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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, September 25, 1890, Image 3

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SECOND BRIGADE.
When Will the' Season's Target
Practice End?
G.ing en the Retired List— Escort to Gov
ernor Stevenion. Remains— The Light
Battery in Its New Quarters.
It appears that permission has been given
to the Third Infantry to have another and
additional day on | winch the qualified
shooters, who did net present themselves on
the 14tii inst. as 01 tiered, to make a score on
which medals Will be awarded, may at llieir
sweet lei -ii come and very condescend
ingly do what orders required them to have
done on the date first named. The Third
has been accorded this leeway for three
years in succession, and the First, it is un
derstood, will now demand the same privi
lege; and. of course, the Second Artillery
and the Fifth Infantry of the Second
Brigade will only be asking what is their
right to be accorded the same privilege.
There is no reason then why tha other
five brigades should not come in also, and
goodness knows when a halt will be called
to the thing. The granting of the privilege
is wrong— to say unjust. The orders
fixed the 14th for the qualified of the Third
to shoot. Whoever was not present for any
. cause should have been counted as having
made a "clean score of misses." Those are
the orders, aid what are orders issued for
if they are not to be obeyed? Then con
sider what manifest injustice Is done.
To qualify, one was given only one oppor
tunity. He either qualified or bedid not. If
he was absent he was credited with "a
string of goose-eggs," lowering his company
percentage and that of his battalion ne<es
tarily, also, by so many points. He who
qualified, however, but because hi- Individ
ual engagements were Dot consulted, did not
report to make his final score on the day
long before set In orders, is given a second
opportunity; and if one extension is granted
why not three or four, or as many more
until the personal convenience of every in
dividual n:is been consulted?
These extra days of shooting only open
the door to practices of which there have
been enough in the target practice of the
N. G. C. If the above custom will be
countenanced, what Is to prevent additional
days betas set for the annual inspection, un
til "every member of a company or battalion
shall have had the opportunity consulting
his own sweet convenience and private en
gagements—to have pleased to answer
" Here " to roll-call and have been in
spected?
GOING ON THE KETir.ED LIST.
The application to be place- on the re
tired list witli the rank now held by him
was signed on last Monday evening by
Lieutenant- Cob nel Samuel J. Taylor, anil
by this time 1- probably in the bands of the
Adjutant-General. By his retirement the
Fifth Infantry will lose an officer who has
T.TTig been with lhe regiment, his connection
with it dating from his enlistment in Com
pany B, in March, 1880, receiving promo
tion as corporal in August, 18S0, and ser
geant in January of the following year.
His first commission was as First Lieuten
ant, after election i:i June, 188 L He was
elected Captain in March, 1882; re-elected
two years later: elected Major in Septem
ber, 1886, and Lieutenant-Colonel in Janu
ary, 1888, thus completing a service of more
than nine years as a commissioned officer.
'lhe retirement will necessarily make two
changes in the field. For the Lieutenant-
Colonelcy no other name is mentioned save
that of Major William P. Sullivan Jr., whom
the line officers would choose under any cir
cumstances. It will not be so easy to fiid one
to fill the Majoi 's boots. Captain 11. 1". Bush
of Company 11, who has been a commis
sioned officer of the regiment and also in
that company since July, 1870, is unquestion
ably entitled to the place benu the senior
ranking line i nicer in the battalion. A com
missioned officer may be retire! after eight
years' continued service, and, as stated
above, Lieutenant-Colonel Taylor has served
a longer pei iod.
It is given out at this early date that Cap
tain John E. Klein of the color company of
the First proposes on the expiration of" his
commission to go on the retired list, having
served in Company C ia all its grades from
a private enlisted in July, 1873. and received
his first commission as Second Lieutenant in
March, 1882. Captain Klein has built up
what i-. to-day the crack shooting company
—tn-itie S>Kte and the only one with a maxi
mum mevpersiiip — no Commonplace record
to go on the retired list.
OAKLAND'S MIUTAUT.
The Oakland military reporter innocently
assumes the responsibility fur the following:
"How to explain the fa- 1 that Company A
of the Fifth is only ci edited witn three drills,
v. heii it really had five, not including the
Fourth of July, and Company F had four
drills is not known. It is strange why the
record of the six companies of the Fifth
should be kept at the minimum a- to drills.
There must be something wrong some
where." There is nothing wronif, bless
you. The O. M. K. has neither been a cap
thin nor a valiant and trusty first sergeant,
or else he would understand that what they
«l - not know about figuring is not worth the
knowing.
Oakland is exultant to the following ex
tent: " The Tribune knew what it was talk
ing about when it advocated the removal
of the headquarters of the Fifth Infantry
Regiment to Oakland. Colonel Fairbanks
has secured rooms for headquarters in the
new Blake Block on Washington street, op
posite the armory of companies A and F.
The move is a good one for the Oakland
companies and for Oakland." The con
cluding sentence smacks somewhat of the
doe-h-th*--— laager fable.
In obedience to orders from general head
quarters, a battalion, consisting of Company
C, _ bird Infantry, and the hand, and com
panies A and I", Fifth Infantry, under com
mand of Major F. 11. O'Brien, Fifth In
fantry, will report at the Sixteenth-street
Station, Oakland, at 10 o'clock Thursday
Ksmint, the __ : .li inst., to receive the re
trains of the late Governor Stevenson of
/^Kevada, and escort the same to Mountain
v View Cemetery.
> CAPTAIN buck's LIGHT BATTEKV.
The croakers who predicted that Captain
Hugh T. Sime of the light battery of the
Second would find that he bad made a mis
take when he abandoned the regimental ar
mory on Grove street for new quarters on
Pacific avenue prove to have been false
prophets. It is true that the battery suf
lcred some in membership when it resolved
upon removal, but since that has been ac
complished a reaction his set in and Cap-
.M Sime reports an increase of a class most
desirable. The battery has been in its new
and splendid quarters since camp, in fact its
impedimenta— a term which has come into
popular use during and since camp— was re
moved while tlie men were at Santa Cruz.
'I be drill night has since been changed from
Friday to Monday night, and at the regi
mental armory Company— "Battery"— G has
changed from Monday to Friday iiijht. The
quarters formerly occupied by the battery at
tin* regimental armory are now used as a
storeroom. s
The silver medals for the lest score in
each organization during the preliminary
practice for the year 1890 wero received for
distribution on Monday. 'ihey are neat
decorations hanging from a badge and pin
by a blue ribbon, while the medal, with
some additions, is a counterpart of the
bronze marksman medal. Seventy-six of
these will be distributed throughout the
State.
It is estimated that notwithstanding the
State's allowances, the seven companies of
the First Infantry will have to ass* si them
selves WOO each to defray the expenses of
eight days at Camp Waterman.
MAKIA K. FAY'S ESTATE.
' I'roperty to Be Sold to I'ay the Various
Legacies.
In the matter of the estate of the late Mrs.
Maria K. Fay, the executors, represented by
Frank J. Sullivan, have obtained an order
from Judge Coffey autlionzing the sale of the
following personal property: Fifty shares
of stock of the First National Batik of this
ciiy, valued at $100 a share, and fifty shares
of the Capital Gas Company of Sacramento,
valued at 5-0 per share. Sullivan petitioned
for sale of the shares on the ground that all
debts ami claims against the estate had been
paid, and that It was nowiu order to pay the
legacies.
Mrs. Fay was a widowed sister of Clara F.
Mt'Dermolt, the capitalist, and lived for
many years at 55 Tehama street. ' Her lega
tees are as follows: Mrs. Supery of 54
Tehama street, for her son Edward, 5500;
Rev. Sister Catherine Russell, for Bora Mac-
Derinolt, 53000; Margaret MaeDermott of
the Presentation Convent, (3060; Mr-.. Daisy
Mine, $500; Nicholas Wynne, 5500; Rev.
John Nugent, for St. Brendan's School. 5500;
the Father Prelate of "The Little Sisters,-
-5500; the Rev. Peter Gray, for masses, 1250;
Rev. John I'n-rideigast. for Annie Fay, 5500,
and for Clara Fay, 5500; Ellen Conique of
San Bafael. 6500; the -Mother Superior,
South San Francisco, 8500.
Charted. With Fraud.'.
E. M. McKerna ii, executrix of the last will
and testament of John C. Morrison ; Jr.,
who died in this city on 1 May 1 18, 1881, has
sued to recover 52029 71 from A. J. Moon,
. Wiiliaui_ai. Mott. William r Levlsou, F. W.
- Bridge and Robert ; 11. Countryman. The
complaint avers that Moon received a piece
of land valued at S3OOO, in trust for plaintiff,
in payment of debt owed deceased; that he
refused an accounting of the trust, and
transferred the land to William 11. Mott;
that the land continued to he transferred
until it came into the possession of Country
man; that the land is now worth 510,000. and
that plaintiff's interest therein is now the
amount sued for.
FRATERNAL NOTES.
Entertainment of the Odd Fel
lows' Literary and Social Club.
Oriental Rebekah Degree Lodge, No. 90,
I. O. O. F., at its meeting last evening had
an initiation.
Court Aurora, No. 6450, A. O. F. of A.,
held a regular quarterly summoned meeting
last evening, at which there was a large at
tendance of members and visitors.
Unity Encampment, No 26, I. O. 0. F.,
held its regu lar session on Tuesday evening
aud transacted important business.
Crockett Lodge, Xo. 139, F. and A. M., at
its called meeting last evening had work in
the fellowcraft degree.
Unity Lodge. >"o. 131, I. 0. O. F., had a
large attendance at its meeting on Friday
evening, when a lecture was delivered.
Derby Lodge, No. 265, Older Sons of St.
Geoige, gave a stag party last evening in
St. George's Hall, Bark street, Alameda.
There will be two assessments in the
Workmen's Guarantee Fund Association
next month, which covers four death claims,
the latest of which Is August 26th last This
levy will pay for all pending claims and
leave a surplus after settlement in the trea
sury. The affairs of the organization were
never in better condition; which Is due to
the good management of the Directors.
The Oiiu Fellows' Literary and Social
Club will give an entertainment and dance
in the public hall to-morrow evening, The
net proceeds will be devoted to the dub's
treasury for working purposes, and, as the
entertainment to be given is of the highest
character, there is no doubt but what a
crowded house will be the result. Tickets
may be purchased at the Grand Secretary's
office or at the door on the evening of the
event.
A special session of the Supreme Lodge,
Order of the Royal Argosy, will he held on
Saturday evening, October lit li. Nt 7:30
o'clock, in Protection Hall, Shiels Building,
3-D O'Farrell street, for the purpose of con
sidering the advisability of dissolving the
Supreme Lodge and the settlement and
winding up ot the affairs of the order. The
time for members to pay assessment 11,
now pending, has been extended to the l_.h
prox.
We are in receipt from Ed W. I, Oder,
Grand Sentinel of the Grand Encampment,
1. O. O. P., of Utah, of a directory of the
lodges, encampments, Kebekah degree
lodges, etc., under the jurisdiction ol that
Territory. It is a neatly gotten up little
book and is quite handy lor reference pur
poses.
At the meeting of California Chapter, No.
5, Itoyal Arch Masons, held on Tuesday
evening, the Past Masters' and Mo»t Ex
cellent Masters' degrees were worked.
On Monday evening. 15th nist, lienry
A. Chase, G. ii. of this State, together witn
James K. Odell, 5. I) G. 8., and J. P.
Garuer, G. C. of 11. of the G. <'. oi Massa
chusetts, instituted Pequot Tribe, No. 160,
at Athul, Mass., with thirty-one charter
members, all under 30 year/ of age. The
adapted work was performed by the tribe
located at Orange, and is said to have beeu
very fine. The order in Massachusetts is
prospering, there being now over l.",000
members, with the prospect for an increase
of SCOO before the end of the term.
JUILN NOBLE'S DEATH.
The Victim of a Cruel Accident Dies
After Sustaining Amputation.
John Noble, a young mau more generally
loved and respected by those wlio knew him
than falls to the lot of many young men,
died yesterday from the result of injuries
received by the explosion of a machine at
Felluu on Thursday of lust week. It will
be remembered that Noble, who was gelling
out lao-bark on the Jusslyn ranch, on Den
Lomond, fur E.erhart of San Francisco,
dropped into the shop of the P.ubottoui Bros,
in Felton, to watch the trial of the "jointer."
While moving at a high rate of speed, the
bread metal disc with its knives shivered
into a hundred pieces, aid John Noble re
ceived the full force «_ the flying metal in
bis legs and feet. One font was cut oft' close
to the eel. The other leg was broken and
lacerated, an artery being cut
Noble was attended by Dr. F. E. Morgan
and sent to .'-aula Cruz. Here ho was taken
to the Made House on Fruit, street,, where
Mr-. M. A. Peck and her daughter, Misi Liz
zie Peek have given him as kiud and skillful
care as a mother and sister might Yester
day the attending physician deemed it neces
sary to amputate the wounded leg. Poor
Noble hardly survived the operation, dying
immediately afterward. He was a native
of Si ringfield, Mo., where his patents and
a sister still reside, lit- was 31 years old.
The poor fellow would not allow his parents
to be informed of the accident, believing
he would surely recover. He was the re
cipient of many anxious inquiries and of
many acts of kindness from the companions
among whom be has been working. Noble
has a brother in the northern part of the
State of Washington.— Santa Cruz Surf,
Sept. 24th;
U>E HOKE VICTIM.
Liquor Draffs a Mother Into Squalor and
I»rera'iJ»ll»,n.
Mrs. Bessie O'Reilly, who lives in the
Second-street House, was taken from her
wretched and filthy ah- de yesterday by
Officer Holbioofc and charged at the City
Prison with cruelty to children.
The woman's husband is said to have de
serted her. He is a brick-layer and earned
good wages, but, it appears, did not wish to
spend money upon her or the two little
children— girls, of 5 and 8 years of age.
When arrested she was just reviving from
the effects of a drunken debauch, and her
little girls were found beside her in a pitia
ble condition of filth and wretchedness. Only
for kindly neighbors the childieu might have
died from hunger.
Miss McCabe's Obsequies.
The funeral of Miss Agnes Josephine Mc-
Cabe, daughter of the late A. J. McCabe,
look place yesterday morning from her
mother's residence on Golden Gate avenue.
The remains were first conveyed to the Star
of the Sea Church on Point Lobos avenue,
where a requiem high mass was celebrated
in the presence of a large number ot the
friends and relatives nf the deceased. At
the conclusion uf the solemn rites the cortege
was re-formed and the mains were carried
to their last resting placo in the shadow ot
Lone Mountain.
No Eastern Mail nt Rand.
This city bad to do without its Eastern
mail yesterday. The mail duo on the 9:1")
morning train did not arrive on schedule
time, nor during the day. Il is thought that
this is due to a failure in the connections at
Ogden. Last Monday night the mail-car on
the Oregon Short Live, easterly hound, was
burned west of l'oeatcllo, Idaho, and part of
the contents destroyed.
Oakland lit:<lc« Us titer.
Another suit for damages arising out of
the bridge disaster at Oakland, on .May 30th
last, has been filed 'by Peter Kelly, admin
istrator of the estate of Martin Kelly, who
was drowned in the estuary. Action is
brought agiiint the Southern Pacific Com
pany and the eugineer and fireman of the
wrecked train to recover 550,000 damages.
Slaved Fr. in the A- v I tun .
The sister of Mrs. Jane Botidau lias de
cided to t.ike care of her and her 10-year-old
son, who were committ d to the asylum
on Tuesday, on account of mental derange
ment caused by spiritualism. Dr. Wimiele
would not consent to the boy's counneiiicut
in the asylum, and the sister would not
permit their being separated.
V.'oud ward's Ourd -B Cases.
The reading of testimony taken before a
referee in the cases of Woodward et al. vs.
Raum et al. and Hutchinson et al. vs. Wood
ward et al. was concluded yesterday in
judge Wallace's department, and the cases
set for argument October oth. 'file question
of selling the gardens in whole or in pails is
the main pint at issue.
A liiocesiu Seminary.
The Porter Ranch, in Ross Valley, Marin
County, consisting of a tract of rolling land
four miles from San Rafael, near Greeubrae
Station, lias be n purchased by ArchbishoD
Kioidan as a site for a diocesan seminary.
The college buildings will bo erected on one
of the highest kuolls and will be of a most
substantial character. :
Musi Leave Ihe City.
Tom Maynard, thecx-pitgillst, arrested re
cently on a charge of robbing two men on the
water front, hut who at that lime | escaped
conviction, was fouud guilty yesterday by
Judge Lawlcr of vagrancy. Maynard prom
ised to leave the city and was dismissed. :
Quickly Disposed of.
Raymond . Reese, accused of an assault
with a deadly weapon, put Judge Van
Reyncgora to the trouble of impaneling a
jury ■ yesterday, ■ aud •_ then > pleaded guilty.
The Judge fined nlm $200, in default of
which he must serve 200 days in jail.
' ,-..-{_ /-'..l' :.'.'''. /'•'-'.'. ■•". • " '--1- .-.'--"■■---..' '■ ■ . ■'... ..P.,- ...:■'.:. ■; ".-j--. ' " ... ■■'' ' ' '-..''
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 25. .890-EIGHT PAGES.
A WORTHY CHARITY.
Reception at the Little Sisters'
Infant Shelter.
Origin of the Heme— lts Aims and Purposes
and Lady Managers-Neatness and Com.
fort of the Children.
The Lady Directors of the Little Sisters'
Infant Shelter gave a reception yesterday
in their asylum. 512 Minna street, for the
purpose of drawing the attention of the
charitably inclined to their work, From 2
to 5 o'clock in the afternoon the interesting
event acted as a magnet iv drawing the
fashionable world out of its customary pre
cincts.
Around the entrance to the shelter during
the greater tart of the reception hour all
was bnsUe with the coming of fresh visitors
and the parting of earlier arrivals. Within
doors the officers of the institution, from
President down, extended a cordial wel
come to all, and with small parlies of guests
led the way through every portion of llie
building, answering, as they went, the thou
sand and one questions put by inquiring vis
itors.
Every one, of course, was anxious to see
the wards of the society, and accordingly
the babies' play-room was first pointed out
with its score of pink-cheeked infants, play
ing, sleeping or toddling around the light
and airy room iv spotless white dresses,
under tho watchful eyes of two attentive
nurses. These are the youngest charges of
the shelter, whose ages arc counted only by
months.
I'LAV-IMOM AND kindergarten*.
The play-room is simply furnished, but
everything in il betokens the strictest atten
tion to cleanliness. Just beyond are the two
dormitories filled with tiny cots, in which
the mo.it complete provision is made for the
little ones In the way of toft and yielding
mattresses and an abundance ot comfoitabiu
bed clothing.
Un the floor above a kindergarten is es
tablished, at which there is a daily attend
ance of from forty to fifty children. Here
ate to be found tits of 2% to years of age,
bright as new dollars and proud of the ac
quirements which their teacher, Miss Fan
nie Temple, has ins illed int.) their little
minds. All of the kindergarten work was
exemplified by them yesterday, and quite an
interesting exhibition was made of dull
baskets, chairs, bookmarks, etc., manufac
tured by tiny fingers out 01 colored slips of
paper. Part of the instruction consists of
games and songs, and tie curriculum also
Includes reading, wilting, spelling and
counting, at which many ol the elder chil
dren arc quite proficient.
After making the rounds of the establish
ment yesterday's guests were escorted to
the parlors on the ground-floor, where the
good of the shelter was discussed over an
appetizing lunch. Of the 250 visitors who
thronged the doors many for the first time
learned the scope of the organization, and
these, alter satisfying themselves ot the
worthiness of the cause, became willing re
cruits to the ranks of contributors, whose
monthly donations help to sustain the laud
able undertaking. The receipts from the
charity-box amounted to about too during
the afternoon and this fact, coupled with
the auditions to the list of contributors,
made the lady managers feel last evening
that their reception had accomplished splen
did results.
OBIGES OF THE SHELTER.
The Little Sisters' Infant Shelter of to-day
is the outgrowth of a childish notion in the
mind ol little Daisy Spear close upon twenty
years ago. The child about that time
learned a fact which had just shocked tho
entire community— the burning of two babies
at their home while their mother was at
work, endeavoring to earn money for their
support. The dreadful occurrence made
sucb an Impression on the little girl that she
appealed to her mother (the late Mrs. Joseph
S. Spear) for permission to form a socie'.y ol
her little playmates for the purpose of taking
care oi the children of the poor.
'i he good mother at once approved of her
child's idea and was the backbone of the
society from that moment to the day ol her
demise. Little Daisy, thus encouraged, ap
pealed to her young friends, aud in a little
while twelve apostles of charity, by dint of
saving their spending money and selling
their handiwork to admiring friends, were
enabled to put their ideas into shape and see
them In practical operatlou. The little band
consisted ot Daisy Spear (now Sirs. S. li.
Hall), Fanny Sampson (Mrs. E. L. Sar
graut), Edith and Ella Buckingham, the
Misses Brown mow of Oakland); Alia Tyler
[Mrs. Mastick), Alice Ballard (Mrs. McDon
ald), Jeunie Mayers (Mrs. Robinson), Natalie
tallies (Mrs. Jordan) and flattie Clupp.
The hrst shelter taken possession of by
the young folks consisted of a few hired
rooms on Bush street, near Mason, where a
nurse was put in charge, and eight mothers
intrusted their children to her care. Within
a few week.- , however, it was discovered
that the location was too far from the work
ing center, ana the mothers found it impossi
ble to bring their children. Accordingly, the
society accommodated itself to the wants of
those " wh- needed its help, and the institu
tion was removed to Mission street, between
Fourth and Fifth.
Iv the new location the good work was
thoroughly appreciated by the poor, and it
also became a favorite charity among the
young friends ol the lottnde -. In ls7l the
society was inc. .rated, ami a few years
lattr it removed into its present quarters on
Minna street, purchased irom the donations
and subscriptions which had accumulated
during its lirst live years' existence.
WHAT IS DONE FOB THE CHILDREN.
The rules provide for the admission only
of such children as have been vaccinated
and are Iree from contagious diseases.
Mothers bring their infants between the
hours of 0 and 7 o'clock, and leave them
until the close of working hours. During
this time careful nurses take them in hand,
bathe, dress and feed them, and, if old
enough, give them such instruction as they
are abie to receive. To relieve sensitive
mothers from feeling lhat a charity ii being
done them, the moderate chaise is made of
5 cents per day for each child. Thus, for
a merely nominal sum, they are assured of
the safety of their babes and can the belter
labor for their support later on.
The oldest of the society's charges is an
eleven-year-old boy of whom the lady man
agers are quite proud. Ho is a half-orphan,
who lost his mother at sea when 3 years old.
For several years lib father paid the mod
erate charges asked nt the shelter for his
support, hut of late he lias been lost sight of
and the little fellow is tn all intents anil pur
poses a full orphan. What to do with him
is now agitating tlie minds ol the Directors.
They feel their responsibility for his future
and are discussing many plans for his benefit
One of those, and the one which may pos
sibly be carried out, is to give him a thor
ough education, and when old enough place
him in charge of tlie shelter, which, they
say, will in a tew years need a man's care
in ill.' management, and what is more natu
ral than that their lirst male manager shall
be a child of the shelter? The boy is quite
a manly little fellow and thoroughly devoted
to the ladies who have proved such kind
mothers to him in his need.
The ladies under whose management the
institution is conducted are: -President,
Mrs. J. ii. Stetson; Vice-President, .Mrs. J.
M. Pierce; Secretary, -Mis. George W. Ty
ler; Treasurer. Mrs. E. L. Sergeant; Direc
tors—Mrs. G. W. Tyler, Mrs. J. B. Stetson,
Mrs. K. L. Miigeant, Mrs. J. ii. Jennings,
Miss Grace Trevor, Mrs. J. A. Sampson,
Mrs. J. M. Pierce, .Miss Emma Hale, Mrs.
C. W. Crocker; kindergarten teacher, Miss
Faunie Temple; matron, Mrs. Jaue Temple.
VOM KiPPUtt.
How Atonement Day Was Observed by
Hebrew Citizens.
Yesterday being the Feast of Yom Kippnr,
the Jew residents of the city observed it
by general abstention from business, which
was particularly noticeable in the wholesale
quarters of trade. The synagogues through
out the day were thronged witli worshipers.
The fea>t is cue of the most sacred in the
Jewish calendar, and is observed by prayer
and fasting. Among the orthodox Hebrews
no food whatever is partaken of during the
twenty-four hours preceding sundown of
the feast, which, among the English-sieak
ii g public, is known as the "Day of Atone
ment"
A Confidence Man.
Lodging-house keepers in the Mission have
been victimized by the clever scheme of a
man who ii supposed to be an ex-convict
from San Quentin. The stranger engaged
rooms in different houses, pretending tnat
he wanted comfortable apartments for his
daughter ; from Sau Jose. This done he
would borrow a tew dollars to pay an ex
press bill which never existed. Ills name is
not known.
A Millionaire's Remain!.
Judge Coffey yesterday authorized the ex
penditure of 53000 for the removal | of the
remains of the late James Whartenby to
Philadelphia, the early home of the deceased, ",
where most of his kindred are living and
where a monument is to be erected to his'
memory. The deceased leit an estate worth
a million dollars. -^JB&gßSffi
Tax Da-edl Must Ite Given.
City, and County Attorney Flournoy has
advised Tax Collector O'Brien' that wheu
ever a purchaser of -property for delinquent
taxes demands a deed he' should be ci yen
one, always provided that the owner of the
property shall receive the thirty days notice
required by law. ' • <;'.
ARGUMENT FOR SON SUIT
In the Action for l>..iii>g< * Against the
Iron-Moidero.
The motion for non suit made in Judge
Garter's department at the conclusion of the
testimony on behalf of plaintiff Francis Le
boettf in his action against the Iron-niolders'
Uuion to recover $25,000 damages for causing
the Oakland Foundry to discharge him from
its employ, and preventing him from ob
taining employment in other foundries, was
argued yesterday by ex-Senator Pat day
for the defense. Charles lien Darwin will
deliver the argument for plaintiff to-day.
The grounds of the non suit are that plain
tiff failed to advance any testimony tending
to prove that on the 23d of October, 18ST, or
at any other time, tlie union demanded or re
quested the Superintendent of the Oakland
Works to discharge plaintiff, or that it has
in any manner interfered with his employ ;
that no evidence was introduced or offered
to prove that plaintiff ; was encaged or
employed, or that there was any contract
existing between plaintiff and the employer
for any time beyond his alleged discharge;
that no evidence has been introduced tend
ing to show that he was ever discharged, but
to Urn contrary, that the term of his employ
ment had expired when his said employment
ceased ; that there is no eviden c tending in
any manner to connect the union with any
of the acts complained of, or that the union
has iii any manner interfered with the law
ful lights'of the plaintiff.
REAL ESTATE.
O'Farrell & Lang's Sale of Prop
erly Near San Kafael.
F. S. V/en singer the Purchaser-Meeting of
Leading Dealers at Eovee, Toy & Co.'s
Office- Auction- Hot To-Day.
O'Farrell & Lane have dispose, of a tract
of land near San Rafael cod tatnian CoOacres
fur .50,000 to IV _. Wensluger. The Bame
land was examined recently by Archbishop
Kiordan for seminary purposes, but beyond
that nothing further has transpired. A sub
division of the tract into villa sites will
shortly take place and the same will be pot
upon the market by O'Farrell & Lang,
agents for F. S. Wensinger. They also are
the agents for the Archbishop, but are
not aware of any purchase having been
made for the churclb
DEAI.EKS IX COUNCIL.
A meeting of a number of the leading
firms was lie Id in the office of Bovee, Toy <_
Co. yesterday afternoon for the purpose of
discussing the propriety of organizing a
real estate exchange in this city. Tiie fol
lowing firms were represented at the meet
ing: Ltovee, Toy & Co. ; Eastrn, Eldridge <fe
Co. ; McAfee, Baldwin & Hammond ; 0. P.
yon Kliein & Co.; Shainwald, Buckbee &
Co.; Ti-vis & Fisher: Madison & Burke;
Carnall-Fitzhugh-llopkiiis; David Stem*
Sons ; O'Farrell & Lang and G. 11. Umbseu
& Co.
George 1). Toy was selected as Chniiman,
and P. B. Wild Secretary. After an infor
mal discussion a committee was appointed
with Instructions to look Into the subject
■nd report nt an adjourned meeting to be
held next Wednesday in the same place at 3
o'clock in the afternoon, ".hen definite steps
are likely to be taken.
V. F. yon Kliein will sell to-day at auc
tion at their saleirooin a catalogue of de
sirable miscellaneous property.
BOTES.
Blocks 254, 255 nnd _,<; in the Western Ad
dition have been sold to the Han Francisco
Gas Light Company for $4.1,0UU.
0. D. Baldwin, Jcost and ilertens effected
another sale of lot 00x77:0 on the west side
of Mason, south of California, for 812,000.
Two tints and lot 30x63 on lho west side of
Eleventh street. 335 leet south of Folsom, is
reported as having been sold to Mrs. M.
Convery for $3300.
The subdivision of Broadway Terrace,
Oakland, is about ready for the market
Tim ('iirriall-Fitzluigli-Uiiiikius Comnanv
and E. W. Woodward & Co., Oakland, are
the operators, and 1). Pratt and \V. IV
Thomas the agents. •:.. : . ;.,.;'
_UII._KKS' CONTRACTS.
Peter i.engstackir, with Louis M. Wei«
niann, to build on lot on east line of Fair
Oaks street, 160 feet north of Twenty-sixth,
north 25x125; £3075.
D. It. Jones, with ,T. J. Conrad, to build on
lot on south line of California street, 25 feet
east of Kearny, cast 26:0x50; bonds $3100;
] Theodore W. Peterson surety; $3400.
Alexander G. Ilawes, with J. B. Good
year, to build on lot on southwest line of
Buchanan and Wenster streets; g15,160.
Alexander G. Haves, with Duffy Bros.,
plumbing for same; $IjSBO, ■;'■'
CURIOUS WOMEN.
Tliey View the Kemiiins of Samuel
Gold he
Millie Panhnrst had hoped that Samuel
Goldberg, whom she shot in the parlor of her
stepfather's house, 113 Fair Oaks_ street, on
Tuesday evening last, would survive. He
did not, and now she is nearly crazed with
the thought that she has killed him. In
consequence of her condition she was re
moved from the cell reserved for ordinary
criminals and placed in the lower hospital.
The body of Goldberg was conveyed to the
Morgue lust evening and an autopsy was
made under the supervision of Police Sur
geon Willi.iius. It was found that the bullet
entered on the left side, between the seventh
and eighth ribs, 0119 and a hall inches to the
left of the median line and eight inches from
the tup of the breast-bone. The missile
passed through the left lobe of the liver,
near its inferior margin. The stomach was
penetrated and hemorrhage resulted. Forty
ounces of blood were taken out of the ab
dominal cavity. The Immediate cause of
death is given as hemorrhage of the mesen
tery arteiy.
At least twenty young women, all of
whom appeared to be shop-girls, culled
during the night to view the remains. Many
of them shed tears as they gazed upon the
very natural-locking face of the dead and
accused Millie Pauliorat of being ft mur
deress.
The Coroner's office was kept busy at
tending to the young women who called to
see the dead man until a late hour.
Coroner Eaton bus set Friday next as the
day for holding the inquest.
Airs. Kendal nt Home.
A London correspondent, in an interest
ing letter about Mis. Kendal, the English
actress, and her home life, published in last
Saturday's issue of the Chicago Inter
Ocean, says: Mrs. Kendal goes a good
deal Into society in England, but she main
tains that you in America are far more ex
clusive than wo are here, so that she holds
her social reception on tlie other side more
flattering than any notice sue gets here.
But indeed she has come home with au en
thusiasm for lhe United States and every
thing American that is only balanced by
her new scorn for her motherland.
For Personal .Injuries.
Florence A. Billings has sued to recover
$10,000 damages from the Omnibus Cable
Company, for personal injuries, alleging that
on June I'Jth last, while attempting to board
a car on Third street, she was filing to the
ground and dragged ten or twelve feet, aud
her light hip and leg have thereby become
permanently injured. - iWf%%
I'nyilient of Bonds. -.
Tayment of the 0 per cent interest due on
July 1, 1891, on the Pacific Railroad bonds
was commenced yesteiday at lhe United
States sub-Treasury. Tlie payment of the
4>_ and 4 cent bonds of the United Stales
has been finished. -
Neat Supreme Court Term. P- ■■_]
The approaching term of the State Su
preme Court will be held at Los Angeles
from the 18th to the 24th of October. Tne
calendar contains an unusual number of
cases for the Los Angeles District.
Sent to Stockton.
Tatrick J. Sullivan was committed to the
Stuck ton . Asylum* yesterday, because he
imagines himself possessed of a devil. He
is a clerk by. occupation, and lived at 1003
Mason street. •■.^■■.— - .-. : ■ ' .-
The Fire Hell.
The alarm from'; Box 231 at 8:45 o'clock
yesterday moraine was sounded for a small
blaze on Twenty -fourth and Howard streets.
A • kettle of boiling ■ tar : became : ignited.
Loss, noiuin.il. _ ''
Assault to Murder.
- Frank Roscngreen was held in the Police
Court yesterday for trial on ; a -charge of
assault to murder E. Erickstn by shooting at
him in a saloon last Monday.
ALONG THE RAIL.
Grievance Committees the Fasli-
ion of the Hour.
California en /Wheels an Cbject Lesson in
Beciprocity— Bailrosd Ken in Politics.
Anothsr Compact.
At the conference yesterday between a
Trainmen's Grievance Committee represent
ing the employes of the Santa Cruz Division
j (narrow gauge) and Southern Pacific officials
• facts were developed which may lead to
' complications and have the effect again
calling the General Grievance Committee
together.
- - The passenger conductors on this division
were represented nt the general conference
of a week since, when an increase in wages
was granted to nil trainmen on the system.
Before this meeting titty received £105 per
mouth, and by the terms of a schedule
adopted at the conference they were In fu
ture to receive the same increase as allowed
other passenger conductors, or Sl'-'O per
month.
At the meeting yesterday they were much
surprised to learn that, as their division
was classed as a mountain division, the pay
Of passenger conductors would be Silo in
stead of £120. The freight conductors re
ceived an increase from .85 to' Silo per
mouth and are happy, but the passenger
men are very soro and refuse to be com
forted, being unable to perceive why they
should not have the same proportional in
crease in wages as the others.
A MISTAKE HAS OCCURRED.
One of the committee said yesterday that
he could not understand how such a mistake
could have happened. lie claims to have
seen the schedules as submitted, anil vows
that the rate named thereon was $1-0 for
passenger conductors. He attended all the
meetings incident to the general adjustment
of the wage system, and is sorely puzzled at
the state of affiiis as developed at yester
day's meeting. Another conference will bo
held, and unless the affair is cie jrtd up the
General Committee wilt be appeal: to.
A Grievance Committer, consisting of thir
teen irom the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen, called yesterday and had a long
conference with Messrs. Towne, Fillmore
and Pratt It is said that their principal
trouble is regarding the matter of promo
tions and reinstatements. .*..-■;
Ths Engineers' Committee, unable to
settle the trouble relating to the reinstate
ments of men on the Atlantic system of ths
Southern l'acilic, has sent lor Chief Arthur,
and until his arrival the men will rest on
their arms.
A LESSOJf EH P.ECIPROCITY.
Land Agent Mills of the Southern Pacific
yesterday received a telegram from the Su
perintendent of "California on Wheels,"
statin!; that the exhibit had reached I'iiila
delphia. It was the intention of the mana
gers to run the train from Philadelphia to
Chicago, via the Canadian Southern, to reach
the latter place in lime for the annual fair
and to exhibit at the principal towns along
the line of the above-mentioned road.
Upon communication with the Govern
ment officials at Ottawa it was found that a
duty would be imposed on the goods carried
as an exhibit. Alter considerable "dicker
ing" the officials finally consented to allow
the show to exhibit in lour towns along thu
Canadian frontier ior £100.
'ihe Unilid States Consul at Ottawa in
terposed In behalf of California's advertise
ment, but the representatives of her Majesty
were firm in their convictions that the ex
hibit ii mi American circus and must pay
license. It has been decided to send the
train through in bund.
"The (loots of the cars containing the
goods will be securely nailed, and for fear
that the lettering on the train may offend
tbo Canadians the whole will lie covered
with a coat of black paint. Thu engine
diaped in crape will haul the train through
Canadian territory at tbe rate of sixty miles
per hour and here," concluded Mr. Mills,
"is a lesson for Americans in reciprocity."
rOLITIC'AI. POSSIBILITIES.'
The possibilities of Influence in a political
way by the combined action of railway men
in the East is receiving considerable atten
tion of late, and it is stated on good author
ity that in Illinois the Brotherhood ot Loco
motive Firemen, the Switchmen's Mutual
Benefit Association and the Brotherhood ot
Railway Trainmen intend to co-opeiate this
fall in the ' election of niei-bers to the
Legislature.
Hitherto railway men of all grades have
taken comparatively little interest in politics
in this country, except as private citizens
affiliating with the different political parties
accoidiug to their personal preferences.
Steps have been taken to organize a "liail
way Employes' Independent Political Asso
ciation," and a State convention is about to
convene in Chicago, In that city alone it is
said that the organization represents 25,000
votes, and throughout the State a much
greater number.
Whether or not when it comes to a State
convention it can control votes enough to
accomplish anything as against the two
great political patties remains to bo seen.
There is no do.ibt that at many places rail
way men could wield potent influence in
local politics by effecting combinations fur
that purpose.
ANOTHER COMPACT AGREED -POX.
The ticket agents of Eastern lines met
yesterday at Fourth and Towusend streets
for the purpose of lot mutating an agree
ment intended to abolish rate-cutting. Such
an agreement was drawn up and signed by
all interested, the details of which could
not be learned, as there arc yet several
minor points to argue and determine. The
compact, whatever it is, will go into effect
to-day, and it is said to be the best yet
formulated. It will have the effect of doing
away with the recent order of Goodman,
and possibly with the paying of commis
sions.
A SHOW FOR THK JIILLION.
Unparalleled Success of California on
Wheels'* in Kasteru Cities.
William 11. Mills, President of the Cali
fornia State Board of Trade, yesterday re
ceived, uuder date of Philadelphia, Septem
ber 23d, a dispatch from the superintendent
of "California 011 Wheels," stating that up
to date lho exhibit had been out 295 days
aud had visited 193 cities and towns. Dur
ing that time, the dispatch states.. 1,003,000
persons had visited tho li-iin on its journey
of 9554 miles about the country. ' President
Mills was considerably elated at the suc
cess nf the exhibit and the fulfillment of his
prediction that beJore returning a million
persons would visit the cars.
J. 11. Thomas of Visa'.ia shipped a couple
of boxes of peaches to the State Board of
Trade, where they were received yesterday.
Though all were almost uniform in size and
weight, six nf the largest were weighed and
iound to weigh (,' pounds and 9 ounces— over
a pound each.
In n Worse l.lcbt.
Giovanni Tassi was acquitted yesterday of
a charge of leading astray Kda Garibaldi,
the servant at his house, 313 Bush street.
He was immediately taken in custody on a
more serious charge, preferred by the girl,
who claims that on the l._ of last February,
while she was under 18 years of age, he
assaulted her as site was getting a drink for
one of his children.
mO-KX.I, -__-_[>.
. _ . •' " «? -_>«j-^ xL*c&&?,
tj- j . . ■ * l
Ic^a^c^ -?__*«^ys_^___-^'
Vt-a-sc-C^j. -^__-_»6 -/;•_- j-" _-£
A-*X- /L-^tS-c-jJ* >__-<-^____-
-OA-i?. e<_V_v_.rC
J-'ty • i -»->'*-<tV-__^_-_ _4 J-_y _£
-^_-c *-._-_-_-_,' &.<.tc-<,
'''".— ' * 7 c\y <MOi«-m__B/ ta-j-i-i.. (i/t/
.'; -A*«.->*.«>*»a-t-C C_<v__, T°^ Ca-fivt-A, .
. tf-^ft-o -^a^_-._^_- l-t^, .
/ •---_■ '•'■■--. •'
(^^tx^ V/j/. J __- y >
MB Mf-HVM BUSINESS
0 lIVII IV 3io ro9t-*_.
Life Scholarship, $75.
i . KM* -OH CIKCU-Atta ■/■ . lelleodU ,
. - - .- - . - - -..,.- ■ -..-'- - . . __<-.
MIS -EBB EO US.
ABSOLUTE.
Tlie _______ of the priceless remedy, The Qavj
California 1 Crto-Ti n k, la iHken from tlio word
••Fro*." the «_cml of 1.0 - c in (Jr. ok mythology.
WluitU It, whulft- use*, what its -iM'.e?
A great California cure for Nervousness and Dia-
I ordornd Scxtiiii Functions of men nnd women, no
matter from what cause arising, either from the
. excessive use of Ktin_iiliuit_, Tobacco or Opium, or
through Youthful Indiscretion, Over-Indulgence,
Loss of Tower or luipotency, Wakefulness, Loss of
' Brain rower, _-_arlog<-tow]3 .l'ainq In the Bade,
Hysteria, Nervous Prostration, I_izxim>ssAnd Weak
''Memory. These com la when neglected gener-
ally wreck the mind mxl bring the nuflerer to au
early crave. MllO-TINI.! sure cure.
. N-'iai stamp for panyihlet. The study of thepam>
phlet will he worth your while. Price, fl a Ik>x;
_ for $■">. Six boxes will surely effect a permanent
euro. No bogus guarantees. Thousands of tcstl-
-nonials received from old nod young, both ti&sca.
f®s_ <C^_^ECT.
KM, GRAY, Parlors, H-15, •_"_ Kearny SL
Mrs. I reneO ray. Is a Floral Artist and Dfcurator,
and occupies the parlors Maud 15, __'» Kearny St.,
Kan Francisco, i Mrs. Gray said In an interview
recently:
"On several occasions I had suffered from sup-
pressed menstruation and irregularities. I had
tried numerous physician.-* and {intent remedies.
but could get no relief until I tried a box of The
t-AVi Oaltpokxia FftriT I'kmai.f l'f i.i_s, and they
gave me absolute relief: Yes, sir: I have recom-
mended them to a number cf my friends, with the
result that they agree with roc in saving, that Thjc
(iAVt California FiutitFkmauc Pills, are a sure
cure for suppressed menstruation and Irregularities,
no matter what the cause."
Bead stamp for pamphlet. Trice per box, (2.50.
The ( iavi medicines Beut secure by mall on receipt
of price. tfnK^nßMSH^in-_nßy<-_qi
AddreM nil ordcrx for fills and com-
WmiiC»--0-ift to the fiO-O «:ttiiit:.c i >.
TilK (i.WI <<), < iK-mists,
P. O. Box 2410, San Francisco.
For Sale by
ritOSSEIt BBOS.. 111 Grant Aye.
F. 11. HUNTING, Third anil Howard Sts.
hOVV.NKS & IJYKNi:. _£Jclith and Wasliing:-
tun Sts., Oakland. JylO ly TluSaiu
lAM _J_?Ss§l \
UADDVI rr^V *_»_____?_ 1
HAPPY! >QL^^teJ
The secret of my hnppineM Is, I have thrown awajr
my old Blacking Brash, and have •
WATERPROOF RflflK
BEAUTIFULLY FIkEU fi 4J)
POLISHED *-* wVt B _7
WITHOUT LAEOR.
Woiff'sAG M EBlacking
Produce a poli_h without the < -M brash, and the thin*
trill ta,st a ■■■''. on men*, an- three on women* chocs.
VTiiy stick to old ways in these days of progress J
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers. Druggists, etc.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. Philadelphia.
jal* ly TuT-H-
§_^^S_f^^!^^
SARSAPAEILLA N .
OR BLOOD AND LIVER SYRUP. .
a peerless remedy for Scrofula, White'
Swellings, Cancer, Erysipelas, ■ Gout,
Chronic Sores, Syphilis, Tumors, Car-
buncles, Salt Rheum, Malaria, Bilionc
Complaints, and all diseases indicat-
ing an Impure Condition of the Blood,
Liver, . Stomach, Kidneys, Bowels,
. Skin, etc. This Grand Remedy is com-
posed of vegetable extracts, chief of
which are SARSAPARILLA and
STILLINGIA. The cures effected are
absolute. For sale by all Druggists.
JOHN P. BENE* k CO., Kow York;
C_~Write for Illuminated Book. -■■ 'iP- :
• ' - noB Sj
>-!_ir^^_'^^^^^_^^ IT,s !
|^ v -_i#-_? :^ii A COUGH - 1
]^^Rj3_PS_i ', V~S as brought many S
■BC* 1 '""'^ 1 __ . •__■** Jit a tounllraelygravcfl. B
OSS?"*^ "___>. Jl il Wlmt is a cough?!
SS_V___^__k ' 'J/J/a'^"* lungs, throat or!
rovV^_.-^S. _^_T^ -'.-y LroDch la l tubes have I
V ' \^|g^L^^S-Sj_-^^ be. attacked by aS
Jw\m^^^ cold ; nature sound, an!
X V_\v_i alarm-bell telling where the disease I
._B^AV\\^V l iort - "Wisdom suggests " TRY I
_R VvvV. Wlstar ' a balsam of Wild Cherry ;" I
__\N\V\\r it has cured thousands of persons. I
Ik VSVy &* ,on g as >' on cough there Is danger, I
BK 5-Vw ' or l l' cough Is a Danger Signal. Use
■\ \\» * WisUr"andbecured. None genuine j
HvvW' TinlCTMilflDad " I.Bt* iTS" on wrapper.
B_.t_.Jl um.,i...M
ilea 2y Susp TuTh.p
liebic GOBIPAf.Y'S
EXTRACT OF BEEF
Unset ami Cheapest Meat Flavoring Stock forS._rp«,
Made Dishes ana Sauces. As Beef Tea, "an inv.nu-
al>!o tonic and ucreeabie suiuula-tL." Annual .— J
t.uoj.u- Jar-
Gonnlne only with fnn-Klmilo' of Justus
yon Mobil's signature In blue across label,
at above. ■--•. >"■ - ■ — -^
Sola by Store-keepers, Grocers and I>riu_st9.
U£BIQ - EXXKACT OF MEAT 00., _'tv, Loudon.
A ___» st.O ThSttly - •.-»««•
f m-—^-— ——~------———— ————— —————— ——m——— .
Tatt's Hair Dye
Grnyliair orwhiskorscJinncprl ton glossy
-lack by a single application of tills l>yo. '
It imparts a natural color, acts lnstantane-
ciusly an tloontains nothing injurious to tho
hair. Sold by nil druggists, or sent by ex-
press on receipt of price, ISI.OO. Oiiico, -tf
& 41 Park l'lace, New York.
•■ ' ■ ■ au!4 1-in ThSaTu.tVYr
-___-_- _ _-__*w_M- _r_as_s_ac_ri
fci _ I K
_j_^^-_^M^y T fIM!L.IJ
tt.'lorfd. .iiurtlunal «0rr..1..i. TIM KILI.B stem,
I'roMKtur*. H.r![no,lprrr..T. WwkMM ol Boiij »n*l HUid,plr M
wiihE't- miiiiL'tvi;. from wh*t* , v_rc*uw.«r* quirk ly ann»_r-
Mi_sJraN- br uu. TON'S VBISCn ,ITILI7KK-.
Th« flnlil»i}Uim«t'~Spfsi*c.fim>-lf.tjJfr.tual,h.irmt>'*' and mire.
Atilru':*i«l*. orbv mail or cxp.. ■.■>_. nrlr* fl.s pkp«*..«
for ♦I. ro*pl«t#ear.|taarißt«-d. CATOI ■M.trtCCO.
Ho.lort, _u>, Avoid imitation*. New R«dlc*l W«t Fr. -.
€.F.Rlc_uird«J>Co. -_7S»nJomeSt.,_i.taPr»ncifCO l C»i-»Afit».
•■•:'■•■• mrl»ly TuTh : '
| v |P!g|l________|
I E. fIA PERMANENTCU_£
■ «t l, the most obstinate eases ln Irom Jto
i* §ffl wn days; guaranteed not to produce Strlc-
g ffi tore; no sickening doses; .mil no Inron-
C _H B venience or loss of time. Kecouimended
I BS Boy pb>siclaiiH anil sold by druggists every-
_ m _ I where. J. l'erre (.successor t»> Krou),
I^m ■ i'liarniaclcn, l'arls. inr'JU Tb ly
OCEAN STEAMSHIPS-
OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
( nil} inn United States. Hawaiian aud Co-
. lonial Mails. — - '
1 V fix I.EAVK HIE COMPANY'S _Sm«|
II Wbarf, loot of Folsom street, . -_Vrßf
1 or Honolulu, Aii.Ulnnil and Sydney,
WITHOUT CS—VO— , '••--..-
The Splendid New SUOU-tou Iron Steamer
Marip.i.u October 18th, at 13 M.,
-■■. .or Honolulu. -
ES. Australia tSWO tonal (let. 10th. at 13*.
"vc immediately oimrri' al or the English malls.
tar For freight or passage, ■___ nt offlce, 311
llama street. JOU> 1). hii;n. Sk linos., .
se'-O ;: • ■ •> >- ■ - Uenerat Auentl.
• GUNARO LINE.
New York to Liverpool, via Queenstown,
•--.'-• from Pier 40. North Klver.
•■■ FAST EX-RX3S MAIL , SKS V lOE.
Botbnla,Se|it.24, l -.01) pm I Etruria. Oct. 11, :i:00 rit
l'uilrla,Seiit. 27.3:03 i*_ Aura.il.i, Oct. 18. 8:30 au
scrvla, Oct. 4, 0:30 am | Botlinla. Oct. VI Noon
Gallia. Oct. -8.1 :00 I'M U'mbrla, Oct. 26. 3:00 PM
Cabin passage, $00 ami upward; intermediate, $.15,
Steerage tickets to and from all parts oi Europe
at very low rates. • For freight and passage apply at
the company's offlce. i Howling Ureen, New York. .
VKKSON 11. HKOW.N -CO.. Oeneral Agents.
. Good accommodation can always be secured on
application to . . WILLIAM-, UIMONK & CO., < ;
. _7 XaXWM ••:- .■■ Ageuts, Sail Frauclsca ■.
_____.___:. ...... _^ DRY .39.9 _-_-__,- . -. ;
JUST UNCASED!™
A SPECIAL SPOT CASH PURCHASE
— <___• —
500-Sil- m Garments-500
We have just uncased and will TO-DAY place on exhibition and sale in our
Great Cloak Department SCO lADIES' SILK SEALETTE PLUSH JACKETS and
WRAPS, comprising a Special Purchase that our New York buyer obtained from
a leading importer at an EXCEEDINGLY HEAVY DISCOUNT FOR SPOT CASH.
This enables us to present SOME OF THE MOST EXTRAORDINARY
VALUES EVER SHOWN IN THESE FASHIONABLE GARMENTS, and we
particularly invite our regular patrons to inspect them early as the assortments
include the LATEST AND MOST POPULAR STYLES AND NOVELTIES, all of
which will be offered at the following
REMARKABLY LOW PRICES:
LADIES' SEALETTE JACKETS.
__ *io.
125 LADIES' SEALETTE JACKETS, trimmed with sealskin buttons down the front,
:.-;■■ lap lacks, lined with heavy satin, worth £15, will he offered at 510 each.
__ _ _> X 5.
100 LADIES' SEALETTE JACKETS, extra fine quality, trimmed with large sealskin
buttons down the front, puffed shoulders, lined with best quality of satin, worth
$1-0, will be offered at $15 each.
__ Sj__o
75 LADIES' SEALETTE JACKETS, extra leneth, large lap pockets, sealskin buttons.
puffed shoulders, lined with silk rhadarne, worth .25, will he offered at $20 each.
__ t, £_ ___H SO. -'.'*'
50 LADIES' SEALETTE JACKETS, revel .'front,' puffed sleeves with cuffs, blind
fasteners, standing collar, lined with satin, worth £27 50, will be offered at 822 50
each. SPswej , ',
__t 627.50.
35 LADIES' SEALETTE JACKETS; fine quality, beaver-colored satin linlnc with
combination brown and gold embroidery plush facing, Marie Stuart collar, sealskin
and silk fasteners, worth £35, "will beoffered at $27 50 each. .:; .pp; ■•:■,
LADIES' SEALETTE WRAPS.
___ $15.
50 LADIES' SEALETTE WRAPS, long tabs, half sleeves with cuffs, trimmed all
around with deep sealette fringe, lined with quilted satin, sealskin ornaments, worth
$22 50, will be offered at £15 each. B_3_
___._ __o
40 LADIES' SEALETTE WRAPS, long tabs, pointed backs, half sleeves with cuffs,
sealette fringe, fronts trimmed with sealskin ornaments, lined with best quality of
quilted satin, woith. $27 50, will be offered at £20 each.
__ . £_>__ 5
25 LADIES' SEALETTE WRAPS, long tabs, trimmed with large drop ornaments, sealskin
and silk fasteners on front, lined with quilted satin, worth $52 50,wi1l be offered at
£20 each. £R__
XfkT Hall Orders Promptly and Carefully Executed. Goods delivered free in Oakland,
Alameda ami Herkeley.
fff/gP^^ MURPHY BUZLDOTGr, /
(/(/ Met Street crow nl Jones, /
____jxr mAisrcisco.
se-5 It -
■-■V^ OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. .
PACIFIC COAST STEAWISHIP CO.
DISPATCH STEAMERS FROM SAN _&<&-
l-'ranclsco for porta In Alaska a a. -i., ___S»b
Oct. •-', 17. Nov. l. 10. inc. 1. 10. HI. Jan. 15, HO.
For Brlti3h Columbia and Puget Sonnd ports, 9
A. Sept. -7. Ott. a, 7. Vi, 17. J12.37, Nov. 1,6, 11,
10, iil.SlO, Dec. 1,0, 11, 16,21, 20, 31, Jan. 5, 10,
15. 20, .5 and 30.
For Eureka, Humboldt Bar, Wednesdays, 9*.*
For Memlociuo, Port Bra.;}, etc., Monday] aul
Thursdays, 1 p. m.
For Santa Ana. Los Angelei, and all way parts
every fourth day, Sam.
For San IHcgo, stopping onlyat Los Angelei, Slats
I'srbara and i_u Luis Obispo, every fourth day a:
11 A. _. • -_ .
For ports tn Mexico. 25th of each month.
-lcket litre— Palace Hotel, A New Montgomery St.
GOO-ALL, PEItIIINS it CO., General Agents.
pe.'itt 10 Market street, Man Francisco.,
FOR PORTLAND &ASTORIA,' OREGON
THE I'NION PACIb'IO RAILWAY— _>__
Ocean Division— and PACIFIC Co AST ____•_
STEAMSHIP COMPANY will dispatch from Spear-
itreet Wharf, at 10 a. v., for tha above ports one of
lieir Al Iron steamships, viz.:
STATE OP CALIFORNIA— Sept. 29, Oct. 11, 23,
Nov. i. 16. -M. lie- 10. 3-1. .lan. 3, 15. 27.
COLUMBIA— Sept. 25. Oct. 7, 19, 31, Nov. 12, 2«,
Dec. 6. 18, 30, Jan. 11, 23. _
OREGON— Oct. 3, 15. .7, Nov. 8. 20, Dec. 2, 11,
26. .lan. 7. 19. 31.
Connecting via Portland with the Northern Pacim
Railroad. Oregon Short Lino and other diverging
line?, fur all points in Oregon. Washington.
British Columtiia. Alaska, Idaho. Montana,
Dakota, Itah, Wyoming, Yellowstone park, and all
points East and South aud to Europe.
Fare to Portland— Cabin. (_>; steerage, $B*. ro_— l
trip. Cabin, $30. •mu-ws-r.lr _-..
'1 lcket olllces— l Montgomery street and Palace
Hotel. 4 New Montgomery street.
GOOUALL, PERKINS & CO.. General Agents,
mr2a 10 Market street. San Frauclso
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
rpHE COMPANY'S STEAM-US WILL j&gA
-Oil NKW YORK. VIA PANAMA.
Steamship SAN hLAS.'I uesday. September 23d. at
12 o'clock _.. taking freight and passengers dire;:
for Acapulco. Chatnperico, San Joss de Guatemala,
Acajutla, La Lthertad, La Union. I'uuU Arenas and
Panama. This steamer will make a special call at
Tonaia.
FOB HONG KONG via TOKOHAUA, direct
till OF Kit) L'E JANEIRO. Tuesday
* September 23d, at 1 pst
CHINA Thursday, October '.ith, at 1 pm
CITY OF" PEKING, Saturday, November Ist, at 1 est
Round trip tickets to Yokohama aud return >>.
reduced rates.
For Ireightor passive apply \. the omco, carat.
lirstaud llrannan streets:
-ranch office— 2o2 Front street.
W. R. A. JOHNSON. Acting Gen'l Agent
cel&tt GEORGE IL KICE. Trairic Manager.
COMPAGNIE GENERALE
- It A N 8 A T I. A N T I Q V K.
French Line to Havre.
pOMPANI'S PIER (NEW), 42 NORTH _&_«_
V River, loot of Morton St. Travelers by _s__sC
Ills line avoid Loth transit by English railway au.
Ibe (lisconiiort or irosslu.i the Chaunel in a smalt
boat.
LA BOURGOGNE. 1-rangeul
Saturday, Sept. 27th, at 3:30 a. ic.
LABUEIAtiNE, De Jousselln
... Saturday, Oct 4th, 9:01 a. it
LA GASCOGNE. sanlolll
. Saturday, October 11th, 3:00 r. it
LA CIIAMP.VGNE, Trauo
:. Saturday, Oct. IS, at 7:30 a. St.
LA BOIHGO Prangeul
-.-- ..Saturday, Oct. 25th. '-'.30 I.—
JM . or lrelght or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 3 Itowil.ij- Green, New Yort
J. F. FUGAZI A CO., Agents, i Montgomery ava.,
San Francisco. ■ ■- mr'JOtt
RAILROAD TRAVEL.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY.
(PACIFIC SYSTEM.) . .;,.;,
Trains leave and Arc Due to Arrive at
SAN FRANCISCO. -
_EAV_ —^F_OM"SJ-Pf_MßE"R~l4rj"B»o^-AKTtIT_
7:30 a Haywards, Mies and Sau Jose.... *_:15r
7:30 a Sacramento _ -Redding, via Davis . 7:15e
' 7:30 a Sacramento, Auburn, Colfax 4:46r
8:00 a Martinez, Vallejo, Callstoga aud
•Santa Rosa ... 0:15-
-8:00 a Los Angeles Express. Fresno, Ba-
kerstield, Mojave and East, aud
Los Angeles 10:l5A
8:30 a Mies, San Jose. Stockton, lone,
Sacramento. Mary svllle.Oroville
and Red Bluff 4*.45r
12:C0h lis v wards, Nlles and Llvermore.. 8:46P
*l:00t* Sacramento River Steamers .' *->0:00 a
3:ooi> Haywards, Nlles and Ssn Jose 9:45 a
3:30r Second class for ogden and East 9:46r
4:ooi* Sunset Route, Atlantic Express, ..
Santa Barbara, Los Angeles,
Denting, El Paso. New Orleans .
and East 8:45r
4 -OOP Martinez, Vallejo, Callstoga and
Santa Rosa 9:45 a
4:00. Lathrop nnd Stockton 10:15 a
4:3oi* Sacramento and Knight's Landing --
via Davis 10:16 a
•4:30p Nlles aud Llvermore »8:45 a
•4:30p Nlles and Sau Jose |tt:l6P
- 6:ooi* Haywards and Nlles ; 7:45 a
8:00r Central Atlantic Express, Ogden
and East .. 9:45 a
9 :0 Op Shasta Route Express. Sacra- .
mento, Marysville. Redding. .
- - Portland, Ptiget Sound and East 7:4»A
SANTA CKUZ DIVISION. -
, J7:45a Excursion Train to Santa Crux. ... JB:O6P
S:1oa Newark. Centervllle. San Jose.
■c- Felton, Boulder Creek and Santa
Cruz 6:20.
•a-.46r Centervllle, San Jose, Almaden,
- Felton, Boulder Creek and Santa
Cru5....... *>11:»U
" 4:4Sr Centervllle, San Jose and Los
- Gatos, and Saturdays and Sun-
nays to Santa Cruz 9:5 OAf
COAST DIVIS'N-Tliird and Towngend Sta.
— Monterey and Santa Crus Sunday -. _-_
.- Excursion ■ 18:211*
8:30 a San Jose. Aluiaden, Gllroy. Tres
. Plnos, PaJaro, Santa Crux, Mon-
terey, Pacific Grove, Salinas,
Sol-Mad. San Miguel, Paso 110- ".'".
hies and Sauta Margarita (San
Luis Obispo) and Principal Way '
Stations .....: 8:30*
10:30 a San Jose and Way Stations - 3:00r
12 ;30p Cemetery, Menlo Park and Way : -
Stations ....". 5:05P
- :30r San Jose, Tres Plnos, Sauta Cruz,
..-.- Salinas, Monterey, Pacific Grove'
aud Principal Way stations. ... •10:05 a
04:20f Menlo Park and Way Stations... j •7:5Ca
v S:2or San Jose aud Way Stations 9:03 a
ti: tic Menlo Park and Way Stations... ■' 6:35 a
t11:45r Menlo Park and Principal Way . -■ —
--■- - --■/, Stations ■' t7*.3Qp
- ■=-« A for Morning. • r for Afternoon, • - -;.
•Sui'.dni excepted. :' --.:-. -(Saturdays only.
.Sundays only, '-'.-J ••Mondays jxcepisi y r oi
■p.pp^gmsmimMmk
RAILROAD TRAVEL.
SAN FRANCISCO AND N. P. RAILWAY.
"The Donahue Droa— -Gauge Route. " '-,
COMMF.NTIXO SrNDAY. JULY 13. 1890. A Nil
until further notice. Boats and Trains will ieavtt
from and arrive at the San Francisco Passenger
Depot, Marker-street Wharf, as follows:
From San Francisco for Point Tihuron and Sin
Rafael-Weekdays: 7:40 A. _.. 9:20 A. M. 11:20 A. M.
130 i*. M., 3:30 1". m., 6:00 P. M., 0.".'5 p. M. Sundays:
8:(i0.s. d:3O A. M.. 11.00 a.m. 1:30 P.M. 3:30 P.M.
6-001*. M.. 0:15 P.M. - • . <_..--
From San llataei for San Francisco— Week days:
6:.'.0 A. -.:.. -: a. M.,9 :30 A.M. 11:40 A.M., 1:4.1 M.
8:40 P. M.. ,1:05 P. _.. 0:30.1*. M. Sundays: 8:10 a. v.
8:40 A.M.. 11:10 AM. 1:40 p. M.. 3:411 P. M., 5:00 l*. M..
C:_ P.M.
From Point Tttraron for San Francisco— Week days:
7:1 5 M.. 8:20 a. M„ 11:55 A. M.. 12:05 P.M.. 2:05 P.M.
4-05P.M.,6:30P._.,7:uuP.M. Sundays: 8:35 A.M.
10-05 A.M. 11-36 A.M., 11:05 P.M.. 4.-05 P. M. 6:31
P.M., 0:50 P. M. ■
Leave DEsrrNA- 1 Arrive In
San Francisco. Tiny. 1 San Francisco.
A\'KKK St- ~" 1 SL'N- WUKIC
Days. days. I days. Days.
7:40 A. M 8 AM Petaluma I 10:40 A. M 8:50 a. *
8:30 P. M 9:30a. m and 0:05 r.M 10:3UA.M
6-00 P. M SS3OP.M Sta ltosa. I 7:2.1 P. M C:OSP _
Fulton 1
Windsor. I
7:40 A. M a.™, _ Healilsli'g I -.„- _ -, 10:30 _._
BSKIP. II »a«JA.u LfttonSps '•*>*■ ■ <i:O6P. M
Clovrdale I
„ Way Sis I
Hopland I
7:40 A. II 8-OOa.M .mil 17:25 P. Ii e-OSp.x
I Uklah. I
7:4.) a.m 8:00a. m i Uueruvie i 7:25 l*. m 1 10.30 a. if
BJO P.M I I i C P. M
7:10"* A. M 8:00a. m I Sonoma I 10:40 A.M 18:50 A. M
t_o P. M 5:00r.M I GlenEU'nl 0:05 I'M 1 11:05 P. M
7:40 A. M I 8-OOa.M I „„.,„„pi 1 10:40 A.M 1 10:30 A. at
8::» P. M IS:OOP.M| Be " ait<>l "l «:01P.MI B:DSP.M
Ptases connect at S-inta Rosa for White Sulphur
Fpritiks and Mark West Springs; at Oeyservilte
for S_ag_s Springs; at Cloverdale for the Gey-
sers: at Hopland for Highland Springs. Reiser.
ville. Lakeport and Bartlett Springs, at Ukiah for
Vichy Springs. Saratoga Springs. Blue Lakes. Upiipr
Lake. Lakeport. Willlts. Cahto. (Japelta, Potter val-
ley. wood Vailev. Mendocino City, Hydesvllle,
Knrelc-j. Hort-.eviii" and i.ie*-nwood.
EXCURSION TICKETS, from Saturdays to .Won.
days -To Petaluma. Sl 50; to sauta Rosa S3 25; ta
Healilsbnrg. S3 40: to Litton Springs. SlilH; to Clover-
dale, »4 50: to Hopland. 1.170; lo Uklah, » ; 7.1. to
-ucrnevilie, S3 75; to Sonoma. II 50; to Glen Ellon.
Si mi.
EXCURSION TICKETS. good for Sundays only-T»
Petaiuma- Si; to Santa Rosa, 41 50; to lli'ild.-iburiL
92 25; to l.itton Springs. 42 40; to Cloverdale, S3; to
V kiah, 60: to llol.l:iliil,43 80, to Seba.toi.i.l.Sl 80; to
6ueruevllle,S2 50; to Sonoma, to Glen Ellen. St 'lX
H. C. WHITINO, General Manager.
FETEr. .1. McGLYNN. Gen. Pass. _ Ticket Agt. .
Tic— eio_lces at Ferry aud 3d Montgomery street.
SAUSALITO-SAN RAFAEL-SAN QUENTIN
VIA— —
NORTH PACIFIC" RAILROAD.
TIMK TABLE.
Cn-mmonrinc Monday, Se|it*,-ilier 1, 1899,
an. l.. lurther notice, boats and trains will run .as
follows:
From SAN FRANCISCO for SAUSALITO and SAN
RAFAEL (week days)— 7:3o, 9:30.11:00 a. m.;
1:30, 3:25,4:55.6:20 p.m.
(Bundavs)— B:oo, 10:00, 11:30 a. m.; 1:30, 3:00,
6:05.6:30 P. -.
From SAN FRANCISCO for MILL VALLEY (wee*
days)— 9:30, 11:00 a. m. 3:25.4:66 p.m.
(Sundays)— B:oo, 10:00, 11:30 a. _. ; 1:30, 3:00,
6:05 P. M. - ' - -
From SAN RAFAEL for SAN FRANCISCO (wees
eta i-6:10, 7:45, 9:30,11:15 a. M. ; 1:30,3:20,
4:55 p. M.
(Sundays)- 8:00. 9:50. a. m.; 12:00 m.;' 1:30,8:30,
6:00 p.m. Extra trip oa Saturday at 0:30 p. _.
Fare, 50 cents, round trip, ..
. From MILL VALLEY for SAN FRANCISCO (wee*
days)— 7:ss, 11:05 a. m.; 3:35, 6:05 P. M.
(Sundays)— S:l2, 10:10, 11:40 A. m.; 1:46. 3:15,
___ *p. m. "- '. 60 cents, round trip.
From" SA.SALITO for SAN FRANCISCO tweet
days)-tj:46, 8:15, 10:05 a.m.-, 12:05, 2:15, 4:09,
»6:35 p. M.
(Sundays)— B:4s, 10:40 A. _.: 12:15. 2:15. 4:15.
6:45 P. M. Extra trip on Saturday st 7:10 p.m.'
Fare, 25 cents, round trip.
THROUGH TRAINS.
11:00 A. M.. Dally (Saturdays and Sundays ex-
cepted) from San Francisco for Caiadero and In-
termediate stations. Returning, leaves Cazadero
daily (Sundays excepted) at 6:15 a. _„ arriving ta
Sau Francisco at 12:35 P. m.
1:30 P. M.. Saturdays only, from San Franclae*
- for Cazadero and Intermediate stations.
8:00 A. M., Sundays only, from San Francisco for
Point Kcyes and Intermediate stations. Untun-
ing, arrives In San Francisco nt 6:15 p. m. . -
~~ EXCURSION HATES. ~ ~~~~
Thirty-day excursion— Hound-trip Tickets to aad
1 from all stations, at 26 per cent reduction from
single tarilf rate.
Friday to Monday Excursion— Round-trip Ticket!
. sold on Fridays and Saturdays, good to return fol-
lowing Monday: Camp Taylor. $176; 'i'ocaioma
and Point Reyes, $2 00; Tomalcs, 82 25; Howard's.
93 60 : Cazadero, $: 00.
Sunday Excursion— Round-trip Tickets, good on day
sold only: Camp Taylor, $1 SO; Tocaloma and
Point Reyes, 81 75.
STAtiE CONNECTIONS.
Stages leave Cazadero dally (except Mondays) fop
Stewarts Point, Gualala, Point Arena, Culfeya
- Cove, Navarro, Meudocluo City and all points oa
the North Coast. ; '
JNO. Vi. COLEMAN. F. B. LATHAM.
General Manager. Gen. Pass. *Tkt Aft,
General Offices. 331 Vine Street, sel tt
Lie Dig World Dispensary,
400 Geary Street, <££> San Francisco, Cat. '
1.m.H1 #l u *'f^i\ __*___> - C_fL^"*»_
.mat* im \ |g/ |^-*v-§r--«fB ' 0 _/ '
CHRONIC |¥^BURGICAL ■
DISEASES.^
■nose.: ]> Deformities,
TOK ° "' __ ___- _. »„,»„__.
>l__i'____ na I form*"
Liehig International Surgical Institute.
- ' I.KACK-, mam-ei pom I'_f- k>-itii» TsvaMia; -•„
Best Fi.'ili'i-a. App-rntaa H-nit-li- » tor Socomful Tnat
neat of Krorjr Form of Di»ea*e Rt_t)u_rlDC M«Uca_ _ -
or >.ir_i-.i] Treatment. '•
WRITE FOR f!K( TLAK- ON DIFORRITIES. AND Dig.
Kit. IS Or HEX AND HOI F.N. . . ■ '"
Onlj Eellafc4« Mr_ij.il lmtitute on Lb. Coast U-kfoc '*■
VX^tYstws. — a-<-»--»_*--*-4 a.- | ■■'■ i;ii vof "W*-**am*» **• -VqmZl?
PRIVATE AND SPECIAL DISEASES.
Bran.hr.. Kan-a. (It., Bull. lit.. S.«tll», ul will vlalt
. , all .lit., .. Puis. 1 ,„.i, gawurly, tkrea Say. Mck. .
' UlOttThSnTo -'_--
Weekly Call, $1 25 per, Year
. v-_i___-__a_£Brt»*j_-_____
3

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