the afternoon performances in the
amphitheater was that they did not
approach in excellence the exercises of
last year, when more of a spectacular
show was presented. The class of '96
instead of spending the entire amount
raised through the graduating assessment
decided to turn over the surplus to the
Le Conte fellowship fund.
Flower Show Award*.
BERKELEY, Cal., May 9.— Berkeley's
Ruction Sales
PAVILION AUCTION HOUSE,
319-331 utter St.. above Gtant Are
AT SALESROOM TO-MORROW,
Monday. .....May 11, 1896,
' • At 10:30 o'clock A. M.,
I WILL SELL THE
Furniture of a 30-Room Lodging-Hous*
and 3 Private Residences,
• „ ' ... CONSISTING OF
Oak, Cherry and Walnut Chamber Sets, 30 "A seta
and Mattresses, Parlor Upholstery, Lounges, Chif-
foniers, Bookcases, Couches, etc
ALSO SPECIAL SALE! SPKCIAL SALE!
NEXT TfKSDAY, at salesroom at 11 a. m., I
will sell a $5000 stock ofMen's and Youths' Cloth-
ing, .Ladies' and Gents' Underwear, Hosiery, Neck-
wear, Embroideries, Laces, Corsets, Threads, Dry
Goods. Fancy Goods and Notions, New Goods.
Particulars Tuesday morning.
• a. BA6CH. Auctioneer.
AUCTIOX_SALE !
SPECIAL SALE FOR LADIES I
PRESENTATION SALE!
JAPANESE IB ..ORIiKTAI, GOODS.
410 Kearny Street.
TO-MORROW.
M0nday........... .........May 11, 1896
At 2 P. M. "'
AT AUCTION,
A Mammoth stock of Japanese, Chinese and
Oriental Goods, consigned by an old merchant of
Chinatown, to be sol 1 regardless of cose.
At the close of each sale two or more Elegant
Presents will be given to the Ladles attending the
sale, free or an.- charge.
Chairs teseiyed for ladies.
F. T. KEELAR, Auctioneer.
flower show, which opened yesterday morn
ing at Shattuck Hall, closed at 10 o'clock
to-night, after a most successful period of
existence. The exhibits surpassed in beauty
and arrangement anything of the kind
that has ever before been held in Berke
ley. Following were the awards of prizes:
AMATEUR UNSKILLED LABOR.
1. Largest and be« f collection of roses, Mrs.
Morrow; "History ot tlr- University, " by Pro
fessor W. Carey Jones. Warren Cheney; "A
Study of Roses," by Miss Louise Carpenter.
2. Roses, best twelve varieties, Joseph Love;
Bohemian vase.
3. Roses, best six varieties, Mrs. W. H. Pr.y
son; decorated plate.
AMATEUR SKILLED LABOR.
1. Roses, largest and best collection, J. F.
Sims: Doulton vase.
2. Roses, best twelve, J.F.Sims; blue delft
dish.
3. Roses, best six, J. F. Sims; silver preserve
spoon.
4. Pelargoniums, best collection, J. F. Sims;
Pompeian vase.
5. Hoses, best one, exhibitor's name un
known; jardiniere.
6. Ferns, best display, Mr. Sims; blue
cracker-jar.
7. Esciischoltzias, Miss Bolton, Peralta Park;
pen and ink sketch by Mrs. Charles Keeler.
8. Pansies, best display, Miss Goldstein.
U. Tuberous plants, Mr. Sims; jardiniere.
Will Organize a Church.
BERKELEY. Cal., May 9.— The South
Berkeley Presbyterian Church will be or
ganized* to-morrow at South Berkeley
Hall. The exercises will be he'd at 11:30.
Rev. T. P. Gray of the San Francisco
Tiipological Seminary will preach the
sermon.
The Presbyterial committee, consisting
of Rev. Dr. H. A. Ketchum, Elder A.
Ross and Rev. J. F. Ackers, will perform
the organization by the public reception
of those who are to become charter-mem
bers of the new church. Following this
will be the election and ordination of
elders.
Contractors in a Squabble.
BERKELEY, Cal., May 9. — Will
Schmidt and George Stutt, two street con
tractors, engaged in a quarrel this morn
ing regarding the driving of carts over the
property on Wheeler street which Schmidt
is erading.
It is said that before the set-to was over
Swett seized a heavy club and knocked
down one oi Schmidt's horses. Business
jealousy appears to have been the original
cause oi the conflict.
Bishop Nichols Will Preach.*
BERKELEY, Cal., May 9.— The Rieht
Rev. W. F. Nichols, D. D., Bishop of Cali
fornia, will preach at St. Mark's Episcopal
Church to-morrow evening at 7:30. He
will administer the rite of confirmation
to a ciftss which has been formed.
President Kellogg's Keceptlon.
BERKELEY, Cal., May 9.— President
Martin Kellogg oi the State University
gave his annual reception to the senior
class last night at bis home on Bushnell
place.
WILL HAVE TO EXPLAIN
The Rosso Cottage License Causes
Municipal Officials Much
Trouble.
OAKLAND, Cal., May 9.— There is
trouble between tne Chief of Police and
the License Collector's office regarding the
Rosjo cottage. The matter came before
the Council committee and the Chief said
the License Collector had tola him proper
arrangements to run the quarter out had
been made and therefore he could not
close it.
The law says no place can run without a
license, nor can a license be transferred
only by the Council, and the Chief's state
ment made the matter look rather queer.
Collector Cole denies that he ever told
Chief L'oyd that the license bad been
transferred. The officers will all be before
the Council Monday to explain ma ters.
At the Macdonough.
OAKLAND. Cal., May 9.— The Zanzicg
give their farewell performance to-morrow
(Sunday) evening.
Monday evening Richard Mansfield
opens with "Beau Brumm^l," presenting
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" Tuesday night.
This important attraction will be greeted
by the largest and most brilliant audiences
of the season. Mansfield's admirers here
are many and ardent, and great interest is
manifested in his appearance.
The Trans-Oceanic Star Specialty Com«
pany, including the famous Rossow brotn
ere (lilliputian athletes), will be seen at
the Macrtonough next Thursday evening.
.ntejjEpl
IDftfit
imdloirl
A smart Broadway, New
/ \ York, druggist . has
this sign hanging outside
his store; it marks the
new era of drug selling.
Is it any wonder that he
has to enlarge his quar-
ters, that his clerks are
busy, and that his store is
one of the most popular
along the leading thor-
oughfare ?
You can afford to trade
with a druggist that has
such a motto as that.
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