Newspaper Page Text
EV ENT S IS THE
Marriage of Miss Edith Beam and
Mr. John Allen Park
AN INTERESTING CEREMONY.
The Pleasanton Hop— Celebration of
the Mexican Independence Day.
Party on Thirteenth Street.
The Macdonald-Davis Wedding.
Behrens Party in Oakland — True
\ Friends Meet— Notes.
The Western Addition Club entertainment and
dance will take place at Odd 1 eliows' Hall this
Api asant musical entertainment was given
last evening at tbe Hrst United I'iesbyterian
Cliurch, on Mason street, near Eddy, under tbe
~*~" direction of Trofessor Arthur C. Baker.
A farewell party was given at the residence of
- Mr. and Mrs. E. W. F. Sperry, near Atlanta, on
Friday evening, the stb inst. A yery p!ea«ant
- evenini: was spent aud d.iuetug was kept up till
a late hour.
, • " The entertainment and dance announced for
last evening at Mission Music Hall was post
poned until the iltn prox.
Colonel s.aa Mrs. F. W. Sumuer enteitalned a
number of frleuds very pleasautly last Friday
eveniug at their residence on Van Ness avenue.
The marriage Is auuouuced In l'ans. Frauce,
ot Miss lleriha Thomas and Mr. Henry Koustan,
winch was solemnized on tbe L'sth ult. The
bride is weii knowu lv tbe Fieueh colouy In mis
Miss Martha Lane, a cousin to Sister Mary de
Sales, and a former resident of Santa Clara, was
united lv mat rlage last Thursday In this city to
. Mr. Charles -Hawes, a weil-knowu iesMe.it of
A most enjoyable bop wa« given by Mrs. M. E.
IYndieion at the Hotel Pleaaanton on Wednes
day evening las!, when a large nutubPi r>f the
guests of the hotel and ti eir friends partlc pated
in an Informal dance, whicb was kepi up until a
An Interesting Ceremonial.
An Interesting ceremony took place ou Satur
day afternoon at the re^ldeuce of Baron aud
Baroness yon C 53 Harrison street,
whe:i the lufaut daughter of Mrs. Isabella Wal
lace Donahue and of the late James Mervyn
Donahue was baoilzed by Key. Father Lagan of
ban Kafael. The diawiug-room was prettily
decoiated with Jaiauese lutes, aud the service
v.as fraught with deep inte^e^t.
The sponsors weie llaioness yon Si-iiroeder,
the aunt of the infant heiress, and Mi. W. C.
ilolloway of J. \V. Giace & Co. aud Consul fiom
Pern and Uruguay to this port. The little oue
received the uame of lsab lla Mai y, aud at the
> . conclusion of the nte leceived inanv a caress.
Amid the general congratulations on tbe happy
occasion the tea-e quipage arrived and tbe guests
were duly waited upou by a corps of attendants.
Owing to the leceut death of Colonel J. M.
Donahue there were only present, besides Mrs.
Donabue, the following lelattves: Baron and
Haroness J. 11. yon Schroder, their cnildieu, the
family of Judge William T. Wallace. Mr. and
Mrs. Klchaid K. Willie, Unv. Father Lagan and
Mr. aud Mrs. W. E. llolioway.
Th« lioam-I'nrk AVeddlnc-
The Intimate friends and relatives only gath
f ed at tUe bouse of Mr. aud Mrs. A. T. Enos,
i.'7L'."i Howard stre«*i, last evening, to witness tbe
mairl of Mtss Edith Beam, youngest daugh
ter of Mrs. A. X. Enos, and Mr. John Allen
Fark, teller of the Firs; .National Bank, of
Seattle. y i :
Tbe' parlors bad been elegantly decorated with
" ferns, flowers and snnlax by affectionate hands
lv honor of the occasion. At 8:30 o'clock the
'Wedding Match" was commenced ou the piano
by Mlsi Annie Claik, and Immediately thereafter
the contracting pai ties enteied the rouin aud
stood beneath the large marriage bell of flowers
In the center of the front parlor. Key. Dr. B. B.
Spaldlog of St. John's Episcopal Chinch, coruer
of Fifteenth aud Valencia streets, ofllclated.
The bride was attended by Miss Mary K.
Beam, her sister, aud Miss Bee Patrick of Cblco.
Ti.c groom bad Mr. Kob- rt K. Cowan as his best
man. The bride was given away by her step
father, Mr. E. T. Enos. As the wedd.ng paity
groined themselves before a L Ight alar ot hone,
wrought of lauiestlnas and crimsou ceranlums,
they were a stilkinßly effective picture. All
' around were lovely clu-tera of flowers, roses
and.maldeuhaij^feins^vredoinluattnt:, making a
-—_?,!:: lit and l fl?SjL'>ns scene.
— A-H£.r the lAjpsive ceremony of the Episco
pal church iV"'«*ißi-u perfoimed, relatives and
fi leuds came foTr^fd to congratulate ihe uewly
weddrd pair and wisVC&em continued blessings
ami prosperity In their joiiraey through life.
The gue-ts then reiiaiied to tbe dinlug-rooin and
partook of a sumptuous repast prepjred for lbs
occasion, Ihe l&ble being beautifully decorated.
Among ' nose pi esent were: Mr. and Mrs. A.
T. Euos Mr.fiud Mi-. Henry Washburu, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank BornlOS, Mr. aud Mrs. Allen Bur-
Ington, Mr. and Mrs. James Benson Sr.. Mr. a id
Mrs. Arthur Beam, JudKO aud Mrs. Clark, Mr.
and Mrs. James Benson Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Josepb
Stevens,' Mrs. M. E. Eastman and Miss Bee
Patrick of Chico. Miss Minnie Cummiugs ot
n.ik'und. Miss Mary K. Beam, Miss Annie
Cowan, Miss Annie Clark, Miss Zoe A. Schwatka
of Seattle, Mrs. A. M. Norton, Mrs. S. Pitt, Miss
Kate Stevens. Miss Myra Stevens, Mrs. FrauK
Mr. and Mrs. Park leave for their future home
lv Seattle on the steamer Umatllla this morulng.
, The aiexlcftn Celebration.
- ' Last evening wi celebrated a highly Interest
lug festival amonc tUe Mexican community. Tbe
occasloD was the eighteenth anniversary of the
independence of Mexico, which was honored by
a special eoieruiuinent, ba'l and banquet at Odd
Ihe scene of the festivities was gaily decorated
witb streamers and flags of the Mexican national
colors. The stage was fringed with exoilcs and
suimouuted by a repiesenutinn of the bird of
lieedom. All around Ihe galleries hung shields,
wreathed witb flags aud bearing the names of
uoied fields of victory, such as "Tlaxcala,"
"Zacatecas," "Vucaun," "Tarrasco" and "Vera
A very laree atlendanco early filled all avail
nlile he. its lv the body of tbe lial< and the gal
lenes. The pieseuce of the Juarez Guard, which
marched lv in a body, added much lo the lively
Mi'Tiiau^eof the asseuiUlage. The celebration
» Jo* Mace uuder the auspices of the Mexican
; nrrrtotlc League, having Hie following officers:
IMK A. K. CtfiJey "<sl exrean Consul to this port), Presl-
Sk dene; A. Trillaoes, Secretary; A. Kalen, Treas-
H liter. Trustees— Captain A. de la Torre, Al
mm liedo BenavlJes, Juan Jose Pino, Julian E. D
\ h. cSrtej'ffrTtrcan Consul to Ihis port), I'resl-
Oenr; A. Triilanes, Secretary; A. Ba len, Treas
urer. Trustees— Captain A. de la Torre, Al
lied i Benavldes, Juan Jose Pino. Julian E. D -
« loya, Ramon Garcia, Beuicio Blanco, Crisqstomo
Hr uontieras, Ramon Vasquez, Manuel Kr.jo, Mi
■F gnel Oliver, Carmea Jimenez, A. de la Torre Jr.,
W Jo-e lsernal.
It was nearly 9 o'clock before all the notables
weie present and the following programme was
commenced: National hymn; overiuie by the
oicheslra, " Jubilee"; Vals "I'arla" (Ardlti).
sung by Miss Ellen Coursen; duo, '"II Trov»
tore " (Verdi), by Miss Audiea Mojlca and Mr.
J. F. Riller; solo de flauta, " Atlii.i " (Verdi),
benor J. Ferguson, accompanied by Senor F.
■■ SchQittz: romaiiza, "Non c ver " (Mattel). Senor
1 iiwaid Lotz; duo, "La Sereuata" (Scbubeit),
the Misses Ellen Couiseu arid Andrea Mojica;
„ Lvmn. " Viva Mexico " (music by Uarrlsou Mil
- laid. words by Mariana Xicoy), sung by Mr.
HiiirlsoD Millard; fanusla (Alaid), execir.ed ou
Ibe violin by Miss Concepcioo Miramoute», ac
companied on ihe iriauo by Senor M. Solana;
official address by the orator of the day, Senor
AHodso Trillanes; reading of the Aci of Inde
pendence by Senor liamoo Garcia.
'llie national hymn, ihe first number on the
programme, was sung wlto peculiar Impressive,
ness l,y special soloists and ihe full chorus, ac
companied by the laige ana efficient oichestra.
Tlie whole was under the direction of Piofessor
Jo«eph Koeckel. Following were Hie soloists
aud members of the cboni», respectively: 5olo
t«ls— Seuor C. F. Jimenez, Senora V. A. Carranza,
Dr. Victor A. Carranza, Miss Ellen Coiirsen.
• '1 he rjiercbers of the chorus were: ,-enora v. A.
Carratiza, Flora Peterman, F. Übhaus, F. oe
Ifiino, Lena IluKiirs, Lilian Bruce; senoilta
liertha Nierslng, Maude Frank. Josepilue Short,
" Susie Hull, l'annie Couch, Adela lialvez, Alta-
Kracia Peiez. Justlna l'erez. Franclsca Emlnosa,
Maigaiel Duorzek, Teresa Miramouies, Concep
clon Mlramontes, Minnie Provost, ltose Phillips,
M.rgueriie Shine, Annie Mar«hall, Emily
Fleischman, Andrea Mojlca, Eduwlges Mojica,
ICinilia Gotta, Maigarlta Gonzaies, tmnia Pro
vost. Nellie Couch, Jemile Fischer, Emma Swan,
Evelyo Manning. Geialdlue Coursen, Cathie
Courses, Irene Dexter, Ida Fowler. Loieto
E»|iinosa; Senor Dr. V. A. Carranza, C. F.
S Jimenez, J. F. Kittcr, Edward Lotz, J. H. Dieck
' maim, George Pii-uder, Anloula Urlarte, Fedrico
Meisicn. J. O. Fogariy. Audies Sandoval.
Alier the successful enierialufient tbe hall
was cleaied foi dauclug, whlcU was kept up
ineinly until laic. An eUboiaie banquet was
s-erved ai midnight, wbere.it many patriotic
toasts w«ie honored, contributing uot a little to
the enjoyable character of Ibis well-couducted
The committees ot tbe evening were composed
respectively as follows: Keceuiion Coinniiuee—
Senores hustagulo Fellu, Cailos Monclsvals,
.Salvador Cainarena, Kduaido AhraiiHUK, Lauro
: Villeßas, Nieves l>arcla, Carlos Davolo*, Suuou
Garibay, Ulego GreeD. Frauclsco Echeverrla,
O. M. Goldaracena; floor managers— A.
de la Torre aud Senor Alej^ndio Balleu; assist
ant floor managers— Senores Manuel Kojo, J. J.
I'liiu, Avelino iegeda and i; union Garcia.
I'hnmpion i.r.f|i inn in OnlclniH!.
For some lime past social clrclus In Oakland
bad been on ihe qul vlve concerning, the ap
proaching date ot a reception which was given
by Mrs. A. li. A. Champion or 1112 Alice street,
Oakland, In honor of her daughter, Mi9s K»j;tna
Chain ion, on Thursday evening, the llih Inst.
The parlors and drawing-room were cauvasrd
and piolusely decorated. The floral pieces weie
elegant, and ihe rlso toilets the ladies preseut,
Ihe suaikllng of jewels and the many fair faces
all blended Into a picture which will linger long
In the memory of those present.
Dauclng was the order of the evening. Inter
spersed by mauy vocal and Instrumental solos
and duets and pleasing recPaiions. • An excel
lent repast was served duilng the eveulng, iiid
the guests speut several bours discussing the
varied nieuu aud honoring ihe many toasts pro
*^-^ posed. The merry party were loath to leave the
-urene of so much enjoyment nud It was a lat ■
bour ere the last can iage rolled away.
Appended Is a partial list of those present:
Mrs. A. 11. A. Cl.ampiou, Mrs. ihrlslnger. Dr.
and Mrs. Smith, Dr. aud Mrs. Legyard, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Liowley. Mlas Regtna Champion, Miss
' . Emily Neisou, Miss L. Suiith, Miss Bai ah Nel-
son, Miss Josle Sin i lll. Miss Loulae Amerman,
Miss Etta Cunningham. Mtss Annie Mee. Miss
May Flynn, Miss Abble Mcc; Messrs. Frank
Mason, John Smith, Henry Touln, W. Hanley,
Quliicy Ullliland, C. Smith, Frank Hughes, (i.
UUamplon, 0. wi^gius, Claude Chaiupiou aud
■he McDimald-Dnvla Weiidine*
Last Wednesday evening at the residence of
Mrs. Jane Davis, mother ot the bride, Dwlgbt
way, BeiKeley, Mr. Alleu McDonald of this city
and Miss Marguerite Davis of Berkeley were
united In matrimony by the Rev. James Hughes,
minister of the Herkeley Presbyterian Chuicli.
The ceremony took t.lace at 5 o'clock In the
afternoon and was witnessed by a large gather
ing of friends of tbe bride aud groom. Tbe floral
decoratious of the parlor In which the Knot was
tied were pretty aud appropriate. The ceremony
completed, the paity adjourned to Ilia dluin^
room, where an elegant supper awaited con
suiiii lion. The repast duly "honoied and the
usual toasts having been given, Ibe happy couple
deiiartcd on their honeymoou trip to the Hotel
del Moute, Mouteny. Tbe remainder ot the
guests prolonged the festivities with music aud
dancing until an early hour. The wedding pies
euls, which were numerous, Included the gift of
a valuable towu lot Irom the mother lo tho
I'.irty on Thirteenth Sirect.
Tlie many friends of Miss Alice Story ten
deied Her a very enjoyable parly at nerresi
deuce, 212 Thirieenih street, Saturday evening
lasL. Dauclus auti songs were tli- leauiies of Hie
evening. Mr. Junes Big^y recited "L'u Came
MeUlnly," Mr. William Dasman tang liih favor
-118 BoiiK. "TUe Kitty on llie Table," Mr. C.
Lyucli nave elections ou the piano; Mini Maud
Mntiuler aitil Miss Kate li;ick cave a duet. Ke
rresbmssts were served with great hospitality
by .Mr. Marshal U. Katie. Among Uiose preseut
were: Mr. auu Mis. James KacK, Mr. and Mis.
John linrke. Miss Maud MatiKler, Mtss Kate
Hack, Miss Alice Story, Miss K. Curley, Miss
Kss. Mls< M. Hlackstun," Ml»9 11. de Bone, Miss
Mace Small, Miss M. Kelly, Mlsa A. Dltgao, Mlsa
It. Nealou, Miss Kanny Kice, Miss Annie Wil
•on, Miss MacEla O'Brien. Miss A. l.xiijzlilm,
Mrs. Celia <iillii;;iii,-Mlsj Delia Uieen, Mrs. (Jal
l.ieuer. Miss i)-iu Urady, Ml»s Kaile McUee,
Miss Maueie Healy, Miss Delia Ilennebeny,
Miss ManK'B Costeilo; Messrs. J. Blagry, \\.
Dasiuauti, 'o. Lyncli, J. Hidiemau, M. U'Kaue, J.
Fitzgerald, \V. I'.urke, 11. Ambrose. S. O'lirleu,
C. A. Chess, 1!. Burgess, I. Broci-, lieorge Cuu
nluKhain, J. >i, i- e>|, ire, J. Hamiuoud, 11.
Bonton, J. Darling, J. Fitzgerald, E. Lenhait,
A. Lundine, J. Arnold. M. Itoderlck. T. Itailgau,
.-...is Keed, K. lleredla, 11. It. Baldwlu, James
UalUgher, P. Oiveus, 1". Boanliii.in. Walter
llewllt, 11. Uaini*, 11. Segelkeu, Louis Espel.
TIIO I rut- Frleuda* jKiilertalimieut.
Tlieie was quite a gratifying attendance last
eveulng at Wabhluglou Hall on Eddy street, the
occasion being the gtrlug of au eDteilaintnenl
aud social dance by the Society of Tme Friends.
The hall was Inighlly decked wkli nigs aud the
company, which (ll very select aud congenial,
seemed Uioioii|>lny to enjoy the evening's euier
taiumenl. The conchuliui; dances pleasantly
occupied tue lima until intdrr.ghr, two extras
being called foi. FnllowlDi: was ihe Older of ex
ercise* in the literary and inubical eutertain
n.eiit: I'lann (do. Ml. J. Fernandez: liass solo,
Mr. Oscar Kellogg: song, comic, Mr. K. tiloinnD;
duet, Mr. llany Nleinan and Miss Lotiie C'al
sing; the|l>oluies .^extet, maudolius land gui
tars; sons:. Mr. T. Tregallis; song, .Miss Lottie
Calsuig; musical lelocUona, Mr. ll.nry May
nard; comic salecllous, Mr. Josh Davis.
l'any 111 kl.iml.
A'l enjojaule evenlug was spent at ttie resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. Waller Bebrens, comer
of Tenth and Cypress streets. Oakland, ou
Thur-day evening, they having received a. few
ot their friends aud eotertalned them in the old
fashioned style. The friends were entertained
by music, recitations, by dancing, etc., directed
by (he hostess, while the little ones were the
sieci.il chaise ot the host, bo amusd them
witl. nicks, ntories aud a grand display with the
manic iauteru. it was an enjny affair, and
loni; to be leniembered, especially by the chil
ilieii. itefreshnieuls were served, aud the guests
depaiteil betweeu the hours of 1- aud 1 o'clock.
Among those pre>eni were: Mi. and Mrs. Wal
ter Behreus. Mi. aud Mrs. 1. Monill. Mr. aud
Mrs. W. Sco;t, Mr. and Mrs. JaimM 'lenuant,
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Geinsli, Mr. and Mis. Uarry
Wilkinson, Dr. Behreus, Mr. M. Hyde. Mr. VI.
J. Gerrlstii Miss Nellie M. (ieirlsh, Mrs. Joidan,
Mrs. Lottie Jtudaii, Masiei KranK Belnens, Mrs.
Sarah L. Gerrlsh, Miss Mela Tennaut, Miss
Liliie I. Griri-h, Miss Hyde, Mrs. Hart, Mm
Carrie Hart, Miss Clara Joidau, Miss Llllle
Jordan, Mr. Howard Share Uerristt, Mr. aud
Mrs. Ayer, Mr. Mclnilie, Mr. George Mclv liie.
Mr. Brown, Mrs. Smith, Miss Edith Gerrlsh,
Mtss Killle Mclullie, Miss Bessie Scotl.
Paelfle Coas' Weddings.
Mr. aud Mrs. Lawrence la Moutagne au
uouuee the wedding ol ihelr daughter, Hiss
Adeline la Hootagne, to Mr. Charles Graftou
Miller. li.c ceremony look place at Alvlso last
Sunday and was performed by Key. Father
Dossola, S. J., in the pieseuce of relatives aud a
few invited guests. Mr. and Mrs. Miller came
lo this city lor the Honeymoon.
Mr. Henry Olsen, Ihe maoagi"r of the "Mag
nolia," est Oak land, was recently martieu <v
Miss Maggie Nelson of Oakland by the Key. Dr.
Bice of the Secoud rresb) teiiau Church. It was
a quiet wedding,
Last Wtdiiesfl y, at the residence of tbe
bride's Dareois, uear Fieestone, Mr. F. C. Fur
vlu- at Two Kock and .Miss Ell.i T. Wyllie were
united In marriages By Key. Mr. Haves.
Mi«s Lizzie Ko-s and Mr. D. W. Miller of Cas
par, Mendocino Couuiy, were married ou tile 4th
Inst. by ihe lather ot Ihe bude.who is an estima
ble youug lady. The groom is a gradu ite of tbe
Slate Normal School of Warrenstm.i:. Mo., aud
Is at preseuc prlucipal of the public school ot
Oir Monday last the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Keid, on El Dorado s'reet, Stockton, was
Ihe scene of a very ■inlet wedding, the contract
ing parties beiug Mr. Allan H. Newell, son ot
Mi. Sidney Newell of Stocnton. and Miss Lucy
A. Ueid. The ceieniony was peiforuieil by Rev.
D. L. Munro and was witnessed by only the Im
mediate relatlv s of the bride a:id groom. Mr.
and Mrs. Newell left for this city, where ihey
will reside for me present.
S id-ty Person-ill.
Mr. J. E. Eartgbt of the real e«tale firm of
O'Kee'e & Enrlgbt, of San Jose, visited the city
yesterday, his family Is at Sauta Cruz.
Mr?. G. M. Flatt of Vaeaville came a few days
ago for a visit lv this city and Sania Cruz.
Mr. J. Downey Harvey, the w.-il-Hnowa capi
talist, has been eujo>iug a short stay at Del
Re?. F. D. Miller of Grace Episcopal Church,
Tenwscal, has gone lo Corouado to take charge
ot aciiuicb tbera,
Owiug to a serious accident on Monday, re
sulting in v fracture of the wrist, Mis. Thomas
Breeze has beeu obliged to uoslpoue her uepart
uie lor the East.
Mrs. Howe, Mlsa Maude Howe and Mrs. Theo
dore Smith aud family are visiting at Meulo
A party consisting ot Mr. and Mrs. William
Kei'h, Mis. E. 11. Liunie, Mr.C. F. O'Callagliau,
Mrs. William ß. Hooper, Miss Kose Hooper, uud
the Misses O'Callaghan have leluru-d from an
exieuued tilp to Lake Tahoe aud tbe Summit
Mr. Louts Well lias come down from Napa to
jolu lil« family who are on a visit here. He will
leniHin until iltei the Jewish holidays.
Mr. Charles Webb Huwaid, Miss .Maud How
ard, Miss Eva L. Sbalt-r aud Mrs. L. li. Shatter
left Mnnieiey on Monday noon for their resi
dence In Oakland.
j_Mtss Helen Mar Bennett, who his heen spend
ing several weeks here, bas retarned lo Los
Mr. and Mis. F. IlofmeUer of riacerville, who
have been slopping at Ihe New Wes em Hotel
for the past two weeks, ruluiued lo their home
Miss Lutle (iomlell will leturn home to S'ock
ton Ibis week, after a summer vacation pleas
antly spent In this ciiy.
Mrs. 1.. Aubrey and her mother, Mrs. Green
wood, if Eimira, ar visiting in this cits.
Mr. and Mis. .1. B. Hamil'i . hd Miss Hacelu
are guests at ihe Hotel SanXavier, Tucson, I'iina
Couuly. Ariz. They lefi their home In thli clly
ihe miuale i>f last week. Mr. Baggln will maku
arrangements to have his family spend most of
the winter in Anzoua.
Colonel Fiatik l'uwers Is visiting In Stockton.
Mrs. Floreuce I. Hawkins of Australia and
Mis. John T. Long of tbi* city aie visiting their
sisler. Mis. S. H. I'.ailey. at Santa Ciuz.
Miss Lauia Fieeman of siuc <iou b making a
two weeKs' visit in town.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Sucnce of San Josa are at
Major and Mrs. Uitnbone and Miss Nina Ma
comlray have ai rived In New Vmk from Paris,
aud are ai present viaillug Major Kalhbone't
family in Albany, N. Y.
Miss Anita Tiiily of Stockton lias been paying
a visit to hei biotlier. Dr. J. J. lully ol nils cllv.
Miss Mllilceut Thurber of Vactville has b en
Vl&itliig friends for a week pasl in this city.
Among ll. e latest arrivals at I'acilic Grove
for llie coule'euce were: J. I>. Hammond,
W. W. Case, X .Ha V. Watt and wife. Mr-.
W. Bishop, H. J. ltiid and wile. Miss Eiina
Graves, K. MciClioy and wlie. Mrs. V. s. Hill,
jVIr«. lii.in-s J. W. liamilion, Tlllie Hamilton,
William Abbott aud wife. B. ,1. McCoy, Mrs. 11.
('. Palxldga aud child, Mrs. Maria F. Giay. Mis.
H. B. Buiiliiiß, Chailes Gomtall, F. D. Bovard,
Han Fianetsco; J. M. Wyllie Jr., Dr. J. 11.
Wythe. liob il Bentley aud wile, Oaklaud; Johu
Kliby aud wife, Alameda.
UAUKY OUI OF JAIL.
He Says lie Will Pnbllub thn Facts In
tlie Nflt iRSOf.
Judge Vau Reynegom has granted James
H. Barry of lli« Weekly Star a writ of
habeas corpus, returnable before him to
morrow afternoon. Tli" petition for the
writ sets forth that Barry wa-i adjudged
guilty of contempt of court and sentenced to
live days' iii.'])ris»nment and io pay a line of
$500, and in default ol payment to remain
in jail one day for each £2 fine unpaH. ll is
claimed that his term sentence having ex
pired he is entitled to be discharged from
custody. Pending the bearing ol tlie writ
Barry nas been released from jail by Jud^e
Van KeviiPKomou 81000 bail, Patrick Keddy
and W. H. Metson qualifying us his suie
ties. Mr. Barry states that he proposes to
publish, in the next issue of Ids paper, all
the facts relative to his arrest and incarcera
tion, and if any exception Is taken to them,
the parties objecting may bring action for
libel Bnd thus give him an oppurtuuily to
prove his charges. .
Fremont's Family Il<*ntl!iit<*.
Charles A. Vogelsang of Las Angeles sent
a telegram on Monday to the Executive
Committee of the Native Sons in thi< city
staling that l lie family of the Pathfinder, Ge
neral John C. Fremont, is alisuln tely desti
tute, and milling that assistance is impera
tive in their dire need. The roinnii;te« was
directed to visit Judge Silent of Los Aii2p!i-,
at Ihe I'alace Hotel yestenlHy regarding the
matter. There were nn funds at thn com
mittee's disposal. r'reui"iil's pension wan
not continued to his widow and asj la]
grant by Congress would have to be mudt; to
allow her a pension.
nosPiTAi, Benf.fit A benefit will be ten
deied the Fahiola Hospital by lhe Geutlemeu'a
Drivlcs Club ot Oakland. 'lhe entertainment
will consist ot races at the Oaklaud Trolling
I'aiK ou Saturday. Sepiember 20W. , : . • _ v .
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 17. IH9O-EIGHT PAGES.
Second Diij's Sessiou or Pacific
They Ditcusa the Church and Itg Balation to
Thought— Rribbi Voorsanger's Ad
dress — Besolutions.
At 9 o'clock yesterday morning the second
day's ses-ion of the Pacific Unitarian Con
ference was opened by devotional exercises
led by Hey. E. K. Watson of San Bernar
Itev. Dr. Horatio K. Stebbins took for the
theme of his nddress, "Tbe Transformation
of Keligimis Thought," a philosophical re
view of spiritual subjects. The review was
very liberal and comprehensive, fairly re
plete with kindly allusions to those who
hold opposite religious views. lv the course
of his address lie said :
EVOLUTION OF RELIGION.
"The most interesting and urgent of all
studies is spiritual unture and being, and
their relation to tlie one great Being of the
universe." lie slietcned the evolution of the
various forms of the different religions,
from tlie times of Monotheism to Unatarian
ism, arriving at the premise that every re
ligion is derived from some othpr religion,
and expresses itself not as if religions were
beginning for Hie first time, but as a com
mon inheritance, liut the precise point where
nothing ends aud something begins eludes
the vision, as no man can remember when
lie first faid I, but accepts his conscious
being as the fact tliat reveals to him that
he is a being, so religion rises out of
the nebulje of the impenetrable past. "Juila
ism, Catholicism. Protestantism," the doctor
said, "were but new forms of old ideas, still
under the transformation. To what does
tliis transformation tend?" lie askel. "What
is tlie idea that inspires it? II 1 were to
state it tlic shortest way, it is the increasing
thought that this world — this world of earth
and souls— was never a finished world, is not
a finished V7orl now, but an Incipient begin
NEVEIS BEEX DEFINED.
" It is very interesting and at once a most
Important fact, that Christianity has never
been d''iiin-d, and there is no prospect that it
ever will be. Jesus never (leaned anything
lo lie believed in. lie sail, Believe in Gol,
Believe in Me. In no word of his lias he
ever intimated or suggested tiiat intellectual
assent to a proposition. lie never said, 'Be
lieve it.' The great transformation ol reli
gii us thought was from things to p*tsons:
Iroin It to God, and might it not be suid
that tliis is the great consummation, the era
of the spirit, the fullilimmit ot tlie Christian
"This, then," concluded Dr. Stebbins, "is
thegreai traastonnation, from things to b"-
i i! its,. Irom creed to personality. For this
end Jesus thought, and the great Apostles,
catcliing the mighty them" , bear it on to the
filial glory and lullillment of thn ages if the
grace of God. When all things shall be
suhdued unio him, then shall the Son, also
liim-elf, be subject unto him that put all
things under him, that God may be all in
JUDAISM AND UXITARIAXISM.
Rabbi Jacob Voorsanger, who was re
quested to speak before the conference on
the "Relation of Judaism to Uultariauism,"
was warmly applauded as li" mounted to
the pulpit. Ills address had been looked
fonvara to with considerable anticipation by
the conference, as it is and has dbpii the
custom i-'f the two churches to occupy neat
relationship with each other, and it is not
unusual to have a rabbi occupy a Unitarian
In the course of his address he pointed out
many similarities between ancient and mod
ern Judaism and the liberal faith. After
recounting the lies between Jewish hearts,
tie? arising from mutual suffering, he said:
" hese things stir the Jew's soul to brave
deeds on behalf of his down-trodden breth
ren. Until the time when the voice of God,
through Inspired men. shall proclaim liberty
of the land and to all the inhabitants thereof,
the Jew must keep hi-t religious organization
intact, and no true man, Unitarian or Trini
tarian, appreciating the sacred mis-ion and
the motives of the organization jf the Jews,
would wish to move a single step to destroy
that organization." In closing, Rabbi Voor-
Banger delivered a lervent prayer, hoping
thn time might comu when, Instead of ten
euinniaii'lnients, there should be hut two,
the love of <T"U and the loTB of man.
It.'v. P. S. Thatcher gave an able address
on the "Religious Aspect of the Church," in
which he stated that what people most
neeled was a religion for to-day and not
one fcr to-morrow. "R»ltgion," he said, "is
a means to an end. That end is Joy eternal.
But it is not necessary that the world
should he sad when religious. Why not
have some of that joy now, here oa earth?"
At 2 o'clock the delegates to the confer
ence gathered in the auditorium of the
church for the alternoon exercises. A large
congregation Wiis awaiting llie opening of
Resolutions in respect to the memory of
Rev. Dr. F. W. Hedge, the noted scholar, the
ologian and philosopher, were paisel. While
speaking on the resolutions Dr. Stebbins
declared Dr. Helge to have been "a man
abovu Christianity, religion and Unltarian
isni, devoid of hli regard for what is termed
the politics of truth aud the minor matters of
C. J. Wondbury followed with a paper on
"Literature and the Church "in which lie
said: "The traditional domain of the
Church has been toward religion and theol
ogy; no consideration of literature l:as ever
beeu taken by it. Th Church in a general
sen-e lias even repulsed knowledge and tol
erated, aye promoted, the air of mystery.
"The preacher and the teacher may close
tlie horizon about them, but the seer and
poet will be übiquitous, and will search
everywhere for the bright jewels ot truth.
Any lover of letters must reeret tlie dis
couraging attitude of the evangelical church
to their divine love for BUCh studies. .
'"Such organizations amonji the young
proule of the evangelical churches as 'The
Knu:'.-> Daughters' and "The C!,ristian En
deavor have not in their entire curriculum,
extending over years, a single phase ol in
t«:ieciual effort It is nrperficfal. and not
even deep enough to promote the desire
lor solid knowledge, let alonn giant that
"Ti;e 'Unity Society' of our church, on the
contrary, grants all this. It promotes the
tastes lor study as well as satiufies that de
sire as it arises. Besides, the society unites
in one hand all humanity."
CHIIICH ami BCUENOE.
Professor Joseph le Conte was next called
opon for an ad iresa on "The Church — Its
Relation to Scientific Tliouglr." H« stated
thittsolong as the church claimed to dis
pense absolute knowledge it would be sure
to fail. "Science will triumph," he .said, "and
every victory of science, tow ml absolute
tiuili results in the defeat of the church;
but the chuich merges purer from the de
"I'he method of sn en"c is the muhO'l o f
reason, and as such n will ever assault su
per-tit;on. ll ion ids out tlie views of the
world as it discovers ihu similarity in
m thods in all cuiiies and effects. The re
sult so far as the nuirvh is concerned is that
at first only tho Jew could be saved, then
the, Gentile also, and later the whole human
"The conceptions of God have been en
larged by itt reign. At first (>od was thought
to li« a utrffl man acting directly through
nature, it was the lowest form of anthro
jioinorph i*m. That conception culminated
in the twelflli century, wlicu God was con
ceived to exist outsidr, nhov« nature and to
act through nature by in tliod or laws. The
later thought of him is that lie is nature
and exists everywhere.
"Law itself is but the mode of operation
of the lir*t cause. There are no secondary
causes. All cause is part of the first cause.
All iictlniiH «re direct like the fir-t action,
and all effects tire similar and a part ol the
fiist effect. All are alike. Reneral and -pe
cial. General by the method of OTMr&tioD,
its law. All is special by direct action."
" What think you ol Christ? That is tho
test question. 1 shall tell you what I think.
As ail nature reaches its culmination, so did
man. Tliat perfection was found in Christ, -
lie is the perfection ol man, the ideal, lie.
Is also our bi other. II« is a son of God, so
nre we. The Christ must be human, even
more human than we are; but in the laws
of cvolntt >n we will lind the working out of
this difference. lie, bring more perfect, is
the result bl the operation of evolutionary
laws, ini'l we all must undergo thuse l.iws to
ciiukcii AM> I'IIM.OSOI'HY. . -.
Profe'sor G. 11. Jinwiso.i read an essay
upon "The Church; Hh relation to Philo
sophic Thought," prefacing by remarking
that he was not a Unituriun and never ex
pt-ctcd to be, bnt had come where h^s words
Would he wrlcmned. .
. 110-aid: "Jf I were to tell what I think
to be tilt) most characteri-tie. phase of inoii
ern philosophy I sbunld say that it is a 100
blgh rfgara lor what is termed 'scientific
Most of his timo , was dnvotPd- to tho
Sp^DCerian philosophy, or "agnosticism," us
it is called, and in refuting the pants made
by Professor Lo . Cimte's essay. B lie con
i-'.ii'leii by dfcl iriiiu his allegianceito a God
whose thoughts art* not to be eternally hid*
den from his children, and declared that he
would rather be a lump of clay, doomed to
disintegration, than be buffeted about on
the shorrs of time without design or reason .
by an eternally unknown being.
Last nijht's session of the conference was
well attended by the laity, but very few of
the clergy were present. All had apparently
grown tired of their arduous work during
the past few days and several found it diffi
cult to speak aloud.
Key. B. F. McDaniel of San Diego opened
the session with an essay, a solution of the
economic question, entitled "How the
Church Can Aid." He declared that,
though the question of economics is old as
the hills, its solution must . be found in
newer forms. Tne conditions are peculiar
and mature. Peculiar inasmuch as at no
time since the world's birth have their
parallel existed, and mature since they de
mand a solution and refuse to bo longer
relegattd to forgetfulness.
He stated that the orthodox system of
economics Is false to the core. "1 have
found," lie said, "it a most dismal failure.
Against 'irou-clnd law of wages' I put tho
golden rule. Labor is a person, not a. com
modity; a soul, not a body. To put it in
bondage is to bond the souls of the race,
nnd 1 cry against it."
Joseih Leggett, a disciple of the Henry
George theories of single or land taxation,
read uu essay on "Single Tax." He de
clared that the law of equal freedom is the
law of justice. To deny any man access to
tlie air, land and water, gifts all of the
Creator, he declared, was taking from that
man part of his life. Alter enlarging on ilie
inju-itice of tho present forms of economics,
which result iv robbery, he said that the
single-t.ix espnuser proposes tv amend the
evils by rendering to Cassar the things that
are Ctesar's, and uuto Gud the thing* that
An essay iv rebuttal was read by Sheldon
I. Kellogg ou "Some Objections to Single
Tax.' lie denied in toto the claim niado
by Mr. (jeorge that the land is falling into
fewer and fewer hands aud gave figures to
sustain his statement to the contrary.
lie claimed that a single tax on land could
not possibly give revenue enough to support
tlie Government, aud that besides being in
adequatb it would be impracticable.
T<i-I>ny'i» hxc rcllrs.
The following programme will be carried
"Chuich Organization, the Sunday-scliool";
essay, •'XlieCuiidreu's CliurcU," Horace Davis;
Ulncu.-slou, Teucliiiii! lv the Suuday-school— The
graded system ol lessons; Woiship iv the Sun
day-scliool — Services, aluglnc, observances;
Work lv tlie .-..:"i ■■ 1:...: lie!|i[iiiin:->, lend
ing a liauil. "Cuurcli Oigatilzailons, U omen's
Societies." A word or gieetiui; to (lie women's
delecaie», with a statement ol proposed Uo
niau'a Auxiliary (Joufeieuce of the l'acinc >■■.'.
Alls* iheih 11. Baaton; appointment ol Com
mittee ou Organization; reports from auxiliary
societies; report ot Cominiues on Organlzutiou
iiiio action on the report; "Church Organizations
—Social, Charitable and Lltcraiy Clubs" ; essay,
"Tho buiid.iy-school C'luh," 1.. C. Bonestell; es
say, "Th« Unity Club." Key. C. \V. Wendte; es
say, ■•Christiana's Shaie," Miss Cordelia Kirk-
Uwd;eaMjr, "1 liv a Club," F. J. ijyiuuics .
SEA AND SHORE
A San Francisco Hound Ship on
Fire at Aucu<], Chile.
Oce of the Crew of tho Schooner Arago Drowned
et S_-:i— i'iie Steamer San Bias Heports
a Drifting Suoy.
A dispatch received yesterday from Lon
don states that the German ship Orient from
Swansea for San Praucisco put Into Ancud
with her cargo on fire. The Orient is a ves
sel of IGI9 tons register and left Swansea
94 days ago in command of Captain Kuelil
with a cargo of anthracite coal. Shipping
and insurance men were greatly surprised
t3 hear that her cargo was on fire, as that
seldom happens to anthracite coal.
Ancud, or Sin Carlos de Ancud, where
the Orient put in, is in latitude 41° oil' south,
longitude 7.'i' 55' west. It is a port of Chile
and has a safe and spacious harbor. It is
much visited by whalemen who cruise in
the South Pacific and is about 550 miles to
the southward of Valparaiso, the principal
port of Chile.
Ancud is also tb« pert that the British
bark liulaklava, which arrived here in June,
ISBB, put into after her terrible experience
olf the Horn, where she was dismasted,
nearly half the crew were drowned and some
of tho men on board went crazy from
A DRIFTING DCOY.
Captain Johnson of the Pacific Mail
steamer San lilns, from Panama, reported
to the Branch graphic Office yester
day hav.ng passed about m»t>n on September
loth a bliick and white perpendicular buny
adrift about two nmes southwest from
The weather was thick and foggy at Point
Lobos yesterday and th'^ wind light from
the souiunc.it until noon, when it veered to
the west. The barometer rend: 8 o'clock
in the morning 2999, noon 2».y3, 5 o'clock
in the eveniug 29197.
a FALSE RErOKT.
The published statemeut yesterday in
a contemporary under the head "Whalers
and Sealers," is said by shipping men
to be totally false. Tlie report of
lhe catch of tlie Bounding Billow
was reieived here a month a,jo. The
schooner Lily L. did not arrive with 2100
skins, as stated. The Sophia Sutherland,
whicli arrived on Monday, reported that
the Lily L. left Sand Point ou the day before
she did. She lias not yet arrived, but may
be expectuil at any time.
The steamer Santa Rosa, Captain Alexan
der, arrived yesterday sixty-two hours from
Sau Diego and Way ports and brought 147
cabin m.d >ixte-n steerage passengers and a
laree li 1 of freight.
llie st-am-r Collma sailed from Acapulco
for Panama on the. 12th inst. The steamer
Abyssinia from Victoria arrived at Yoko
liiiiu.i on the 14th inst.
DBOWKKD AT SEA.
It was learned yesterday that on the voy
age i,f Lynda »fc llounh's Bchooner Arago,
which arrived a few days ago from Alaska,
one of tlia crew, named Burns, fell over
board and whs drowned. Ho was em
ployed in the galley, wits about 30 years of
age nnd had Leon in the u'rm's employ for
some > ears. The captain if the schooner
did not report the aiinir to the Merchants'
Exchange on nil arrival, as Is customary.
Captain Marshall still remains commander
of the steamer Arcata, which sailed yester
day for Coon Bay, and was not superseded
by Cnptaio Lnnghome, as stated in the
commercial papers. Langhurne went up in
tlie vi-s-el, however.
The. steamer Noyo, which let go her raft
of piles off the port a fow days ago and went
ili to Kudondo, returned irom there yester
day in ballast, consigned to the Koyu Lum
AKKIVAI, OF MOBS SAI.MO.V.
Another salmon-laden vessel arrived yes
terday, the bark James A. !'.<>, 1 md. Captain
Koou. She made tlie passage down Irom
Cooks Inlet in twenty days, and brought
down 10,000 easel fur I|lC Northern Packing
The Elginshire is the latest ship to leave
Liverpool for tins jxirt, having sailed on thu
13th. This make* nine on the way, at iht)
head of winch ileet is the now >hip Califor
nia, 3UOO tons register, now 101 days out.
The new ship Altair, 2.447 tons register, is
al-ii in thu list. Sight ships have been en
tered out to follow, including the new ship
Kiius County, ISOO lous.
Tlie British ship Arinida will follow the
Annie JohiiMin on the berth for Liverpool,
liotli ntsela will take large slii]>tneuts of
Tlie steamer Whitcsboro, Captain Walvig,
ariivcd yesterday Irom (Jleoue and went up
Captain Peterson has taken command of
the schooner bacranieuto.
MOVKSIKNTS OK VESSKLB.
The -eh. .oner V. S. Uedfield towed to tho
mud Hats yesterday.
The bark Js'ewsboy and yacht Lutline
went i'ii# Merchanis' Dry-dock.
The »inp Charles Dennis docked at Fre
'lhe ship Province came down from Port
Costa nud anchored in the stream.
lhe Oscar and llattie docked nt the oil
wrks on arrival.
The ship Dashing Wave docked at Folsoin
The Jessie Minor was towed to Little
The steamer Wellington docked at Pacific
The .-hip Star of Russia came down from
Port Costa unu anchored in the stream.
The C. IJ. Bryant and Oriental towed to
The bark Detroit will go to sea to-day.
!:■ m< mi ». r . il His Mother.
James Phillips pleaded guilty yesterday
in Police Judge Hix's court of havioß stolen
a S-10 scarf-pin from the room of Thomas
O'Cnrroll at the International Hotel during
the recent fire. lie was sentenced to cix
months' imprisonment in the County Jail at
his special request, as his ased mother
could not walk to the House ot Correction.
Uuon his release a charge of burglary will
be entered ngninst him.
Died in thk Svnauocue.— Mrs. l'icus Bir-
wlu, nlfe of the wholesale hatter on Uattery
stieet, died very suddenly Monday aflernooo at
the Synagogue Sheritb Israel, lost and 'luylor
si i eels, where she was sulckuu with cougestiou
of the hiaiu.
Review of a Long List of Sliscel
Auction and Private Sales-Country Property.
Oakland and Al.-im- di News—lmprove
Investors and others who are constantly
inquiring after real estate will have but lit
tle difficulty tv making selections from the
varied lists presented this week, as the en
tire ground appears to be thoroughly cov
ered, from the vacant lot io the business
stand nnd residencs property.
Following are the names of many of the
agents, together with a succinct statement,
in each case, of what is offered for sale:
John C. Green, 401 California street, one
column of. miscellaneous properties ranging
in price from $123 to SIOO.OOO.
O. D. Baldwin, Jonst & Mertens, a half
column c>f lots, residence properties and
some desirable business stands.
G. H. Urabsen & Co., a long list ot lots,
residence aud b'isine39 properties.
Bovep, Toy & Co., Improved and unim
proved real estate.
Madison & Burke, improved and vacant
C. E. Mayne & Co., fine residence property
and a variety of miscellaneous offerings.
Downey it Gambs, now properties, invest
ments, residence property, improved and
vacant, and Pacific Heights residence lots.
O'Farrell & Lang, a long list of superior
Improved ami unimproved residence prop
erties with desirable cornors.
A. A. Hoyt & Co., lots, improved and nn
improved, and whole blocks in desirable
Yon Khein & Co., improved and unim
proved lots to suit: also business stands.
Mc.Vtee, Baldwin & Hammond, fifty
vnra lots and business and residence proper
ties in good locations.
David Stern & Sons, building lots, flats,
houses and business stands,
Carnall-b'itzhugli-Hopkins Company, bar
gains in improved and unimproved city real
John Pforr, fine corners, well situated,
and a variety of lots, residence aud business
Middleton & Sharon, residence and busi
ness properties at prices ranging from 5650
W. 11. Crim & Co., a long list of choice
offerings situated on our best streets.
W. 1 Morgan & Co., a long list of lots,
residence properties and flats; also Invest
Kobert J. Mercer, desirable houses and
W. 15. Marsliutz & Co., blocks, Invest
ment properties and lots.
Badt, Jacobs it Brandon, a quarter column
of liou-es and fiats, Hiso lots well situated in
different parts of the city.
L. Oesterreicher, improved properties and
T. P. Kiordan, ■ a fine business corner,
dwellings and good loU.
J. YV. Coleman, special bargains in houses
M. O. Curry, superior houses and fiats,
also lots in Berkeley.
Jacob Heyinan, park lots and sundry
P. A. Didan. lots nt the Sunsot Heights
tracts, Choice corners and a variety of mis
T. (1. Parker & Co., llichmond and Point
Worden & Xolie, a lnng list of houses on
the iiist.illinent plan, cottages and houses.
Frank Collins it Co., park lot«, near Mar
ket-street extension, investment and specu
lative property on Market street.
llotlieimel & Co., corner lots, double
house and vacant lots.
lii vim it Co , bnsfness corner and lots.
L. Landler, houses on the installment plan.
Charles L. Dailev, owner, Berkeley lots.
J. M. Comerford, tho builder, cottages on
liberal terms of payment.
A. J. Weir, Huts and cottages.
Pattison, lots in Sanger, on a email
B. Bergfeld, coitages on easy terms of
Charles Henderson, choice lots.
Shepard & Norris, University Park build
Landry C. Babin, Mission-street lots.
AUCTION AND PRIVATE SALES.
Fasten, Eldridge & Uo. report the follow
ing sales at yesterday's auction, some of
whii'h were knocked down subject to thx
approval of owners: business property on
the south line of O'Farrell street, west of
Mason, 40x00, $31,500; northeast coruer of
Washington and Devisadero streets, llOx
102 :5%, $15,100; corner of Hayes and Web
ster streets, 23:5x100, gl(i,«50; lot on the
south side of O'Farrell stroet, west of Web
ster, '."J :Gxli;o. S'iOOO; bay-window residence,
1836 O'Farrell street, lot o7xß'-!:G, $1X00; new
French flats, on the west li?;e of Walter
street, south of Ridley, JI7700; new two-story
residrnee, 73# Twenty-fifth street, lot 22x76,
$3!io<); lot south side of Port street, east
of liuclißnnn, lot 25x137:0, $4750; Uti
Minna stieet, thiee tenements, lot Si.'xKO,
SGSOO; French Hats, uorthwest line, 434 Kin
gold street, between Folsoin and Harrison,
lot "~>xli>, S4100; pretty coit;ige, 'J4oo' Geary
street, lot 2.':')xlO7:i>, $2MO. Total amount
of sale, 9100,800, The attendance was lair
and the bidding spirited.
P. A. Dolan disposed of twenty-five lots
south of the nark at $li> and $150 each.
The Carnall-Fitzhugh-liopkins Company
sold ye^erday a lot on the east sido of
Twenty-third avenue, near A street, 2.1x120,
SlioO: lot on Chattanooga street, near Twen
ty-third. '-'4x117 :«, Sl7. r )0; fifteen lots on Uer
nal Heights 52380; lot on the west side of
Seventh avenue, near J street, 75x120, £3300.
McAfee, Baldwin & Hammond have found
a purchaser for tho lot 3SxI3T:6 north side
of llaigbt street, near Uctavia, with good
house, at 812,000.
The street work hat heen completed and
building operations have commenced at this
tract. Water pipes have been laid all over
The San Francisco Land Company offers
for sale one of the best stock ranches and
general farms in the, Mate, situated only six
miles Iron a railroad and eleven miles from
the county seat, containing 18(W acres on tlie
great Ban Jooqnln Kivor, in Stanislaus
The land is exceptionally good, 1000 acres
being level valley upland and MX) acres
rich river bottom, it has also personal
properly of considerable value, and a fine
two-story house and outouildings complete.
For fiiith'T information apply to the com
pany or lo the offering which is detailed in
full in another company.
A personal examination ha« been made by
the auent ami the opportunity to purchase a
superior ranch at a very low figure is con
sidered an unusual one.
F. J. Stabler of IVM Montgomery street
offers some rich fruit lands and orelmds,
also stock farms in neighboring counties,
full particulars of which will be fouud iv
the country real estato column.
Charles W. I'ope of 630 Market street is
prepared to s' 11 his valuable ranch in Shasta
County, rontaintag 93o acres, with improve
ments. F..11 particulars in the country co!-
Oakland and Alanieda properties have
been in considerable demand lor som« time
back, and the increased inquiries for supe
rior home sites and cottages have createl
activity in these market*. There arc souip
fine lists iv another column of the paper
which deserve inspection.
The following streets will be improved
Immediately with sixteen-inch iron stone
pipe sewer: The easterly portion nf the in
tersection of Prectta avenue and Mission
street; the easterly portion of tlie, intersec
tion of Fair avenue, and Minion stroet; the
easterly portion nf the intersection of Pow
ell avenue and Mission stroet; North Point
street, from Polk to Lai kin; Manitoba
street, from Yazoo to the center line of Stis
qaebanna; Fillmore street, between Hayea
Hiid Fell, to be regraded, rwßacadamlaed
and rock guUdrways laid on the easterly
An important increase in the number of
savings Dank depositors is reported.
W. BVecker & Co. are now settled in their
commodious ofh'ces. 628 Market street, oppo
site th« Palace Hotel. They occupy the
front portion of the first floor to the right ol
the entrance. .
liadt, Jacobs & Braudon have leased tho
entire floor 313 Montgomery, street, the
larger portion of which is occ-npied by.
the firm. The departments are lilted up in
a substantial manner, and the business of
bouse-rentins - and a general f real estate
business will ba conducted therein by tho
new linn, the members of which have had
considerable experience in tliese lines.: .< "-
The Carnall, FitzhiiKh-liopkins Company
conducted & private excursion to University
Heights last Saturday, ana fourteen lots
were sold to investors at $175 each.
\ . ': builders' contracts. ', ,
v; J. A. Donohiifl with O." E. : Brady, •tone
work, en north line of Matket street, 52:1%
east uf Golden Gat » avenue, £8649. '■:-; ■-.-.■ <-
•• J. A. Donobtte with Niehaus Bros., stair
work, same, $-!H)0. ■■■-.> ■- - •'.-. ->; : .
: * Eli/.a pouglierly wit!i Martin . Fennell &
Son. brickwork, on " east line of Webster
street, $1030.7 •.--•" r • :,-.•: - v
]r? Eliza Dougnerty with A. L. - Campbell,'
carpenter work, same, S?7"»i: guaranteed by
F. I*. Liatson and L. T. Lisvvis. ■■ • " - r
:' J. A. Donohoe & Co. with lUcbard Eice,
plumbing, on northeast corner Montgomery
and Sutter streets, $2485; guaranteed by
Dalziel & Moller.
J. A. Dnnohoe & Co. with D. O'Sullivan.
plasterii p. same, SJIGS.
Eliza lioughertv with Fritz & Keane,
plumbing, same, SHUT.
Eliza Dougherty with Thomas Bodkin,
plastering, same, SIH7.
MEMORIES OF THE SHIP.
Voyage of the Argonauts in the
llnmboldt in 1819.
"An Argonaut's Reminiscences of a-Voy
age to the Pacific Coast in 1840." was the
title of a paper read last niglit before the
California Historical Society at the Palace
Hotel by James E. Gordon, who nrrived in
San Francisco September 1, 1819, on the
clipper ship Alexander yon ll umbuldt.
The old ship was a Dutch vessel, then
only five years in active service, but she ex
perienced adverse winds and calms after
leaving Panama on Sunday, May 20, 1849,
with Sij argonauts lor the new El Dorado.
The cost of the vessel was StiO.OOO, nearly
half of which was realized in tlie exnrbitant
fares, which sold almost at auction in Pana
ma. The owners had taken passage money
from about twice as many persons as could
be accommodated on board, to which a vig
orous objection was raised, and a second ship
had to be chartered to carry nil tin; passen
When lying in the becalmed tropical ocean
the hardy argonauts b^gau to lose courage
and think of those they had left behind, for
the home sentiment was strong in their
breasts, and many a tear was seen to course
down the young men's cheeks. But when a
change of weather came and a favorable
wind arose all on board forgot the past, and
niglit after night the decks prescuted ga
scenes made musical by the notes of li.iir*
and violins. A supply of villainous fed
and water bad been put on board before
sailing, and after two weeks beyan to show
its effects upon the passengers. A hospital
was erected on the poop-deck and was filled
with patients. Sufferiug followed and there
■were several deaths.
The 4th of July was saluted nt breik of
day by the ship's cannon, and the Amer
ican Hag was unfurled amid cheers. Liter
ary exercises Were held and a banquet of
donohnuts and spruce-beer at 4 o'clock closed
the fi stivitics.
It was necessary to stop at Aeapulco for
provisions and n sanitary and hygienic
change. After leaving that port two young
passengers, who shared the same; im-ss in
the steerage, fought over some trifle. They
were Collis P. lluutington of tho Southern
Pacific Company and A. M. Starr, the man
ufacturer of Oaklaud.
Sixteen years ago there were 100 members
ol the passenger-list alive; to-day only
twenty are living. The only survivor of
tlie three lady passengers i 3 Mrs. Gordon,
mother of tlie speaker. The members in
San Franebco aio: Collis P. Uuntington,
A. A. Bennett, K. E. Raymond, S. W. Shaw,
B. B. Turner, Captain Taylor and James
K. Gordi'U. Others are scattered over the
It was announced that a paper on "Early
Days in San Rafael " will be read before tho
society in the ne.ir future. During tlie cur
rent year Boa. F. W. Van Keynegoin, lion.
John M. Burnett and General Mose3 G.
Cobb will lead papers also.
The Historical Society Is ambitious of
extending its scone of usefulness and mak
ing its proceedings of popular interest
Wi li tills end in view its worKing members
are considering a proposition of taking
permanent rooui3in the California Academy
of Sciences new buildiug on Market street
aiid having a large meetiug-hall where
papers may be heaid by tlie people.
PACIFIC BOAKU OF COMMERCE.
Programme of Annual Meeting to Bo
Invitations have been extended to mem
bers of the Chamber of Commerce and all
commercial organizations of this city and
tho Pacific Coast to attend the general meet
ings of the Pacific Coast Board of Commerce,
at 1 o'clock this af terno"n, and l^ten to the
addresses. Tne following are included iv
the order of business:
The reading of the reports or the Executive
Council and of ihe olllcers ol the board.
Kiecilon of oDlcers.
The reception of papers from associations seek
lus adniKsiou lo meinoeishlp, to be referred to a
Committee ou Credentials, tv cousisi "1 five dele
gH BS, which shall have leave to sit dm lug lhe
sessions of the boaia.
The reception ol letters from aooclatious seek
ing lo wubdiaw lioiii tue boaid lv bo rvleired lo
the same committee.
The consideration of any subjects proposed lv
the report of tlie hxeculive Cuuucil, or In Hie
hands of counuiuu .-, appoiuled at a i/ievious
lhe consideration of the subjects on the oftl
cul proKianinie, lv Ihn order in which they aie
placed, uuless olheiwlse recooiuieudea by the
1. As to the best niPihods of extending and In
creasing the usefulness of tills association— Ma
jor E. W. Jones, Los Angeles; li. V. Cushhiß,
2. Subsidizing lines of vessels between this
Coast and otber i orts aud countries— Captain J.
3. Upon legislation looking to proper recogni
tion ol silver in tho national currency.
4. Upon proper provisions lo be lucluil In a
national baukrupt law.
6. Upon proper legislation looking to adequate
and systematic Impiovemeni of Tacitlc Coast
rivers (William Kapus, Portland; W. S. Green,
Colusa) and hail"'! 1 Including coast defenses—
General J. F. lilhbon.
C. Anll-Cblnese legislation. -
7. Interstate conmierce legislation, lucludiog
railroad transportailou— J. I. Irish.
8. Subsidizing traus-oceanic cable lines— Hugh
8. Upon a proper plan for a united Pacific
Coast exhibit at the World's Fair la Chicago—
W. M. Mills. •",•
10. Reciprocity— William M. Estee. -"C."!;
11. litigation— i'.irei from Senator Stewart.
The following are the names of some of
tlie delegates who will attend:
William Kapus, 11. M. Coke. B. B. Tuttle,
Samuel Heltsbu, F. F. Os'.'Urnof Portland I'li.tm
her of Conuneicej W. A. Holcomb, C. IS. Stone,
W-. E. Ilolloway. G. W. McNoar and George P.
Monuw cf San Kraucbco Produce Exchange;
O.I 1 ., liaydeu, William N. Pratt, M. K. Small,
C. B. Cu-ihiug and 1". F. Dacey ot Tacoma C'liain
bei of Commerce; I. W. Ca-e of Astoria Cham
ber of Commeice; F. A. Week of Kureka
Chamber of Commerce; James Sullivan, Sitmuel
Swab and Robei C. Walker ol Helena (Mont.)
Board of Trade: G. D.ivie«, J. 11. Lewis, £. F.
Whliiier, J. B. Meicalle aud K. C. Kllbourne ot
Seattle Chamber of Commerce; John lSeatty of
Suula Ana Board of Trade.
BOAKD OF TRADE.
Scrrat.iry Ctuntnntll'f Ite9lgiiatlon For
At a meeting of the State Board of Trade
yesterday a long letter was reieived from J.
B. Lauck of "California on Wheels," now
at Washington, describing the success of his
Messrs. Mills, Hlbbanl, Morrison, Irish
and Davis were, appointed a committee to
attend tiie meeting ot the Pacific Coa^t Board
ot Commerce to-morrow.
The resignation of Secretary A. Caminetti
was formally accepted, and General Mhu
ager Brown was chosen to act as temporary
Secretary without increase of salary.
It was agreed to tender the use of the
State Hoard of Trade rooms to the State
World's Fair Association for meeting pur
poses. :V:V <:V •
Grand Jury ICeporU
An indictment was presented by the
United States GramlJury yesterday against
Ja mes F. Cusick, charging him with having
made a false certificate nhilo acting as a
CVnstis Enumerator. While acting as such
and In ordei to make a good showing, he re
ported over 400 fictitious nninps. The Grand
Jury exonerated £. 11. Wolssy, a jiilor in
the Alanieda County Jail, who was accused
of permitting Yet) Vick and other Chinese
to es"ai>e froiii custody.
Bp.itTEi.iNG has ihe only reliauie methods to
fit defective sighi. 427 Kearuy street. •
Ox an Unpaid Note.— Crltteudon KoblDson,
heller knowu as a crack pigeon shot, has been
sued by M. J. Billiard In ths Justices' Court, lo
recover $10U on a promissory hole.
Disintermknt PERMITS. — The Board ot
Health Issued thirty more disinterineut permits
lo the Yurie Wa Society of Chinese yesterday.
This adds $300 to the city funds.
The Effects of Mental I \li u-t inn.
Many diseases, rspeolally tboso of the no rvous
system, are the products of dally renewed niontal
exhaustion. liuslness avocations often Involve an
amount of mental wuar md tear very prejudicial to
physical health, and the professions, It arduously
pursued, are no less destructive to brain and nerve
tissue. | It la one ot the most Important attributes
of Hosteller's Stomach Hitters that it compensate*
for this nndne loss of llssue, and tbat it Imparts new
enuriry to the brain and nerves. The rapidity with
which It renews weakened mental energy and physi-
cal vitality is remarkable, nnd shows that Us Invig-
orating properties are of the highest order. Besides
Increasing vital ' stamina, ' and counteracting Hie
effect; of mental exhauitlon, this potential medi-
cine cures and prevents fever and ague, rheuma-
tism, chronic dyspepsia and constipation, kidney
and uterine weakness and other complaint*. l'hysl-
clans also commeud it as a medicated stlmulaut and
remedy. -:■ ■ -■■.:''--'-■■•■■■■ --: ,'39 -
ACT TiTTI-m MAOIO H
iSSEfiHUWS PILLS I
-A.CT IjIKH BZAGrXO
ON A WEAK STOMACH.
25cts. £\ BOX I
OF ALL DRUCCIBT3. -"' ' " ■
" ill FALL OPEMG
- — OP—
The Leading Clothiers and Fnrnisliers,
Thursday, September 18th
AH are cordially inrited to attend. The best and
finest Clothing and Famishing Goods ever shown will be
on exhibition. '.?.'X° ■ '• v
STORE OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS DNTIL 9 O'CLOCK.
27, 29, 31, 33, 35 and 37 Kearny Street.
. OCCUPYING TWO ENTIRE BUILDINGS, FOUR FLOORS EACH.
ONE PRICE! PLAIN FIGURES!
i:n ; ; ". MISCELLANEOUS. ."-' <?'
tii lUIE old EEIIEEIEI
Wero the center of a crowd one day last
week, corner Market and Kearny streets.
They wero both liard of hearing and were
talking in a loud voice and gesturing in a
violent manner. We caught tbe following
First Old Man— Don't you lie to me that
way, sir; I know better.
Second Old Man — Don't you tell me I
lie. Every one says they are the lowest.
F. O. M.— Who said anything about the
S. O. M.— l did, you lunatic; I said they
were the Lowest house in town.
F. O. M.— Oh, I thought you said they
were the Slowest house in town. Of
course they are the lowest.
Chorus— Tnen what are you Hotvlixo
They were discussing the merits of the
I X L, 924 to 928 Market street, the store for
Close Figures, Honest Quality,
Ease in Selection, and Solid
Facts About Our Elegant Stock
of NEW GOODS Just Arrived
from the East.
Men's and Boys' Suits, Over-
coats, Fine Furnishing Goods,
and all the New Blocks in Fur
You are invited to come in and
inspect the Prettiest, Newest,
Nicest, Most Serviceable and
Complete Line of New Styles
you ever saw.
Splendid Goods! Big Variety!
Lowest Prices! Bargains with-
out a Parallel!
M. J. FLAVIN & CO.,
924 to 823 Market Street.
"Of all sad words of tongue or pen the
saddest are these, 'It might have been. 1 "
IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN
A DURABLE, LIGHT-RUNNING
Instead or that cheaply made machine for which
liooil money whs t'uolishly SQO&iMtorttL
Uuy a "DOMESTIC and enjuy your hi-
J. W. EVANS, Gen'l Agent,
29 Post Stroot.
___2_ au3 7p tr
H. S. BRIDGE & CO.,
Ml ItCHANT TAII,O!tS.
DLUECT IJiroRTKRS OF FIXE WOOLEN'S,
HAVB KKMOVEI) TO
622 Market Street, Upstairs. Opp. Palace Hotel.
»fl«eo i lSt
Jtcal IMato Auctioneer.
NOB. 460 and -Ifi-J Kiclitli Street, Oakland,
KASTON, ELDUIDGK * CO., WiS Market street,
rEREJirTOUY CREDIT SALE
38 CHARMING BUILDING LOTS
On the Line of tlie New
PIEDJIOJ [TCABLE KOAD
SATURI>.Vr...r.;..:.sEPTKMBEU SO, 1800
At 2 o'clock r. v., on tne UrpuuiK
These elegant and sightly lots are from 30 to 75
feet frontage by HO to 323 feet In depth. Tne streets
are Kradfil. curbed and cement sidewalks and cltj
water pipes aro laid. .»--'■■ -
■ Tnesß lots aro situated on tho flrst rise north of
I-ake Merrltt. commanding a view of tuu entire city,
the buy and Kranclsco. _.' '
Thcv are reached In seven minutes from ElghtU
and Washington streets l>y the cablo line, and offer
every attraction for desirable borne sites and lor
profitable Investments. ■- ' •„. '
The tract Is tbe same distance from the City nail
as Twenty-sixth street. Elegant residences surround
tbls property on all sides. The tract is bonnded on
the north and south by the charming residences of
Mr. de Fremery and Mrs. Adams: opposite on the
east by Mr. ThomM Ewlng, Mr. Orestes Pierce. Mr.
John I. Howard. Mrs. Lloyd Baldwin, ex-Governor
Perkins »nd Mr. Bouse.
TEKMS ONLY 1-5 CASH.
Balance In four eqnal yearly payments, with In-
terest at 8 per cent per annum. — T ■-,"■■■.■ .
Do not fall to examine these properties
ml once. • v--'. .;«: ', - : .-■ i-i. •£*--,; :
■ For catalogues and further particulars apply to
■ WILLIAM J. l)IN(ir;F,
4GO-403 Kiichth Street, Oakland. -
Or, EASTox, ELDBIDUE 4 CO., 638 Market street,
■ San I'rancisco. loli td
GEORGE F. LAMSON,
ittTlOiraZK & COMMISSION MEBCH&N7.
<S5 Kearay at., i>«t. Cithfurula aud I'liii
Wednesday September 17, 1800,
At 11 o'clock a. h., on the premises,
1351 Post Street, between Krauklin and Gongh,
i wilj. sbll
THE VERY ELEIIJANT FURMTUUE,
GKANU SQIAIII-: AIIION PIANO,
Jlanttl Mirrors, mti'! l'i>hi>l.stery, Kart-
Wor« of Art, Brßßfwiolc, tii... «v 00.
Ne»rly Nt*w Ullliard Table and Ki>>xt
V. ili'iii, French M<.qui-t and Uoity Kiii>-
sels Carpets in Itestdence of AI. Bt-
•■ ....comprisi.vq. . ..
Grand Square Arion Piano, with silk embroidered
cover; Magnificent I»rior Upholstery, in i*atiii l»ro-
cado: 2 Frencb-plate M^ntol Mirrors: Kirti Urna-
nients; Elegant Crimson Katlnade Window and
31autel Draperies: Rich Applique Lace CurtalitH:
Kosewood Ktagere: Magniticeiit Mnrqneterle Inla
Center Table: Elegant Standards: Mantel Clock;
Tripod Tables; Magnlllcent Kuyal Wilton, lloqael
and Uody Brussels Carpets: a Eastern Walnut an 1
Oaic Chamber Sets: Wardrobes; Klfgant Three-
quarter Bedsteads and Toilet Stands with Lace Dra-
perles: Hest Spring and Whir* iljilr .M.iunsv .
leather 1'illows: Walnut Sideboard: 12-foot Rx-
teiiAlon Table; MaKUiticent llaiul-palnted Fralt,
Uuine anil After •ditiißT CUina Set, 77 pieces, coel
$175; Elegant Decorated China Coffee Set, 17 pcs.;
'lnest Crystal Glass and Silver-plated Wnre; ru!i
outfits White German Sptce Jars, labeled; nearly
new I'ateut Kerrigerator: A^ate Ware. etc.
Also one uearly new Brunswick. Italke Jt Co. Bill-
lard Table, with balls, cues, markers and cover com-
plete, cost |375.
Tebxs — Cash.
Belt) 2t OEO. K. LAMHON. Auctioneer.
FRQOMBERG & CO.,
LIVE STOCK & GENERAL AUCTIONEERS
C-Jl MISSION STUIiKT,
&& j^ Jfe»
SPECIAL AUCTION SALE.
Uy order of A. P. HOTALI.Nii E3VI.
On Friday ? September 19, 1890
At 11 o'clock,
AT THE 3IAYFIELD LIVERY STAIILE,
MaVFIELI), fAI» '.*
We Will Oiler 19 Head of Fashionable Trot-
ting Stock and 3 Registered Holsteln Bulls.
Amoug them Is the Kt:illlon,
<i EN. BESTON Ji:..
Sired by General llenton. owned by Governor Stan-
ford. This stock is the get or General Beaton Jr.
and Elector, by Electioneer.
Jfor catalogues aud further particulars inquire' of
FKOO.MKKRO& CO., Auctioneers.
se3 78 11 1-2 13 11 16 IB 17 18 19
FROOMBERG & CO.,
LIVE STOCK AND GESEKAI. AUCTIONEEES.
621 Mission street and 36 Ilubbard t.
y?fr yPt^ xPtfr yj. A^ 7t?±
SPECIAL SA L E
Saturday September SO, 18»«>.
At 11 o'clock /.. v.. on Ihe premises. ;
3G Hulibard Street. Tietwrsn Second an<l
Third, ll<i^r:.ru ■•• •! Kolkuiu,
-__ By Order of 1 KlNif'l,: Ul-.-iSEor C«....n1i.
... WE VIU UI.Z. , ■
13 HEAD OF LARGE WORK HORSES, :
Ranging In ages from 5 to 9 years old and wdjthir.
from 1100 to 150U pounds. All well broke t j work
Tbss* horses can be seen at any time up to Friday.
Sept. 19th, at 674 Twenty-second »t., Oaklaud. "r
tne day before the sale at the above plare. -
jMT For furthrr Information Inquire of
FROOMBERU <k 00., Auotlonoers.
at»l6 5t 621 Mission strert. '
No. 524 California Street,
TnUISSDAT SEPT. 23, 1830
At U o'clock M., Sharp.
C:ilirointa-«t. Two-itory riwelllnir.
25xf>0:2U: 3UOtJ California St., ne.ir Kaiter; S
rooms aud bath; nlrely locateU; suuny and In line
condition; stone sidewalk.
Parlflr Height* Corner DwelHne.
27:1)1100; 8835 Jactson St., SE. cor. llrodericic,
bein« 87:6 on Jackson by 100 mi Uroderlck; nlc.
cottage house of 8 rooms and bath; Dice new.
SIR 1.0m1.nr.1; GllxlOO. With t 4Sx37:G.
218 Lombard, bet. Kearny and Dnpont: 9 rooms.
Th» northern part of lie city Is Just beginning toil ■
appreciated and values are sure torlse: must be sold
to close out an estate.
Mhii Jo*e Are- Hullillns Lot.
4(K)-0: W. line San Jose aye., about OS4 feet s.
of *^4tli; warm belt of Mission, and all ready to
Conr F Ir oakß Cott«ce.
19xll7:Utoanalleyi 34 Fair Oaks, near 22d: ii
rooms; mortgage, JI'JUO al 6 per cent, can remain.
Cllpper-Rt. Cony Home.
25x114; Btt Clipper, bet. Church and Dolores; 5
rooms and bath; rents 18; ulce sunny place.
Seventeenth - «t. DwelllnK. With Kent-
nmt - » ■. ■
56x110; 340 17th, near Valencia: 11 rooms and
l>atb, with atnall rear bouse: rents for *S: must b
SW. Cor. Thirtieth and Dolurea.
23x114; SW. cor. aoth and IMores: 1-st. iry.--.
roomed cnttnge; 30th >t. sewered, macadamlzeil"
aud sidewalks; good speculative property; rents
Building Lots on Utah Street '
125x100; line of Utah, 137:6 feet S. ot Ala-
moila, in 5 lots; good for factory purposes; water
ou the place.
BOxIOO-E. Missouri, 150 feet S. of Yoio.
....Aia0.... . '
60x70— Lots 1 131 and 1433. (iift Map So. 2,
sel4, 17. -JI. 23. 24, as
Wellinirton .......*l3 OOlSeattle »!> 6i>
Coos Bay 9 50 Greta IS Oi) ■
Cherry Valley 9 60|7 Sacks of Wood 100
KNICKERBOCKER COAL CO.,
5-.-J lIUIVAKU ST.. NKAH FIKST.
gyieleplione No. S-'ZI. I>6 SuWe tf
-tMSfl^Bt^^ M Jt-irfo..jintacknowl»dite(l
AtttP 1^ •'ViB ••»dln 1 j '■■■■"■ '■> (or nil the
/Hynir» in^^ unnalunil (iiscbarges and
mtSf\ t..-. iia privutedlfifaiiesi men. A
BfjS uri i- i Ditoß certain cure for tbe deblll-
Hf uuH strUtun. m tating weakuesa peculiar
W*m MrdoniTV Irrosoribeltandfeelsafo ■
IaaTHtEvUHSCHEU'-llFn. In r»iT.rnmpudinK It to
CmC'NNtTI,O.|Ma all rußerers.
v. b. a. T«7j.RTONtR,M D.,Dr 111.
ir^iß Sold l>y i>rnira's<a<
Cnir^BEaCfiulil I'UICE ei.OU.
- ■ my 3 SaSuWe ly
V r 2.jc n*^\. j The rcat Jloxicnn Koincdr
I w SK'Ttv", / or Disorders of the Kidueys
\, tSj^S^*// mid Bladder. (lirrshoalthaTiil •
TRft^^J^^n^ - htß'ni: ; h to tbe s*s: i»il()nraus. .
823 and 3U3 MAKKKI ST., S. i., AGH.NX3