Newspaper Page Text
B. M. A. .Tncks n. mother of Mrs. George Met-
calf and Samuel. William. John nnd George
Jackson, a native of England, aged 76 years
and " months
tnT The funeral services will be held
this day (Sunday), at 1 o'clock, at Uw-
The remains can be rlewed at the
residence of h*>r dau*ht.?r. Mrs. Ceorpe Met-
calf 41S G<>ary street, until Saturday even-
JACOBS— In this city. January 13 1898. Jacob,
dearly beloved husband of Sarah Jacobs, and
father of Jake and Joe Jacobs. Mrs. B. Ja-
cobs and Al Jacobs, a native of Strassburg.
Prussia, aged 73 years. 'New York papers
ETFrlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Sunday), at 10 o'clock, from hie late resi-
dence, 1615 Post rtreet Interment New Salem
Cemetery. Please omit flowers.
JONES—I n this city. January 14. 1898. Belle.
b°loved wife of William F. .Tones, mother of
Annie. Mamie Belle, Rosie and Willie Jones,
daughter of Aaron nrvl Rosie Bramwell. and
sister of Mrs. P. H. Maloney and Aaron. Ro-
se and Robert BramwelU a native of San
Francisco, aged 37 years 3 months and 1.
tCTFriends and acquaintances are respect*
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Sunday), at 10:3il o'clock, from her late resi-
dence. 325 Filbert street, between Kearnj ana
Montgomery, thence to st Francis Church,
where a requiem hich mass will be cele-
brated for the repose of h»r soul, commenc-
ing at 11 o'clock. Interment Holy cross
LANK— In this city. January 13 189 S. Lorlnda
D., beloved wife of S. J. Lank, a native of
- Nova Scotia iTuro papers pi ease copy.)
[CTTrienUp and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Sunday), at 10 o'clock, from the .amlly resi-
dence. 138 Fair Oaks street, between Twenty-
second and Twenty-third. Interment Ma-
LEART— In Port Costa, January 13, 1?98. Cath-
erine Leary. beloved mother of Dennis
L«ary of Port Costa, and Timothy, Daniel
and Julia Leary of San Fmnclsco. a native
of the parish of Inchigeela, County Cork. Ire-
land, aged 65 years.
(T?"Fr!end« and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Sunday), upon the arrival of the 9:20 boat.
Oakland ferry, thence to St. Patrick's
Church, Mission street, for services, at 10
o'clock. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
MeDF.VITT— In this city. January 15. IS9R.
Philip, beloved husband of Bridget McDevltt.
and brother of Mrs. Annie Conroy and Officer
Thomas Meehan. a native of Moville. County
Doneiral. Ireland, aged 50 years.
tC7"Friends and acnualntances are respect-
fully Invited to attpnd the funeral to-morrow
Monday), nt P-SO o'clock, from his late resi-
dence. 11 F"<",eral street. t*">rce to St. Fren-
dnn'e Church, corner of Fremont and Har-
rlpnn Ftr»et*. where a requiem mass will be
held for the retype of his soul, commencing
nt 9 o'clock. Interment Mount Calvary Ceme-
T. of A.— To the officers and members of
Court Aurora No. 2. F. of A.: You are re-
quested to attend the funeral of our late
brother. P. McPevitt. from his late r»sl-
,Vr.ce 34 NatOTra street, tomorrow (Mon-
day), at B:30 o'clock. By .>p J ."- of
F. J. McDEVTTT, Chief Ranger.
MT'LLEN— In Oakland. January 15. 1898. Mrs.
Elizabeth Mullen, beloved mother of Mrs.
Mary A. Ames and Mr?. Sirah J. Denny, a
native nt New York. aged 76 years 2 months
and 21 days.
OSWALD— In Auburn. January 12. ISS^. John
Oswald, a native of Germany aged 72 years.
FATtKF.R— Tn Per.ryn. January 12, 189& Henry
Elon Parker, a native of Ohio, aped 63 years
6 months and 7 days.
PIERCE— In this city. January 18. IS9B. Violet
L beloved daughter of George H. and R. P.
Pierce, a native of California, aged 3 years
and 10 months.
PODD— In this city. January 14. W. Frank
William, beloved son of Ar.nle and Frank R.
Podd, a native of San Francisco, aged IS
years 9 months and 17 day?.
rr^Frlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend th* funeral this day
(Sunday), at 2:30 o'clock, from the residence
of his parents. 722 Valencia street. Interment
Laurel Hill Cemetery.
RTETV- In this city. January 14 I«9S. William
Reed, a native of Ireland, aged 73 years.
SKAFTER— In this city. January 14. IS? 1 :. Har-
riet A., wife of General William R. Shafter.
U. S. A., a native of Rome, N. T., aged 5"
year* and 9 months
C^Frlend? are respectfully Invited to at-
tend th» funeral service? this day (Sun-
day), at 2 o'clock, at Fort Mascn. Interment
National Cemetery. Presidio.
CHAW- Salinas, January 12. 1898, Mrs. M.
T. Shaw, beloved mother of Charles R. and
Edward J. Shaw, a native of Louisiana, aged
E3Triends and acquaintances are respect-
"ully Invited to attend the funeral this day
Sunday), at 2 o'clock, from the funeral par-
lors of "Porter ft White, 122 Eddy street. In-
terment I. O. O. F. Cemetery.
TRAVIS— In Astoria. Ore.. January 15. ISSB,
Nellie, dearly beloved wife of Frank Travis,
and beloved daughter of James and the late
Ji hannafa Hnrrineton.
TRF.PF.R— In this city. January I^. 1898, Ol*a
Amanda Trader, rir-arly beloved daughter of
Otti and L<vi'*e D-lcke. ar.d sister of Mrs
Opcar VenltlSCh, Mrs. pr. <; Mlei Of Den-
ver nnd Henry and Arthur Treder. a native
nf O=hk^sh. Wls., aef-d C 6 years 10 months
find 17 dl
VER MEHR- In Kin.err.an. Ariz., January 12.
1*95. Antoinette R.. wife of Alfred de It.
Ver Mehr. ard daughter of the late lU>n.
Charles V. and Ellen M. Ptuart. a native of
[7 Friends are respectfully invited to at-
tend the funeral this dr.y (Sunday), at ?:>>
o'clock, from the residence of Judge J. M.
Seawe'.l. 421 Baker street.
WALL— In this city, January 15. 1898, Thomas
H.. beloved husband of All Wall, a native
of Ireland, aped CO years.
TATEP— In this city, January 13. IS9S. Kate
Tates, beloved daughter of Mr?. Hannah
Kees'ne. and mother of Jessel. Algernon.
Aubrey and Edomion Tates, a native of San
Francisco, aced 4? years.
ETFriemls are respectfully Invited to at-
tend the funeral this day Sunday), at 10
o'clock, from the residence of Mrs. Rose
Levy. 2381 Clay street. Interment Home of
Peace Cemetery, by 11:30 o'clock train from
Th ; and Townsend ■•■■■•-
I"""" ".McAVOY GALLAGH ft"" i'
FUNERAL DIRECTORS k EMBALMERS I
20 FIFTH ST., Opp Lincoln School. g
Telephone. South 80. _____
F L GUXTZ. H. XV. GAXTXER.
GANTNER & GUNTZ,
Funeral Directors & Embalmcps.
8 and 10 CITY HALL SQUARE.
Telephone South 4G2. ___^
JAS. EXGLISH. T. R. CAREW.
CAREW & ENGLISH,
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS.
41 Van New aye., near Market St., San
FYanclsco. Telephone 80. 156.
Estab. 185 S. Tel. South 47.
CRAIG &COCH RAN CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers,
22, 24 AND 26 MINT AVENUE.
Lady assistants. Spacious chapel for the use
cf oui patrons. Rubber tires on our ambulance.
RELA ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
J. Fred and Rose Schlinpman to Eleanora K.
Stone (wife of. Charles Hi. lot- on N line of
Green street, 163 : C Eof Devisadero, E 6:4 by X
San FranciFco Ravines I'nlon to Helen F.
Solomons (wife of Lucius L.), lot on SW corner
of- Chestnut a.nd KroUerick streets. S 275. "W
112:6, N 137:6. W 181:6, N 137:-;, E 275; $10.
William W. and Carrie F. Rednall to Reason
B. Beall. lot on B line of Liberty street. 280 W
of Church, W 25 by B 1H $10.
William T. and Mary A Phelps to Charles F.
Blandtn. all interest In following, lot on S
line of Geary street, 80:5 W of K<>arny. S 50:0%,
SW :',MI" 7 v. N 205, h. 60. N -". W 2<J. NT 50. E
155:6, B 74:€. W 30. B 3. X 50:6, X 77:6. E 156:6:
also lasehold In lot on BE corner of Geary and
Dupont streets, E M, S GO, X 20, B 20. \V 60,
>: 70, 77 leases :;■"'•. 7S leases '•»•. and 142, also
property In outside counties; $5.
Lemenda B. i'eabody (widow of W. F. ) to
California Title. Insurance and Trust Co.. lot
on BW line Fifth street, 115 SE of Folsom. SE
25 by SW 75; $1.
Estate William F. Peabody (by V. P. Deer-
Ing, administrator) to same, same; $5400.
Emanuel Lewis to A. J. Lachman. lot on E
corner Mission -street and Brazil avenue, BE
163:6, XE 200. XW 100. SW 126, NW 83:6. SW
75, block 2, Excelsior Homestead; $10.
Edward P. and Emma P. Flint to Helen P.
Lyman. lot on NE line of Mobs avenue, 410-30
N\v of Walsworth. MB 140. N\V >.<.!.:. s\v HO,
BE 60 to beginning, being lot 1, block B, Flint
tract No. 4, to correct 446 d 266, Oakland: gift.
Myron T. and Marlon B. Holcomb to E. A.
Heron, lot on N line of Eleventh street, 180 E
of Oak. X 40 by N 100, block 166, Oakland; $10.
Mary H. and I. M. Wentworth to V. D.
Moody, lot on \v line of Locksley avenue. 248
S of Clifton street, S 30 by \V 100. being the S
23 feet of lot 19 and N 15 feet of lot 20. Locks
ley square, Oakland Annex; HO.
Frederic)] W. McCann to Florence M. Me-
Cann, lot on E line of Wheeler street. 200 N of
Ashby avenue, N 50 by E 125, being lot 6, block
A, Suburban tract, Berkeley; $10.
Edward K. Taylor, E. M. and Jennie A.
Smith to Mary F. Dawson. lot on N line of
Eagle avenue, 13*- : 1 W of Willow street, \V 34:7
by N 150, block 13, lands adjacent to Encinal.
Sarah Humphrey to Omar J. Humphrey, lot
on N line of San Jose avenue, 400 W of
Twenty-first street. W CO by X 160, being lot
1, block M. property Pioneer Homestead Asso
ciation, Alamcda; $10. ■ ■ .
Andrew J. and Sophia M. Snyder to Nina
"Watson, lot on N line of Snyder avenue, 175 W
of San 'Pablo avenue, W 60 by N 118:5, lots 2
and 8. block A, 178 map at subdivision of : lot
1 and S half of lot 2, corrected map Snyder
Homestead Tract, Berkeley; $10.
Lizzie M. Ferrler to Eureka Oil Works (a
corporation), undivided half Interest In lot SW
corner Third and Bristol streets, W 108 by . S
100, block S9. Tract B. Berkeley Land and
Township Improvement Association, Berkeley:
THE STOCK MARKET.
There was an Insignificant decline in min
ing stocks again yesterday under the usual
dull business. These securities change very
The million and Challenge assessments fall
delinquent in board to-morrow, and the Scor
pion delinquent sale takes place also.
I An Official telegram received at the Consoll
: dated California and Virginia office yesterday
stated that the ore output of the mine last
week amounted to sir tons, of the average as
say value of $51 K.
; The Hongkong and Shanghai Banking Corpo
' ration has declared a regular half yearly divi
dend of £1 r ,:; per .-hare, which is at th»
rate of about 20 per cent per annum on the par
! value of the stock. There has been $1,000,000
added to the reserve and $300,000 has been car
Highest prices of stock* during the. week:
Nanie~of~Stock."~~ J M.j T. |W.I T. I F. \ S.
Alpha I 07! 071 07! M "7 07
Alta 121 12 12 II IS 13
j Andes ; 12 12 12 121 11 1 1!
Belcher 371 41 i SRI » V 37
Best & Belcher 47 471 45i frf)l 45! 45
Bullion '.... 03 03 04! 04' 0"!
Caledonia !.-...!....! 1C!....i....
I Challenge 24! 24! 20! 21! ?" 2'"'
! Chollar 27! 271 25 1 M 24 O.
Con. ''al. & Va 1 20; i 1511 2011 2011 1511 15
: Confidence j "M SO; 80 7*. 7:,
I Crown Point : 24! 27 2f, 27 271 26
I Gould & Curry 34 33! 321 S.II 33! 32
I Hale * Norcross 1 30 1 2511 2511 30 1 BD 25
i Mexican 241 24 24 25! 231 21
Ophir I Rfi 5Si S3 l S7I 6«! 55
Overman 11! 12! 091 11 111 11
Occidental 1 3^l 2S!I 3' 1 4111 50! 145
; Potosi '■ 321 331 31 32 32 Si
Savage I 18 161 1«, 19 151 17
Peg. Belcher 07! 07 07 06 (6 07
Standard 140 1 3511 41 1 4011 40
Sierra Nevada ! 6Ri 67 F«i «0| F7 ! R9
' ITnlon 851 34 331 S«l S«i I*
1 Utah 101 09 081 09 09 OS
I Yellow Jacket 84! 34 35 35, 32 33
Following were the sales in the San Fran
cisco Stock Board yesterday:
Regular Session — 9:30.
St ••jy.stacr 7 issa 001 500 Con New York.. 01
IT sepuvooz 100 Gould & Curry. 31
! ft bjiv 005 F.on Julia 02
; 200 Chollar 23 3W Sierra Nev .... 67
! 50 Con Cal & Va..l 15 100 Union Con 35
: 500 Con Imperial .. 01 ! 200 Yellow Jacket.. 31
Following were the sales In the Pacific Stock
Regular Session— lo:3o.
j 300 Alpha 05 1 300 Gould & Curry 33
300 ita 13.800 32
3no Best & Belchr.. 46 400 Justice 33
500 Bullion 14 i 200 Mexican 22
1000 Challenge Con. 20 ; EOO Opnlr E6
1500 21 500 Overman 11
60*1 Chollar 22 300 Sierra Nev 66
SCO 23,900 , 59
250 Con Cal & Va.. IHi7OO Union Con 35
300 Crown Point .. 2.'. 200 Yellow Jacket .. 31
500 Hale & Norcrs.l 30 1
SATURDAY, Jan. 15—12 m.
! Alpha Con 07 09 i Julia 01 —
Alta 12 13 Justice 32 34
Andes 11 12 j Kentuck 05 06
Belcher 35 37 Mexican 21 22
Best & Belchr. 45 4S Occidental . 145 —
Bullion 03 04 Ophir D sf«
Caledonia — 20 Overman 11 12
Chollar 22 23 : Potosl 31 83
Con Cal & Va.l 10 115 Savage 16 17
; Challenge Con. 20 21 : Seg Belchr 06 07
Con Imperial . 01 02 ! Scorpion — 05
I Confidence 7.". — i Sierra Nev 59 SO
! Crown Point . . 26 27 \ Sliver Hill .... 03 04
I Con New York. 01 02 j Standard 140 —
] Eureka Con .. 25 — ! Union Con .... 3" 36
! Gould & Curry. 32 3" T"tah 08 10
Hale & Norcrs.l 2") I 30 ' Yellow Jacket. 31 32
STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE.
SATURDAY, Jan. 15—10:30 a. m.
Bid. Asked I Bid. Asked
U S Lionds— Oakland Gas.. 55^i —
: 4s quar c0up.. 114 115U Pac Gas Im.. 934 —
4s quar res. .112 — Pac LCo 55*; 56<4
4s ouar new ..125 — S F G & K. :■: \ 954
Miscellaneous— San Fran 3U ZH
i Cal-st Cab F.f.112'4 — Stockton lias. 14»i —
I Cal El L 65.12« i Insurance—
C C Wat 55. .100 — Flrem's Fnd..lSs —
Dup-st ex c. — 95% Bank Stocks—
ELft P 65.. 129 — Anglo-Cal .... 56H —
F& Co Ryfis.llfi — Bank of Ca1. .2474 —
Geary-st R s=. — 101 Cal SD & T.. 99 101
jH C .<> fl 5»4..102 107 First Nat .. IK 205
2, AL Co is.. — 100 Lon P & A....129U —
Do gntd 6s. P9i,4lolVi Mer Exchnge. 12 —
Market-st 15. .138 — Nev Nat B 150 —
Do Ist Mss.ll3*ill4U Savings Banks-
Nat Yin (S lsts — 100 Ger S & L..1473 1620
NCg Ry 75.. MHIOI Hum S * L.1050 1160
NRy Cal 65..10)5i» — Mutual Say. 35 40
NRy Cal 55.. 102 — s F Say U.. 475 —
KPC Ry 6s. 10414 — S& L 50.... — 100
NPC Ry 6s. !>9*i — Security Sv. 250 —
Oak Gas 55.. .104 — Union T *"o. '50 —
Do 2d is 55.. 11 l 112 Street Railroad—
:Om Ry to....UBHUa California ....108 110**
p*O ny 6s.no us Geary . 40 — '
P» CH Rv6s.lOS 10"> Market-st . . . . 52^ 53
Powell-st 15...1U%12E Oak SL& H. — —
Reno WL6L.. — 105 Presidio 7 —
j Sac ElecßySs. — 100 Powder—
ISF &N P 55.104'5,10r.' ! 4 California .... 9*141071*
1 S I' of A- Is. — 102 R Dynamite .. K5 "M "
! S P Cal 65....109U110 Giant Con Co 17% 38
i SPC i«;t eg ss. tSHlfla Vlgorlt .... , 36i3 6 i 3-»
I S P Hr t0. ...in) 109^ M'-celianeoua
s V Wat 65..ll r -Vi — A an Awn.. W4IOO
I B V Wat 4s 1021, — Ger L<l Wks.loo _
Ptrrk Gar. 65.. 100 — HC & S Co.. M% 31
Water— Hutch S P Co. tl% 42^i
Contra Costa. 50 6"i~ Me Ex Ai«n.. SO —
Mnrin t-n ....SO - Vat Yin Co .. — V.i
Spring Val ...lOO^IOOH Oc s Co 34H 35
Gas A Ele«ftrlc- ; Pac A F Al.. 1 2%
c«»nt Gaslight. %'i — Pac Bo C 0... ?3 —
Capital Gas... — — par Paint Co. 6% —
M E L C 0.... 15' ii 13%
MORNING SESSION— IO:*O.
70 Oian Powder Con 3.500
5 Hutchlnaon S P Co 41 5714
R5 tlo do "42 00
75 Pacific Gas Imp $375
5 Pacific Lighting 55 00
11 Pacific Coapt Coast Borax 93 00
$".nno Park and Cliff House Bonds, a 30.. 109 00
105 8 I" Gas and Electric 9* 25
65 Spring Valley Water 100 37*4
" do do 100 2"
425 Visorlt. Powder 375
25 S tr^ t _ *• : 3 3714
3.", First National Rank 200 00
10 L 1' and A Hank 130 00
25 Market-street Railway 5275
LAST TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
Regains of Ex-Sergeant Gideon
Thompson Laid at Rest.
The funeral of ex-Sergeant of Police
Gideon Thompson was held from his late
residence, Eighteenth and Guerrero
streets, to St. Joffli's Episcopal Church,
thence to the Odd Fellows' Cem
etery, yesterday afternoon. At the
church the police choir sans: sweetly,
■•(..>, the Seal of Death Is Breaking."
"Still. Still With Thee." and "Nearer Mv
God, to Thee." '
Captain Spillane was In command of an
escort of twenty-four men. and 1 Chief
Lees and a large number of members of
the deptartment and other friends were
present to pay a last tribute of respect
to the memory of the deceased, who dur
ing- his life was held in high esteem by
his brother officers and all who knew
him. Ihe floral offerings were also nu
merous and chaste.
« ♦ .
J. B. Kendal. alias K*>rby. the counter
feiter, was arraigned In Judge Conlan's
court yostprday on three rharpes When
asked by the Judpp if he would be ready
to proceed on Monday he innocently re
plied: "Yes, your Honor. I'll try and be
» ♦ ■
Nay .Furnish a Clew.
MlrhnH McCarran, who was robbed of
JS(i<> and a Ffdora hat on Thursday even
ins:, mrplßlnwi to the police yesterday
that his assailant attacked him not at 25C
Minna street but at th<> corner of Fourth
and Minna streets. This may furnish the
police with a clew.
LATE SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE.
Saturday, January 15.
Stmr Arcata. Hughes. 63 hours from Coos
Bay; pass and mdse. to O C * N Co.
Saturday. January 15.
Stmr Coquille River, Johnson, Fort Bragg.
SAN DlEGO— Arrived Jan Schr Rnby A
Cousins, from Redondo.
Sailed Jan — V S stmr Alert, for San Juan
del Sur; Hr ship Roby.
FORT BRAGG-Salled Jan 15— Stmr Tllla
mook, for San Francisco..
AMSTERDAM— SaiIed Jan 15— Stmr Amster
dam, for New York. . ■•■ ■
i QUEENSTOWN— Arrived Jan 15— Stmr Au
l ranla, from New York for Llverpoool.
IMPORTATIONS.. . . ,
COOS BAT— Arcata -539 bxs 1 bbl apples.
1 bx mdse. 4 bales flannel, 3 bxs 1 keg butter,
14 C 8 eggs, 10 cs cheese, S2 »kH potatoes, 1 box
shoes, 2 bxs specimens. 11 ■ pcs hardwood, 425
tons coal, I pkgs express.
Per Arcata— Pacific Transfer Co; Garcia &
Magßlni; Bandon Woolen-mill*: Erlanger &
Gallnßcr; Thomas Loughran; Marshall Teg
gart & Co; Hilmer. BredhofT & Bchul2; Dalton
Bros; M V Detels; Hunt. Hatch A- Co: Immtl
& Co; McDonouKh * Runyo«; Wells, Fargo &
Co; Cahn, Nickelsburg & Co.
THE SAy FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JANITABY 16, 1898.
The New Era Edition of
The Call Failed in No
I Affidavits Proving That Good
Faith Was Kept With
— — — _ ___ __ /
There Was Nothing Yellow About
Either the Paper or Its
In these days when yellow fakers
flourish In the fields of Journalism and
contest with legitimate newspapers the
right to live there Is so much fraud
committed in the name of Journalistic
: enterprise that the public is often skep
tical and Incredulous of the honesty of
any newspaper that undertakes the ac
j complishment of an enterprise of more
I than ordinary, magnitude.
So many newspapers have at one
time or another announced the publi
cation of some enormous edition, and
ON SHARP DEALS
A Very Pointed 'Decision Ren
dered in a Los Angeles
It Places a Well - Known Real
Estate Agent In a Bad
The Supreme Court has laid down a lit
the law which Is likely to have a good
effect upon a certain kind of land job
then defaulted either in the issue of the
stated number of copies, or else in the
circulation of them, that all such edi
tions are now watched with suspicion.
Even when the edition Is issued hy a
paper of such high repute for honesty
that no one doubts the fulfillment of
every promise made in the prospectus,
there is always some faker or enemy
in journalism ready to suggest the
doubt. It has therefore become neces
sary for even the most worthy and
honorable newspapers to give proof to
the public of the absolute performance
of every promise made in the issuing
of editions of that kind.
The Call rejoices that but few per
sons or papers have ever <-xpressed a
doubt that th^- New Era Edition of 3",0.
000 copies was printed, published and
circulated exactly as promised. This
evidence of public confidence is grat
ifying. XeverthHeps we feel that
some positive testimony of the per
formance of trw- promise should be
given and therefore we publish the fol
We invite close scrutiny of the state
ments made: C. H. Crocker, general
manager of the H. P. Crocker Company,
certifies that his rnmpany made and
delivered to The Call 354,500 covers for
the New Era Edition. W. B. Hin
chllffe, foreman of the pressroom, cer
tifies that he printed 354.500 copies of
the edition and delivered them to the
mailing department. W. N. Donald
son, superintendent of the mailing de
partment, certifies that he distributed
through the United States postofflce,
Wells Fargo and Company's express,
and the carriers In this city before De
cember 30. 18P7. 354.500 copies of the edi
tion, all of them properly addressed to
Every promise made in the prospec
tus of the New Era Edition was ful
filled. Read the affidavits.
hers, known as real estate agents, who
are not particular in their business meth
ods. The matter under consideration
grew out of a land deal in Los Angeles.
; fc. J. Bryant, who was a well and favor
ably known real estate dealer in that
<lty. was indicted for defrauding and
Cheating Harriot E. Hoxie out of $50 on
a land deal. According to the charge he
Induced her to part with her money by
Belling and a— lgnlng to her two promis
sory notes, ma. !.■ to him by Emma A.
Lewis, together with a mortgage on two
i lots to secure the payment thereof.
Bryant, in order to Induce the woman to
j purchase, represented that the mortgaged
property was good tillable land and of a
j value more than sufficient to cover the
The Soft Glow of the Tea Rose
is acquired by ladies who use Pozzoni's
Complexion Powbkk. Try it.
amount of the notes; and to satisfy her
he took her out into the country and
showed her two pieces of land, but the
lots were not those described in the mort
gage, as afterward shown. In this lay
the charge of obtaining money by false
pretenses, for the woman took up the
notes and paid over the money.
To the Indictment Bryant demurred,
and wus sustained by the Superior Court,
contending that the fraudulent represen
tation charged In the indictment related
solely to the property, and did not come
under the statute, as the mortgage was
only a security for the payment of the
note and it was not charged that the
maker of the note was unable to pay the
same or that the note had not been paid.
The District Attorney appealed from tho
order sustaining the demurrer. The Su
preme Court did not sustain the lower
court in its construction of the law.
NO KNIFE USED!
Mr. Bradensteln, 1912 Fillmore street,
states that he saw Dr. Chamley, 719
Market street, remove and cure a can
cer of the whole breast on his sister
in-law without any pain. The lady
weighed only M pounds, and did not
lose 5 pounds during the whole treat
ment. She was confined three months
later and had a healthy child.
Dr. Chamley's treatment is the mild
est and most wonderful ever known. He
sends a 75-page book free on cancers
and tumors cured without knife or
CONQUER FITZ ?
What Will Happen if These
Fistic Exponents Meet
Good Reason to Believe That Our
Jim Will Be Champion
The lovers of fistic art are now bus
ily engaged in discussing the prospective
meeting of the two heavy fellows, for
that event would appear to be an as
sured fact judging from late develop
ments in that controversy. Although
Fitz is somewhat dilatory about entang
ling himself in another conflict with a
man whom ho has once defeated. still
he no doubt will finally succumb to the
matures of C'orbett if for no other rea
son than that he will soon "need the
money." and he can make more by this
match than any other. It is more than
probable that their war of words. In
which they are now forcibly indulging, is
but a preliminary to the more important
battle that is to come. Who knows but
this agitation between them is carried on
for the purpose of creating interest in the
affair and to assure its financial success?
Both men have their devoted admirers,
but it seems to be the consensus of opin
ion that our Jim will be the victor in
the return engagement and thus redeem
hi- lost prestige.
Professor Walter "Watson, who Is com
petent to talk on the subject, is ni^st
emphatic lp his expression of opin
ion that Corbett will win the next time
and advnnces the theory that this should
be the outcome because experience is the
best teacher, and the defeated gladiator
has thoroughly learned his sa<l lesson. In
his ('arson light with Fitzsimmons t 'orbett
was trained entirely too Ane on account
of too much hard work on the last two
days of his training. He is Inclined to
be somewhat vain of his physical accom
plishments, and the day before the great
struggle he aired them for the edification
of some Eastern friends connected with
the New York Athletic < - luh, and thus
over-exertM himself to nn alarming ex
tent. Again hf» overdid his outdoor ex«»r
i is»» and tn that way left his strength
on the road Instead of taking it In the
ring with him. In his fight with Sharkey
he made the grave mistake of not train
ing at all. and with Fitzslmmons he com
mitted the opposite •■rr'>r of training too
much. It wr\s a fatal proceeding in the
second case and came very near being so
In the first The consequence was that
his blows lacked steam and he was un
able to finish VUz in the sixth round,
as he wotiid have done had he used bet
ter judgment in his training prepara
Another reason for his defeat can be
ascribed to <'orhett not sizing: Kifz up
-My. He labored under the Impres
sion that the latter was a hard hitter
hut not particularly clever in the boxing
line, and he. therefore, was exceedingly
wnrv and cautious in the opening rounds.
He f"un«i <>ut. however, very shortly, thai
he should have pin ss.'.l again and lust
the other way. for he discovered that his
antagonist developed extranrdli ary fistic
ability as the rounds proceeded but his
bl iwi were not very powerful ones, and
all but the one that did the business were
Ineffective, as Corbett's appearance after
the contest Indicated.
Th- ■• seems to he abundant reason for
bellevine now that Corbett Is aware of his
rival's deficiencies that he will, with the
wisdom born of experience, take advant
age of the bitter lesson he has learned.
and It Is plausible to suppose that he wfil
be In the proper condition to make the
fleht of his lif«. and be again proclaimed
champion of the world.
TO SAVE WORDEN'S LIFE.
Building Trades Council Has Sent
a Petition to Governor
At the last meeting of the Building
Trades Council a committee was appoint
ed to take special action on the Worden
case and consider what further steps
could be taken In behalf of the con
demned man. The committee, after due |
consideration, drew up the following peti- !
tion, which will at once be forwarded to !
Hall of Building Trades Council. 915H
To His Excellency. Governor James H.
HE SENDS IT FREE.
A Never Failing Remedy That
Makes a Man Young Again.
TRUX MANLINESS QUICKLY REPLACES THE
WORM OUT NERVES AND VIGOR.
When a man's strength and vigor Is
slowly wasting away from nervous
weakness, the mental forebodings are
ten times worse than the most severe
pain. There is no let up to the mental
suffering day or night. For years the
writer rolled and tossed on the troubled
sea of Nervous DebWity. Emissions,
Lame Back and the ' various other
troubles of Sexual Weakness, until It
was a question whether he had not
better take a dose of poison and thus
end all his troubles. But providential
inspiration came to his aid in the shape
of a combination of medicines that
completely restored his general health
and enlarged his weak, emaciated
parts to natural size and vigor, and
he now declares that any man, young
or old, who will take the trouble to
send his name and address may have
Free full particulars of this wonderful
home treatment which quickly restored
me to my full strength and vigor of
youth. Now. when I say free, I mean
absolutely without cost, because I want
every weakened man to get the benefit
of my experience.
There are thousands of men suffering
the mental tortures of weakened man-
hood who would be cured at once could
they but get such a remedy as the one
that cured me. Send for it, and learn
that there are a few things on earth,
although they cost nothing to get. are
worth a fortune to some men, and
mean a lifetime of happiness to most
of us. Write to Thomas Slater, 178
Masonic Temple, Kalamazoo, Mich.,
: and the information will be mailed in a
I plain, sealed envelope.
Budd, Sacramento, Cal. Dear Sir: The
Building Trades Council of San Francisco,
in regular meeting assembled, respect
fully prny your Excellency t". in your
official capacity, exercise in behalf of S.
D. Worden executive clemency. The
Building Trades Council feels that at this
time the honor of the State and liberty
of the people and the faithful adminis
tration of true justice Is at stake. We,
your petitioners, further feel ami have
heretofore demonstrated, but apparently
to no purpose, that the decree of the
court was a most unjust one. that the
man was irresponsible and in a fair trial
before a fair jury of his peers could
never have been convicted of capital of
fense, of which an ignominious death at
the hands of the executioner is the pen
We therefore appeal to you as an up
right man who loves Justice to use your
prerogative in behalf of this man. not
only in consideration of the individual's
life' at stake, hut for the upholding of
several principles of our land which en
title all to enjoy the priceless boon of
life, liberty and' pursuit of happiness.
J. W. FOSE,
M. C. HBNCKEN,
GEORGE J. CROSSLET,
A YOUNG WOMAN'S RIGHTS
An Interesting Supreme Court De-
cision in the Dittrich-
Mrs. Mary E. Dlttrich was formerly the
wife of Frank Gobey. he of Welsh rare
bit and cocktail fame on Sutter street.
In 1880 the couple were divorced and the
custody of their minor child, Camille,
was vested in the maternal parent. In
1893 the divorced parties entered into a
contract, under which Gobey was to
have charge of the child's education and
bear all of the expenses of traveling,
clothing, etc., until she should have,
reached her eighteenth year. At the ex
piration of that time Gobey agreed to
restore Camille to her mother, free of
expense, and for any failure to do so
should be, under the contract, liable for
$1000 as liquidated damages.
The child became IS years of age in
September. 1532. Her father offered to
aliow her to return to her mother, but
the young lady had a mind of her own
and expressly refused to go. The mother
mad" a formal demand, but Gobey
failed to comply and afterward died.
The executor of the estate is Jess*
bey, and against him Mrs. Dittrich, the
mother, began an action to recover the
SlmiO as penalty for a breach of contract.
The executor won.
Justice Garoutte sustains the judg
ment of the lower court. He holds the
contract was that the father should af
ford the facilities for the daughter to re
turn to her mother at the time stated
and could not be construed as uncondi
tional, for to attempt to force the young
lady to return to her mother would be \o
infringe upon the former's rights, she
having attained her majority. There was
no reason to suppose that the contract
was alternative— to return the girl to her
mother at the time specified or pay $1000.
Asthma, bronchitis, cum jruaranfd. Dr. Gor
din> Sanitarium. 514 Pine. nr. Kearny, S.F.. Cal
The Story of a Specialist.
R. C. Morgan, editor of the London
Christian, will deliver an address at the
Young Men's Christian Association Audi
torium. Mason and Bills streets, this
afternoon at ?, o'clock, and his subject
will he "The Story of a Specialist." Mr.
Morgan, has a world-wide reputation as
an editor and philanthropist. atul his
paper has the largest circulation of any
religious paper published He .n on a
brief visit to America, ami this will be his
only public address in San Francisi
be leaves for the south on Tuesday \t
rvice to-day the ladies' junior quar
• the First Baptist church will si:;^
! elections. The meeting will he
"pen to the public and p.H are invited
both men and women.
United States Grand Jury,
The United States Grand Jury held a
regular session last Friday and adjourn
ed until next Tuesday without making
any report. The statement in a morning
paper yesterday that ex-Collector Well
burn had been indicted is untrue.
METROPOLITAN DENTAL PARLORS.
PAINLESS DENTISTRY. FIRST-CLASS WORK.
The Largest and Best Equipped Dental Offices on This Coast.
J £Y§M/ly If ie v need attention, ma
fj£h^^j^s2/ be filled or extracted at
W^SfcW/ 7 our offices PAINLESSLY.
We will giT« $SOO if we cannot perform any ordinary extraction without pain. We hart
Specialists in every department.
GOLD FILLINGS from ........ 75 C — NO PAIN
SILVER FILLINGS from ------- 25c— NO PAIN
CLEANING TEETH from 50c.
PLATES, warranted to fit, from ------ $5.00
Remember, we have one of the best plate-workers on the Pacific Coast. No charge for extracting teeth
when plates are ordered. Order your plates in the morning and get them same day.
TEETH WITHOUT PLATES, per tooth - - from $3.50
GOLD CROWNS, 22-k -- from $3.50
Hours— 9 to 6:30 and 7:30 to 10. ALL WORK WARRANTED.
Sundays till 4. . METROPOLITAN DENTAL PARLORS
(Opp. Phelan Monument) 927 Market Stroet— 927
U ILL ! ~^
I U I y&m Ml / /
A Colorado Editor says ot Ripans Tabules:
" For heartburn, dizziness and headache I have
never found the equal of
And other members of my family use them for
various ills with excellent results. I cannot afford
to keep house nor run a print shop without
them, nor do I believe any one else can afford
, not to use them. They are a wonder."^^
WHERE GO THE
HORSE WHEN DEAD
Used for Food to Stimulate the
Hen to Bring Forth the
Consideration of Scientific Phases of
a Question Which Appeals to
the Intellectual Stomach.
The chicken is not a particular sort of
bird as to its diet. It Will eat anything
of a size to find room in its elastic crop.
! This circumstance, however, gets a little
ahead of the story.
1 It is a recognized fact in science that
the same element enters into the composi
tion of many different organisms. For in
stance, that which is a portion of a cow
| one season might be recognized some oth
er season as a blade of grass, a flower, a
mushroom, a toad, or be traced to a posi
tion in some human body. On second
i thought, these commonplace reflections
! are ahead of the story, too.
To get down to stern realities, there
was a curiosity to know what became of
dead horses. In the natural course of
events more or less dead horses are cer
tain to accumulate, unless there be steps
taken to remove them. There was a time
when the deceased equine was incinerat
ed. He was reduced to ashes along with
the other evidences of civilization. Sud
denly he ceased to appear. Either tho
horse had quit dying, or a new use had
been found for him. • It was learned that
the dogs out at the coursing track had
been induced to regard him as edible, and
that properly cooked he answered the
purpose of soup, entree, roast and des
sert. But the owners of the dogs did not
indorse this view, and one market for
dead horse became stagnant. Yet the
horse that had laid down the burden of
life failed to appear at the .old haunts.
The experts of the dumps were puzzled.
Among those whose love for investiga
tion led them to look into this matter was
a veterinary surgeon. Others might be
deluded, but he knew that horses occa
sionally rested from their labors. He as
certained a few things: When a horse has
ceased to be useful to the extent of giv
ing up the ghost, it is Idle to suppose that
he vanishes into thin air. He couldn't do
it. No; the custom is to ship n!m to Pet
1 aluma or some other point at which the
chicken Is the staff of life, and utilize him
as feed. Before shipment he la cut to
convenient size. After shipment he is cut
\ to bits, and by the subtile scheme of na
i ture converted into eggs and broilers.
The question arises, and here there shall
I be no attempt to answer it. whether an
egg composed of the constituent parts of
what was dead horse is worthy the public
confidence. Perhaps the spavined, swee
nied. wind-broken horse, the horse that
lies down In harness and expires, may
appear again in the form of eggs and bo
wholesome. Possibly the secret processes
of nature may enable the tender chicken
to burst from Its shell untainted of th«
dead horse from which it sprang. Human
judgment is weak and the human stom
ach is subject to qualms. Yet when hu
| man Judgment declares that horse meat,
i the same havin»r become horse meat by
, malady, is not fit to form the nucleus n'f
generations of chickens yet unborn, tho
human stomach Indorses The verdict, and
: seems to have some excuse for being pos
'■ itive about it.
A Sovereign RemcHv.
Dr. Parker's C'ougrh Cure. 1 dope wll! stop
cough; never fails; 2".c: all drujrrrista. •
Lecture by Professor Grlggs.
Edward Howard Gripps. professor of
ethics at Stanford University, will five
a course of three lectures at the Unita
rian church, corner of Fourteenth and
Castro streets, Oakland, Sunday eVen-
Inga at 7:30. as follows: January 16. "The
Spiritual Functions of Modern Poetry":
January 23. "The Philosophy of Tenny
son January 30, "Browning's Interpre
tation of Life."