Newspaper Page Text
Inaugural of the Los Angeles
Hie Trad Record for a Mile Dash Broken
by Appleby's Carmen.
Governor Waterman Communicates With Sec
retary Noble Regarding the
Big Tree Grove.
•pwial Dispatches to The Mobxino GUI.
Los Anoei.es, Aug. *.— Twenty - five
hundred people were present at the races
to-day. The track was in splendid con
The first event was the Los Angeles
Derby. The starters were: Matt Storn's
colt Larghetta, J. B. Chase's filly Marigold,
Billy Appleby's lilly Baiodrop and Owens
■Brothers' colt Captain Al. Marigold won
by two lengths, I'.aindrop second, Captaiu
Al tniid. Time, 2:88
The second race was a mile dasli for all
sges. .The starters were: H. I. Thornton's
Abi, Owen Urns.' Daisy D, Billy Appleby's
Carmen and N. A. Covarrubias' Dan Mur
phy. There was a long delay at the post,
all the horses being fretlul. Carmen won
by a length, Abi second, Daisy D third.
Time, 1:4054, the fastest luile ever run on
the Los Angfles track.
Tne third race was a trotting for the 2:3"
class. Gleudene tuuk the first heat, Jiui
Leach second and Dick Richmond third.
Time, 2:2TJi. Glendene won the sec
ond heat, Jim Leach second, Barboro
third. Time, 2:20"^. The third bent and
race was won by Giemlene, Jim Leach sec
end, Barboro third. Time, '.':-7 : ; i.
Fourth race, trotting for the three-min
ute class 1 , liicetta won the first heal, Bob
Mason second, Lightfoot third, Sultanden
distanced. Time, 2:38%. Ricetts won the
second heat, Bob llasim second, Lightfoot
distanced. ' Time, 2:31%. Bob Mason won
tlm third heat from liicelta by a length.
Time, 2:37. Bob Musou won the two cou
elndiuK beats in ea?y style in 2:31 and
The Mnrin County Democratic Convention.
San Rakaei., Aug. 4. — The Democratic
County Conventiun convened to-day to se
lect delegates to the State Convention and
elect mem tiers of the County Committee.
Bernaiu Miller was selected as Chairman
»nd ;)< hn Couuell Secretary. The follow
ing were elected delegates: E. P. Ilam
*;end Jr., James 11. Wilkins, Hany Harri
son, A. G. Scows and 11. A. Cobb Jr.
The Committee on Platform and Resolu
tions reported in favor of advising the
principle of electing United States Senators
by a direct vote of the people, as represented
by the candidacy of Stephen 3J. White.
A resolution was also adopted requesting
ex-Chief Justice William T. Wallace to
again become a candidate for Chief Justice
cii California. Before adjourning the cod
vention adopted with much enthusiasm a
resolution instructing their delegates tn
work earnestly for the election of ex-United
States Surveyor-Geni-ral ii. P. Hammond
Jr. as Cn:iiriiiiiu of the convention at San
Jose, Major Hammond was referred to as
an honest representative of the young
Democracy of California. The death of the
Colonel J. M. nabue was mentioned
in feeling terms by Delegate Wilkius and
a resolution of sorrow «as adopted. The
delegates state thai they are unpledged on
(lie gubernatorial contest and that their
first light is lor the chairmanship of the
.Slate Convention. There is no doubr,
however, that both Pond and Euulisii
have advocates. The convention was
largely attended, and notwithstanding the
rivalry and enthusiasm, perfect harmony
prevailed. The new County Committee
urbanized by unanimously re-electing
James 11. Wiikins as Chairman and George
V. Shearer as Secretary.
Pruervation cf the- Big Trees.
Sacramento, Aug. 4.— Governor Water
man this afternoon sent the following dis
. patch :
John M. yoble, Secretary of the- Interior — Sir:
Tlie uew«paper« report thai the surveys stupmd
ni i y Ci'iniiilssloner of the General Laud U.'Ec •
(Sparks, including lauds In Hie eastern portion of
1 ulaie Couo y, lv tills State, are about to be de
declaied open to location. These surveys
Include tracts of laud covered with sequoia
cigiiuta— '.lie big trees of California. Tlieie is
Dow, I believe, |>e tiding In Cou|!iess a oil; getting
;i'Ui* a purlieu of ihe>e suspended surveys (or a
national pane. In view of these facts I
would most lestecllully ask that such town
•kips as are mentioned la (lie bill
pow before Congress be not declared
<'l»-n for location uutiiCorjeress decides whether
such lands shall be set aside foi park purposes
or not. The ruthless des>iiuction of these mag
lucent forest;, ILe largest and grandest In Hie
mm In. would be an i. linage, which 1 must ask
your assist .nee to prof cut.
K. W. Watchman.
Governor of California.
- Eeattla Chamber ef Commerce
Seattle, Aug. 4.— The Chamber of Com
merce this evening adopted a resolution re
questing the Seattle representatives to the
National G. A. R. Encampment in Boston
to invite the Grand Army to hold its next
encampment in Seattle, and to secure the
Hssi-tance of the other Washington dele
gates to that end. A memorial to Con
gress was adopted asking the appropriatiun
if $126,000,000 for the defense of the Pacific
Cast, $6,000,000 of it for Puget Sound.
thi> menu rial states that there is no de
leuse on the coast from Cape Flattery tn
the Gulf of California, in which are 2,000,-
OtO people and 8^000,000,00 > worth of prop
erty, while Great Britain has a i »vy-yard
anu dry-'lnck for the largest ships only
twelve miles distant from the coast of the
Bifl? Target Practice Compttitiwi.
Vancouver (Wash.). Aug. 4.— The dc
s I vartnient rifle competition closed to-day.
Corporal George A. Densmore of Company
X, Fourth Infantry, with a score of 571,
won the department gold medal. The de
'• partment team to compete with Arizona aud
California tor places on the division tram
at Monterey consists of Corporal Dens
mofe, Corporal Powell of Company D, Four
teenth In tan try ; Sergeant Small wood, Com
- pany I, Fourth Infantry; Sergeant Iluni
, l.liries, Company C, Fourteenth Infantry;
First Sergeant El'ers, Company C; Ser
geant Ilarbord, Company A; Private Ste-
Ber, Coiiipsny F, Fourth Infantry, with
Private Baird, Company A, and Corporal
• KUbi 11, Company X, Fourteenth Infantry,
as alternates. The average score of the
first ten was 030.
Stabbed luring a Quarr-1.
Seattle (Wash.), Aug. 4.— Thomas Ryan,
. . a laborer, was probably fatally stabbed this
afternoon at the Reception Saloon, by
Charles Clarke, with whom he had been
quarreling. The weapon was a long hunt
iiiK-knif--, about an inch wide, and the
wound was inflicted in the right side, be
tween the filth and sixth ribs, and is sup
posed to have penetrated the stomach. The
injured, man is said to have wealthy rela
tives living in Massachusetts. Clarke gave
himself up to an officer, lie claims that he
acted in self-defense.
Ihe Prop if ed Southern Pacific Extension.
Sax Jose, Aug. 4.— J. A. Clayton to-day
received a telegram from Elwood Cooper of
Santa Barbara, saying that In response to
numerous requests it had been decided to
liold a meeting of the Executive Committee
provided fnr by tbe recent rail
road convention in San Joie on Saturday,
August gin, instead of at San Francisco on
the 10th, as previously announced. The
convention Is to arrange an agreement
with Colonel Crocker for the closing of the
gap in tiie Southern Pacific between Santa
Margarita aud Elwuud.
Minfri Killed by a Gai Explosion.
Tacoma, Aug. 4.— A dispatch from Car
■ bonado, in this county, states that a gas ex
plosion occurred this morning In a mine,
killing Henry J. Jone?, aged 30, and T. B.
II organ, aged 37 years. Thomas Williams
; was injured. The explosion was caused by
a minor exposing his lamp to the gas. No
. damage was done to the mine.
'Assaulted b7 a Chinaman.
SACKAMENTo, Aug. 4.— J. W. Ingiram,
who is employed on arai.cli a short distance
out of town, found fault with a breakfast
prepared by a Chinese cook this morning.
J'lie Chinaman became enraged, and
seizing a hatchet ai.d curving- knife
started to annihilate Ir.hraiu. John Welch,
foreman of the ranch, interfered and nar
rowly escaped being carved with the knife.
The Chinaman missed Inghram with the
hatchet and sunk it deep in tlio table. The
Chinaman lias been arrested.
Shrt 'or Sefming to Trest.
Sacramento, Aug. 4.— Jolin Scliaefcr
was held up by two men at Front and X
streets to-night, who demanded that he
treat. He refused, when one knocked him
down aud the other drew a revolver and
•hot him, hilting him in the right shoulder
and making an ugly but not dangerous
wouud. One of the men lias been captured.
His name is Jack Brown, and he is em
ployed as a truckman in town. Be says he
did not mean to shoot, but the pistol went
Composition on Los Ao«r«'et Papers.
Los Akgeles, Aug. 4.— Sunday the pub
lishers of the Evening Express, Times,
Herald and Trlbuue appeared before tha
Typouraphical Union and requested a re
duction in the price of composition. 10
--day the publishers were notiuVd that unless
they signed an agreement to maintain the
present rates for one year, the printers
would walk out Tuesday at noon.
Silt Like Election.
Salt Lake, Aug. 4.— The struggle for
the county ticket between the Liberals and
Mormons aud Union Workingmen's annex
was one of the fiercest ever known here.
The returns at 11 o'clock to-night indicate
the success of the Liberal ticket by from
200 to 300 majority.
BiMior, Aug. 4.— lnyo's rote will prob
flblv go for Markbam on the first ballot for
the gubernatorial noniinatiun.
PILGRIMS OF MECCA.
They Are Met at Sacramento by
a City Deputation.
Merry-Makine the Order of the Trip With
Much Kazoo Music— A Warm
The Pilgrims of Mecca Temple, Ancient
Arabic Orier of the Mystic Shrine, arrived
at Sacramento at 6:30 o'clock yesterday
morning, aud were accompanied by twenty
three Mystic Shriners from Portland.
A raid wu-> made upou the breakfast ta
bles and Darber-sh'ips until 9 o'clock, when
the Mystic Shriners of tne city called on
them, bringing a line of carriages in which
the guests were borne off to the art gallery,
the Capitol aud along the principal resi
At 11:30, lunch was enj iyed at the Ma
sonic Temple, at which the Shrinrrs were
joined by a deDiitation from this city, num
bering about twenty, and cunuosed of
members of Islam Temple, Ancient Arabic
Order of the Mystic Shrine. The deputa
tion went up to Sacramento in a director's
car, which was festooned with flowers, and
laden with wines and fruits for the pil
MERRY OX THE WAY DOWN.
The car was attached to the special train,
which had brought the party from New
York, and a start was made for this city at
12 :1OJ o'clock. The pilgrims made merry
on the way down with every form of
ancient, free and accepted instruments
which they had purchased at various stop
ping places on the transcontinental tour.
The Kazoo Uand of eighteen performers
was tireless in its efforts to deafen and dis
tract their audience, and Dr. S. K. Ellison
impressed into service James Mugee,
George Millar and Captain Joseph Eaaioa,
and formed them into a hospital corps for the
treatment of fellow-pilgrims who betrayed
suicidal symptoms by endeavoring to
escape from the windows of the ears when
ever the Kazuus sounded their demoniacal
A strange feature of the malady resulting
from Kazoo music was the irresistible de
sire of the patients to retaliate upon their
tornienters by renderine improvisations
upon fifes, piccolos, drums and other med
ern instruments which sound abominably
in the hands of novices.
ORDER AND DIGNITY TiESTOHED.
However, order and dignity were re
stored when the pilgrims stood upon the
dock at this side tl the bay and started fur
the Palace Hotel. They arrived there
about 5 i. 'cluck and busied tin mselves pre
paring lor dinner. After dinner they as
sembled in the court-yard to be formally re
ceived by the Mystic Shriners ol San Fran
cisco and listen to a concert by the orches
tra which was engaged for the occasion.
Afterward a large number ot the visitors
attended a meeting of Golden Gate Com
maudery. Xo. 10, Knights Templar, at
Masonic Temple, to witness the Ked Cross
deiree conferred upon four candidates.
This was followed by a banquet, though a
few pilgrims made the tour through China
town; others remained in the otlke of the
Palace u> converse with friends whom they
found here, and others went to bed to re
cover from the weariness of the trip.
THE AMERICAN GOSHAWK.
Something About 111 la Strong and D.-nine
Bird of fit;;
Very different in appearance and habits
from the larger species is the goshawk or,
as he is omiuously styled In Northern New
England, the " blue hen-hawk." Of rather
slender build, when full grown, a hawk ot
this sort measures from twenty to twenty
four inches in length. It is a bluish slate
color above; below, white, crossed with
many zig-zug slate-colored lines. Though
more uumerous in the mountains of the far
West and in British possessions, the gos
hawk is not uncommon in our nortbermost
States in fall and winter, aud occasionally
even builds its nest in that region. It loves
the \\o- ds, and is oftener met in the shades
ol the dense pine and spruce woods than
any other hawk. For strength and bravery
this hawk is not surpassed by any other
bird of prey.
It feeds upon duck*, pigeon?, hnre.s,
grouse and poultry. It, is the type of the
true hunting falcon, flying rapidly a few
leet abuve the ground, ami descending with
a swift rush upon the luckless prey de
tected by its sharp eye*. It is daring to
rasline*s and unlucky is the farmer whose
potiltiy-yard becomes familiar ground t>
oue ■■! these hawks. Almost befure
the frightened fowls have ha i time to sound
the alarm, it has selected and seized its
victim, and is awny.
Audubou once saw one of there falcons
rush up. n a flock of the birds called crack
les, as they were crossing the OhioHiver.
Tne birds, in their fright, collected into a
compact mass. The bawk dashed among
them, and, seizing first one aud then anoth
er, killed five before the fiock|co uld escape
to the woods, ou the further bank. — St.
Nicholas for July.
ITEMS OF INTKKKST.
The white rose is just now the favorite
flower in France.
It is the waste-basket that knows most
about the throws of poetry.
The Russian Government has just or
dered four new ironclads put on the stocks.
A limited liability company has been
formed in London to build a new cre
The last eye-witness of the battle of Tra
falgar, a centenarian seaman, has just died
Four pearls found in a river near Gulena,
111., last week, were sold to a Chicago
jeweler for S4OO.
Various American summer hotels have
added dark nmns for amateur photograph
ers to their attractions.
About 4500 species of wild bees are
known, of wanes noo. of which 170 und 16
respectively live in Britain.
The triD of the German-American rifle
men to Berlin has cost them $250,000. but
thoy had a talk with Bismarck, which they
say wus worth the entire sum.
The apple crop of Nova Scotia will be
below tbe average this- season. Great rnv
ages have been committed by caterpillars,
which have stripped wnole orchards.
A Charlestown lady became quite sick
the other day and vomited a small live fish.
She does not know when it pasted down
her throat, but supposes it did so with a
drink of water.
Nearly one thousand heads of families In
the province of Quubec alone have made
application for the Slate bounty of 100 acres
of land voted to Canadians who are the
fathers of twelve children or more.
The longest day of the year has eighteen
himrs at St. Petersburg, seventeen hours at
Hamburg, sixteen and one-fourth hours at
London, fifteen hours at New York and
three and one-half months at Spitzbergen.
This Is the way the great beast of Africa
goes to his extinction. An ordinary ele
phant produces 120 pounds of ivory, worth
$300. England consumes fiso tons, for
which it is necessary to kill 12,000 elephants
A young Englishwoman has just died
Irom nn excess of tennis. She worked so
hard to prepare for a tournament, playing
often in the hot sun, that she brought on
brain fever and died. She raved abuut the
game in her last huurs.
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. TUESDAY. AUGUST 5. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
Tnnslead's Charges Will Be la
California Club Directors Meet — A Cricket
Match-Croat Country Eun-Sawdust
in Fishing Stre&ms.
A large gathering of sportsmen Is expect
ed at the meeting of the Grime and Fish
Commissioners, which takes place this
afternoon, at 220 Sutler street.
The charges which Thomas TtiDStead
preferred against ono of the Deputy Com
missioners will be thoroughly ventilated.
It was currently reported last evening
that Mr. Tunstead will bnv-e some difficulty
to fasten the guilt of his charges to the sat
isfaction of the Commissioners on the
chief of the fish patrol Fred Callundan.
There has been, however, sufficient evi
dence obtained by Mr. Tunstead to prove
that some one connected with the Fish
Commsssion had been receiving moneys
from Chinese merchants, who have bad
boats employed in the illegal capture of
6TATUS OF THE EVIDENCE.
If the Chief of the Patrol should escape
the charges brought against him by thp ex
deputy, the evidence in the case, it is
thought, should be enough to satisfy the
Commissioners that their chief officer has
been negligent in his duty and incompe
tent to fill the position he occupies. The
trial promises to be quite interesting.
The matter of stocking streams nnd the
distribution of the thousands of eggs and
young fish which have lean shipped this
year from the State fish hatcheries will, it
Is thought, bo also referred to by the Com
missioners. .Many anglers ere anxious to
know of the public streams which have
been stocked at the State's expense.
The Chinese who weie arrested a few
weeks ago for illegal fishing, and who pre
sented pass cards to the officers at the time
of arrest, were convicted yesterday at San
Rafael. It is said that they will appeal the
case nnd show causu which, they think,
will be suflicient to exonerate them from
SAWDIST a STREAMS.
A sportsman, in a letter to the American
Field, from Carson, Nev., bays: "Com
plaint is being made that the saw-mills
along the Truekee liiver, m California, are
dumping sawdust in thp river again. Com
missioner Mills' attention has been called
to the iufraction of the law, and he will do
his duty, but not so with the California Fish
Commission. Our State Fish Commision
er, U. T. Mills, informs me that lie
has written four letters to the California
board, all addressed to its President, and
no reply yet. This is surely a poor way to
treat communications from other States'
Commissioner* relative to the destruction
o! the nsli in our waters, it is a pity the
waters of our State nearly all
rise in California, otherwise there
would be several stubborn mill
men hunting bondsmen; but know
ing the apathy as well as incapacity of the
Board of California Fish Commissioners,
they go right along polluting the waters of
the State. But they may depend upon Ne
vada doing all she cau to stop th« great in
jury being done her."
Mr. Max Wenzel has accepted the ap
pointment of delegate of the California
Kennel Club to tne American Kennel Club.
The California Club Directors met last
night, but nothing of importance was tran
sacted to interest public curiosity. They
will meet again uoxt Friday evening to set
a date fur the club's monthly exhibition,
which will take place in the latter part of
thiii month. ,
A well-knnwn sporting man who is a
patron of all kinds of athletic pastimes,
said yesterday "that of the two kinds of
sport he thought wrestling was much more
cruel than prize-fighting. In genuiue
matches it seldom happens that the parti
cipants of the furmer sport escape seriuus
injury, while the inze-nghter has seldom
any bones broken, except when his face
coiues in contact with a hard floor."
It is quite probable that a boxing-match
will bo made between Lufferty of the
Olympic CluD and Jimmy Farley, to decide
a question of superiority, which seems to
be in doubt. Lafferty prides in having
bested Farley at tne Olympic Cluo, but
good judges, who witnessed the bout, stated
that Laflerty was "not in it," although the
judges awarded the match to the Olympian.
Sam Miithews, who was once a partner of
the iil-fated Jack Seymour, is now manager
(if nu athletic club in Sydney, Australia,
which is known as the "California Club."
It is 6a;d that Mathews is doing very well.
A CIUCKET MATCH.
A cricket match was played at Alameda
last Sunday between picked teams from
the different clubs. The .match was more
iv the form of a practice game than of a
genuine contest. Next Sunday the l'aciiies
will play the Invincililes. The Alanieuas
held their monthly meeting last night.
To-morrow evening Cole and llaverley
will have their long talked if contest to de
cide who is really the middle-weight champ
ion wrestler of the Olympic Club. Both
athletes have been training assiduously for
some lime, and tlieir friends look forward
to a stubborn contest. The rules which
will govern the match are the same as those
under which the unfinished wrestliug
tournament was wrestled. T. F. Scaulau
will act as referee.
Next Sunday the Olympic Club athletes
will have a cross-eouutry run from San
Mateo to an adjoining town, it will be a
time handicap race and the dniancfl will
probably be eight miles. Among the start
ers will be Scott, Skillinan and Cuoley.
A BAR-ROOM LOOTED.
The Drunken Mob Resists the
Sergeant Price of the Seventeenth-street
Police Station had an experience on Sun
day night that supplied him with all the
excitement he needs for some time.
Louis Kspel opened a new saloon that
night on the comer of Erie and How. mi
streets, and a gang of Mission hoodlums
concluded to t-elebrate the event In a man
ner that did not exactly meet with the ap
proval of Esue!. They crowded into the
place and drove out the proprietor and his
bar-tender with such a show of violence
and with such threats that both fled in
terror of their lives and went near the
saloon no more that night.
Having taken possessiou of the premises,
some of them went behind the bar and
served out beer and whisky to their com
panions, making them pay "(or some, but
giving away much more. Soon t he crowd
was muiv or less drunk, and began to make
a great noise. A passing stranger heard
the row and stepped in. The hoodlums
seized him with a yell, forcad him to drink
beer, aud then beat him and kicked him
into the street.
The stranger fled to the Seventeenth
sUvet Station and reported the affair. Ser
eeant Price, Officer Doian and the prison
keeper were, the only persons In the station.
Price and Uorau at ouco set out for the
scene of the row, while the prison-keeper
went out to drum up reinforcements. When
Price and Doran entered the saloon thuy
found it filled with a howling mob, and one
of the men behind the bar passing the
glasses of beer over the counter.
Price brought his baton duwn across the
man's wrists, >plashiug t'.m beer over the
crowd. With fierce yells the drunken mob
turned on the officers aud attacked them
like wild beasts. The two men stood close
together and wielded their batons with all
their strength, but the numbers were so
great that they could not stand against
The crowd closed In around them, strik
ing fiercely, and both men were soon cov
ered with blood. Price was separated from
his companion and forced up against a
billiard table. In the struggle ho lost his
baton and lie was at their mercy, whep his
hand struck against a billiard cue. Seizing
this, he laid about him, knocking the men
down lv front and regaining the side of
Dciran, who was all but overpowered.
At this juncture officers Byrens and
Burk ruphed in and laid about them with
their batons. The hoodlums were soon
en-.-. cii and broke away. The officers cap
tured three of them, who gave the names
Cornelius Lynch, Lyman liurr and J. W.
Evidence of Insanity.
An old lawyer of distinction delighted to
tell the following story:
"Many years ago I was defending a pris
oner for horse-stealiug, and, teeing no
other means of defending him in tiie cir
cumstances, I set up the plea of insanity. I
argued it at length, rend many extracts
from works on medical jurisprudence, and
had the patient attention of the court. Tne
prosecuting counsel did not attempt to
reply to my argument or controvert my
authorities; I seemed to have things my
own way, and whispered to the prisoner
that lie needn't be uneasy. Then came the
Judge's charge, In which he reminded tha
jury that there was no dispute between
counsel as to the facts of the case. Indeed,
there could not have been, for several wit
nesses had sworn positively that they saw
niy client steal the horse.
v 'But,' concluded the Court, 'the plea of
insanity had be"en set np, and I charge you,
gentlemen of the jury, that it should re
ceive your very grave and serious delibera
tion ; but I must be allowed to say, gentle
men, that, upon a review of the whole case,
I can discover no evidence of insanity on
the part of the prisoner, except, perhaps,
in the selection of his counsel.' "—St.
Louis Globe- Democrat.
THE NATIVE SONS.
Making Preparations for the
Last night the N. S. Q. W. Coram ittee on
Badges held a meeting aud decided on
badges for the Keception and Arrange
ment committees. The general design for
both is the same, but the reception badge
will bo a Nile green and the other crushed
strawberry. The head-piece is a brass bar
with the letters "N. S. G. W." and a pro
jecting star with a bear in relief. Com
mencing at the top the badge reads: "Ad
mission Day Celebratiou"; then diagonally
across the word "Keception " or "Arrange
ment," and beneath the words " San Fran
cisco, September 9th," and the date "1890"
between two flags at the base.
TIIE GRAND BALL.
The Committee on Grand Hall appointed a
couple of committees and disposed of a few
minor details necessary fur the grand ball
on the 9th of September. It was decided to
put a free liat-room at the disposal of the
guests, and to close the pavilion at 5 o'clock
on 'the night of the bull to prepare the flour
It was also decided to have 10,000 invita
tions printed, and then the following were
appointed on the Floor Committee:
Calllornla, No. 1, Frank W. Yale and L. J. La
laude; Pacific. No. 10, \V. J. Willy uud D. L.
rilzceraM; lioideu cue, No. 29, .1. J. Harring
ton and J. C. Kichel; Mission, No. 38, F. W.
Hum. it and K. I>. Duke; San Francisco, No. 40,
C (X Illcclns and U. K. lleverln; El Dorado, No.
s'.', J. A. h inter anil Tims. 11. Doaiice; Itlncon,
No. 72, W, J, Wynn and T. J. Vivian; Stanford,
«v. 7C. C. S. Sielgo nnd A. J. Martin: Yerba
Buena, No. 84. J). M. Flctciisr and W. A. Fred
rick*; liny (.iiy. No. lU4, S. reiser and 8. J.
Ackeiman; N untie, No. 105, \V. Claik and J.
Keenau; Colnmbl.t ,No. 121, J. 11. Wood and
lie o. E. Dixon ; Hesperian, No. 137, W. P. Colder
and 11. A. Anderson; Alcalde, No. 154, V, C.
Farmer and VM Kaluleln; South San Finncisco,
No. 157, .1. M. l.a Kuclie and Louis Mouneinauu;
Sequoia, No. IGU. A. V. Keed and C. E. Toties.
The following were appointed members
of the .Reception Committee from tho vari
California, Artluir Clump and George K . Little ;
I'acilic, Sjiinuc! W. DicknuH and Harry Klopeu
aline; Cioldeu Gate, H. J. Killilea and J. J. Bui
nii^ton; iMlsslon, \V. J. (juilfolle and F. J.
Mnnsky; San Francisco, I*. J. llaskius ami
John Feeney; £1 Dorado, Cunrles Maass and J.
\i. I'unmiuiys; Rincoii, J. I*. Hetticli ami A.
Kiicl; Slinliiui, K. J. Mler ana J. K. Hlllmau;
Yerba butna, V. b. Hobson; buy City, b. Frauu
llnike and H. M. Abrains; Numlc, J. H. Fauisen
and T. Knowles; National, Henry Kocb; Co
luinblu, J. h. llowell aDd 1.. >. Rosenberg; Hes
perian, F. L. Waibel and 11. W. Furlong; Al
calde, F. C. Farmer and V.il Kelirleln; South
Sun Francisco, J. F. l.a itoche and L. Noune
man; Sequoia, B. F. Uounelly and \V. I. Jolin
THE NEW PARLOB.
The newly instituted Sequoia Parlor Is
coming to the fore in a manner which
augurs good work on its part. It lias np
pointed the following on the General Com
mittee: E. F. Collins, Frank H. Vasitty.
A. J. Di-hling, J. E. Pouieroy and S. A.
White. It also recommended five members
for the Finance Committee.
Fremont Parlor reports through Thomas
Flint Jr., who called at the headquarters
yesterday, that it would turn out fifty
stroug in the parade, and will brine a
thousand people from San Benito on an
excursion to be run from Hollister.
G. G. Halliday, President of Vallejo.Par
lor, writes that his parlor will come to the
celebration with about sixty members, the
Marine Band of twenty pieces, and will
also have in the procession a model of the
famous war-vessel Hartford. An exhibit of
the produetn of Solauo County will be made
by the parlor.
An American flag will be raised on Fre
mont Peak at an elevation of 3412 feet,
where uo flag has hitlierto been put to the
breeze. The Territorial Pioneers, Veterans
of the Mexican W»r, arid four of tlie Dor
mer party will attend on that occasion.
Frank P. Keed, of General Wiun Parlor
cf A nt m.- li, reports that a delegation of
twi-nty will be seui by his parlor, who will
l« i itm a new and elegant banner.
Among yesterdaj s visitois at headquar
ters was A. Montgomery, I'resident of the
California Pioneers, lie culled to aid the
Natives in their work.
FROM THE SEA BEACH.
i Santa Cruz Parlor will atteud in a body
and will number seventy-live. Hustings'
band will be in attendance. Thirty-live
hundred persons are expected to come from
Nint.i Cruz alone, beside? many Irum the
interior of the county. Two excursions
will be run, one on the narrow and the
other on the broad gauge.
Dr. K. \V. Musgrave of Tulare County
writes from his home among the mountains
that fifty or sixty resident Natives will at
tend the celebration uud bring a couple of
rescuers and rescued along, besides a nuni
brr of the old Bear flag party.
L. W. Juilliard of Santa Rosa, Past Grand
Marshal, writes to the headquurters that all
the parlors of Sonoma, pi^iit in number,
will cumbine for tlie celebration. The
ji-.rlcrs of Contra Costa Couuty will also
unite their efforts.
Secretary K. P. Doolan was engaged yes
terday in showing his friends an elegant
gilded bear which reposed on top of his
desk. It was a gift, but by whuni Secretary
Donlan will not say.
Henry Hokum was a conspicuous figure at
the rooms yesterday, his jovial manner
adding to the boy*' enthusiasm and effect
Mount Diablo Parlor will appear in the
parade with an elegant sevan-foot bear Hag
and a coyote.
The Visiting Pioneers Will Be
The Pioneers met last night, Alexander
Montgomery presiding, and the first hitch
in the proceedings was caused by theChair
maii insisting that the minutes of the re
cent meeting of the Directors, as read, be
approved or rejected.
S. 11. Daniels explained that the minutes
of the mestingg of Directors were submit
ted to the PioneerH merely as information
and Dot for furmal approval or rejection.
The minutes were adopted, however.
Mr. Daniels wiilied routine business to
be dispensed with and the Conference Com
mittee report received and discussed, but
thn Cliairmau refused to acquiesce.
A motion to adjouru was suddenly
sprung by Louis H. Lull, but it was lost.
William ii. Chamberlain, Edward Oscar
Crosby, William Augustus MiWilliaras and
Aliuarin B. Paul were elected members of
The report of the committee appointed to
confer with the Native Sous of the Gulden
West ou the celebration of Admission day
was read and adopted. It stated that the
Native Sons have agreed to furnish outside
deeoratlou of the entire Pioneer Kuilding
and baud and carriages for the para<le free
of expense; that the literary exercises will
be under the auspices of the Pioneers and
Native Sons jointly, and that a careful esti
mate of the cost of entertainment at the
hall on Monday and Tuesday and the
paraile places it at S2OOO, and that the
Directors be requested to appropriate that
amount for that purpose.
George F. Marye Jr., urged that the ap-
Kopriation would have to come out of the
ck X und, at there is no other money avail
able. He moved that the appropriation be
deferred until next meeting.
Ex-President Kruse insisted that there Is
plenty of money in the treasury, «nd it ii
absolutely necessary that the pioneers from
all over the State, who will take part in the
Admission day celebration, should be prop
erly entertained at Pioneer Hall, as they all
♦T U ! bH ,^J lre '? vi D t the headquarters of
their old friends. Further discussion was
ended by a majority approving the expendi
ture of S2OOO in hospitality during Admis
sion day festival, and it now rests with the
Directors to appropriate the money
W. V. Swasey, W. B. Farrell, Colonel J.
D. Stevenson and \\ llliam Boggs were ap
pointed a committee to prepare an obituary
of the late General John C. Fremont
The obituaries of the late Fred C. Bauer
and the late Fred Ballhouse were submitted
by the committees appointed to prepare
them and were accepted. The meetintr then
The Woman's Suffrage Auoclatlnn.
On account of the illness of Mrs. Laura
de Force Gordon, who was to have been the
principal gpeakor at the meeting of tho
Woman's State Educational Suffrage Asso
sociation of California, announced for ne-t
Friday, the meeting has been postponed to
a dny to be set hereafter.
. KICHAKD CHEXEKY. ~
-Richard Chenery, sixteenth President' of
the Pioneer.' Society of California, died at
Ins old honm in Belfast, Me., on the jm*
ult., aged 73 years. J Ho was a native" of
Montague, Frauklin County, Mass., j and
came to California: with Dennis iJaliouey
■ August H, 1849. Ue leaves arrived llere an
August 14, 1849. • Ue leaves n «on. who ia an
officer hi the United States Navy. " ; ■
ACROSS THE BAY.
Bounds of Luke Morrilt as a
Water Park Are Defined.
The late F. D. Wigginton's Will Filed for
Probate— Statement of the Contra Costa
Water Company- Alamcda.
At the meeting of the City Council last
evening an ordinance was introduced deter
mining the bounds of Lake M.-rritt as a
water park, and an ordinance fixing the
line of the proposed boulevard around Lake
Merritt the width of 150 feet was intro
duced and passed to print. The ordinance
for the electric-road franchise to West
Oakland by the promoters of the Oakland
and Berkeley Sapid Transit Company was
read the second time and passed to print.
A number of ordinances for street work
were passed to print.
The will of the late P. D. Wigginton was
filed for probate yesterday. It was holo
graphic and was written by the testator in
November, 1884. The property is declared
to be community property, and the one-half
of which be was eutitled to disposition
he bequeathed to his wife, Sarah E. Wiggin
ton, for the benefit of their three children,
to be disposed of its she in her wisdom
might think best She is to administer
without bond or interference of any court
The property consists of his library in San
Francisco, the house and lot on Linden
street, Oakland, £and real und personal
properties in Fresno and Tulare counties.
The estate of lialen 1!. Bluiu, an in
conipetent person, hns been appraised in
the Superior Court of Alamcda Co unty, at
8131,035. It consists principally of real
estate in San Francisco and San Mateo
Tho Contra Costa Water Company filed
with the Alnmeda County Board of Super
vi sors the statements required by law aud
which the board, at the request of a num
ber of citizens and ratepayers, notified the
water company to file. The statements are
Hindi' up from the books of the company
and the cost of the plant is made up from
tne report of the engineer employed d ur
ine the controversy in 1885, L. J. Le Coute,
nnd the amount since expended in construc
tion as per the books of the compauy.
Ttie reports of Engineers W. F. Board
man and C. K. Schuyler also a<couipanied
the statements. These were made early in
188 G. The company claims the cost of the
works on December, 31, 1889, with interest
for twenty-three year*, or since 18(i6, comp
uted seuii-nnnually, deducting dividends
paid with interest and running expenses,
The cash actually in the works without
interest is put at $4,981,000. The amounts
collected by assessments from 1886 to 1.-v.i
was $l,.W8;000; received from the sale of
bond*, 81,200,000; borrowed on notes. $130,
--000; received from water rates the twenty
three years, $3,405,000; from other sources,
818,000. Total, 5U,:524,000. The dividends
paid in the twenty-three years amount to
$1,338,000. In 1889 tho gross revenue was
£3:>7,<i24 75, the operating expenses were
$]C4,4M) 19, leaving a vet revenue for the
year of $229,371 70. This is figured to be
5 9-10 per cent at Le Coute's valuation, or
4 0-10 per cent of cost by estimate of cash
in the works without interest, or again
4 9-10 per cent of the latter with interest.
A COMMISSION WANTED.
The company appended to its statement a
request that the bonrd appoint a commis
sion of not less than three practical aud ex
perienced hydraulic engineers to appraise
tho cost of the water works property. It
goes on to say that previous efforts in this
direction have not been sufficiently compre
hensive by reason of the limited time at the
disposal of exnmining engineers, nnd, as
the judgment of one engineer is not Infalli
ble, tbe company believo that were a com
mission of throe to make a report the mat
ter of fixing water rates each year would
be simplified. The board would then have
established a well-authenticated basis upon
which to make its compulations for water
The annual report of James Stanley, Pub
lic Administrator of Alaiueda Cuuuty, was
filed yesterday afternoon. It shows the
value of property which came into his hands
during the year at $40,570 53.
On Thursday eveuing Key. Dr. Edward
McGlynn will deliver a lecture at Dietz
Opera House on " The Public Schools and
Tiieir Enemies." '1 his is in addition to the
lecture delivered before the Single Tux
The fees received at the Oakland City
Wharf during July amounted to $406.
A NEW FEKBT LINE.
It Is said an offer was made yesterday for
sixteen acres near l.orin. the sum being
SoO.OOO. Captain J. W. Smith of the Califor
nia and Nevada Narrow-guage, and others,
have bad under consideration for some
time the establishing ot a new ferry line to
San Francisco, running north of Yerba Bu
ena Island, and articles have been prepared
for incorporating it, but the incorpo
ration has not been completed. The trip
of General Williamson, of the Santa Fe
road on Sunday, on the California and Ne
vada, gives color to the rumors afloat,
though Williamson was non-committal on
the propositiou. Captain Smith is affable,
as usual, but he Hunt say much about the
A meeting will he held this evening in
the Good Will Cnneregational Chapel in
opposition to the California Protective As
sociation's uniform license law, and an
anti-saloon alliance may be organized.
The estate of Gerard F. Wiseman, de
ceased, has been appraised at 820,791 71,
consisting principally of real estate ill
Washington Township, Alaumda County.
The cash fares on the Piedmont cable
from the power-house to Piedmont on Sun
day represented 3000 passengers.
A NEW CANDIDATE.
Among those mentioned for Clerk of the
Supreme Court, subject to the derision of
the Republican State Convention, is Charles
B. Overacker of Niles. Mr. Qveracker came
to California with his parents when an in
fant, and has spent nearly all his life in the
State. He attended the State University.
lie is at present Clerk of Department 2 of
the Superior Court of A lamed a County.
Rev. J. B. Silcuxhas decided to accept the
call to Sacramento, and has declined to
withdraw his resignation and remain at the
Pilgrim Congregational Church, East Oak
Burglars entered the house of A. H.
Schleuter a few evenings ago and stole sev
eral articles of jewelry valued at about
£200. ■ The family were absent on a visit to
Santa Cruz at the time,
Carrie Church, from whom John Henry
Jr. procured a divorce about ten days ago,
has married a young man named Haul).
Youne Henry, when told, said he was glad
Rev. J. A. Emery has resigned as rector
of St. Andrew's Protestant Episcopal
Church at West Oakland to accept the posi
tion of diocesan missionary.
J. C. Hamilton, Deputy City Treasurer,
has resigned to accept a position in San
Francisco. '. ■ ■-' -■ ■ ■•-•..
The City Trustee* Meet and Discuss Im
Deputy Constable Harry Cramer has
tendered his resignation to Constable Fass
king, aLil it is said ' he will receive a star
under Constable Morris. He will endeavor
to secure the Republican nomination for
Constable the coming election.
Mrs. : Usher yesterday swore : out a war
rant for the arrest of Mrs. Miller on a charge
of petty larceny. She accuses her of steal
ing her pet dog. Mrs. Usher . lived at the
house of Mrs. Miller - for four months, and
recently moved away. Mrs. Miller alleges
that Mrs. Usher damaged her house to the
extent of 825 during her stay, and would
not yield the dog until this amount was
paid. ■ ■ " '
E. E. Shepard, a Justice of the Peace at
Selma, Fresno County, has been camping in
this city with his family for several days
past and left yesterday for Mount Hamil
ton. The party, when they started on their
camping trip several weeks ago, went to
Santa Cruz and from there went to San
Francisco, following the ocean beach. They
had a pleasant trip, but were frequently
taken fur gypsies. - , . ■
- The Board of Education will hold a meet
ing this evening, when the ; successful bid
der for the erection of the new school-house
at tbe corner of Bay street and Santa Clara
avenue will be announced. ■ - ■- ■ ;
At the meeting of tbe City Trustees last
evening a communication was received from
the Oakland Gas, Light and Heat Company
offering to operate the municipal electric
lignt plant for $400 per month. The propo
sition was referred to the | Committee on
Electric Lights. A report from the engineer
of the plant showed the running expenses
for July amounted to Stisa. An application
from P. S. Perkins to lay a : blue trap rock
foundation for a bituminous sidewalk at
the corner of | San Jose avenue and Wai nut
street was denied. The Committee on Fire
and Police ■ was authorized to have plans
prepared : for the erection of. four towers
.which will s constitute a part of i the ; fire
alarm : system. •;. The 1 City , Attorney k an
nounced that : next I Monday ■ evening . a re
port would be presented by the commission
ers appointed to ' assess ■■ the '■ benefits ' and
damages for the opening of .Taylor avenue.'
Five liquor licenses ; were I granted,' making
twenty-nine thus far allowed by the board.
Retired to I'rimlo Life.
_r George W. • Dutton, s Store-keeper of j the
Appraisers' Building, ; has ] resigned bis po
sition and gone into the employ of the
wholesale house of A. P. Hotallng & Co.
Collector of the Port Phelps mourns his
loss as that of one of his very best men.
Holders Suspect a Conspiracy
Perfect quiet prevailed In the region of
the iron works last night. Although vigi
lant watch was kept all night by the police,
there was not a ripple of excitement any
where, and nothing to leave the impression
that there ever bad been trouble, aside from
the presence of an unusual number of
President Valentino of the Holders'
Union stated last night that within the last
two or ; three days he had noticed an un
usual number of strangers prowling around
the vicinity of the iron works and he thinks
it is a part of a conspiracy to incite trouble.
j What strengthens* his belief are the circum
stances in connection with the arrest of
Fitzgerald, for he says he is positive that
Fitzgerald was beard to remark that he
"bad a mind to take a shot at those fel
lows," and he cannot explain why he should
have gone tbero at all if not for some such
At the special meeting of the union last
night nothing of special interest took place
except to perfect arrangements for young
Siebert's funeral. The service will take
place at 2 o'clock to-day instead of 10, as
first announced, from Mrs. Siebert's home
at 10 Sheridan street, off Ninth, between
Folium and Howard. The members of the
union will assemble at Knights of the lied
Branch Hall, corner of Mason and O'i'arrell
streets, and march in a body to the above
Purchasers of Non-Union Mndo Goods
Will be Fined.
The membership of the Box Sawyers' and
Nailers' Union was increased by ten initia
tions last night.
The union was visited by the committee
from the' Federated Trades in relation to the
Australian ballot law, and decided to donate
$5 to aid in its promulgation.
- The Agitation Committee of the Leather
Federation also visited the union in behalf
of white labor made leather goods, and the
members showed their approval of the
cause by resolving to impose a fine of $3
upon any one of their union purchasing
anything but the white labor goods.
The union reported that another shop had
been partially unionized that has always
stood out heretofore, and there is hope that
the conversion will be complete within an
Tanners and Cnrrlern.
Th« Tanners', Curriers' and Finishers'
Union enrolled eleven members last night,
making a total of twenty-eight for two
weeks. It was decided by a unanimous
vote to parade on Labor day and a commit
tee of five were appointed to prepare a float
for the ci'casion. The committee appointed
t-> visit Benicla reported the branch at that
place to be in a flourishing condition.
Expelled From the Union.
The Executive Committee of the brewery
workmen beard two appeals last night, and
disposed of one of them— that of Emit
Seeger— by expelling him from the union
on several charges. George Sheerer, who
was fined $5 by the Trial Committee, nad
his fine remitted. Troubles connected with
the Oakland maltsters were also considered,
but not definitely settled.
Not as Had as Reported.
The publication of an item that 50 per
cent of the Pacific Coast Laborers' Union
are out of employment leaves a mistaken
impression as to the facts. It should have
read 50 per cent of those present at the
meeting reported. As a matter of fact less
than 5 per cent of the entire membership is
out of employment.
The Shoe Clerks.
At the Ketail Shoe Clerks' Association,
last evening, reports were received from
committees sent to solicit aid from the fol
lowing labor unions: Tanners' and Cur
riers' Union, Coast Seaman's Union, Mill
and Bench Bands' Union, and the Leather
Union. All of these uuious have pledged
their aid to the Clerks' Association.
They .A l«ii Will Parade.
The Coast Seamen elected George Hoen
as delegate to the .Labor Day Cunvention,
last night, and made further preparations
to participate in the Labor Day Parade.
The Harness-makers held their regular
meeting last night, but did nothing except
to initiate three new candidates.
A SAVAGE LOVE.
Francois Levieux Would Kill
Her He Could Not Win.
Francois Levieux was arrested last night
and locked up in tbe Seventeenth-street Po
lice Station on charges of disturbing the
peace and of threatening the life of Mrs.
La Mater, who keeps a laundry on Valencia
street, near Seventeenth.
The story of the relationship of this
couple furnishes one of those singular chap
ters of huuiau experiences found only in
cosmopolitan cities. Levieux has all tbe
daring qualities of the French soldier and
the Canadian voyngeur. He was in the
United States army aud lost a foot while
making a dare-devil charge on a baud of
He draws a pension of $30 per month be
cause of this absent foot. One day he quar
reled with a man, who drew a revolver, and
covering Levieux' s heart, told him to prepare
fur death. Levieux looked him calmly in
the eye and exclaimed: "You coward 1 Jfou
are not man enough to pull the trigger."
Levieux married the woman, who is now
Mrs. La Mater, and they had several chil
dren. He loved her with all his u'ery na
ture, but she did not seem to return his af
fection. He drank often and, when drunk,
was abusive. Probably that alienated her
In some way, about five years ago, and
during a period when Levieux was away,
she obtained a divorce from him and mar
ried La Mater. They lived together on
Mission street, near Woodward's Gaideus.
When he found that he had lost hit wife he
was like a wild beast. He went to the
house of La Mater and demanded bis chil
The two mcD quarreled. La Mater seizod
a rifle and fired at Levieux, the bullet
striking him in the arm. Levieux coolly
drew his revolver aud shot the other dead.
He was arrested, convicted of manslaughter
and sent to San Quentin, and released from
prison about a year ago.
He soon found his former wife, who had
in the meantime moved to her present resi
dence and opened a laundry. He impor
tuned her daily to return to live with him
again, but she steadily refused, and at last
he became savage and threatened to kill
her. Then she had him arrested and he
Was imprisoned for six months.
He had hardly been released this last
time when he again went straight to her.
During all the years that he scent in prisou
his pension had steadily accumulated until
it amounted to some $1500. He begged to
be allowed to put this money in her busi
ness and to live with her again, but as
before she refused. Then he became savage
again and drunk and again threatened to
The melon pawpaw, which abounds on
the southern coast of Florida both in a
wild and cultivated state, is said to be a
perfect remedy for iudigestlon, evun when
of long continuance. It contains a vegetable
principle analogous to pepsin.
LAIKsI MUITIM, IK JJSLLIUENCK.
''. ' Arrived.
Monday. a tig 4.
Stmr Walla Walla. Wallace. 60 hours from Vie.
torla, etc ; pass and nulse. to UouUall, I'erUuj £ Co.
* Domestic r-.i i«. ■
I VERSONS LANDING— SaiIed Aug 4— Scur Ocean
Spray, Tor Sao Francisco. - • .
- FORT Koss-salled Aug 4-Scbr Anna Matallaa-
KOUTURAUG-Arrlved Aug 4-Sctir Jas Town
send: sclir J Eppln^cr. lieiice July 30. k - " -
iroKT-saiiea Aug 4-stinr West Coast, for
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
BIRTHS — MARRIAGES — DEATHS.
'* rßlrtb, marriage and d?ath notices sent by mall
will no: be Inserted. They must be linn. la 1 In at
either of the puDlication oilwei and be Indorsed -
with the name and residence of persoaj authorized
to hare the same published. J
. .: bokv.
BH A W_ln this city, August 1. 1890, to the wife of
James stiaw, a daughter.
DEUTSCH— In this city, to the wife ef Robert W.
Deutscb. a sod. .
OSTROWSKI-ln this city, August 2, 1890. to the
wire of Charles Ostro a son.
BUTHULL— In this city, August 1, 1890, to the wife
of Captain Thomas H. ltutuuli, a son.
STRANAHAN-In this city, August 3, 1890, to the
■wife or F. K. straiulian, a daughter.
Riri'E-In this city, July 31, 1890, to the wife of
J. H. Hlppe, a son.
MEADE-In this city, July 30, 1890. to the wife of
Frank Meade, a son.
Di Mi la- in this city, August 3, 1890, to the wife
of Leon di Nola, a sou.
. MAKHIISD. .
MACKANDER-AI)ERLE-In this city. August 3,
1890. by the Rev. lieurge Meclitcrsheliner, Fred
Mackander and Anna Auer:e, both ot Naps.
VIG<;H— NOKIN — In this city, July 81, 18«0, by the
Rev. O. Uroensberß, P. K. Vlpgh and Brltta Norm.
KISSKN-HANSEN-In this city. August 2, 1890,
by tlie Rev. o. droensberg, Charles I. Msseu aud
Dora llansen. :
HaNSEN— HANSEN— In this city, Anguit 3, 1890.
by the Rev. O. Uroensberg, Soren .M. llansen aud
Kathcrlne llanseu. >
. BOLLER— KOSH— In this city, July 30, 1890. by
the Rev. J. Fueiidcllng, John A. 11. Bollerand
KKAMER-JOHXSON-In this city. July 31. 1890.
by the Itev. J. r'ueudellng, Louis Kramer aud
JOHANNSEN— OLQUARDSEN— In this city, Au-
gust 3, 1890, by lie Rev. J. M. Buehler, Ludwlg
SI. Johauusen and Helene Volquardseu. .
STEWART— SCHEI'ER— In this city, August 2,
1890, by the 1:. v. J. M. liuehler, llarland Mewart
and lli'i'irl-ue Scheper.
GLUCKER— SAND— In this city, July 81. 1890, by
the Rev. J. .M. liuehler, Rudolph Ulocuer and Lil-
■WEISSE-WELLMANN-In this city, July 30, 1890.
by the Rev. J. 31. liuehler, Frederick >Veis»e and
VALKENBUROH-MARINGO-ln this City. August
8, 1890, by the Rev. H. H. Wlkoff, Edmund Van
\alkent>urgh of New York and Louisa Muringo of .
Nortonvllle. - : r --. -,.-.- ■-- -; ■■.-_
Blake, Elizabeth Kind, Harry J.
Bradley, Mary , Maboney, Mary
*arry, Owen Mueller, Ida
Clark, Freddie F. Nelson. William T.
Cbri.stenseu, Christ Nathan, Kate Louise
Carroll, .lotni Milton O'Brien, Jobn H. ■
Cullen, Rev. Father Slebert, Henry •
Curtis, John V. Spoerrer, Emma
Canty. Patrick J. Sister Rose
Dl Nola, Antonio Tapee, Mrs. Henry
Froomberg, Sarah i Tenthorey, John Pierre
Glass, Charles | Wagner. John D. .
Griffin, John Webster, Florence
Graham, Clarence W. win is, D. D.
Horn, August Wallace, Rosa
CLARK-In this city. August 3, 1890. Freddie X.,
beloved son or James P. and Annie Clark, a native
of Sail Francisco, aged 2 months and LSI days.
Mr Friends and acquaintances arc respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY ('lues-
day), at 2 o'clock f. m,, from the residence or his
grandmother. Mrs. K. F. Heriuger, IU3«y 3 Folsom
street, between Sixth and Seventh, interment
I. V. v. F. Cemetery. *•
Our darling, be has left as.
To the other shore has flown,
And with the angels hover
' Around our Savior's throne,
Where we hope some day to meet him
And our praises sing on high
Before the throne of him who saves. —
Eternal, In the skies.
•• Frvm Grandma R. F. Hkrisgeb.
BARRY— In this city, August 3. 1890, Owen, he-
loved husband of the late Uanora Barry and
father of John ?., Katio, Odie and Mollle Barry
and brother of John T. Barry, a native or Castle-
bar, County Mayo, Ireland, aged t>2 years.
- A3"Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day at 9 o'clock a. m., from his late residence,
70-ii/i ivy avenue: thence to Sacred Heart
Cliun h, where a solemn requiem mass will be cel-
ebrated for the repose of his soul, commencing at
y::U o'clock a. M. Interment Mount Calvary
CHRISTENSEN-In this City. August 3, 1890,
Christ Christensen, a native of .Norway, aged 37
»yFrleiids and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 2 o'clock r. m., rrom the undertaking
parlors of Theodor Dierks. 957 Mission street,
between Firth and Sixth. Interment I. O. O. F.
MAHONEY-In this city, August 3. 1890, Mary, be-
loved wire of Daniel Mahoney. a native, oi Queens
County. Ireland, aged 56 years. [Boston. .New
York and St. Johns (N. It. i papers please copy.]
Mr Friends ana acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend tue funeral Til IS DAY (Tues-
day), at 11 o'clock a. m.. Iroin her late residence,
168 Silver street. Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
tery. ■ *'
BRADLEY— in this city, August 3, 1890, Mary, be-
loved daughter of the lam Michael and Kllen
Bradley, granddaughter of Mrs. M. O'Connell aud
niece of John, William, Patrick and Daniel O'Con-
nell and Mrs. Sullivan, a native of San Francisco,
aged 13 years and 1 mouth.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfuly
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 2 o'clock p. v., from her late residence.
4a» Klngolu street, between Eighth and Ninth.
Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. ■> •• ■■
TAFEE— In mis city, August 2, 1890, Mrs. Henry
Tapee (nee Waluelerj, mother of Mrs. Clara
Canty. Mrs. Lizzie Stokes. Mrs. Josephine Bennett.
Carl, Frank, Albert, Qeorge, Eddie and Arthur
• 4»- Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), from >v. J. Mallady's undertaking parlors,
73;) Mission street, opposite Grand opera House.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery, by train. •• .
O'BKIEN-In this city, August 2, 1890, John A.
o'lrien, a native o( Brooklyn, B. V., aged 60
years aud 4 months.
£3"The funeral will take place THIS DAT
(Tuesday), iroin bis late residence, 1013 Green
street. . Interment private. •
FROOMBERG— In this city. August 4, 1890, Sarah,
beloved wife of Isaac Froomberg and beloved
mother or Mrs. Harry fettling, Ellas, Barney.
Susie, Ray and Hannah Froomberg and si- 1 rof
Mrs. N. Raphael of Amactor City, a native of Lon-
don, England, aged 51 years and 10 mouths.
Air Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 11 o'clock a. v., sharp, from her late resi-
dence, 200 Goiden Gate avenue *
SIEBERT— In this city. August 'i. 1890. Henry A.,
beloved son of Mary and the late Charles Slebert
and brother or Mrs. T. J. Young, Charles J.,
William J., Edward F. and George D. Siebcrt.
a native ot San Francisco, aged 22 years and 4
mouths. ■ ■
&*- Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues-
day), at 2 o'clock p. h.. from his late residence.
10 Sheridan street, between Ninth and Tenth,
Fulsoin and Harrison. Interment I. O. O. F. Cem-
NELSON— At Slegler Springs, August 2, 1890,
William Tlntemann Nelson, a native of San Fran-
cisco, aged 37 years and 9 months.
»a- The funeral will take place THIS DAT
(Tuesday), at 11 o'clock a, v., from the undertak-
ing parlors of N. Gray A Co.. 643 Sacramento
CARROLL— In this city. August 4, 1890, John Mil-
ton, beloved son ot John J. and ('el. a Carroll, a na-
tive of >san Francisco, a^ed 2 months and 7 days.
£*-Thn. funeral will take I. lace THIS DAY
('1 uesday), at 3 o'clock p. m., from the residence
or the parents, 617 Guerrero street. Intermeut
private. '•-■:"■ ' •
GRIFFIN— An anniversary requiem mass will be
celebrated for the repose of tbe soul or the late
John Griffin, at the Church of the Assumption.
Tomaies, THIS DAY (Tuesday), at 10 o'clock
a. k. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend. 2
SISTER ROSE— In thin city, August 4, 1890. Sister
Rose (nee Emily Padiila) of the Sacred heart, a
native of San Salvador, aged 40 years. 3 months
and 8 days.
«Qr~Tbe funeral will take place TO-MORROW
ivtednesday),from th? Chap I of Notre Dame,
Dolores street, between Sixteenth and seven-
teenth, where a reqiriem mass will be celebrated
for the repose of her soul, commencing at 9:30
o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. ••
TKNTHOREY-In this City, August 3, 1890, John
Pierre Tenthorey. a native or (.ranges de Doin-
pierre. Canton de Vaud, Switzerland, aged 5'J
tig- Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Wednes-
day), at 2 o'clock p. M., from the 1. O. O. F. Hall,
corner Market and Seventh streets. Remains at
the undertaking parlors or Theodor Dierks, 957
Mission street, between Fifth and > Sixth. Inter-
ment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. . *••
MtELLEK— In this city, August 4, 1890. Ida, be-
loved daughter of William and August** Mueller,
a native of San Francisco, aged 10 mouths aud 19
days. •m»j."h— *^
MW Friends andacqualntancesare respectfullyln-
vited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW ( Wednes-
. day), at '-' o'clock p. v.. rrom the residence of her
parents. 601 Fell street, corner Lagutia. Inter-
ment I. O. O. F. Cemetery. ••
CULLEN— A solemn requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of the soul of the late
Rev. Father Cullen at Toraales TO-MOKKOW
(Wednesday), at 10 o'clock a. v. •
AHAM— In this city, August 4, Clarence W., son
of S. F. and Alice L. Graham, a native of Hono-
lulu, aged 6 years. 1 month and 4 days.
SFOERRER— In this city. August 4, Emma, beloved
daughter of D. W. aud Augusts SDoerrer, a native
of San Francisco. .
WEBSTER— In this city, August 4, Florence Web-
ster, a native of San I ranclseo, aged 9 mouths aud
16 days. -.
KIND— In this city, August 4, Harry J. Kind, a na-
tive or San Francisco, aged 18 years, 1 month and
CURTIS— In this city, August 3, John P. Curtis, a
native ot Weymouth, Mass.. aged 60 years. .
WAGNER— In Airy Dale, Pa.. July 19. John D.,
beloved husband of Katie D. Wagner (nee Webu},
aged 34 years.
Di NOLA-ln this city, August 3, Antonio, sou ol
: . Leon and Veronica dl Nola. • - . . >
NATHAN— In Modesto, August 3, Kate Louise Na-
' than, third daughter of D. T. Nathan.
BLAKE— in this city. August 3. Elizabeth Blake, a
■ native or County Dowu, Ireland, aged 61 years and
6 mouths. - . ■ -
CANTY— In Oakland, August 3, Patrick J., beloved
husband of Ellen Canty, a native of Drlinaleague,
- County Cork, Ireland, aged .62 years and 6
HORN -In this city, August 3, August, beloved
- son of August and the late Elizabeth Horu,
nephew of Henry, leter, Richard. Thomas and
- Stephen Rice airi grandson or Margaret Mulcahy,
. a native or Sau Francisco, aged 2 years, 3 months
WILLiS-fntiiU city. August 3, D.D. Willis, a na-
tive or Kentucky, aged «5 years. 11 months aud 3
* ** CITT AND COUNTY HOSPITAL. '.'.'
QLASS-ln the City and County Hospital. August
... 4, Charles Glass, a native ol Germany, aged 69
; years. . ..... .._._ _ •_^-. i . ; ..
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