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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 07, 1890, Image 7

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EVENTS IN THE
SOCIAL WORLD.
The -Wedding of Mr. Ferry P.
Moore and Miss Inez
Baco-dray.
THE BEULAH CLUB SOCIAL.
Marriage of Mr. J. H. Madison and
"". Miss Charlotte Rice at El Ve
rano—The Foresters' Entertain
ment—Nuptials of Mr. D. Lucey
„'-. and Miss Nellie Coakley —An
Oakland Charity Gathering.
On Thursday at noon there was a quiet and in
resting wedding at Menlo Park. The contract
■ ing panics were Miss InezMacoudtay,grand
dauglner cftlie late Captain F. W. Maeondray,
■ the founder of the bouse of Maeondray & Co. In
this eiiy, and Mr. Percy P. Moore, a well-known
gentleman 111 society and business circles, the
sou of Mr. and Mis. Austin D. Moore of Pacific
..avenue. Tbe bride's maternal grandfather was
Hie late Faxon Atberton, who was well known
both ill this Slate and South America.
■.The ceremony took place at tbe residence of
tiie biide's grandmother, Mrs. D. G. Alberton,
■ si Meulo Park, 111 the presence of the Immediate
■ relatives and a few friends of ihe two families.
'" The house was appropriately adorned with floral
tteasures, together with a wealth of exotics from
the home conservatories.
A string orchestra rendered the "Lohengrin'
b«dal music as the wedding party entered in the
.following Interesting o.der: Fust came little
rtilssCaimelltaSelby, Ihe daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. l'erclval W. Be I by, followed by the groom
and bis brother, Mr. Charles A. Moore, as best
"'man; then advanced the biidesmaids, Miss
' Miriam Mooie, Miss Claire Ralston, Miss Julia
Tom pktus, Miss (.His and Miss Eyre; the maid of
honor. Miss Ciirisiine Barren.!, wal ed next,
■ and last ol all came the bride upon toe arm of
ler brother. Mr. Frederick .Maeondray. 1 lie
service was impressively read by Rev. Father
Reardoii, and upon the pronouncing of 11. bene
' diction the happy lair turned 10 lecelve the
.. wai m congratulations of their frleuds.
•A. oeliclous wedding bieakfasl with many
I. a;. it toasts tv, afterward enjoyed 111 Ihe pleas
ant Ide verandas surround iug the house. lo
the cruise ot the alternoou Mr. and Mrs. Moore
came up to this city and left immediately for a
Initial Hip In the Eastern Stales. Upon return
. ing to this stale they will proceed to Kern
Couuty, where Mr. Moore lias business interests.
Among those present at the wedding were:
Mr. and .Mrs. 1' Vt. Selbv, Mr. and Mrs. Faxon
Atberton, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Eyre, Colonel and
Mrs. E.E. Eyre, Miss Eyie, Miss Alice Simn
kins, Miss Claire Ralston, Mrs. a. .1. Ralston,
Mrs. John Sitae, Miss Alice Skae, Miss Fanny
Doyle. Mr. John Blancbard, Mr. Will Macon
' dray, .Mr. Perry P. Eyre, Mr. S. Lent, Miss Elea
. Dimoud.
Notes.
Toe engaaenieut of Mr. E. tsenbruek to Miss
•r'Aunie Sbrakkart, both of Ibis city, is announced.
J The wedding will lake place In Uie near future.
The usual w.ekly bop will be given by the
guests of tlie Hotel del Monte this evening.
Luting tbe next two months there will be dauc
lug ou e.cb evening.
The engagement of Air. William Smith and
Miss Mamie Meliau of Last Oakland is an
nounced.
"" An entertainment and hop will be given this
evening by the members of (.alumina Guild, No.
1, Fraternal Guild, in honor of the leliiing
• Guild Master, Walter N. Brum, al Mystic Hall in
Vniou sj-,:,i. .■ Building.
Mrs. .1. IV; llci.nistn was tendered a reception
by the Ladles' Benevolent Society of Los Angeles
last Wednesday. It is said to bave been a brill
iant affair.
The Bunker Hill Association will commem
■ orate ihe one hundred and tif.eciuli anniversary
of the battle of Bunker Hill by ■ picnic and cele
bration to Glenwood on Tuesday, the 17111 lust.
Ihe St. Aib.iu and St. Pete. Sunday-schools
. will join in the picnic.
The United friends of California will bold
then fouitli anniversary ball uext Saturday
evening at B'uai li'iitb Hall.
l'lm ....*. Council, Ho. 730, American Legion of
Honor, will bold Its second quarterly nop at
Washington Hall, 35 Eddy stieet. on Wednes-
Iday evening, the IMb Inst.
Tlie Madison-Klce Wedding.
The wedding of Mr. J. Harry .Madison and
Miss Cliarlolte Kice, daughter of .Mr. and Mrs.
'. James Moms, took place last Thursday at Home
Farm, a mile north of I*l Verano. It was un
open air wedding, the ceremony being performed
uuaei the over-arching blanches of a grove of
.11 berry trees.
1 le altar I ad teen built tinder the wide-spread
ig bough Dl a stalwart mulberry tree ibat
melted down with its lower limbs and touched
c giound, forming a large natural bower. Over
c center of the altar was suspended a massive
11, ..stilly wrought of roses, wild grasses
d ferns, and beneath Ibis was a bank 01 ever
gieeus, relieved by the waxen petals of calla
es and immaculate loses,
twelve o'clock was tbe hour set for the wed
ng and al thai time Key. H. 11. Wyckofl of tbe
ieeo sueel chinch, San F'raucisco, took bis
stand at ibe altar. The groom, accompanied by
. ■ brother, Mr. Frank Madison, entered tbe
iwer from the light nod they were soon joined
the biide's phut', which came down the path
Iron, the house to the left
ih- puny was led by miss Avis Morris, the
. bridesmaid. She was followed by two maids of
boner. Miss i.aviuia Mori i" and Miss Lucy King,
whu scalteied tlowers before the bride as she
..followed, leaning upon the arm of ber father.
'Tlie bride's mother and brother Kalph brought
up the rear. At Hie right of the altar sat tbe aged
grandparents of the bi id-, both ot whom are
octogenarians. The biide was quaintly dressed
in the wedding costume worn by her grand
mother on the occasion of her marriage.
The bride and groom departed on the train for
Blue Lakes, Lake County, where tliey will so
journ for a mouth. Upon ilieir return Mi. and
Mis. Madison will lake up their residence uu the
Madison ranch, near Xl Verano.
Ihe Jteuiah Club hiit.rlairuien'.
The tegular monthly entertainment aDd dance
of He Beulab Club took place last evening at
•Mission Music Hall, on the coiner of Twenty
first and Uow aid stieets. The management re
ports that the members and their friends aie de
lighted with their change of venue, and that a
new zest appears to have been added to th c
transactions of Ibe club. The old place of meet
ing had become too small'
Certainly the ball, with its different colored
lights una wide stage, looked very attractive last
cvi mug wheu the large and select audience had
. ■lied, The following programme was
pleasiugly presented: Overture, Blum's Orches
tra; barytone solo. "Oh, Fear .No rue" (Fiusuie),
Mr. ...go; contralto solo. Mrs. J. W. Madden ;
■ soug. "When the Heart is Young" (Dudly Buck),
Miss Webster; Vocal til o, "La Sera"' (Lucon
toni), Mrs J. VS. Madden, Miss -saluee Howard
and -suss Vera Cameron.
Dancing was afterward enjoyed under the dl
' i- 1,101101 Mr. W. T. Barnes to the appreciated
music of Blum's Orchestra, lee-cream and cake
being served un Hie stage during the pleasant
wind-up of the evening's entertainment. The
affair was given under Hie following auspices:
Mrs. <i. li. Morrison, Fiesldciu; Mrs. J. H. F.
Davis, Vlce-FTesidenr; .Mis. W. 11. Loi ing,
t Treasurer. Mrs. 11. N. Stevens, Secietary; Mr.
11. F. Marsh, Literary Director.
Ilie Uundlacli- Will 7"n Weill! ng.
The wedding of Mr. Max l.undlacb and Miss
Augusta Wulztll was performed in tbeCongie
galiouai Chuicb, in Oakland, last Saturday.
,- The budesmalds were Miss Martha Doerr and
Miss Edith Hagerman. The groom's best men
were Messrs. Edward Owens and Otto Wulzeu.
Messis. William Hugeiruau and Ueorge Wulzeu
•weie the Ushers, while llllle Miss Ethel Wagner
• and Miss Fieda Wuizen alleuded lo the preliy
custom ut scattering bowers throughout the
< I, in di. After the ceremony the happy bride
aud gloom, Willi a number uf llielr friends and
lelalives, weie conveyed to the home of the
tilde's parents, Captain and Mis. John Wuizen,
at the toiuet of Kings avenue and Chi lstiau
street, wheie they leceived congratulations
of their numerous friends. Mr. and Mrs. Guud
" L.cli will make their home in the residence re
cently purchased ou Ist. Charles stieet, near
Kaliioad avenue.
Tlio Bellini .Musical*.
The in; lis of tbe Bellini Institute gave their
first concert ou Saturday evening last. The
junior pupils had their closing yeai ly muslcale
ou the same day at 2 o'clock. Both juniors and
se mors were creeled by a large and appreciative
audience. The lollowiug programme was pleas
ingly rendered: Quartet, "Moonlight Will Come
Again" (Thompson), class. "Moonlight on the
Hudson" (Wilson). Miss Laisen; vocal solo,
• la c Me Back to Home and Mother," Mr.
'ii. Kyan; "Souatine" (Beetli'iv^u), Miss L.
i'loidau; vocal solo from "Manha," Mrs.
Bumstead; duel (Schubert), op. 43, Miss
.N. Dully ana Mrs. Mu.vihill; -Consola
tion" (Mendelssohn), Mrs. Hvisdos; -near
Heart," vocal solo, Miss Eccleslou; waltz
(Strauss), Miss P. Gosllner; "Homeward Bound,"
Mr. .metier; "Lilies of tlie Valley," Miss M.
Kenlgau; ".Moonlight Dance" (C. A. While),
class; Dying Poet" .Gotlscbalk), Miss M. Bum
stead; ' okumeua" (While). MlssCissie O'Dou
ueil: "Nocturne B Major" (Chopin), Miss F\ 8.-r
--uard; "Coral Caves" (Kyaii), Miss N. Dully;
barytone solo, "Anchored" (Watson), Mr. Lar
■eu; "Tripping Through the Meadows" (Wil
son,, .Miss A. Kenny; "Buds of Forest," Miss
M. Keeleu; "Good Nlghl" (Steele), quailelby
class.
The Liirev-l Wedding.
The wedding of Mr. Dennis Lucey and Miss
Nellie Coakley, the oldest and accomplished
daughter of Mr. C. Coakley, look place on Tues
day last at SL Teresa's Church at the Potrero.
The ceremony and mass which followed were
performed by Key. Father O'Conneil.
As the happy pair entered the sacred edifice
the organ pealed forili lis notes of welcome.
The beautiful ceremony over the happy couple
repaired lo Hie borne of the bride's parents,
where a bountiful lepast was prepared for the
numerous friends and guests, among whom was
the reverend cleigyman wbo officiated.
Alter bieakfast theie was music, dancing and
singing mini the newly married couple left by
the alieruoou train for Santa Cruz.
The Foresters' P»rty.
A pleasant party and distribution of prizes,
under the allspices of the Ancient Order of For
esters and the Companions of the Forest,' took
place last evening at B'uai B'rith Hall. The list
of prize-winners bere bouoied has already been
published In Ihe columns of The CALL.
a large attendance of Ii lends of the J uul
ver«al'' order eninved the select and carefully
prepared programme of dances. The music was
furnished by the Second Regiment Band. Danc
ing continued afier the mizo distribution at
9:30 o'cioes until nearly 1. it seemed to be a
tliiiioucbly enjoyable affair.
The various committees of the evening were
composed as follows: Reception Committee—
Mrs. M. Asher, .Mrs. W. li. Kimball, Ueoige
Marshall. Mrs. St. John, Miss A. Ilihlebran.lt.
Charles V. iiergman. T. J. Miller, W. A. Paul
sen. H. Boell— i Sirs. E. Fisher, .Mis. J. .M.
Coffey, Q. lTlednmu; floor manager, George B.
Peterson; R. D. Cunningham, first assistant;
W. "*.'. Mct'atv, second assisiant; Floor Com
mittee— F. I.lndstrom. Mrs. Beversou, Mrs. K.
Kimball, P. George, Mrs. A. M. ' Philips, N.
(.icsiy, A. Cole, Mrs. eager, Mrs. A. Jones,
Is. Zacbau.
f-fvclflc Const Weddings.
Last Sunday, at the residence of the parents of
the groom, Mr. and Airs. William B. Boatman,
on Madison stieet, Red Bluff, Mr. J. W. Boat
man and Miss Elba Smith of Deer Flats, Shasta
County, were married by the Rev. J. George Gib
son.
■ At the residence or Mr. J. It. True, on Ocean
avenue, Santa Cruz, Wednesday, Mr. Aubrey W.
Hodge, son of Air. I- C. Hodge, was united In
marriage to Miss Josie 1". Thomas, the itev. Ed
gar Leavltt performing the ceremony. Only rel
atives ami a left intimate friends were present.
Tbe marriage of Mr. Robert Lee Cameron and
Miss Kale Floiencc Lucas took place nt 110011 ou
Tuesday at the Lucas ranch on the Humboldt
| road, near Forest Ranch. Key. Jesse Wood was
the officiating minister.
A quiet tvedding look place ou Monday even
ing at the residence of Mr. J.F. Bishop, in
Tulare, the contracting- parlies being Mr. Arthur
11. Diiiiock, formerly of Tulare, now of Seattle,
and Miss Anna }!. Bishop of Tulare. Tbe cere
tuotiv was performed by Rev. A. W. Webb.
At the residence of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Airs. tv. C Fitch, 415 Fifteenth streel, Sac
lanienlo, on Wednesday, Miss Beaince File ll
and Mr. Thomas Hwyer weie married. Rev. Dr.
McKevilu officiating. The bride was assisted by
her sister. Miss lima Fitch, as bridesmaid, and
Ibe groom was attended by Mr. Aaron Wilson.
In the evening Mr. and Airs. Dwyer left lor a
bndal trip to the southern coast.
An Oakland Charity Entertainments.
The young ladies of the Circle of Flowers So
ciety gave an entertainment last Thursday even
ing in the Twelfth Cbrlsllan Church, Oak
land. The organization is charitable. Each
member assumes tbe name, and, when called
upon 10 no so, the character of her favorite
Dower. Such was the case last evening.
The following took part In tbe entertainment
wiih their characters: Miss Eva Faiber, Violet;
Miss Mabel Weaver, Rose: Miss Edna Lose.
Lily; Miss Bertha l.use. Forget-me-not; Miss
Laura Treurmuth, Heliotrope; Miss Bertha
Qullzow, Lilac; Miss Alice Sturges, Marigold;
Miss Adtie l'lissley. Mignonette: Miss Mary
liiiran, Pansy; Miss Sadie Baker. Pink. Mrs. I.
A. Coin, liv represented Uie century plant iv an
amusing manner.
The pi amine consisted of dialogues, songs
andcuort— es by members of circle; instru
mental solus by Misses Herll* Lose and .Mabel
Weaver; vocal solos by Misses Edna I. use and
Maty lloran; recitations by Miss Adele Press
ley, Miss Mabel Weaver and Miss Mary Boran,
and .an essay by Mis. Conkllng. Miss Emily
li.itver presided at line pi. .no. Refreshments
were nerved afier the literary amine.
IVrHonnlN.
Dr. and Mrs. M. H. Logan, after visiting the
principal cilies In the Last, leave on the sleamer
UruOi ia for Europe to-day. .
Mr. George C. Gorliam Jr. and family will
make their home- In Alameda during the summer,
having secured a residence on Grand sheet.
Dr. Merrltt. .Mrs. Garcelou and Miss MeClellan
lelt on Thuisday afternoon on Dr. Merrill's
yacht Casco for a cruise about the bay and up
the Sacramento River. Tbey will be gone abuut
a week.
Mrs. F. Dobrmann and Mrs. J. Paulsen have
left Dresden for Parts.
Air*.. Robert Ferral and son are now visiting
relatives iv Mono County. About the end of the
month Judge Ferral will join them, and alt will
proceed to the Yosemite and Big Trees.
\.rs. M. A. Ko-ekiaus, Miss Eugenia Rose
krans, Masters Chester and (.e..i_.e Rosekrans
are spending the summer at the -Etna Springs.
Miss Barbara Ware has gone East to visit
relatives.
Mrs. Colonel H. E. Willlar and children are at
their country place, Wllliar villa, Ben Lomond.
Santa Cruz Mountains.
Mrs. P. Maloney of 1020 Lincoln street, Oak
land, lias goue to New Mexico lo visit -Mrs. J. D.
O'Bieunas.
Airs. Adolph Levy and children aie spending
the summer mouths at Ibe Island Mouse, Bay.
Farm island. Alameda.
Airs. A. J. Pope and Mi-s Alary Pope have
gone to St. Helena, to remain at llielr country
residence until July, wbeu they go to the Hotel
del Monte for the summer.
Mr. Charles W. liedale left Xew York on the
steamer Aurauia for Liverpool last Satuiday.
He will visit England, Scotland and Paris.
Mrs. Alfred S. lietlnlß and Mrs. M. A. Wana
nracber of San Fraucisco are in New York City,
lite guests 01 Dr. and Mrs. slue!;.
■■ braes Katie ami Emma McKadden and Miss
Aliiniie llellernan lett last Tuesday for an ex
tended tour of the Eastern States.
Mr. and Mis. Moses Hopkins are at the Hotel
del Moute with the following party of New
Yorkeis: .Miss F. S. Lockwood, .Miss Bertlia
Benedict. Mill A. A. Bliss aud Mr. and James
11. Benedict.
Mis. N. E. Stewart of 966 West street, her
three children, has gone 10 her father's mills ai
"A hilesboro, .Mendocino County, to spend the
summer.
Dr. and Mrs. VV. J. Younger will leave to-day
for the East and Europe. The Misses 'laud and
Bessie Younger go 10 Blythedale the same day
for the summer.
Itev. H. Schwartz left Tuesday for Guatemala.
lie will leturu about July 12th.
Miss Helen Cue, for Ihe past left years organist
In tbe First Congregational Church, Oakland, is
spending her summer vacation with a patty of
friends 111 Alaska.
Mr. and Mrs. George 11. Gray, Miss Mabel 1.
Gray ana Miss Bessie F.Gray lelt Oakland for
Sissons Thursday to spend the vacation season.
Mr. and Mrs. Cbarles 11. Fish have moved back
from San Kat.iel.
"Miss Maggie and Miss Jennie McUovern left
last Wednesday for Zelgler's lugs to spend
Hie summer.
.Mrs. D. S. Sherman lias returned 10 Oakland
from Elmira, IS. V., where she went to visit her
mother, who Is In feeble Ilea. tli.
Ex-Governor Newton Booth has reached New
Yoik from bis extended travels in Europe, Egypt
and Ihe Holy Land.
Mis. S. Sacns and Miss Bertha Sachs are
spending a lew weeks at the Hotel del Monte.
The Misses Hush, daughters of Mr. V. G. Hush
of Frulivale, will return nexl week from Brook
lyn, N. V., wlieie they have beeu al school.
Mr. and Mr*. Isaac M. Johnson lelt Oakland
on Thursday, un the Northern Pacific, oa a visit
loli lends in Ohio. They will be absent about
three months.
Mtss Tbeiesa Zekmd, Miss Esther Jacobs.
Miss Lizzie J. .cobs and .Miss Dora Cohu ieit for
a week's visit ou the Adler ranch, at Windsor,
Sonoma Couuty.
Miss Cecils Hoffman, daughter of Mr. Henry
Hoffman, left 011 Thursday for St. Louis, where
she wilt enter the novitiate uf the Older ot Hie
Ladies of ibeSncied lleait.
Mr. Fran is I*. Jacobs aud sister. Miss Jacobs,
will soou leave for Angwiu's, Howell Mountain,
lor the summer.
Messrs. A. B. Ford, W. E. Allen, Frederick
Tyrrell, W. Callahau and Uour_je Crocker are at
the Hotel del Monte.
Mi*. Moliie Scauiker Is making a visit of some
weeks upon Mrs. Alexander Mcbeau of -'17 Du
rant stieet, Oakland.
Mr. John S. Drumm and family will leave next
week for Skaggs springs, where they will spend
a couple of mouths.
.Miss Uebecca Levy of 2609 Fillmore street
■ went up last week 00 a visit to her cousins, Mr.
and Mrs. Judab S. liar 1. at Ukiah.
Mrs. W. L. Elliott and Hie Misses Elliott have
taken the Bulleiwurtu Collage, 011 Laurel place,
Sao rtalael, tor the summer.
Mr. (Jeoige Bonny has returned .from a short
visit to Monterey.
Mrs. George 11. Wbeatou will remain a few
weeks at the »* hue .-sulphur Springs, St. Helena.
Miss Aggie Zacbarias is slopping at San llatael
for a few weeks.
Mr. si,. Mis. Edward Hoffman and Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Sessions of Oakland will camp al
Suuul for SIX wees.
Mrs. ilager has secured apartments at the
J'.edoudo Beach Hotel, Eos Augcies Couuiy, lur
the summer season.
Miss Kaic Uiukle fetuius to-day to her home
In J'elaiuuia.
Miss Sophie Kaiifiiiaun lias gone lo the Blue
Lakes wiih a party of mends.
.Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Green went down to
Mouterey this week to remain some time.
Mr. Frank J. Krautli aud family, of Oakland,
have goue lo Sonoma County lv spend their
vacation. •
Miss Florence Keed leaves next week for the
Napa soda Spilngs lor a short visit, previous lo
going to the Hotel del .Monte lor the season.
Mi- G. A. Lowe ot 1317 Harrison stieet, Oak
land, has gone to I'escadero 10 spend the sum-
mer.
Miss Rebecca Kich of Alameda has cone to Sau
Jose on a visit.
Miss Kiltie V. Hose and Mrs. George Luther
have -gone ou a visit to Mis. F'tauk B.Moore
(nee Base] at sissons.
Mi. and Mrs. Jobu F.Merrill and Mr. Henry
C. Merrill are visiting at Monterey.
Mr. und Mrs. H. O. Trowbridge have returned
lo Oakland liom Bullion and Highland Springs.
Miss Cora Perkins and Miss Annie E. .Nyhan
havo relumed to the cily alter a visit to Oak-
laud.
Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Flunket have started from
Oakland for ihe Yosemite in their own wagon.
Mr. John McCoinb has left for the East en
route for Europe, where be contemplates travel
ing until autumn. „'.'.'.'
Mis. W, 11. Smllb and Miss Belle Smith leave
next week lor the Corouado Beach Hotel, to be
gone several weeks. Upon their return they will
visit the Hotel del Monte.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph A. Son and family are at
the Hotel itafael.
Air. J. B. Chai.man went down to the Hotel
del Monte last Tuesday.
Miss Sophie Ashmoro left Oakland yesterday
morning for a visit to friends In Auburn.
Mr. and Mrs. N. Hideout of Marysvllle are
guests ai Hie i'alace Hotel.
Mrs. Johu D. 3pr. ckels and family are at the
Corouado. Mrs. Spreckels Is accompanied by
Miss lligiey. Miss Siebeiu and Mis. Baumgarteu.
Mr. and Miss E. kit kliain bave returned lo
Oakland from a trip to Mouul Hamiliou.
Mr. 1-. Birdsall, accompanied by Miss Blrdsall,
Is visiting here iiom Sacramento.
Mr. Alexander lies iu.ni ol Jiaiserslield Is on a
visit to bis relatives neie.
Dr. U. M. Lane went down to Monterey last
week tor a shoit luo.
Mrs. S. T. Gage aud children, of Oakland, are
at St. Helena lor the summer.
Miss Alice jVooser, daughter of Mr. William
Mdoser, the aichilecl, is the guest of the Misses
Cole at the Mountain House, Sierra County.
Mr. and Mis. 11. C. Cuvelller and family will
move over from Oakland to this city lor Hie sum
mer, having taken apartments at the l'leasaiiiun.
Mr. D. Blown of ihe Hi ill of Brown & McKiti
non left on Thursday for Nevada City with his
daughter, Miss Ella Blown, to be absent a few
days. His daughter will remain for about six
weeks.
Mis. Tormey and Miss Tormey of l'lnole will,
go to the Y'osemlie Valley nexl week aud later
will visit Lake Tahoe.
Miss Kay Levy is visiting ber sister, Mis.
Frankel, in Los Augrles. ; <
Messrs. A. S. Baldwin, C. W. McAfee and li.
M. Hall visited Hotel del Monte last week.
Miss Ina L. Peterson of Oakland has gone to
St. Louis on a visit to relatives. She will be ab
sent a month or six weeks.
i Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Wenslnger have been spend
ing a lew days heie from their couutry residence,
Kosedale, Sonoma Couuty, ,.
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. SATURDAY, JUNE 7. 18i)0-EIGnT PAGES
WHAT'S IN MARKET.
Meat Sales Dull- Teal and How
to Cook It.
Fish Moderate in Price-Chickens Hew in
Demand— Hairs' Eggs for Omslettei.
Apr.cots, Peaches, Etc.
"What's the news In your department to-day ?"
was the question that a Call, reporter put to the
jolly butcher, who has just been using his cleaver
Willi good execution.
"Nothing particular," was the reply, "but I can
tell you one thing that I dread, ibe approach of
hot weather. That Is the lime that we butchers
losea great deal of money. 1 11 fact I may say
that our dull season has already begun. In the
first place, ever so many of my best and most
regular customers have gone away for the sum
mer. As you may Imagine that makes a big dif
ference in my dally sales, for although nearly all
these families have left some one lv charge of
the bouse, the orders ;annot be so large fur one
or two people as if all Hie family were at home.
And let me tell you another tblug, too. when the
families are away, it is 110 uncommon thing for
tbo head of the bouse to betake himself to his
club and get all bis meals there, particularly his
dinner, for that gives bim a chance to spend his
evenings then., too. Some of my best customers
would never have this little dlreisiun, this
change of cooking, weie it not for Hie absence of
their families In the country. All nils is easy
enough 10 see how it must ailect my business.
"Auother thing that is bad far the retail men
is what I have told you before— ln lint weather
tbe meat wont keep. We lose a goud deal in
ilia ; and, again, at the slaughter-house they kill
only accoiding to what is ordered, and there
fore we
11AVK TO PAY JUST WHAT THEY ASK.
Theie is no buying at our own price because
they bare Hie sunt and must get rid of It. No,
indeed, lliey are too sharp for that suit of thing
nowadays.' 1
" But don't you have a chance to make up for
the shilling of trade? 1 mean can't you make
something by selling to the summer resorts?**
" Hardly. Once in a while we net a little busi
ness of that suit, but as a general thing they
liave their own butchers, who bring I lieu carls to
the door, By lire way, have you ever noticed
what poor meat tbey always have 111 the coun
try? it is because meat is so hard to keep, it
is very .seldom that one can gel any minion at
all any distance from the city. You know mat
mutton will spoil very quickly. Beef, by all
means. Is the best for a long sireieh. Generally,
In country places, the proprietor buys a quarter
of beef, and the boarders nave to begin nt the
very beginning, at the neck lv fact, aim eat their
way through. By the time thai tliey have Mu
ished the last scrap the beef, from l>. iug hor
ribly tough, has become quite tender, and jtist
as they are beginning to enjoy llielr steaks Ihey
have in begin all over again. Many of my cus
tomers have complained about this to me. aud
declined that llielr jaws Have itched alter an
unsuccessful ait. mill to get enough to eal."
"Uo people show any particular loudness for
any one kind ot meat." was the reporter's next
question.
"Well, I can't say that they (to," was the reply.
"As a ceueial Unrig tney seem to average pretty
much about the same. Perhaps you do not know
that In America people bave meat a great deal
ofteuei than lliey do in Europe. The vegetarian
theory may be all right as a theory, but l have
noticed thai tacts seem to carry out the idea
that we were intended to eat animal food. I
have a friend who is
A LEADING GEI'MAN PHYSICIAN.
He has studied nil all tlie principal capitals of
Europe and he told me that he was convinced
thai me reason that so many of the lower
classes weie so terribly delu.nied was because
1.1-. did not have enough meat. Why, think of
it, a year 'sometimes those poor creatures, both
father and mother, go without animal food and
working bard all the lime. \v Hat kind ol a con
stitution can they give to their children .' Noue
at all, and so what wonder thai deformities are
to be seen ou every side in the most shocking ot
shapes. You know It is a caul saying with my
trade now, 'hosier pay a butcher than v doctor,'
and iheie'sa great deal more lv it than you
might at first imagine.
But, somehow, Americans do not take very
kindly to anything but roasts, steaks and chops.
Hambuig steaks, beef a la mode, and such pie
pared dishes aie patronized moie by my foieign
customers. Perhaps 11 Is thai you Americans
are in too much of a Hurry 10 slop to prepare
anything that can be used as it Is, without any
further trouble. If ttieie is any exception 10
tins rule, 1 may say that it is to be found in con
nection Willi veal. OU, bow fond inosi Ameil
cans arc of veal, and what nice things they know
How lo make with It, even to chicken salad that
would defy c yin the ounce of gouimets to de
tect Mom the flesh of tbe fowl!
"Some people, paiticnlariy Hie English, have
a prejudice against it. One reason Is mat it is a
delicate meat which will not stand being kept
loug, particularly in warm weather, but must bo
used perfectly liesli. So you see a good deal de
pends upon tin' lnieltigeoce uf the cook.
" Another thing, the greatest care must be ex
ercised In watching for the tracks ut the big blow
Hies that infesl meat safes Iv summer. This
pcsl seems to have a special fondness fur cold
veal, and seeking a little hook in the roast, 111 11
crawls, deposits its eggs and flies away
TO COMMIT A SIMILAK NUISANCE
At the next chance ll gels. Now, i know it's not
a very pleasant subject ro talk about, but ti Is
one to which every housekeeper should give at
tention, or she may have cause to regiet Iter
negligence some time wlieu|certalu discoveries
.v.'U..' be very mortifying. I'rliue veal is now
selling from 10 to Is*, cents a , ouiui. Tender
and juicy a meal as it is. it is ofleu ruined by
pool cooking. In cooking cutlets, they should
always be coveied, ihe steam arising tiom Ibem
keeping ihem tender, while if cooked rapidly In
mi uucoveied pan lliey willdiy, aud the liber be
come Paid and woody. I canuot Imagine a
moie delicate dish than veal cutlets fried in an
egg halter, or rolled In bread crumbs and fried
m hot I.i l. They are simply delicious, especially '
If wiln the biead-crumbs tlie cutlets aie served
with lime-juice. Of course you know that
proper seasunlug while meat is cooking will do a
great deal to bring out the full flavor of the
melt, but tins Is a fact generally Ignored by the
average cook. Speaking of bread-crumbs, (hey
are so sei vlceable in so many ways thai 1 wonder
that good cooks do not always keep some on
hand. it is easy enough to do. ('sillier all the
stale crusts about ouce a week, set them lutlie
oven iv a large, open meal-pan, and let
them bake to a cusp, brown brlilleness.
Thru a little, exercise with Hie rolling-pin
will furnish a goodly supply of bread ciunibs
always ready tor a meat batter or for fried lish.
They should be kept in a tiglilly cm ked jar. A
big-mouthed preserve jar is the best and most
convenient. And sball 1 give you a point as how
10 make bread crumbs slick? Beat a raw egg
and belore lulling the meal in Hie crumbs lay it
iv the egg, then Hie ciunibs will adhere to Hie
meat and not fait off, frying themselves Into a
burned black mass. Oh there aie lots of things
a good cuok must know ami piacllce so as io
help us buicbeis keep up our reputation fur serv
ing good meat.
VEAL LOAF IS ANOTHER DAINTY
Very much in favor with those who like a cold
lunch or an evening lea, Any good cook-book
will give directions how lo make it, but not one
of litem that 1 have ever heaid of will tell you lo
take some beef Instead of making ihe loaf en
tirely of veal. This, by all who have tiled il on
my lecomiueiidailou, is declared to be a gieat Im
provement. As dishes go, veal loaf is a mile
expensive, for it leijuites eggs, and plenty of
ibem. v.-al, crackers, beef ami some sail pork.
But it's worth all the trouble, paillcularlyio lake
on .i picnic.
'•Sinned veal (9 fine, too, If people Would only
learn to make a dry dressing. Generally cooks
make the bread sopping wet beloie they stun the
veal, and the result is a soggy, tasteless mess.
Bui the best dressing for slutted veal or for lowis
is ginted stale bread, plenllfully seasoned with
pepper, sail and thyme and bountifully enriched
Willi butler. This packed Into the receptacle for
Stuffing is a grand success, hut tl is not generally
Used.
"The haslett or calf's liver, lights and heart is
sold for 35 ceuls and the bead for 50 ceuls each.
Together they make a Hue dish. I'orlei house
steak is 18 cents a pound, so Is tenderloin. Sir
loin Is 15 cents and Hamburg steak two pounds
for a quarter. Soup meat is Aye pounds for a
quarter, roast beef from a bit to IU cenls a
pound. Mutton and lamb chops are from 10 to
16 cents a pound, I'o.isl pork Is 15 cents a
pound aad chops a bit. The leg and loin of lain
are 15 ceuts a pound and suet I. a drug at lour
pounds for 25 cents. You see this is not Hie sea
son for mince pies or plumb puddings, In winter
we aie glad lo pay 10 cents a pound and then
can sell 11 at a large profit: It is iv audi demand
then. Legs of mutton are 10 cents a pound. Did
11 ever strike you that there is considerable art
iv cracking a piece ot meat? lf It Is not well
cracked the carver will bless the butcher; If It Is
Clacked 100 much or in a bungling maimer, the
roast will make Its appearance 011 the table lv a
disreputably ragged siyle. There is
A ItIGUT WAYS TO DO EVERYTHING.
" The poultry maiket Is dull, very dull," said
the knight the chickens; *- broilers are selling
for three or bye bits, roast chickens for $1 25,
hens six and eight bus, squabs $4 a dozen, ducks
75 cents and $1, geese $2 and $2 50 aud tur
keys 211 and 25 cents a pound."
"Dues warm weather have much effect upon
your stock iv trade/" was what was asked the
tlsn-dealer.t
"Not so much; because nearly everybody who
buys lish Intends to use il within a lew bouts of
lis purchase, aud smelt, cods, flounders and shad
are hsh (hat will keep well anyway. - We cuok
crabs as soon as Ihey reach us, and so save them
Hie trouble of dying. Clams, Ihe large sofl
shelleu cues, are 25 cents a quart. Tomales
clams, the small bard-shelled ones, or cockles,
are 50 ceuts a quart. This has been a very poor
year for mussels. Seven years ago we bad a
poor year just llko this. Those who catch them
say that tt is owing to so much fresh water that
lias been washed down Into the bay. But they
also repoit that next year will be good lor mus
sels, as the places everywhere are coveied with,
small ones. k-cod salmon are IS cents a
pound. A bit Is Ihe price ol coiiilsh, sole, floun
ders, perch, smelt and kliigtisb. Mountain Irout
is 35 ceuts a pound, salmon trout (i und 8 bits
apiece, nun end 20 cents a pound, sturgeon 10
cents, smoked salmon 36 cents, and Qerinrn
carp the same. Halibut and barracuda - are
scuce. Pompano is $2 Go a pound. Yes; some
private families eat it even al that price. One
day this week It was as low as $1 50. Tne price
depends entirely upon the amount iei'--iv.-.l in
the maiket. It comes from Sequel and Monterey
Bay. Occasional some are caught In Ban F'rau
cisco Bay. Picked sin Imps are 50 cents a pouud.
There Is considerable demand for the livers of
cod, rock-llsh and sea-bass. They are put in
with slewed fish, which is cooked with oil and
garlic, and a very tasty combination 11 Is, 1 can
assure you. Nothing spoils the flavor of a lish
more than 100 much laid.
MAM-FAT IS THE 111-ST OF ALL. -
"Green corn has come In. Not very templing,
certainly," said me gieen-grocei, " hut It finds
ready customers at CO cents a dozen." ■;. Cucum
bers are GO cents a dozen, and Hie saint* price
must be paid for a pound of fiesh green pep
pi-is. i Artichokes are 25 ceuls a dozens, aspara
gus 10 cents a pound, peas 5 cents a pound,
string beans a bit. New garlic is 25 ceuts a
pound, rhubarb 5 cents a pound, spring onions D
rents a bunch, .new onions eight pounds for a
', quarter, old oulous 5 cents a pound and summer
squash 10 ceuts a pound. ■.■■•■■vrggfeaat
'•' Black ben les bave just come In aud are '35
cents a pound-basket. ' Raspberries are much
cheaper, being two baskets for 25 cents. Straw
berries are 40 and 75 cents a box, currants 40
cents a box, fresh ligs 75 : cents . a pound,
cherries 10 cents and a bit, - gooseberries
5 arid . 12Va ceuts a pound, apricots a bit
a pound, and fresh peaches. - the first of Ibe
season, are 25 cents a pound. Oranges are from
30 cents a dozen to 51. gieen apples are 5 cents
a pound, pineapples 75 ceuts aud bananas 40
cents a dozen. .
" Muirs eggs from the Farallon Islands are
In Just at present, 30 cents .1 dozen.' Tliey have
a slightly fishy flavor, which Is not noticeable in
an omelet," said the produce man, " fresh eggs
are 30 cents a dozen. Eastern eggs from lowa
and Nebraska are 20 cents a dozen, tue best
butler is 50 cents a roll."
THE BL\"IHK LWi'EST.
lis Trial Has Already Consumed Over
SSI Hours.
A statement of the time consumed in the
trial of the celebrated lilytlie. case has been
prepared by Judge Coffey, and isns follows:
In Inking evidence from July 15,1889, to Apr!
10. 18..0, 663 hours and 1 minute. Two bundled
and eight witnesses were examined and 13.1 dep
ositions introduced. 11l aiguments In ulaintill's
cane 48 hours and 1 minute; In ihe lilylhe com
pany's case, 7% hours; in the case ol Hie Will
iams heirs. 30 bonis and 25 minutes; lv tbe
claim of James Wilt Pearce, 1 hour; In the case
of Hie gypsy lilyibes. silt hours and 5 uilurtte.s; In
the Claim of William and David Savage, .".Hi
hours; 111 the claim of the London Savages, Sl4
hours, the grand total Is 761 hours and 15
minutes,
E. D. Wheeler will conunenco his argu
ment fur Alice Edith Blythe on .Monday
next. '
JAPANESE NEWS.
College Students Manifest Hos
tility to Foreigners.
Missionaries Attacked — War- Vesse's Absent.
The Legations— lllness of Mrs J. F.
Swift— Portfolios.
Special by the Vf. A. P.
Yokohama, May 21.— Some uneasiness pre
vails among foreigners lv the Japanese capital
owing lo developments which have followed the
murder ot the Canadian missionary, the late
Kisv. T. A. I. urge. Excitement occasioned by the
news of the murder had just died away wben
one ot Hie best-known foreigners Hi the city
found himself tbe victim of circumstances
which compelled bis departure, aud following
close upon that another missionary was set upon
by a crowd ol students and setiously cut by
knives.
On May , Gib Key. James Summers, ' for
many years past propilelor of au En
glish school In Tokio patronized by Ihe
nubility, was driving in one of the principal
thoroughfares of Tokio with bis wile, when the
carriage of Hie dowager Empress, mother of the
present Mikado, approached with a cavalry es
cort. When a member ot the royal family passes
it is customary for Hie people along the slreei to
uncover. This was uoue by the natives al this
puiiii, and Mr. Summers reined his Horse In to
the sale of Ihe street ami balled. As the carriage
approached lie look oil his hat, replacing ll as
suuu as the carriage was past Him. One of the
escort in Hie rear of Use carnage noticed Ibe Hat
and brought his lance iv line witti I', so thai by
accident ibe cavalryman stiuck Mr. Summers a
severe blow on the head, The soldier was
at ice artestcd and court-martialed. The na
tive press Immediately took up Ihe matter, and
much feeilng against foreigners was manifested
by the lougli student element, known as the
sl'.os i, whu were Inflamed by a report that Mr.
Summers had been guilty of au act of disrespect
toward the Empress Dowager. They called re
peatedly al his school, and so alarmed Mr. Sum
mers that be left the school lv the hands of the
police and lelt on the loth lust, by steamer for
his home in England, leaving his family in care
of fiieuus. The sbosel are gieally excited, and
foreigners are fearing a serious oulbieak. Cu
foituualely Mr. Summers is ihe same mau who,
about fully years ago, caused the death
of the Goveruor of Macau, iv China, by
i using to remove bis hat when a
Coipus Chi Ist! procession was passing. He was
tbruwii into ptisouby me I'oitugticse. but was
resetted by Hie English Admiral, and in Hie
.in,- excitement me l'ortuguese Governor
and one oilier person was killed.
On Ibe 1 Till lust. the Japanese students of the
Presbyterian school, • Known as .Meiji Gakuiu.
started to play a game 01 base-ball Willi Ibe stu
dents of the 1.010 seigakko, a preparatory school,
and feeder to the Imperial University uf Tokio,
oil the grounds of me lalier school. Key. G. W.
Knox, an American missiouaiy and a teacher In
Uie .Meiji Oakum, accompanied the students
from ids school. Vi bile the game was lv progress
another American missiunaty, Bey. W. Imbray
of New Jersey, a teaclier in the same school,
went to the grounds and stepped over a low
hedge Into the held. He was set upon by the
sbosel and beaten about the head and body, and
sustained several seiious Injuries and kulle-culs
about ibe bead. No cause Is given for the at
tack, He will, however, recover. Less fear is
being show by the sbosel for the police and the
outcome of the excitement is a tuple of general
surmise.
C. M. Dull, an Englishman, Manager of Iloku
mai Kwau, a club under tbe patronage of the
Government, was tiled upon a lew evenings ago
as he was going to his home from t lie club and
barely escaped beiug wounded. This was sup
posed lo be also ill - work ol the Sbosel.
The j\mei lean squadron un the Asiatic station
have not had a vessel stationed iv Yokohama
Inn Lidi since Ihe (lags-hip Omaha left two months
ago for Kobe, at which port she Is still stationed.
The Mouocacy is In Chinese waters and the
Swaiaia Is at Chemulpo, whilhet she carried the
liimiiv ol United Slates Minister lleid. This
vessel is expected within a week at Nagasaki,
whither she bungs ex-Lulled States Minister
Dn.smoie. ISo English warship has beeu sla
lloued iv the harbor for several weeks. During
the recent visit of the Duke and Duchess of Con
naught a German man-of-war came un from
.Nagasaki lur the Duke's reception. Item -
Admiral Belknap has his lamiiy at
Kobe and Flag Secretary Kearney
who has reeoveied liom injuries sustained in the
gauioan storm, is with Ills wile and her sister.
Miss Brewster of New York, at the same port.
The American Legation has just moved into ilie
uew legation buildings erected for it at Y'euo
kisa uuiacbl, Tukin, only a stone's throw Irom
the F'oieign Office and the oilier departments
aud legations. The old legation buildings iv the
foreign quarter, Tsukijl. lor thirty years a laud
m.,i it for tout Ist", sue being irausioimed into a
tourist hoieL
Mrs. Swill, wife of the American .Minister, Is
jusi appearing in society again afier a loug and
seveie illness. Minister Swill will uoi leave the
capital for the summer, i'rolessor F.rnest Fen
uaiosa of Salem, Mass., who has had charge of
the Art Department of the Imperial University
lor the past twelve years, leaves Willi his wile
and child for lioslou early in June, wheie he has
been appointed a Director of the Boston Museum.
. At the Ci.ie.in capital affairs ale in a very un
settled slate. For many yeais Mr, O. N. Den
uey, an American, lias directed i tie Government
liom his position as adviser lo the King. Two
months ago General Charles Vi. le Geudie, a
Frenchman, who wou IDs title in the Union
Aimy during me Civil War, was called to Seoul
Intake the appointment, but when lie lived
Denuey lefused to give un ins uilici.il resilience.
Le ( 'entile sought [or some method to oust me
American, bill lias uot yet succeeded. I.c Geudie
has accepted the position ot Vice-I'iesldeut of
the Home Department.
Sir Edwin Arnold lias a bouse In Tokio with
Ills daughter, where he Is ai work upon a com
panion poem to the *' Light of Asia." Last week
Miss Arnold received Infoimatlon that her
biullier, who had been lost to his family lor six
years, was In Yokohama Harbor. Bite seemed a
sampan and an interpreter and piuckiiv set out
into Hie harbor, bailing every vessel until she
came upon an English captain who knew her
brother, who was third male on a tramp sleamer.
He InliuU him out and when sir lidwiu ariived a
touching reunion looK place. The biotherbad
been trained for the British navy, but (ailed and
i .ii run away to sea, dillling around Hie world
iinlll he brought up iv Australia, where he lell
lv love and married, but was forced lo go to sea
again lo earn a living.
Another change in the Cabinet, announced on
Hie lTlh inst., has given Mr. Muisu, hue Minis
ter to the United States, the portfolio of Agrl-
tilt in « and Commerce just as he was preparing
lo leave for ills post as Washington.
The I'l line Minister, Yainagata, retires from
Hie 11.. inn Office, retaining the l'lemlershlp.
Count Satgo, late .Minister of Marine, is made
Minister of (lie Home Office. Viscount Kaba
yama, late Vice-Minister of Marine, goes to the
Head of that dep.iuni-nt. Viscount Kromoto,
Minister of Education, retires to the i'nvy Coun
cil, and Mr. Yastkawa of the Home Office takes
ins place. The other portfolios ate held as be
fore.
At Kobe F. V. Samuels sued J. M. Mur be
cause lv a letter to Admiral Belknap some one,
supposed to be Mur, accused t-amuels of card*
swindling, practiced on American officers In
port. The trial was cauducted before Consul
Smltbers on the l.th Inst., and the defendant
was acquitted. . -■:.: ■
Till*, nourishing condition of the old reliable
PACIFIC Bank of Ban Fianclsco Is due 10-day to
llsenieiprlsing, conservative course. •
liKKTKi.i.vu has the ouly reliable methods to
lit detective sight. 427 Kearny street. *
Accused of Fiuid.- James Owens, alias
McCariby, was arrested yesterday, accused of
embezzling $45 from A. Keluwitb of 533 Sacra
meuto streeL ""im I llill~*l*s^<cnt|TTJT*Tji>j_E___in_EMd
A. 1 —
By Using ri. .I's Chlorides Freely
Much sickness aud trouble may be prevented. *
Sent TO Acni-'.-vs.— Zimmerman, a re
llglous lnnailc, was sent to Agnews yesterday.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
—^— — — — —^ — i .
- ' When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, sho cried for Castoria, ■_ -,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
IVhenshehad Children, she gave them Castoria. ...
JjT72y TuThSa&Wy '
lumi'.w.jiij^Bgri**-*-^^
BEECHAM'S PILLS
(THE CREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.);
Cure BILLIOUS and
Nervous ILLS.
25cts. a Box. ;?
OF 'ALL • TiRT.TOC'IBTIB. ■;
.-a, JSlt till! TuSa Ml
OAKLAND
ADVERTISEMENTS,
WILLIAM J, DINGEE,
Ileal £stato Auctioneer,
No-. 4 GO and 10 ; Eighth Street, Oakland,
EASTON, ELUKIIH'E A- CO., 618 Market street,
-. ■ San Fran isco.
LIBERAL CREDIT SALE
or
39 Elegantly Sitnatßfl Lois
EAST OAKLAND,
Beine a Portion of the Beantifnl
BLASDEL TRACT.
AT AUCTION. '-
THIS DAY.
Saturday... June 7, 1890.
At 2 o'clock p. m., on tbe grounds.
23d Avenue and East 24th Street.
Fronting on Twenty-tnird and Orange avenues,
ami Kast Twenty-fourth, Twenty-sixth and Twenty.
ssventli streets, and adjoining Highland I'ark on
tll'M'llst.
In couiiuanping 39 sub-divisions of from 30 to 60
feet front by l_l to 160 feet in depth.
These choice lots are situated on the ELEVATED
LAND along the upper portion of Twenty-third ave-
nue, and command a handsome view of the bay and
the surrounding country.
The imiiroveineuts In the immediate vicinity are
exceptionally fine. On account of the elevation, this
laud Is unusually well drained.
Twenty-third avenue Is graded, curbed, sewered
and macadamized, within two blocks of this prop-
erty. The soli is a rich, black loam and the entire
tract Is planted ln choice flowers, shrubs, shade, or-
namental and fruit trees, In full bearing, including
40 orange and lemon trees, apricots, cherries.
plums, peaches, prunes, etc. All of which grow
luxuriantly in this charming spot. >. -
Almost all the lots have bearing trees on them,
an.! surrounded by cypress hedges.
Do not fall to inspect this tract before the day of
sale. No section of Oakland oilers greater Induce-
ments to home-seekers.
T RMS— ONE-FIFTH CASH,
Halance in four equal yearly payments, at only 7 per
cent Interest.
For catalogues and further particulars apply to
WILLIAM J. DINGEE. 4tJO and 462 Eighth St..
Oakland,
EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO., 618 Market St., San
Francisco,
Or. DOWE A FORSTING, Twenty-third avenue
station of the local railroad, who wilt show the
property at any time. my 29 30 31 lei 3 ft 0 7
WILLIAM J. DINGEE,
HEAL ESTATE AUCTIONEER,
ICO and 4C2 Eighth street, Oakland.
Eastoo, Eldridge & Co., 618 Market St., S.F.
'
PEREMPTORY CREDIT SALE,
BY ORDER OF THE
HIBERNIAN SAYINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY,
Of Centrally Located
BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE LOTS
....IV
Oakland mi East Oakland,
AT AUCTION
SATURDAY,
SATUKDAY... JUKE 14, 1800
At 2 o'clock p. m., at salesrooms,
460 and 462 Eighth St., Oakland.
AT WEST OAKLAND.
ON SEVENTH! ST., NKAR WOOD— 3 lots, 25l
206 each; business Improvements on tbese lots
would liud ready tenants and yield a handsome
return.
LARGE LOT lblx]>).,-NW. cor. of Fifth and
Cypress sts. I'lfth ss. is macadamized and sewered
and only one block to tlse ISenter-st. Station.
ALSO,
ON PACIFIC AYE. AND 'WILLOW ST.— 4 lots,
30 to 411 feet front by 70 to 111 feet in depth;
streets Improved; close to West Oakland -station
aud Ilie railroad shops.
EIGHT LOTS ON UNION. POPLAR AND
TWENTY-KoCRTH STB.— Only 2 blocks to Ade-
llne-st. boise-cars.
TWO LOTS, 30 TO 49 FEET front by 111 to 115
feet In depth; on Nineteenth and I'nion sts.. close
to tbe Adeltne-st. horse-cars, and surrounded by
cood Improvements.
TEN LOTS, 153 TO 55 FEET FRONT UY 169
feel in depth, facing Klrkbam, Cypress and Twen-
tieth sts.
IN EAST OAKLAND.
FOUR LOTS, 25x140 FEET EACH, fronting on
But Twelfth St.. near Nineteenth aye.; especially
desirable for Investment purposes, as the extensive
harbor Improvements near ilii-» pruperty Is rapidly
enhancing property values. -
ALSO,
TWELVE LOTS. 2&X100 FEET EACH, on East
Eighteenth st. and Eighth and Ninth ares.; sur-
rounded by handsome Improvements and especially
desirable for cottage home sites.
TF.KMS— OnIy one-nith rash, balance in 1, 2, 3
and 4 equal yearly payments, with Interest at 7 per
cent, payable quarterly.
fie- Do not fall to secure a catalogue And examine
these properties before the day o> sale.
Sale positive I Title perfect! Very easy terms I
. For catalogues and further particulars apply to
WILLIAM it. DIRGES.
Son. 4GO and 402 I i- h-.li street, Oakland,
Or - . A. HKBON,
Cor. Eleventh and Broadway, Oakland,
And EASTON, ELDKIOUE A: CO., 618 Market St.,
San Francisco. je7 8 10 12 la 14
E. W. WOODWARD & CO.,
KKAL KSTATK AUCTIONEERS,
902 1.r.Ki.l Oakland
11. 11. MATLOCK A SON, Auctioneers.
SPECIAL EXCURSION
TO
DECOTO, mm co.,
California,
AND GKEAT— —
Auction Sale
ON SATURDAY,
SATURDAY '.'.JUNE I*. 1890
At 2 r. vt, on the Grounds.
THE CELEKRATED
BELL RANCH
Lying between Decoto and Niles. Alameda Co.
400 Acres In 5. 10. l.*> :mtl '20 Acre Sulxlivia-
I lons, the Finest Fruit* Oruqpß anil Wge- '
table Land in Northern California. -
TITIjE PERFECT.
THE TERMS OF THIS SALE nro only one-third
cash, one-third in one, and one-third In two years.
Interest at 7 per cent.
V.. Vt. WOODWARD _ CO.,
902 Broadway... Oakland.
I ■ ' ■ 1.1 or, A. H. DltEEli * CO., -»-«i»i~ *-.=>;
232 Montgomery street .....San Francisco.
jel 5 (17 89 11 12 IS! 14
REMOVApOTfCL
H. LIEBES & CO.,
Manufacturing Furriers,
BEG TO ANNOUNCE THAT ON OK ABOUT
August Ist they will KKMOVE from their
present quarters. 111 and 117 Montgomery St., to ..'
THE ELEGANT AND SPACIOUS STORES,
137 and 139 Post St.,
IRVING BAU J BITII.I>ING.
■ .ji 7to mil cod '-"'■■■ ' *•'' '- - '.'
WEAK Advice Free! How to Art!
- . 1 ■ __-M *■ V i Lost Vigor, premature decline, etc.
- M^ukDE cured without Stomach Medicine*
__\L_ Mr", -Aseaiod Treatise, Taiuauie .to erery
nnNU'iian. free. Mails CO., 1» l"a«
UlHUnVi'la '■'*• '"* Yor*.
... - jySlyTurusaaWy ;
_ _^^^- AUCTION," sAiES.'j^V'
lovTe/iW& CO.,
Real Estate Agents and General Auctioneers.
OFFICE AND SALESROOM,
19 Moutgomory Stroot
SPECIAL CREDIT SALE.
AT AUCTION!
MONDAY. J
MONDAY. JUNE 9, 18S0
At 12 o'clock m. at salesroom. '
TD-GholCß EfiSilCß Lots-70
NORTH OF THE PARK,
In Richmond
FRONTING ON
15th, 16111, 17 th and M ayes,, C and D sts.
BEING SUBDIVISIONS OF OUTSIDE LAND,
BLOCKS 366, 395, 396, 397, 398.
ALSO
1 1 -BE AUTIFUL LOTS- 1 1
On Sunset Heights,
Beine Choice Subdivisions uf Block 853,
Four Blocks From Golden Gate Park.
3R.1-0 EC HVE OKT33-
Tnls district Is rapidly coming Into great promi-
nence on account ot tbe many Improvements that
are now under way, principally the grading and
sewering of Point Lobos avenue, which will be fol-
lowed by the construction of a cable line on this
great thoroughfare ln the near future; also many of
tbe streets, avenues and blocks have been graded
and made ready for building In the district. These
lots are between O and I) streets and Immediately
adjoining .-.olden (late Park, and two blocks from
Point Lobos avenue.
They command a fine marine view of the ocean,
the tiolden Gate and the bay.
Do not lose this opportunity to purchase, as the
time is fast approaching when property In this loca-
tion will he beyond the reach of people of moderate
means. This property will advance very rapidly ia
value in the next few years.
SUNSET HEICHTS.
The lots we offer in this fine location are only four
blocks south of tiolden Gate i'ark, in block 853, and
a short distance from the Olympic Club grounds.
Fine view of the park and ocean, ami are close to the
district through which the extension of Sixteenth
street will pass. This district has the advantage of
charming views of (...olden Gate i'ark and the bay.
SIZE OF LOTS, 25X1 00 AND 25X120.
Corners, 32:6x100.
TERMS— One-fourth cash, balance In six,
twelve ami eighteen month*, interest *.v
deferred payments 7 ncr rent per annum..
T.xen paid tn June ISO, I MID.
tny A Certllicate of Search will lie furnished by
F. A. lloleau. Searcher of liecords, for the nominal
Bam of five dollars tor each lot.
For catalogues anil runner particulars apply to
BOVEE, TOY _ CO.,
Auctioneers!. 11* M* ntnomery St.
luyS.OStl jel ill. 6 7 8
AUCTION SALE.
j^?» ita ___ ___ i__
MM Roaflster Gsliliis
TnE I'ROPERTY OF
H. MORGAN HILL ESQ.,
TO BE SOLD AT
RAILROAD STABLES,
Comer Turk and Steiner Streets,
At 11 O'CIOCK a. M.. on
TUESDAY JUNE 10, 1890.
On the above date we will sell 10 head of Roadster
Geldings, 4 and 5 years old, mostly trays and Cbest-
nuts, sired by Niagara Jr. (son of Niagara, sire of
Cobb 2:31. and Una* mare, trial 3:21), (bin by l.ex-
ington, (trand-daui by Grey Eagle. These Biddings
are .ill out of well-bred darns, have been broken to
harness and are matched up for double teams.
Among them are three saddle horses, well broken,
one very gentle, suitable for a lady to ride. Horses
may be seen at stable Friday. June btb. Full
description and particulars at sale.
At Conclusion of Mr. Hill's S ile we will sell
EIGHT HEAD DRAFT HORSES,
Weighing from 1200 to 1400 pounds, thoroughly
broken to work single or double.
....ALSO
SORREL MARE, 4 years, sired by Tom Benton,
1:51; dam by ueorge 51, Fatchen, Jr.. second dam
by Whipple's Hambletoulau: can trot In **:50.
BAY uELPIN.i, 4 yeais. by I'rompter: dam by
Whipple's Hambletoulau; good horse.
KIM. II" & CO., Auctioneers,
jeT td 22 Montgomery *-t.. S. F.
WHY
Not buy a lot in NEW CIIICAGO. at the
PORT of ALVISO? The CANAL is an
ASSURED FACT.
DON'T
Delay until the speculators pick up every-
thing, and •
m m jft\\\ ■ ■
YOU
Have to pay tiiein from 300 to 3000 per cent
profit.
GET
In now, buy a lot from first hands, and make
the profit yourself. You cannot miss it
IN
Buying a lot or block in the future water
outlet for the richest valley in the world.
Apply to the AGEXTS,
MIDDLETON & SHARON,
22 MONTGOMERY STREET,
Or ROBERTS, AUSTIN & DARBY
7 West Santa Clara Street, San Jose.
' Jel 7t
LANCLEY'S
SAN FRANCISCO
DIRECTORY
FOR 1890
O WO U T !
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
Office-518 CLAY STREET.
- . - . le6 tf ___I__
MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
OF SAN FKANCISCO,
;33 Post St., . Below Kearny, . Mechanics'
Institute Bull ding.
GUARANTEE CAPITA!, Sl. 000,000.
OFFICERS:
JAKES (!. fair...:..;...'**.".;:...;..... ..Pre5ident
JAMES riIIXAK, S. G. MuKPHV, Vice-Presidents
- ■■■■■'• Director* ':•■■"
JAMES 0. FAIK. ' JAMES TTItTLAS,
EDWARD liAl'BO**, . JAMES MOKKITT,
J. A. HOOPER. * S. O. MURPHY,
CU. HOOKER, - CHAM. CADWALADER,
aud JAMES l). PHELAN. .
Interest Paid on Term and Ordinary I>e-
posits.; Loans un Approved Securities.'
43*- Bank open Saturday evenings for deposits. .
■ -:■ apl2 cod tf JAMBS A. THOMPSON. Cashier.
For $1 25 we will send the most
complete Map of California
and Nevada yet issued and
THE WEEKLY CALL for one
year to any address in the
; Unite i States or Canada, post- .
age prepaid.
MISCELLANEOUS.
SATURDAY NEXT!
OUR. IL.ABT7 pay
Special Sale! Unprecedented Bargains!
MEN'S SUITS, ALL WOOL, OUR NOBBY TOP GOATS
<£"7 fSE Fit Guaranteed. .m CMC AA IS LEAD-
*Ap/mdO» Fast Color. AT 3>IO.UU ING.
MEN'S SUITS, ALL WOOL, men'S~pants,
<fcB "7f\ Excellent Value. <fco tC A PAIR. Best value
-sPO./S. Fast Colors. Ever Sold.
$9-50. YOU k S CHILDREH'S KILT SOTO- - 5i.35
500 men'^vercTats, S5e r p ™.'; ; ; £ ; Hi
$8.50. ™ ?1 STYLES. BOYS' SUITS-^-^-pY^, $4.50
WE HAVE YET BOYS' HATS,
OF F OUR $15.00 SMvTona STRAW MD CLOTH, AT FACTORY PRICES.
OF OUR $15.00 securtona STRAW MD CLOTH, AT FACTORY PRICES.
Outing Shirts, Traveling Shirts, Bathing Snits, Bathing Robes,
ua.T 3EFIEXJTTOI333 PRICES.
LAWN TENNIS SUITS AND 000 PANTS AT COST PRICES.
LADIES' BLOUSES AND BOYS' WAISTS AT LOW PRICES.
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS SALE.
OUR NAME IS A GUARANTY THAT WE SELL EVERY ARTICLE AS ADVERTISED.
0*"" Country orders solicited. Samples ssnt upon application. Goods deliv-
ered free to Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley.
E&UUU Oil UUa f KEARNY STREET.
UUO UitUv»J KEARNY STREET.
AUCTION SALES. '
Real Estate Agents and General Auctioneers,
14 MONTCOMERY ST., S. F.
AT AUCTION!
....BY ORDER 0F....
PETER J. M'GLYNN AND J. P. BURGIN,
Executors of th? Estate of
James Mervyn Donahue, Deceased,
WE WILL SELI." AT THE
Athenaeum Theater, Santa Rosa,
THIS DAY.
SATII-DAY, JUSE 7TII, AT 1 P. M.,
Subject to Confirmation or the Probate Court,
THE FOLLOWING
CHOICE BUSINESS RESIDENCE
And Farming Property!
„..ALHO
10 Shares of Santa Rosa Ataensnm The-
ater Stock in Santa Rosa,
The 'Famous Litton Springs Hotel Prop-
erty in Sonoma Connty, :
And a Block of Land and Numerous Lots
in Los Guillicos, Sonoma County.
'„ ONE.
Ten mure* or the Santa Rosa Athenian- Tbeater
Building Stock.
TWO.
Lots 1, 2, 10 and 11, In blocks 1 of R. J. Johnson's
Addition to Sauta Rosa.
THItEE.
Lots 353. 354 and 355, in Mock 4, In the city of
Santa Rosa. I limillrilnl'll
FOUK.
Lots 22. 23, 24, 25. 26, 27 and 23, ln Green's Ad-
dition to the city of Santa Rosa.
Also a halt acre adjoining the abore lots, the
whole of which is known as the Hospital Property,
and heretofore used for hospital purposes.
FIFTH.
Lots 82 and 83 ami the south hair of lot 84. all la
Block lU, of Clark's Addition to the city of Sauta
Rosa. .-<T_B__BIHHSaV
SIXTH.
A 20 acre farm, formerly the Murdock farm, near
the center of the public road leading from Sonoma
to Ilealdsburg, about I*4 miles from the Court-
liou.se. containing about '.'U acres, more or less, and
being a portion of the Rancbo Caoeza de Santa
Kosa, in the township of Santa Rosa.
SEVENTH.
Lot 25 ln Illock 12, or Clark's Addition, to the city
of Santa Rosa. ,i____w*~**«i". ■■» *
EIGHTH.
Lots 189, 100. 191, la'-'. 178, 179, 180 and 181. in
Block 13, of Clark's Addition to the city of Santa
Ron.
NINTH.
A 31.16 acre farm, commencing in the road lead-
ing from Santa Bon to Sebastopol, said point being
southeasterly corner of James Sprldtreon's land, be-
tween Santa Rosa Creek ami the said Santa Rosa and
Sebastopol road, fronting on tbe Santa Kosa Creek.
TENTH.
Eighty-acre farm, lVa miles from Windsor, on
the H.'a!.l.s!,iir< and Santa Kosa road, known as the
Cottage property.
ELEVENTH.
272.68-100 acre farm, known as the Wright Farm,
on the Santa Kosa ami Sebastopol road, about two
miles from the Court-house. _
TWELFTH..
Lots in Los (juiiicos. Couuty or Sonoma, being
lots 7, 8, 9, 10. 11, 12, 13 ami 14, In mock 3; lots
7.9, 10, 11 and 12, in Block 2; lots 2 and 19, la
Block 24; lots 7 aud 10, in Block 25.
THIRTEENTH.
LOS CUILICOS PROPERTY.
31.02 acre tract of land bounded by oak St.. Fred-
erick aye.. Warm Springs road, and laud of Ham-
mond A Uolfrle.
FOURTEENTH.
A j_A Interest ln the JLakevllle Landing property,
.M.ins four acres more or les 1 and being a por-
tion of I'etaluma rancbo.
Also an undivided tblrd Interest In a strip of land
adjoining the above tract, running along the county
road to marsh lauds aud I'etaluma Creek.
FIFTEENTH.
LITTON SPRINCS PROPERTY.
Tbe Host Famous Resort la California,
Consisting of 950 acres, all under cultivation In or-
chards, vineyards and line grain fields, with Im-
provements consisting of a large hotel ot over 80
completely furnished rooms, capable of accom-
modating 200 gnosis; also a number of cottages
contain lng 4 rooms each; bath-houses, stables, barns
and outhouses, bar and fixtures, etc. On the prop-
erty there are six or eight different kinds of valu-
able springs, comprising seltzer, sulphur, soda, iron
and other medlclual springs. .
FARE FOR THEROUND TRIP $1.
Tickets for sale at our office or at the wharf oa the
day of the excursion. -
Train will start from Market street (Tiburon
ferry) at 9 :20 .*.. m., sharp, ou the morning of the
sale. -<rrTj»w»TTjis»ii»»itf»* -*giw thhtWmw i ih»'ii ' i
. «__,- A conveyance will be waiting at each train to
convey people to the property free of charge. -
For further particulars, catalogues and diagram*-,
apply to nitrjuni jumihiii ii"u<ll JXJ'Iu. 11 '»4iiJ''H__
G.H. UMBSEN & CO., 14 Montgomery Street.
- niy29 - .
AUCTION SALES.
SFECIAIj IJOTIOB I '_■:
Parties desirous of disposing of their household
furniture, live stock and personal property of all
kinds, will do well to call on i.¥T"'.lrt.riiiiii~.Mi nTJP'
A. L. CRKSSWELL, General Auctioneer, -
1045 Market St •
Satisfaction guaranteed. Houses bought in their
entirety. ■ ■ - - ]e5 6t
TO WEAK MEN
Suffering from tho effects of youthful errors, early
* decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will :
send a valuable treatise (sealed I containing full
particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. A ■'.
splendid medical work : should be read by every : I
man who Is nervous and debilitated. Address. •
* Prof. F. C. FOWLER, lTloodua,Coiuu
'■■'-■ ■■--.■■•■• ■':..' apBdJtwy ly - ■'■'■^
•WjElAisL. MEN
SUFFERINU FROM THE EFKKOTSOF YOUTH-
fiII errors, early decay, wasting ' weakness, lost
manhood, etc.. I should > use DAMIANA I BIT-
TKKS, the great Mexican remedy; gives health
and strength to the sexual organs. ■ , - 007 tt cod
AUCTION SALES.
GRAND PEREMPTORY
CREDIT SALE
AT AUCTION
WEDNESDAY.
Wednesday, June 11, 1899.
At 12 o'clock Noon,
AT SAXiSSHOOM,
323 MONTGOMERY STREET.
Mission Warm Belt!
44-CHOICE-44
BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE
LOTS!
4-LARCE CORNERS-4
ZjIBERAIj TERMS.
Fronting Folsom Street, Treat Arenne,
Twentieth and Tneuty-llrtt Streets.
Folsom-Street Line will Soon he Converted
to a Cable System.
TWK.NTIKTH STREET. "
2 ! 98 25 ' -j.5 25 *2S 25 26
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31
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5 rt C
A 95
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o 1*22 :« 1227b h
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£. . _^— ■ s
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5 122:6 122:8 a
3 95 j
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"' ' 05 25 25 25 25 2.1 '25
TWKNTY-KIKST STKEKT.
i The lots are all level and ready tor building:
streets all sewered, macadamized and sidewalked:
with sumcient eminence above the surrounding
property to afford the most perfect drainage.
To examine the property before day or sale take
either the Folsom, Howard, Mission or Valencia
street cable-cars.
title guaranteed perfect by the California Title
Insurance and Trust Company, 215 Sajisome street,
and a policy of Insurance warranting the title is-
sued to each purchaser tor the full amount of pur-
chase price, for the moderate sum of tlO tor each
lot. . ;
TERMS— One-lialf cash; halance In one
and two years ; Interest payable quarterly
at the rate of 7 per cent per annum.
tyg- For catalogues and further particulars apply
*° DAVID STERN & SONS,
' Auctioneers,
' ' , 31*3 MO.NIGO.UEKI ST.
' jel 3 5 td
LIEBIG CO.'S
Coca Beef with Citrate of Iron lonic
(Registered) -
A Purely N;itnrnl and Family I>l^nAtacl
Tonle for Invalids, Dyspeptic* and Im.-Ui-
- Uted Broken-down Constitutions and
Kestorative for Convalescent*.
Highest Medals at Principal Expositions.
Indorsed and l'resoribed br the Most -
Eminent Physicians of Europe
and America.
- PREPARED O**LY BT THB
Liebig Laboratory and Chemical Worts C 0. ,.
' .New York, Paris and London.
' LiKßioCa'fl Coca Beitr To**no embodies tl« m-
trltlre elements of the muscular fiber, blood, boos
and brain of carefully selected healthy balloexs, so I
dfesolred as to malts It readily digestible by th»
weakest of stomachs. It also embodies the Coals
nutritive virtue.! of the Coca or Sacred Life riant of
the Incas, the greatest of known regetaiiid uutrieat
tonics, the whole being dissolved in a guarauiejl
Quality of Amontillado .Sherry, thus constituting 11
the most perfect nutritive reconstructive toalo is:
ottered to the medical profession and public. aaaa
-. Price, 91 50 per Bottle.
Sold by fVAKEX.EE * CO., cor. Montgomery an
Bush sta., and cor. I'olk and Sutter sta., and all ant* -
classdrugglsta. ■■■ - ■ *- ■• - oc'.l7tt
Weekly Gail. $1.25 per Year
7

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