Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 29, 1890, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
EVENTS IN THE
The nenlraiii Cotillon on Hare
Island, Last Saturday .
Ev ni ing.
A SANTA CRUZ LUNCH . PARTY.
The Wickenhauser-Daubarij Wed
ding—Party on Welsh Street.
Some Enjoyable Private Picnics.
A Visit Paid by Oro Fino Parlor.
Party on Jones Street— A Grove-
On Saturday Mrs. Major Frank McLaughlin
gave a delightful luncheon at her pretty resi
dence, "Golden Gale." tn Santa Cruz, In honor
of ills. v.. 11. 1_ I. .11, is, Mrs. Albert Lewis and
Mi. Jack Barnes. Tne table was picltrly decor
. ated with dowers; sad a dainty menu, admiiabiy
prepared and served, was duly appi eclated.
Zcuoliia Lodge, -No. 13, Legion of the West,
•Mil give a public Installation and social at
, Cnlui. -square Hall this evening.
The following officers were elected on the _7ih
■Jnst. for iin- ensuum six months by tiie Young
Men's Father Matbew T. A. and li. -society:
lTesuieiit, <1. W. Jluhbaid: Vice-President, W.
: Obescheu; ltecoi ding Secretary, F. I*. llunlt;
. Financial Secretary, c. XX. Peterson; Treas
liter. James O'Uonnell; Trustees— E. McCosker,
John Tracy, W. U. Sullivan, J. O'Keefe aud
..The sausalito Society of Independent Old
Friends have postponed their bull-head break
last (torn Sunday, lire lTtn prox- id [he following
■Sunday, li will be held at the El Monte Hotel.
Ou Friday evening uext, at the First Presby-
ten. m Church, Oakland, a complimentary lesll-
. menial conceit will be teuderea to Mis* Augusta
Lowell, organist Of the chuicb ol the lucaiua
tliw. New Yoi k Ity, by the ladies and musicians
■ Uoiiieu West Circle, No. 43, C. O. P., will give
an eutei oieni and Ice-cream social at Sbiela
Euildiuj*. this eveninc.
a i.aid-woiking delecation, consisting of Miss
Einlna ' I'ellv.ig, Miss Carrie itohrbacker and
Miss-Luuiia Poster, of Oro Fino lailor, No. 9,
P Native Daughters of the Golden West, paid a
nairiual, oi lather sisterly, visit to Alameda
Tailor, No; 13, last Fiiday evening. 'Hie visit
wasniade upon a beautiful muoulisbi night, and
so i.ii at was the enjoyment derived Horn tim
i. .;• .vittl the kindiy . laeii. liiiiieiil accuided vis
t.iois, that Oio Fino I'arlor would like to repeat
the visit <eu masse, and Lopes to have au oppor
tunity of , ; •..•.tin 1 ' (be courtesies received
on the occasion of an earl) visit from Alameda
Paiior. Bo .. , .vi .. . s are working hard in the
"vniniuou'iulerc&ls el their order.
' - - A lirrulaii at Stare Islnnd.
Tbe recent return 'of Ensign Henry Beuhani
with Ihe honors ol an academic graduation was
the .isiovi of ft delightful cotillon giveu by bis
pai oi.;.-. Admiral and .Mis. Leubaui, last Satur
day suing at Mare island. .v.auy officers and
theli wives fiom vessels in the neighborhood
were among the guests, wuo comprised several
Xiom tins city.'-
The house was artistically decorated with the
natioual colors aud the grounds were illuminated
wnh Japanese lanterns. Dancing to ibe music
of ll'.e band 1 lorn llie Independence pleasuiabiy
occupied the bonra till lale. a dainty supper con
id fluting .... agn cable ii.leiii.de.
__e.gert_au was led by Eusigu Gibbous aud
Miss Luiu Moore, who were followed by Ensign
: Beuham and .Miss Bermingbam. Anions ihe
Jadlcs pieseut, whose toilets were conspicuously
elegant, weie: Mrs. Hem, am, Mrs. Bales, Mis.
Forney; Mis. Dewey, -Mrs. Turner, Airs. Peudle
tou.'Mis. Lelavor, Mrs. atead, Miss Bermlug
iiani, MissCiesscf Beuicia, Miss Lulu Moore,
Mi.-.s Lisle .Mooie, Aiiss Caiman, Bliss Ludlow,
Miss Bessie Met'oU-iil. Among tbe gentlemen
were: Admiral Beuham. Ensign Henry —_ Be_
-1 .to:, i.vvsl^r) Gibbous, Ml. VV. Brooks Junes,
Lieutenant llolcomb, Eugiueer Leonard, Mr.
S.nitord of Hie Culled slates Coast Survey
. . Th« W;. tveiih.-r uv.Hr- i Weddfnfr.
The wedding of Mr. E. Wickenbauter, a Native
Son of the Golden West, to Miss Kate Daubart
took place at tb* residence of the biide_room's
parents, 3 Chatham place, on the' evening ol me
.-'ltl inst. The Rev. Father Klrby official and
a number of Mends, including mauy promioeut
Citizens, assembled. Tbe presents were very
•77 rest ry-.ce^-plcuous among them a handsome
•-• ; i_bu_otrjaod j love bracelet from the groom's
_ parents, a valuable diamond and peart necklace
; fiom the moom, a superb casket from Mr.
' ••'. J-seph IJ..gat!. and tue sllvei cradle lv which the
7 bride was nursed, tbe gift of her grandmother,
••: A sumptuous supper was served, songs aud
.■.-'.- -toasts were given, alter which the happy pan
/•started for the Hotel del Moute. The bride's
.iii-ss v.. is n.agiticeut, bavlnc been designed and
. bade by World ol lavs. After their lour Mr.
.'aad Mis. Wickeuhauser will permanently reside
■ 10 this c.:>. "st:..'. . ir-l_t •Kb
-.... The following were the guests: Mr. and Mrs.
' Wickeubaus, i .v., Mr, aud -Mrs. J. Kelson. Mr.
' fted .Mis'. V. Ehrmann, Mr. and Mis. B. Moser,
'. Miss Auule Moser, Mr. and Mrs. ii. Miller, Mr.
•.■and. Mrs. J. liagan, Master Hagati, .Mrs. Little,
V Miss Lime, Mis. Tobemann, Miss 1 obeinanii,
■ Mi«. Ilescbniauu, Mis. Sieunltzky, Miss Lillie
'• l.augley. Miss Werner, Miss Kernel, Miss, los le
Wickeuhauser 'bridesmaid); .Messrs. 11. 2'e atson,
:' _-, Blair.. Mr.-. Whitman, Mr. Fasluau, J. Volk
'. ers, VV. Cooke, li. Ttuukel, VV. Kreulzeain (best
-.' mail. "
*/ A Dinner forty in Oakland.
Mr-. J. L. Cbamplin recently entertained a
number of friends at a dinner party at the
'■'.'■ Windsor Hotel, Oakland, Tne tables were
. prettily laid out. Among those who gathered
_ la tbe discussion of the dainty repast prepaied
by the chef oi ihe Windsor weie: -Mrs. J. W.
:. Phillips, Miss Mayiiie Phillips, Miss Marie
'. l'hillips. Mis. Majrklana of benicia. Mrs. It.
■ L-c:-..-. Mrs. A. 11. Hickinolt, Miss Lemon
;. Cliampltn, Miss Mattie liicktuolt and Mrs. C. 11.
..Bates. " .
-_..- Private .Ficnic tv Mill Valley.
*-". A veiy pleasant and successtul private picnic
- was given by a number of young people from
).r inbaid stieet. iu honor of Miss Kosie Hoff
mann of Braldsburg on Sunday last. On arrival
at the grounds all bad their photographs taken,
.after which lunch was served, followed by
• dancing, siugiug. games, etc. Among those
piiseiii were: Mr. aud Mrs. William yon Bonn
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. .1. McGowan, Miss M yria
Hussev, Miss Carrie Faigue, Miss SliJlli' -"argue.
Miss Minnie Faigue, Miss Eda Malsch, Miss
Minnie liepp. Miss Ida Metzler, Miss l".'-ie
. 11' lviiiaon ; Messrs. _. liino. I*. I'ingen, George
Watt nivalin, 11. Heinz, N. Hodman-, 11. 'lilies.
C. Goetze, L. Cue IZr, L. Diedijeu, M. Johaun
. seu, Vt. l'agerberg, Mr. I'euro.o.
.•surprise Tarty -on Jones Street.
A surprise pany was teudeied to .Miss May
Louise Dobs by ber friends last Saturday night
" at her residence, SHOD Jones street. The fore
-. part of tbe evening was spent in music, slnclug,
j-* recitations and games. At 12 o'clock refresh
ments were seived. Alter the repast dancing
. was indulged in until a late hour, all leaving
highly pleased with the evening. 's amusement.
Among those present were: Miss It. Graiiaru,
Miss Keene. Mrs. Di.-keisou. Miss ] Carl, Miss
B. Schneider, Mrs. L. A. Dobs, Mrs. Saloveo,
Miss 1. Nightingale, Miss Deulch; Mrs. Smith,
Miss L. Niglitiugave, Miss May L. Dons. Miss B.
Johnson, miss Adeline Dobs; Messrs. Ltd,ey
Shell, John Mien, C. I'oiheusiciu, it. Dillon, _.
Decker, (I. I'hUios, H. bchueld-r, Mr. -hulflcs,
Mr.' l'leisou. Mr. Wilier, J. liel.a_g.-r. Mr.
Deutcb, Mr. John Bobs, George Rous, D. Doha.
A Club Prlvite I'lcnic.
The Clara Belle Social Club held a very enjoy-
•Lie private picnic Sunday just at the country
residence of Mrs. J. V. West, San Itafael. Games,
singing and dancing were the features of the
day, and everybody was well pleased with the
outing. Tbe Clara Belle Quartet tendered some
elegant music. Those pieseut were: Miss Flora
Edwards, Miss Emily Hasseu, Miss Kale Shea,
Miss "rrltiuie Kerr. Miss Kltile Kerr, Miss Alice
Lib, Miss Ella llussman. Miss Flossie Langford,
Miss Louise Uurieux, Miss Lizzie Ha«sett, Miss
Mary Cody, Miss Nellie Cody, Miss Kate Ed
wards, Miss Sophie Ctchig, Miss Nellie MclJon
atd. '■ — i-. F. Weutwoilli. G. Campion, Vv. C.
Duncan, D. West. 1. Frank, B. Taylor, 11. Young,
S. Norwood, A. Curlier, lt. McCarthy, W. Allen-
Iruuni, .J. Miley, J. Johnson, C. Dixon and B. B.
"surprise fart, on Grove Street-
Last Saturday evening Mr. O'Connor was
pleasantly surprised to bud bis residence filled
with ladies and gentlemen, who overwhelmed
him with good wishes. As be entered the hall
tie orchestra, winch was stationed below, played
a merry welcome. Tbe parlors were canvassed
aud prettily decorated. At 10 o'clock Miss Shea
recited some of the latest recitations, which
were gieat.y applauded, followed by danciug un
til midnight, when a bounteous collation was
served, The guests afterward returned to the
Parlois and continued dancing until a late hour
In lire nine. Those present were: Miss M.
Shea, Mr. C. O'Connor, Miss May Nelson, Mr. J.
Peterson, Miss J. Csataer, Mr. J. ...ccaity. Miss
S. Wilson, Mr. J. Sehuabel. Miss K. Bernhardt,
Mr.CarohtOD, Miss 0. de Fair, Mr. Rle Solo, Miss
F. Downey, Mr. Lee Br., Miss L. Juiiusoo. Mr.
Barrett, Miss A. Dowliug, Mr. Lee Jr., Miss A.
Hayes, Mr. i*. King, Miss M. McQueeule. Mr. J.
Lyon, Miss A.Cook. Mr. J. Thompson, Miss C.
O'Connor, Mr. J. C. Clarke, Miss K. Caulliela,
Mr. .New bouse. Mr. and Mrs. O'Connor, sir. and
Mrs. J. Shea, Mr. aud Mrs. I*. li. Jones, Mr. sod
Mrs. O'Dwyer. *
- An (inline at Fairfax.
The Cotton Outing Club, which has been visit
ing the suburb) of San Francisco, spent a day in
the beautiful valley of ian lax on Sunday last.
'I he day being one of tbe grandest of the season
made it very enjoyable for tbe outers. Soon alter
' tie arrival a delizhlful " lunch was served by Ihe
ladies. (James and Musing weie the leading
features of the pleasant day. Among those
pieseut were:- Mr. and Mrs. Cochins, Mrs. I".
< iniisseiiius. Misses M. and A. Edwards. Misses
H. and L. Itussell. Miss Annie -Meuke, Miss
Isivena Cochins, Miss i*-. Ciausseiuus, Messrs. J.
N. Frank. Mr. lielmke, S. Cochins, Marliu
11.-iuser, The* J. Jenne, A. McCullnuKh, V.
i-rjnlt, George Claussenlus, T. J. Favorite, M.
tarty on Welsh Street.
Ln-t Saturday evening a pleasant surpilse
RSI was teiideicrt to Miss Alice Wynne at the
lesideu-e 61 her parents. The parlors were
tastefully arranged wltn evergreens. Miss a.
Wynne rendered a solo on the piano, followed
by ■ song by W. Koaidman. Dancing was kept
lip till a Lite hour, when sunper was scived.
Those pie*ent were: Misses Alice and Ella
Wynne, Miss Jessie Mclilunerly, Misses Amy
an.: Katie (.'nuiniiuK*. Misses Tessie and Amy
Oiilcley. Miss Madge McCarthy, Miss May
I , ;,..,,. Miss Nellie l.ynsky, Miss May Latnon,
Mv« Annie Cumin. Messrs. W. lioardumii, I-..
Cine 0. Qulnn, W, Nixon, J. Callaghau. 1.. Ma
ter, M. Wind. .1. lijan, J. Ili-biank*. T. Mc
l.ratli, L. Pearl. S. Pearl, I. Clancy, Major and
Mi*, XV. W. Byrnes. Captain 1). Wynne, lleury
J. Wynne and XV. McMabou. ■r-fcb
A Ten nt Santa Crnz.
Miss Mabel Martin of Santa Cruz was "at
home" to her friends between the hours of 4 and
c. Thursday alternoou. The time passed charm
ingly hi couveisatlon, and many of her old school
mates, six of tlieml formerly of Van Ness Semi
nal v, enjoyed a chat over the refreshments.
Among tne number were: Miss Mary Morgan,
Miss Alice Inmlaii, Miss Bessie 11 .isl a in, imss
Lucie .Mil ami. Miss ('race Blood, Miss Mabel
blood. Miss Lizzie Keunle. Miss Eldle rerkins,
Miss Minnie Iteiinle, Miss liettle Dunlap, Miss
Mamie beaver, Miss flattie Bennett, Miss Loille
Kelloitg, Miss l.d iih Drennan, Miss Alice Culler,
Miss Bessie Green, Miss Mac Wilkin, Miss
Cai lie Fowler, Miss Moliie Bowcn, Miss ltosa
McPherson, Miss Acnes Wil. lns, Miss Bessie
Mr. Hall McAllister has gone to visit his sis
ter. Mis. Frances _. Newlauds, at Keuo.
Mr. \V. S. Barnes Is sojourning at Santa Cruz.
Mi. C. A. Vi (iiuiiit. lias been visiting friends at
lie v. Father McXamee has returned from a
visit io s.iina Cruz.
Mrs. 1". T. Y. Farkhurst.who has been visiting
Mrs. Jeanne C. Carr at Pasadena for the lasi
month, «ill letiirii to San Francisco after a bilef
slay at the house of Mine. .Mi ilj.--.Kn, uear Sauls
I be Misses Jennie and Kosie Keene, who have
been spending ihelr summer vacation nt Con
cord, i null. Cosla County, have returned to the
city alter a delightful trio.
Hon. and Mis. John T. Dare and family have
returned from i heir summer outing at La Honda.
Mr. and Mis. I. Raphael have returned from
their visit to the Last after a very pleasant trip.
Mrs. Minnie c. Farusworttl has leiutned to
Sauta In./, and i* located at Cannellla Collage,
Miss Anna Id is is a great acquisition to mu
sical circles at *-nia I'm/.
Mr. aim Mrs. Frank J. Sullivan are visiting
lTii'i.ui Paik, having cone down last Saturday.
Cbaplalu Thompson ol 'aie Island sailed oa
Saturday to join iho Charleston, at Honolulu.
Mr. (-gorge W. Hooper is a recent visitor to
Miss Maggie Lynch, daughter of the late Ml
chael I. .M.en, has lelt for a visit to Nevada.
Dr. Benjamin Mai shall has returned from bis
weekly visit to Sauta Cruz.
Professor and Mis. Heard are at their ranch
in Mission Sau Jose.
Mr. 1. Mann and Mr. 11. Levin will leave for
a sojourn at tiie siuings on the lOlii pi ox.
Colonel Wallace has been paying a visit to
Mr. anil Mis. G. W. Meade are expected to re
turn shortly to their residence lv Sausalito Irom
an extended lour in i'liiojie.
Mis. li. 11. Hobbs Is visiting relatives in Santa
Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Pixley have returned from
then northern ii lp.
judge J. D. Works has returned from a vaca
tion stent at Escoudido, 1 .n.lri..i:i\ and other
section*, to lesuuie his duties on the Supreme
Mr. it. McMurray has come down from San
.Juan loj. in Judge Scarlet*. The gentlemeu and
then wives' contemplate a trip to Alaska or Yel
Ex Senator E. A. Davis will sail from Europe
for .hi* couutiy ou the _4iu |jio.\., acc'oiai.ai.ied
by Mis. I'avis.
Mr. W. 1.. Dean bas returned from a trip to the
.".!:*> Laura Bates has returned from a visit to
the Misses Dimond at Menu . ark.
Among those who will remain for a couple of
weeks at Del Monte are: Mr. aud .Mrs. James
A. Robinson, Mis-. Millie Ashe, Miss Bessie
Hooker, .Miss isailie Mayna it. Mts. John Bogus,
Mis- Alice Hoggs, .Mi. 0 -" -xi Hooker, Mi.
Frank J. c.i.olau. Mi. J. ioblu, Mr. Alexander
-Mis. VV. 11. 11. Graves and Mr. Walter 11.
Graves have relumed fiom a loun trip Last.
Tliey visited Chicago. Washington, New Yoik,
Boston ami Denver.
Mr. Frank Soule ami Mr. W. 11. 11. Giaves
bave returned from their visit tv Santa Cruz.
Mr. I. VV. Harmon of this city Is enjoying a so
journ at '■till Valley.
Mrs. v\.ii. Mills and family are expected to
arrive this morning (ruin the Last.
The latest arrivals at Hie Hotel El Monte, sau
salito. are: VV. F. Noreross, c. A. Bond. Jacob
Bacon and wife. Miss Mabel Bacon, .Mrs. Wl,
be:g and family, Mrs. K. M. Dahl and family, M.
Elaeuberg and wile, 0. Chichester, Micah Duane
and wife. Miss Josie Brown, Mrs. A. L. Child,
M. llerzog, J. C. Molllson, Captain W. L. Merry,
Hie Misses Merry, L". Ron Is aud family, Mrs. VV.
11. Keith, Miss Eliza D. Keith. Miss Battle Tay,
Miss Ida May. 1 rankle Alan, Captain John Lea,
J. M. Xi ftarll ami wile, K. F. Pat kes. Samuel M.
Ewiug, Louts Eeldman Jr., Dr. L. T. Hill and
wile. Major George VV. Heed, Miss Ida C Doaue,
Z. E. BucKoer, .Miss Anne M. Gardner, I-". 8. Po
land, >. L. Blair. Alias M. E. fiemlug, M. L.
Hei-. William Mot. William Walsh and sous,
O. I*. Moure, Douglas I.ouudes, XV. M. i'alteisou
YOUNG MESS ISSTITDTE.
All Needed .tt.iipy fur the Celebration
Has I;- Obtained.
At a meeting ot the Entertainment Com
mittee of the Young Men's Institute last
evening, it was reported that the programme
for tire ball and entertainment had been
completed. J. F. "smith was appointed
President of the evening for the entertain
ment to be given at the Grand Opera
The Finance Committee reported that
S ■!.".( w had been contributed up to date,
which sum it considered sufficient to meet
the expenses of the celebration.
At the meeting of the Grand Council some
•-'SO delegates will be present, and from ad
vices received by Secretary Patterson of the
General Committee of Arrangements the
subordinate institutes west of the Rocky
Mountains will come in strong, numbers to
take part in the festivities that are to be
held. It is estimated that fully 10,000 mem
bers and their friends from outside the city
will attend the celebration, and that some
MOO members of the order will take part in
A list of seventy-five invited guests to the
banquet has beeu approved.
The Flumes Qnlckly Cxi irsgiirslir-d by tbe
H__m I 1.- in', Eneurr.
The alarm at 11:30 o'clock last night from
Box Cl was for a small fire in the rear of 10
Stevenson street, occupied by the San Fran
cisco Wood and Ivory Company. The lire
was discovered by Special Officer Watson,
who saw smoke issuing from the building,
Nothing was burned but a lot of refuse in
the rear of the store. The lite is supposed
to have been caused by some one carelessly
throwing a clear or cigarette out of the
back window, which set in a blaze a lot of
shavings, with which the yard Is full. The
flames were quickly extinguished by the
SOMETHING '10 LAUGH AT.
Drown— Don't you love to look at new
Smith— Can't say; but I looked at two
uew faces at our bouse yesterday— twins—
and hardly think 1 was enthusiastic—
troit Free Press.
• » *
Mother— Fanny, that young man was in
the parlor alone with you until after 11
o'clock. Do you think his intentions are
perfectly honorable?— no doubt of it
He kissed me at least forty times.— Texas
■.* • #
Algernon (kissing his fiancee)—
shall it he, Arabella'
Arabella— We must let papa decide that,
He's a retired sea captain, you know.
Algernon— Why, what has that to do
with the date of our marriage ?
Arabella— Why, Algernon, Isn't it a marl
time question?— Judge.
Mrs. Gadabout— lsn't your little Adol
phus attending school?
Mrs. Wayup— So, I found they were
teaching him vulgar fractions, and 1 sent
word that if they had no refined fractions
to tench they could send him home. I ain't
going to have him taught nothing vulgar.—
* » »
"li my wife was (hie) here she'd say (hie)
dis ish a nice state (hie) to come home in.
It's what 1 (hie) call a (hie) ice-elated con
dition, cos (hie) I'm all 'lone (hie).'.'— Boston
a » *
Chicago Girl— we had such a jolly
time. Gits threw rice and 1 threw my shoe
after the carriage as the wedding party
St. Joseph Girl— lndeed? Where did you
procure the catapult?
* * a
""Now, look here," said the professor to
the infuriated bull, "you are my superior
in strength, 1 am your superior in mind.
Let us arbitrate this matter and see which
should, by right, get the better of our con
troversy." "Oh, no," replied the bull, "let's
toss up for it." Later— Tbe professor lost.
N. V. Suu.
» • »
Photographer (to young lady)— There is
no need of telling you to look pleasant,
miss. Such a face cannot be otherwise
Young lady (graciously)— l will take two
dozen, sir, instead of one dozen.— Boston
■* * •
Checkmated, -"Ah, be my queen," ex
claimed young Pladdy Troughsirs, in tones
of rapture; to which Miss Sharpie, replied,
pointing to the door: "It's my turn now,
and 1 propose to move my — would-be
king."— Detroit Free Press.
-. . .
A New Comet Dlrvr-rr veri'li. I
The Director of the Lick Observatory has
been notified by telegraph of the discovery
of a very faint comet by Denning at Bris
tol, on July -'-'li. at 19 li., Greenwich time.
Its position was right ascension, IS h. ami
12 m.. and the declination north 78°.i Its
motious were south gad rapid. |
The thermometers at Boise City, Idaho,
stood at lot; in the shade last Wednesday.
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, JULY 29, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
: — —■_———■——_— — — — _i— — — _■ _————————————_——___———_____—____
ACROSS THE BAY.
Complete Returns of the Bepul)-
Protests Against the Issuance of Liquor Li
censes—Board of Education Meeting.
News From Alameda.
The following is a complete list of the
Alameda County delegates to the Republi
can State Convention:
At large— William R. Davis.
Oakland, First Ward— C E. Snook, E. E.
Walcott, J. C. Gohrman, J. T. Jefliees, E.
S. Culver, A. A. Williamson.
Second Ward— M. C. Chapman, J. X.
Bouhnni, T. W. Hall, A. L. Frick.
Third Ward— F. S. Stratton, J. S. White,
W. H. Chickering, Giles U. Gray.
Fourth Ward— ll. A. Powell, E. S. Deni
son. H. 11. Meyer, Charles A. Ott.
Fifth Ward— Victor Metcalf. J. E. John
Sixth Ward— William Watkinson, Harry
Seventh Ward— J. W. Phillips, A. J. Mc-
Govern, S. 11. Melvin, K. F. Crist.
. Alameda— W. N. Bissell, T. G. Daniels,
J. A. Waymlre, It. li. Tappau, Charles
Brooklyn Township— A. K. P. Harmon
Oakland Township— George D. Metcalf,
John F. league, John McCarthy, G. P.
Morrow. J. 11. Kourke.
Eden Township— G. S. Laugan, Ed Hath
way, C. L. Hideout.
Murray Township — Valentine Alviso,
Washington Township— Sam Poorman,
J. L. Beard.
Some of the members of the party did not
like the merging of Berkeley with Oakland
Township outside of Oakland, because by
that means McCarthy, who was defeated in
ills own precinct, East Berkeley, was elected
by majorities in TV-mescal and Clureiuout,
Peralta and West Berkeley, whereas, if the
vote had been confined to East and West
Berkeley he would have been defeated.
A number of protests against the issu
ance of saloon licenses were considered by
the Board (if Supervisors of Alameda
County yesterday, and several were re
jected. The Supervisor districts three and
four were changed so that the boundaries
would conform to the new ward boundaries
of the city of Oakland. Complaints were
filed that the Contra Costa Water Company
did not comply with the ordinance for the
extinguishment of squiirels, and adjoining
farms were overrun with the pests lruiu the
water company's laud.
At the regular meeting of the Oakland
Board of Education last evening the over
crowded condition of the schools was dis
cussed, especially that of the High School.
The Superintendent was authorized to pro
cure additional room when it became neces
sary. Director Burckhalter of the Chabot
Observatory presented his report.
A short session of the Oakland City
Council was held last evening at which the
Consolidated Piedmont Cable Company was
granted permission to put up electric lights
along the line of its road. The board then
met as a Board of Equalization. The bond
question was not taken up.
Under the order of the Board of Super
visors, made several months ago by ordi
nance, precinct registration commenced in
Alameda County yesterday, and will con
tinue for eighty-five days. All previous
registrations are canceled and every citizen
will have to reregister within the time spec
ified, or lose his vote next November.
•WHERE IS J. RANDALL?
A letter has been received by Postmaster
A. XV. Bishop of Oakland from Isa_c Giv
ens, Justice of the Peace at Silver City;
N. Mex., inquiring for a man named J.
Randall, who is supposed to have been
robbed or murdered on the Mexican fron
tier. The letter recites that the Sheriff of
('rant County, X. Mex., captured two Mex
ican thieves, oue Jose Domlngne. and the
other Desldario Oehoa, and it) Douilngnes'
pocket «as found a key ring marked ."J.
Randall, Oakland, Cat, with a post. Bice
key attached. The men had a large assort
ment of skeleton keys in their possession.
They are held at Silver City to appear at
the.next term of the District Court. The
Justice writes that be knows they would
not stop at murder, and hopes to get
track of some crime by tracing the history
of the keys. The crime was committed on
the railroad near the Mexican frontier if at
all. liuntiuguea says he came from Tucson,
Ariz., and Oeboa says lie i- direct from
Mexico. The Justice asks that if any in
formation can be obtained it be forwarded
him, or if the gentleman is alive ihe letter
be delivered to him. Postmaster Bishop
says he knows of uo J. Randall in this city.
A search of tbe principal hotels and through
the directories and the Great Register of
Alameda County for several years back
fails to show the name of J. Randall.
AN" ANNUAL lit 11. ll. N't V.
Owing to the omission from the contract
of the city of Oakland with the Contra
Costa Water Company of a disclaimer of the
water compauy for any deficiency that
might exist iv the Water Fond of the city at
the end of lie year, it will be necessary to
transler S"-4- from the General Fund to the
Water Fund to meet the annual deficiency,
which this year amounts to that sum.
Fred M. Campbell denies that lie is a
candidate for State Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction, but he is and will boa can
didate before the County Convention for
County Superintendent of Schools of Ala
Itev. J. li. Silcox of the Pilgrim Congre
gational Church on Eighth avenue has re
signed, as was anticipated, to accept the
call to the First Congregational Church of
A. A. Moore, the well-known attorney,
slipped in his barn while endeavoring to
catch one of his horses ana broke the small
hone of his right leg on Sunday afternoon.
The monthly entertainment of the Oak
laud Young Men's Christian Association
was held in the hall last evening.
To FORFEIT A MOr.TOAOE.
A suit was brought yesterday by Lowell
J. Hardy against John Cameron and others
to recover $2400 on a note and foreclose a
mortgage on a lot near East Eighteenth
street, on Sixth avenue, East Oakland.
Richard McEvoy, the janitor of the Fruit
vale School, was adjudged insane and comm
itted to Agnews yesterday. Mary Ann
Bennett, aged 10, was also adjudged insane
and committed to the same place.
The unhitched horses of James McManus,
a huckman, ran away from Thirteenth
street and Broadway, Sunday, and upset
the hack, (mashing in the top and sido.
William H. Wolfrom yesterday sued for
a divorce from Lizzie Wolfrom,
A BOY IN'JUKED.
Oscar Sclmiuteniiaus, a boy Vi years of
age, who resides at I'M Howard street, in
San Francisco, visited Oakland Sunday
afternoon with some companions. They
all had pistols and .< ere practicing at a tar
get on the outskirts of East Oakland, when
Oscar's weapon was accidentally dis
charged, the bullet passing through the lit
tle linger of the left hand and lodging in
the right thigh. His injuries were dressed
at the Receiving Hospital.
Police officer Frank Crafts, who was ar
rested on a warrant charging him with dis
turbing the peace of the Van Haltren fam
ily in West Oakland, pleaded not guilty, and
bis case was set for August Kith. Mrs. Van
Haltren, whom Crafts swore out a warrant
against afterward for renting premises as a
Chinese lottery agency, pleaded uot guilty
Default of defendants has been entered
in the following divorce cases: J. R. Lewis
vs. Frances R. Eewis, If. R. Fisher vs.
Elizabeth Fisher. The wives failed to an
swer the complaint. Testimony will be
heard by the court commissioners.
Deputy Registrars Appointed — Meeting of
E. P. Beckham and Frank Sassy have re
turned from a brief sojourn at Los Gatos.
A verdict of accidental death was ren
dered last night in the case of Stephen M.
Hart, who was burned to death at the Loyal
Oak Hotel Sunday morning.
County Clerk Boardman has appointed
F. C. Maillot, . J. W. Hand, Arthur Barber
and Louis Schoeuau Deputy Clerks for the
registration of voters. Maillot will do
office work at a salary of SIOO per mouth,
and the others will register voters iv Ala»
meda at a compensation of 7 cents per name.
The trial of W. B. Cause, on a charge of
forgery, will be held Thursday afternoon
in Justice Byler's court. Cause and his wife
recently had a row, and she went to Sacra
mento. The husband, hoping to get her to
return to him, sent her a telegram to which
he signed his mother-in-law's name, stating
that he was dying, and urging her to return
The trial of Mrs. H. L. Rea, who is
charged with battery by her daughter,
Mrs. XV. li. Cause, will take place this
afternoon in Justice flollz's court. West
Bud. -:■ _
Work on the tidal canal excavating has
been resumed, It had been suspended lor
sev. ml days in order that the track of the
dump-trains could be laid to the property
of D. Ilirslifeld, J. C. Llnderman ; aud
others whose low lands will be filled in.
The • City Trustees met in stated session
last evening, and E. li. Mastick presided.
A resolution of intention was ordered to be
prepared to grade and macadamize Second
avenue, from Central to Pacific avenue. A
petition was received from Samuel Frank,
W. A. Bryan, William Meyer, W. E. Miller
and others, asking the board to - fix the
width of the sidewalk on the north .side of
Pacific avenue, between First and Second
avenues, at 11 feet. The present width of
the walk is lay, feet, excepting in front of
Samuel Frank's property, and he refuses
to set back his fence. Trustee Neai moved
that the petition be granted, but a vigorous
protest was made by Mr. Mastick and the
matter was referred to the City Engineer
to report at tho next meeting. The addi
tional sum of SIOO was appropriated out of
the General Fund toward the cost of the
erection of the band-stand in the park, mak
ing the total appropriation of the city for
this purpose S'2oo.
The salary list for the month of July was
ordered paid. A vote of thanks was ten
dered to the Fire Department for its effi
cient services in extinguishing the fire of
the Loyal Oak Hotel last Sunday morning.
Bids fur the erection of the two-story
school-house, to be built at the corner of
Bay street and Santa Clara avenue; were
opened last evening as follows : Christian
sen & Sath, £30,270; I). Strati & Son,
525,1«5; Sinilie Bros., 823,845; William Mo-
Donald, $23,770; 11. M. Kirkwood, 821,396;
Ur-liaut & Dimoud, $28,773; G. W. Ken
ney, $27,921; Chris-nan _ Brown, 822,311.
The bids were referred to the Committee
on Public Buildings.
MoDsger Ellsworth Submits Hi* Annual
Report of the Work.
J. XV. Ellsworth, Manager of the Rescue
Home, has submitted the annual report of
the institution. The institution is in ar
rears, and the Manager appeals to those
whose subscriptions have not been paid in
to send them in.
The following is the record of work of the
home for the year: Applicants for admis
sion, 136"; number admitted, 51; left with
out permission, 5; remaining, 49; balance
of 10 disposed of as follows: Sent away as
unworthy, 3; sent to City and County Hos
pital, 3; transferred to Oakland, 2; employ
ment found for Hi; number returned to
parents, 12; number married from home,
1; number remaining in home, 12; total,
49; number of births, 10.
Rev. XV. 11. Scudder is President of the
home; L.S. Sherman, Vice-President; E.
A. Girvin, Secretary; N. K. Strong, Treas
urer; J. W. Ellsworth, Manager; Airs. A.
R. Sheriff, Matron of San Francisco Home,
and Mrs. S. C. Russell, Matron of the Oak
land branch. -
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
A Chinese leper lias been secreted in a
-New fork tenement house for over a year.
Schoharie, N. _"., according to the last
census, has about 4000 less people than she
had forty years ago.
At the present rate of consumption the
white pine of Wisconsin, Michigan and
Minnesota will be exhausted in twenty
Severe quarantine regulations have been
established at the port of New York in
view of the yellow fever now raging in
A new model school in Germany which
has been built at a cost of 8223,000, contains
a large dining-room where Too poor children
can be fed in winter.
About 70 ncr cent of the students at
Georgia's State University are poor boys
who are in their places through rigid econ
omy practiced at home.
Some practical but inartistic German has
made up a compound ot sugar and con
densed milk and tea, from which a tup of
tea can bo had by simply pouring on boil
11. M. S. Blenheim, just launched, will be
the king of cruisers. Sho is of twoo tons
displacement, 20,000 horse-power, 22 knots
speed for four hours, unnrniored, with steel
deck o_ inches thick, two 22-ton guns, and
other small arms.
While a baby was sitting in the middle
of the street at Oxford, Me., nursing from
its bottle, a teamster drove over it. For
tunately the horse stepped a little to oue
side and the baby passed between the
Two burglars broke into Henry Vincent's
house, two miles south of Grand Haven,
and in the haste to get away when discov
ered overlooked Slomj which was in the
trunk they carried away but dropped iv the
woods when given chase.
About a week ago Luther Clough of Bow,
N. 18, was bitten through the hand by two
cats which lie attempted to separate while
they were lighting, Soon after be became
ill, suffering greatly from his wounds, and
his death is now momentarily expected.
A Scotch physician has discovered that
lying on a bagpipe wears away the play
er's front teeth in four years. 'The effects
on the people that hear the noise come
sooner; their teeth are set on edge and
their i alienee worn away in about four
The Baltimore American relates that a
couple from Pocahontas, XX. Va., who went
to Cumberland, Md., to get married, were
delayed SO hours in having the ceremony
performed, because the groom was not old
enough by that number of hours to get
Of the '',321,000 people who crossed the
Brooklyn bridge during llie month of Juno
3,022,000 were catried in the cars. The
most Interesting feature of the Brooklyn
bridge trustees' report is, however, that
they spent $2723 for "legal expenses" and
but $1000 for coal.
Toe most thoroughly disgusted man in
Kansas is Dr. Burton, of Audover. He
spent $12 aud a large amount of work on
the cultivation of Russian mulberry trees,
and the one tree that survived developed
into a healthy scyamore. The doctor has
returned to his patients.
Isaiah Matthews, a colored man of Balti
more, robbed a companion and put the
money in his mouth for safekeeping. When
the officer compelled him he expectorated
$1 97 in quarters, dimes, nickels aud per
mit's. This was not all of the money stolen,
and it is presumed he swallowed the rest.
Perhaps the most wonderful currant bush
ever seen is owned by R. Louneu of May
vllle, N. J. He found the bush growing
wild in the woods, brought it home and
i hinted it by tho side of Iho house. The
bush hits grown up the side of the building
to the height of about 20 feet, and Is about
7 feet wide, bearing currants as large as an
American naval officers who have adopted
the cholera belt in the tropics find it so
beneficial that they often retain it in all
latitudes. It is simply a broad band of
flannel worn niglit and day the year around
tight about the waist, so as to protect the
stomach from sudden chances In temper
ature. It is an excellent preventive of
The greatest steeple-climber in England
is said to be William Green. He has re
paired fifty or more steeples and spires, and
Is sent for from all parts of the kingdom.
His great achievements have been in re
pairing the spire of Salisbury Cathedral,
404 feet high ; Louth, Lincolnshire, 350 feet ;
Qratham, 320 feet, and a steeple in Cam
bridgeshire, 320 feet.
A novel race is soon to come off in West
Chester. Each contestant is to wear laced
shoes, and nil the shoes are to be taken off
and placed in a barrel. The runners then
s tart from a mark, run 25 yards to the bar
rel, pick out their own shots, put them on,
lace them up and then run 100 yards to a.
mark. The man who gets over the entire
route first, with shoes properly laced, will
be the winner.
On St. Paul's River, in Liberia, there is a
home-made steamboat. It was constructed
by a negro named Irons, who was once a
slave in South Carolina. Ho built his
steamboat in this way: He remodeled a
canoe 50 feet long, put in the engine of a
sugar-cane mill, rigged up paddle-wheels
and put in some bits of iron shafting. The
steamer is not a beauty, but It carries
freight and passengers and does good work,
its builder is of inventive genius and should
Sir Henry de Bitrgh-I.awson thinks that
lie will revolutionize naval construction by
his plan for constructing ships with three
keels between which their bottoms are
curved in combination with special inter
nal propellers, worked and housed in
chambers from which tho water is partially
excluded, each propeller having v sepa
rate set of machinery, working indepen
dently of each oilier. Sir Henry claims
that rolling would be almost prevented and
that the ship's power of climbing waves
would be immensely increased.
I rub.ihly a Suicide.
lark Officer Thompson found the body
of an unknown man lying in tho bushes
near the speed track in the Golden Gate
Park yesterday afternoon. The deceased
was about 50 years of age, dressed like a
tramp. No money or papers, mr anything
that would serve for his identification were
found on the body. lie had a bottle of car
bolic acid partly emptied in his right hand.
Death had evidently taken place some time
ago. Tho Coroaer was notified and the re
mains taken to the Morgue.
The deceased had the appearance of be
ing a laborer about 50 years of age, and was
dressed in a blue coat, red flannel shirt and
gray pantaloons. lie wore a slouch hat
and in his left ear a gold ear-ring.
California National ilnnks.
E. S. Lacey, Comptroller of the Currency
at Washington, reports that the total re
sources ami liabilities of the . thirty-seven
national banks iv California amount to
S3-,18_,868. Since February 28, IBW, the
date of the previous compilation of these
banks, these resources have increased to
the amount of $230,751.* A call has beeu
issued to these banks to show their condi
tion on ibe 18th inst.
He Discourses on "Religion and
Consider able Time Spent in Discussing His
Personal Clerical .Affairs and
Dr. Edward McGlynn, ex-pastor ol a
leading Roman Catholic church in New
York, whose differences with his ecclesias
tical superiors some two years ago attracted
much attention, delivered a lecture last
night in Metropolitan Temple to a fair
sized audience, the gallery seats at a lower
admission fee being the best patronized.
Dr. McGlynn was dressed in a black
frock suit, and did not present an appear
ance that would at first sight pronounce
him to be of strong clerical tendencies. He
is a man of about 55 years of age, ruddy
complexion, smooth shaven, with long hair
falling to his shoulders. He has consider
able embonpoint. As a speaker he has a
ready command of language, at times be
coming quite poetical, lt is somewhat diffi
cult to follow him closely in his train of
thought, as he does not follow a sequence,
but touches on twenty different ideas in as
OItEKTED WITH APPLAUSE.
When he appeared unaccompanied on the
platform he was greeted by loud and long
continued applause. As soon as it had sub
sided he staled that his subject for the even
ing would be "Iteligion and Equal Bights."
Ho then proceeded to give a description
lasting over an hour of his troubles in his
parish in New York. In the course of his
remarks ho said: "I ask your pardon if
my words seem too personal. I cannot deny
that my actions have caused much public
comment. Many of you no doubt are present
more to sec what manner of man 1 am lhan
exactly because the ideas 1 advocate are
what you desire to hear.
"it has been charged that I, a priest of
tho Roman Catholic Church, have re
nounced my religion. No greater mistake
could have been made. 1 occupy the same
stand now that 1 did many long years ago,
as far as the churcll faiths are concerned.
I gained a reputation some time ago for
liberalism and not for decrying spiritual
"It was my desire to be all things to all
men, in order to draw all men to Christ. I
left the pulpit to speak to all. What really
did it matter whether I spoke from the
head of a barrel or the tail of a cart. lam
not less a lover of all mankind because I
am a priest. It is part of my belief that
true religion consists of kindness to the
poor, and to believe in God only as a good,
kind and loving Father.
.WIT lIAI. AM) BSVEAIJED RELIGIOX.
"There is no clash between natural and
revealed religion. Not one of God's truths
can clash with the other. All truth is God's
truth. There is no conflict between true
-rience and true religion. llevealed religion
does not mean an open mouth, with closed
eyes and eats, so that anything the good
people desire can be put in your mouth
without your knowledge.
"I believe that if men are equal before God
they are equal before men. This is the
extent of my errors as condemned by my
superiors and the extent of my teachings.
"Some years ago 1 thought it my duty to
say a few words for the down-trodden ooor,
and 1 denounced injustice wherever I met
it. 1 believe in charity, but not the charity
that gives alms simply to be rid of the beg
gar's importunities. Charity is love as
taught by Christ. It means love of God's
will; love of justice. And justice is the
law of God.
"Because of my speaking in favor of the
Irish Laud League, advocating justice and
equal rights, the emissary of the British
Government in Rome, one Lrrington, de
nounced me to the high ecclesiastical court
as a heretic, teaching methods opposed to
the Catholic religion. 1 did tint escape the
surveillance of the Roman Vatican."
EFFOBTS TO SUSPEND HIM.
In a humorous style the speaker told of
the efforts to suspend him then. "Then,"
said Dr. McGlynn, "1 promised to make uo
more Irish Land League speeches. 1 am
half ashamed I did so. But I did it for the
privilege of continuing to minister at the
altar, aud sacriliced my rights as a man to
retain those of a priest, Soon after 1 again
spoke in favor of justice to Ireland, and
was condemned again by tho Roman people
for inciting an ,-.i revolution. I am a
native American, though of Irish descent,
and my heart beats strung for Ireland.
" Ii is not much to be proud of to be born
in any particular land, as it is entirely in
voluntary on our part, but it is much to be
grateful for. 1 think that any one who is
born outside of any certain land who be
comes a citizen and a good one of that laud
is more acceptable than one native born."
HENS. UEOIiCIE'S WOIIK.
"Poverty is not a necessary part of God's
law, aud it is not good trine to preach
that it is. I could uot find it in my heart
to preach it. Henry George's work on
poverty and progress did much to en
lighten me on the subject, and 1 agree with
the writer and his remedy cordially."
The speaker again referred to his differ
ences with the Roman church, and said he
felt emancipated like a slave when free
from ecclesiastical control. He said the
theology and dogmas of the Roman church
were much broader than its professors.
Then taking up the original subject of his
lecture he said that it was early demons
trated that equal rights of meu were based
on the will of God. After referring to the
injustice in the world, even iv the lowest
animal natures, he predicted that a time
would come when Christ should reign on
earth and universal peace uud happiness
prevail. Then the conditions that have
so long prevented three-fourths of the
human race from working for the sole
benefit of the other fourth would be
The Fostofllce Kntered br n Lot or Boys
on Thieving Kent.
The sacred precincts of tho Postoffice
have been invaded by a gang of burglars.
On Friday night a crowd of boys, ranging
in years from 0 to 10, broke through the
basement window of the Postoffice and
made a raid upon the stores of Stationer;
which are kept there. They stole a large
quantity of stuff and then went and sold it.
One of tho urchins was caught on Saturday
selling some of the booty on Battery street.
He was promptly taken in hand and ter
rorized into revealing where the slulf had
been disposed of. Most of the stolen goods
lias been recovered and all will probably be.
The young burglar, who was only 8 years of
age, was given a severe lecture, and then
sent home to his mamma to be soundly
spanked. None of the boys have been ar
rested on account of their extreme youth.
"The Call's" I'lomium Dictionaries.
The Call lias received another consign
ment of the "Allen" edition of Webster's
Unabridged Dictionary, which is being for
warded us rapidly as possible to subscrib
ers whose orders are on file. These books
are substantially bound in leather, beauti
fully embossed, and in quality of paper
and excellence of workmanship are a per
fect marvel. »
SotiKTV of Christian Endeavor,— The
fifteenth quarterly convention of ihe Golden
Gale Union of Young People's Societies of Chris
tian Endeavor will be held on Thuisday evening
of next week In the llnwaid -street I'resbyterlan
Chinch. The Committee ol Arrangements an
nounce thai pieuaralions for ibe convention are
Berteu.no lias the only reliable methods to
lit defective sight. 427 Kearny street •
A Jury Wasted.— The drawing of twenty
four names liom the jury-box, returnable next
Thursday morning, has beeu ordered by Judge
Hunt. - - - -- ' in
AUCTIONEER AMD COMMISSION MERCHANT.
Salesroom— s3B-538 Callforniasi., below Kearny.
Regular SaleaOays Tuesdays and Fridays, at 11) a. _.
Tuesday July 29, 1890.
At 10 o'clock a. _ at Salesroom,
536-538 California Street, below Kearny,
I WILL SKI.L
ALL THE ELECANT FURNITURE,
. Parlor Upholstery,
Carpets, etc., of Five Elegantly Furnished nouses.
It ('HAS. LEVY. Auctioneer.
AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION* MERCHANT
Salesroom— s36-538 California Street.' •'.
Wednesday -.';.' ...July 30, 1890,'
At 11 o'clock a. _ at tbe private residence, :
2118 Howard Street,
Hot. Seventeenth and l.iuliK eutli, "
1 WILL SKL-....
BY ORDER OF, LOUIS VaBRAMS, 7
On Account of Departure,'..'-
ALL THE ELECANT FURNITURE,
PAKI.OK ' Ul'llOLSTKltr,* -,
fcidy Brussels Carpets, Extension Table, Dining
lairs. Hat-rack, Engravings, etc., contained In the
above furnished bouse.' '"v****^MM&H3sstS_-3B_
jj-28 21 . CHAS. LEVY, Auctioneer.
EDWARD S. SPEAR & CO.,
Furniture, Boo!?, and General Auctioneers,
31 and 33 Sutter street.
FINAL AND CLOSING OUT AUCTION ' SALE
Entire Stock of Furniture
....OF THE.... . 7
INDIANAPOLIS MANUFACTURING CO.
HP THIS DAY.
Tuesday ...July 29, 1890,
At 10 o'clock A. M..
We will sell by Catalogue on the premises,
G42 AND 644 MISSION ST.,
Bet Hew Montgomery and Third,
THE BALANCE OF THE ELEOANT STOCK OF
INDIANAPOLIS MANUFACTURING CO.,
On Accouut of Itetiring from Busiuess,
....THE STOCK COMPRISES
A Tery Large Assortment of Elegant Parlor, Bed-
room, Library and Dlulng-room furniture, ln all
the very latest styles, of tiie value of 9 10,000,
Rich Upholstery and Mantel Mirrors.
250 dozen Cane and Wood Seat Chairs.
■ ... ALSO ...
Shelving, Counters, Desks, l'latform Scale, Store
NOTE— The attention of all persons desiring Fine
Furniture is called to the above sale, as the goods
are all first-class and the .SALE IS ABSOLUTE.
«_-OOODS NOW ON EXIIIBITION._tr
EDWARD S. SPEAK * CO.. Auctioneers,
jy'2l at 31 and 3.1 Suiter street.
GEO. F. LAMSON.
AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
4-5 Kearuy St., bet. California aad Vine.
Tuesday July 29, 1890,
At 11 -.30 o'clock a. if., on the premises,
210, 212, 214 POWELL STEET,
....I WILL SELL....
THE ENTIRE ELEGANT, WILTON, MO-
QUETTE AND I_OI>Y BBVSBKi SC.lt-
PETS AND LOT OF dei»ijE£Aß-_je J UK-
In tbe above residences,
. . . .comprising. ...
The entire Elegant WiJtou, Mo-juette, Body Brus-
sels and Tapestry Carpets contained hi 60 large
apartments, mostly in excellent condition, mauy
being almost new,
Also large quantity of Walnut Chamber and Din-
Ing-ruom i multure, comprising Walnut Cham-
ber Suits. Walnut Wardrobes, Walnut side-
boards, 5 Walnut Extension Tables, 75 Walnut
and Vienna Bent Wood Dining Chair.-;: extra
Bureaus, Wash-stands and Tables, Spring and
Hair Mattresses, Elegant I'arlor Furniture,
Sofas, Divans, Easy Chairs, Koekers, Center-
Tables, etc. Terms— CASH.
jy'JS _.t GEO. F. LAMSON, Auctioneer.
GEO. F. LAMSON,
A-CTIONEKK & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
425 Kearny St., between Callforula aud Fine.
Tuesday July 29. 1880,
At 10 o'clock a. m.. on the premises,
NO. 412 CALIFORNIA STREET",
...I WILL SELL....
THE ENTIRE ELEGANT OFFICE FURNITURE
And costly outfit or the South British Insurance
Company, on account of closing business,
Elegantly Finished Counters; 4 Costly Double Wal-
nut Ollice Desks; Elegant Walnut ufflce and Writing
Tables; Costly Book Cases: Type-writing Tables;
National Cabinet Letter riles; Agents' Cabinets;
Copying Tresses: Book Racks; Table and Letter
l'resses: Handsome Wire I'artltions: office Chairs;
Large Case Maps on Spring Rollers: Sets Drawers:
Books; Pigeon-hole Cases; Boxes for filing re-
ports: Wire Baskets; 1 Fire-proof Sate: Body Brus-
sels Carpets: Letter lies; tings: spittoons, etc.
The abore omce Furniture is all In tine condition,
very desirable, mostly mado to order.
ttt_' Toms Cash.
jy-27 lit UKO. F. LAMSON. Auctioneer.
GEORGE F. LAMSON,
AUCIIONEEK & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
425 Kearny st.. bet California and Plna.
Wednesday July ISO. 1890,
'..-■--.. *-.-." i »"^;
At 11 o'clock a. -. on the premises, ■
100 Eevi,_dero Street, corner of "Waller
(llalght-st. cars pass within one block),
....I WILL SELL....
The Very Elegant Furniture of Residence,
Magnificent Parlor Cpholstery. Sofa, Dlrans, Easy
Chairs, Koekers and Keception Chairs, in richest
materials: Elegant Busts. Groups of Figures, large
size in terra cotta, Parian marble or French
bisque; Elegant Mantel Clock; Florentin Vases;
Magnificent Window Draperies and Mantel I.ani-
breijuliirt. in satin, plusb and velours ; Costly Point-
lace Curtains; Klegaut Parlor Standards and Bo-
quet Stands; Bare Brlc-a-Brac: Center Tables; Wal-
nut hook-case: Elegant Lounges: two Handsome
Antique Oak Chamber Suits; Best Spring and Hair
Mattresses; Costly French Line Engravings; Fix tra
line Body Brussels Carpets; Elegant Portieres;
Angora Bugs; East lake Walnut Sideboard; Dining
Chairs; Pedestal Walnut Extension Table; Magnifi-
cent Decorated China Dinner Set Silver-plated
Ware; Cutlery; improved Wlnthrop Kange; Agate*
ware; Kitchen and Laundry Utensils, etc.
The above elegant furniture is in condition good
jygg 2t GEO. F. LAMSON, Auctioneer.
ROBERT J. MERCER,
Baal Estate A -.'l:*, and Auctioneer,
No. 513 CALIFORNIA STREET.
WEDNESDAY JULY 30, 1890,
AT 13 ___,
BUSINESS INVESTMENT. .
1308 to 1314 Stockton st., east side, 69 feet north
Ot Broadway; lot 40x0!": elegant new L-ctory ami
basement building, bay-windows, etc: large store
on first It.tor and .*l4 rooms and *2 baths above: under
tone for 5 years for 9215 per mouth; one tenant-
Fine Residence Lot-.
East line of Diamond st.. from 23d to Elizabeth; 3
fronts: 2-8 leet on Diamond st. by _'.*> feet; street
work on Diamond st. done: booses built here would
hare a ready sale; easy terms; one-third cash, bal-
ance 7 per cent.
17 Stanley place, east side. 175 feet south of Har-
rison st. ; lot ,'»0\1 l'J large 1-Story bouse of 12
rooms and bath: brick foundation and all modern
Improvements; this is a tine residence locality: sub-
ject to approval of Superior Court.
Vino Itiilldiii); Lot.
16th St., south side, bet- Chureli and Market st*. ;
lot 37:0x100: this lot Is specially adapted for flats,
which would pay well In this locality.
Kit-Kant Hew Keairlencefl. .
811 and 813 Scott st., west side, south of McAllls-
tei ; lot 35 -.6x125 : double 3-story bay-window
houses or 12 rooms and bath and ail extra Improve-
ments each; electric bulls*, porcelain tubs and sinks;
built by days' work: natural wood and hard oil fin-
: Special Investment.
71?. Union st., south side, 137:6 feet west of Pow-
ell; lot 30x83 3-story house of 25 room**. 4 baths.
5 patent closets and having 4 separate entrances;
rents $101 per month; street accepted; cable-cars
pass the door.
1108 to 1116 Pierce St., east .side. 100 feet south
of Kills: lot 10-'.'O; 6 bouses of 6 rooms and bath
each; brick foundations, stone sidewalks, etc. rents
* (103 per month, clear of water; close to cable-cars.
Northwest cor. Jackson and Spruce st - ; 137 :6 x
127:8*, i: magnificent marine view: very close to
I'resldto; great Improvements to bo made In this
locality, which will Increase the value greatly. .
Lincoln St., south side, bet. Taylor and Jones; lot
B3:tfxAl 2-story bouse of 0 rooms; splendid ma-
rine view; only half a block from Cnion-st. cable-
Jessie St., north side, 458 4-12 feet went of 6th; lot
16:8x75: 3-story bay-window house of 9 rooms
and bath; modern improvements.
Golden Bate avp., south side, bet. Pierce and Scott:
lot 25x137:6: fine window building of lOrooms
and bath; all modern Improvements. .
Lombard st .cor. Leavenworth; lot 115:6x137:6,
or In 2 lots, corner 80 feet and inside lot 35:6 feet;
brick bulkhead on Lombard st.; lots ready to build
Bay-Street Investment. .
Hay st., south line, bet. Stockton and Midway; 2-
story and bast*ment house: rents $42 50 per month;
street accepted by the city. .
Close to Water Front.
South sido of Itlncon court, &0:6 feet west of
Main: lots: 21:6 and 22:6x62 each; both lots Im-
proved and rent for $18 per month each.
Cor. of Arlington and Mateo sta,; lot 1 50x154, or
in 8 lots; this property lit rapidly Improving and
will soon double in value; one-half cash, balance at
CloFe to Mission Street. ■
Itandall st., south side, cor. Kallroad: 70:8 front
by 126 deep and 45 feet in rear; lot on grade and
l-Till particulars, catalogues, etc.. at office of
jv'jo 24 27 ag -it .-,? .1 iHfarnta St.
. \Z-f_ ___._■■'_ '_____ MISCELLANEOUS. -.-U-.^-y-v-^.-, irn.- v _-i_ n ru.-.
Get the Best !
Handsomely and Substantially Bound!
The best Dictionary in the English language, containing not only all the
words the great Noah Webster ever defined, but also 10,000 additional new
words and an appendix containing much valuable matter not to be found in
many other editions, euch as the Pronunciation of the Principal European Lan-
guages, Quotations, Phrases, etc., from Latin, French, Italian and Spanish;
Mottoes of the different States, Abbreviations, etc. It also contains a table of
15,000 Synonyms, 11 pages of a Pronouncing Vocabulary of Scripture Proper
Names, 21 pages of a Pronouncing Vocabulary of Greek and Latin Proper
Names, 47 pages of a Pronouncing Vocabulary of Modern Geographical Names
and 1500 Pictorial Illustrations—
The Daily Morning Call,
The Great Metropolitan Journal of the Pacific Coast,
THE BRIGHTEST AND BEST OF ALL
THE SAN FRANCISCO DAILIES,
83-*" Send $5.00 by draft, check, postoffice or Wells, Fargo & Co.'s money
order or postal note, and you will receive
THE DAILY MORNING CALL
BY MAIL EVERY DAY, SUNDAYS INCLUDED, FOR SIX MONTHS. AND
WEBSTER'S UNABRIDGED DICTIONARY
Without other charge than that of expressage from San Francisco.
aW In San Francisco and interior towns, where the paper is served by car-
riers, the dictionary can be obtained by the payment of $6.00 in advance for six
months' subscription, subject, in the interior towns, to express charges as above.
This Is Your Opportunity!
"Do Not Put Off Till To-morrow What Should Be
Done To-day," as This Edition is Limited.
■■ ".'* ': -a-
THIS EDITION IS FAR SUPERIOR TO THAT OFFERED BY ANY* OTHER
MORNING PAPER IN SAN FRANCISCO, -
£-** ' AU orders should be addressed
SAN FRANCISCO CALL CO.,
. 525 Montgomery Street,
| San Francisco. Cal.