Newspaper Page Text
IN NEW QUARTERS
The Free Library Opens
Its Doors Again.
CROWDED WITH BORROWERS
AH Delighted With the Improve
ments, Which Are of Benefit to
Both Patrons and Employes.
"When we ha' the new sboon we aye
won'ner at the auld," is an old-time Scotch
saying, which is unquestionably true.
Certain it is that the regular patrons of
. tbe Free Public Library having put on
their "new sboon" yesterday "won'nered"
exceedingly how they had ever been con
=t'ent-with those which they had cast aside.
: 'lt is worth while to go through even
■•••:. tbe agonies of moving," declared one of
■fh.e l:iJy employes, "for the sake of being
'■?', so pleasantly situated as we are after it is
"■"A all over." And "pleasantly situated" the
library certainly is in its new quarters.
For some time those who have depended
upon this popular institution for their sup-
The Delivery Desk.
j '.'• ply of home reading have been compelled
• '=;• obtain their literature elsewhere, or go
■%: /without it as all of the books were called
;; .' ii) to be checked previous to removal.
.;.■.". Yesterday, however, the arduous labor
•;'■■• pi "settling down" bavin? been completed,
.: the library again welcomed its friends and
•'••...extended its privileges to them as of old,
C ' and all day long, from the opening to the
• .-closing hour, the place was crowded with
?:"■'• visitors, and the pleasant-faced ladies in
■ -'. . Charge were kept as busy as busy could be
';•'. ':■' ip atte.tiding to their manifold demands.
■i-' m \ ' The arrangement of the different rooms
-£..• »nd the increased facilities for the accom
,:'-•■ .moda;tion of the reading public have al
:;:/; ready, been described in The Call, but
'■■'■ ■: only a personal visit will really show one
f:V:',hev§.';".great and advantageous are the
i;. •• ctiapees which have b?e:i made.
. ' ;■.;.: : Ladle* will be especially pleased to find
";\ ;• tjiat ■■they are no longer obliged to go
; . threugh the men's reading-room on their
\;;;=.T?j»y : ib, their own department, nor sit there
..';;■'. An an uncomfortable and crowded bench
• -i w ' ii* waiting for their books.
'..v>»:-r.jpra"ceful and comfortable cane settees
;;..Kav« taken the place of the old "form" upon
\Yhic-Ji so much weary waiting has been
-■]'■■'. j£cru*r. .The fact that the books are now in
Lx-ejisiJy.aetessible cases on the first floor is
• ; ••' :z- .': ''■
Using the Catalogue.
welcomed by the messenger boys, whr>
have no longer to tramp unceasingly up and
down stairs, as well as by the book-bor
rowers, who find themselves for this rea
son waited upon much more expeditiously
than of yore. The fact that the books
have been called in for so long a time has
given the librarian and his assistants »n
qpportuaity to go over them thoroughly
and put them in better order than ever
before. Everything has been "straight
ened out," as one of the ladies expressed
it, in the most methodical manner, and
every book has been checked by its shelf
number, so that delays and mistakes will
be reduced to a minimum, even if they
.'■ accur at all.
•"•-.■ .••• The visitors yesterday were somewhat
fn excess of the usual number which aver
. ages from 700 to 800 daily. Over a thou
?" sand people came iv before the closing
; hour,: and of these only a very small pro
s ; poriiijiK?ame merely as spectators. Every
VB.pac.iri the east and west galleries, which
art. .fitted up as reading-rooms for m*n
• '. .vajjd."- b«»ys, was occupied throughout the
, •;. •" ■ . The Men's Readme Rcom.
. ■.;. da>\ and the necessity of putting chairs
. .••and-. tables into the south gallery without
.. " de lay was early made apparent.
:.; •/•: Nearly every class of our citizens is daily
■':■ represented among those who avail them
.-.-. *.«elve*of the opportunities afforded them
.>- in i • these public reading-rooms. Clerks,
.• •• scholars, professional and working men,
. ...;. /Wjuih«n in sealskins and diamonds, as well
: >, Bjj their poorer sisters, Bud it both pleasant
'-. •!'. and convenient to while away an hour or
• . ■•. eo'amkl such quiet and restful surround
:': '■ings'. : "ITBarHilllllHilM
'■' . A little time spent In the reading-rooms
-: gives- on a pleasing Idea of our city's
'.'..'- Reopje, for many are the little silent cour
tesles interchanged among their occupants,
and a spirit of consideration for others and
friendly helpfulness toward those who ate
new to the place and its ways is every
After 3 o'clock the school children come
trooping in, bright-eyed, merry-fafed ((iris
and boyi, inteuton looking up references
for the morrow's lessons or in securing a
"story-book" to be read in their leisure
moments. To these childreu the library is
n blessing indeed, and their orderly con
duct and strict observance of the rules
show that they appreciate that fact.
.One little one, however, who came with
her mamma \esterday, evidently for the
first time, violated the proprieties by
"speaking out" in a tone that sounded
very loud In the almost church-like quiet.
"Oh, mamma!" she cried, gazine at the
mt>n who were looking up books by means
of the extremely convenient Rudolph in
dexer, "What's the matter with all tt>«
l.aiMl-iiru vis? Can't the men make 'em
KO at all?"
The mistake was as natural as it was
laughable, and no one fell at all disposed
to frown upon tho unconscious little dis
turber of the peace as she went upstairs
with her mamma, craning h«*r pretty neck
to sen if by any possibility a monkey might
not be hidden behind s<<mo of the preter
naturally silent "organs."
Fire Marshal Towe Finds a Clew to
Fire Marshal Towe, after an investiga
tion of the fire which took place on Sun
day night near the Four-mile House on the
Mission road, has come to the conclusion
that it was the result of incendiarism.
The fire broke oat about 10 o'clock at
night in Seacotte & Day's blacksmith-shop.
The flames were pretty well advanced be
fore the arrival ol the engines, wtiich were
late in getting on the scene.
The fire spread from the blacksmith
shop to the saloon next door, in the same
building, kept by John Cabos. Both sa
loon and bincksmith-shop were burned.
In li is investigation Fire Marshal Towe
ran into several clews which led him in
the conclusion that the bouses had been
set on fire.
First he found considerable reluctance
of the people in th« neighborhood to say
anything about the matter. While exam
ining the proprietor of the saloon that in
dividual told him he had been visited on
the night of the fire by five hoodlums. Tlie
visit was an hour before the tire.
The hoodlums asked for urinks, and
were refused. "Very well," they said.
"we will have some Boon," and went out.
Shortly after, the saloon-keeper said, he
ONE OF HABER'S IDEAS OF THE FRUIT AND WINE EXHIBIT.
beard voices and footsteps in the black
smith-shop next door. Not long after the
fire broke out.
Fire Marshal Town found near the fire
the padlock which hud been wrenched Ml j
the door of the blacksmith-shop and
thrown aside. It was not oven scorched.
showing that it hnd been wrenched off the i
door before the fire, which burned the
shop to the ground.
The Fire Marshal found difficulty in
getting an answer to his questions from
people iv the neighborhood, as the rei»i- j
dants appeared to be terrorized by the !
hoodlums who havo been committing dep- j
reflations in that locality.
The Marshal has informed the Police !
Department of this state of afFairs.
Her Fortune Hidden.
Mrs. Eva Deruerris brings suit against
Mr. and Mrs. H. li. Slaven to recover a j
large sum of money which she claims is
due her from the estate of her deceased
father, Moses A. Slaven.
Moses A. Slaven and his brother, the ,
present defendaut, made large fortunes by I
means of dredging-machines, which they j
introduced in the construction of the Pan
ama canal. Mrs. Depierris alleges that
the defendants are withholding a portion,
of M. A. Slaven's estate. She nlso charges j
that a will made in her favor by If. A. \
Slaven has been either destroyed or hidden |
away in order to keep her out of her in- j
heritance, which she places at about
5i, 000, 000. It is claimed that at the time of i
the stoppage of work on the Panama canal
the firm had 53.813,405 on hand v* profits j
and 5i, 500,000 In bank as a reserve fund.
Yet when her fathers estate was adminis
tered only $1450 was reuorted by the as
• — • — • —
Say, r.jßi.s, if you waist to fool that best fellow.
Just ask Llm to give you his package of White's
Yucatan Gum. wheu he asks you to be excused for !
a momeut between acts, ccc '■
A Boy Stabbed.
Juan Garcia, the 14-year-old son of a j
widow who lives at 10C6 Pacific street, was j
stabbed last night near his home, lie
quarreled a few days ago with the sun of a
neighbor whose name is unknown to him.
They met last night and quarreled again.
This time little Garc:a's enemy stabbed
t.im in the left side with a penknife. The
blade penetrated the peritoneal cavity, in
flicting a very severe wound. The injured
hoy was treated at the Receiving Hospitni. j
" " j
THE OLD SARSAPARILLAS
WITHOUT CAUSING PIMPLES UPON THE
Nee and body, as all the potash sarsaparll las
do. The reason for this is that Joy's Is purely
vegetable aud is laxative la IU effects, which car-
ries the impurities of, the blood through the nat-
ural channels - and corrects tbe tendencies of con-
stipation and stomach derangements, winch In-
evitably bring about bilious disorders, dyspepsia
and Indigestion. .t. < s*BB*B4iMW
POTASH 1* used by physicians for BCKOF-
-11,4 and is. too powerful a remedy for an or-
fMnarr alterative for purifying the blood. Bear
thU In mind and ask for
U I Sarsapari Ila
And Insist upon getting It. For sale by all drug,
glsu. ..-::-.-; lyleodtf
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1893.
WINES AND VINES
Object Lesson in Natural
HABER'S PRACTICAL PLANS.
Proposed Reproduction of the Fort
Ross Russian Church— County
Booths in the Buildings.
No one department of the Midwinter
Fair has progressed so far in the develop
ment of the exhibit to come under its
supervision as that of viticulture. F. A.
Haber, chief of this department, has been
maturing plans in this connection which
are receiving the unanimous approval
of wine growers and dealers.
He has ou exhibition iv its office at the
exposition headquarters three plans, all
novel and artistic, which are designed for
the grand collective horticultural and viti
cultural exhibit in Horticultural Hall.
These plans will illustrate by panoramic
effect every county devoted to these indus
tries, typifying them by trie characteristic
scenery of each prominent locality of
Ample space will be allotted to show
not only the specialties of each county,
but also the cultivation of the products iv
their various stages. There will be minia
ture vineyards, fruit and olive orchards
10 show the means of gathering, packing
and preserving the fruits.
Mr. Haber maintains that this intended
collective exhibit of these industries,
massed under the big dome of the Horti
cultural building, can be made the grand
est of the kind ever shown tn any exposi
tion. All that is needed is that those in
terested in California's staple products
shall co-operate with the department, and
the chief makes appeal to the horticultur
ist*, vinculturists ana olive-growers of the
State for their hearty and immediate sup
At the Paris Exposition in 1889 and at
the Chicago Fair California had an oppor
tunity of educating the world regarding
the almost limitless fertility and the won
derful horticultural and viticultural re-
sources of the State. In both instances
tho exhibits were >egreeated and the good
effect of concentration was lo<t. With a
rotunda over 100 feet in diameter, contaiu
, ing about 10,0iA> square feet on the ground
| floor and as much more in the galleries,
! where there will be « cumulative exhibit
j of fruits, vines anil wines, with the added
effects <i} pictures and statues, the visitor
will receive an object lesson which he can
A picture- of some, of Jhese effects, taken
j under Mr. Ilaher's direction, is repro
! ttuced. It represents a rockery, on top of
| which the vines are growing, with the
I trailing clusters of grapes hanging down
I its sides. Underneath, in the <lepths of
the rock itself, is a cool wine cellar, with
bottles and Casks, the growing of the grape
:tud the storage of the finished product
being illustrated at a single glance.
All this io tv emphasize the fact that the
; horticultural and vuicuitui'Ml interests of
: the Stute are susceptible of limitless de
: velopmeut; they are still in their infancy,
j ar.d all that n needed for this develop
' merit is the advertisement of these re
-1 sources of the State, to the world, and no
I better means can be employed than the
i cat Tying oui of such projects as are ahove
: relerred to. Some of the counties are
talking about making iheir entire exhibits
j in building!! of their own, but it in to be
; hoped that, although a great many m:iy
i no so in regard to the general features of
I their exhibits they, certainly will notallow
that, to interfere with the perfecting of a
ernnd collective exhibit in the Horticul
A project which ia finding widespread
favor in Sonoma County is for that county
to reproduce at the Midwinter Exposition
the Russian church at Fort Ross, which
was built by the Russians when they set
tled there in 1812. This church is con
structed of rough redwood logs about ten
inches in diameter, in primitive style, and !
still presents a i>:cturesque appearance. If
the Sonoma County Commissioners could
agree on this suggested reproduction some
enterprising architect could quickly make
plans of the building by visiting its site
and Us reconstruction at the. fail could b«j
brought about without very great expanse.
It is thought that M. C. Meeker or some
other lumber king would, no doubt, fur
nish tlielog?, and grand old Sonoma County
would then have a suitable building of her
own without going to a great expense as
would otherwise be necessary. The peo
ple of Sonoma County hone to get $1000
from the Supervisors and those who are
figuring on the .Russian church idea say
mat if the logs, transportation and help
were given Item, the whole thing could be
done for less than SSOU.
The very latest suggestion in regard to
benefit entertainments in behalf of the
lair lmd comes from a number of local
newspaper mmi who possess ability to do
something besides collect the news and
serve it up for newspaper-readers. There
are a number of this kind in San Fran
cisco who have from time ,to ; time given
evidence of their proficiency as musicians
or public entertainers. The present prop
osition is that there shall be organized
"for one i.icht only" a newspaper minstrel
show, that a theater be engaged, an orches
tra procured and these newspaper Thes
pians be given an opportunity to entertain
inn public for the benefit of the Midwinter
Fair fund. This project is being seriously
considered and in alt probability, some
thing substantial will cnir.e from it.
There is a growing ■ danger, if danger it
can be called, that every county in the
State will want to . erect a building for
itself at the Midwinter Exposition. As
lias already been stated in this connection,
such action on the part of the counties wilt
necessitate the annexation of another big
slice of Golden Gate Park. It must not be
forgotten, however, that the booths under
the grand dome of th« Horticultural Build- |
iug are to be set aside for county exhibits
and tout some of the counties have already
secured space therein. In such a location,
where there Is roo.ii for every county to
make at least a partial exhibit, it would
hardly do for any county to be missing,
and It might bo well for those: counties
who are contemplating the erection of
their own buildings or the joining with
other counties in such a collective exhibit
to arrange at the same time for at least a
partial exhibit in the space under the cen
■Some San Francisco merchants have ap
proved a project suggested by Fawcett
Robinson lor a commercial and industrial
parade at the time of the opening of the
exposition. Floats are suggested for coal,
Ice and machine interests, tue press and
various kinds of manufactories. Many in
teresting effects could be obtained if tlie
plan for the parade is carried out.
W. F. Sesser, manager of tne Hawaiian
Exhibition Company and the Kilauea
Cyclorama Company, arrived from Chicago
yesterday to remain here until the close of
the exposition. In addition to the general
buildings previously described, Mr. besser
ways there will be at least ten similar
structures. There will be a street of an
cient Hawaiian straw cottages, wherein
natives will make mats, manufacture leis
and poi and pursue other vocations. These
natives will have a dormitory, kitchen and
dining-room in the Hawaiian village.
Their food, consisting principally of poi
and dried fish, will be brought here from
Honolulu for their consumption.
An aquarium will be constructed fnr the
accommodation of a man-eating shark and
a btbiniaun. The latter is a diamond
shaped fish, and is sometimes found meas
uring ten feet across the back. Fish
hunters are now out trying to capture
living specimens of both. There will also
be iin aviary for the shelter of a coliection
of birds from Laysan Island. Mr. Sesser
Rays that there are millions of buds on
this island so tume and fearless that v
man cau catch them without the least
trouble. Many varieties from this and
other guano islands will be brought up
with the Hawaiians.
A proposition ha«^ been submitted to
Director-Genera! de Young in Chicago for
the Midwinter Fair from a uuraber of
French artists and architects, it is to
erect thirty houses in Golden Gate Park,
Illustrating the habitations of man from
tin- beginning of the world to date. A
similar idea was carried out at the Pans
Exposition. It would be an educational
exhibit and an exposition in itself. The
space required wo.ild be 750 leet in length,
and if a contract was made for this con
cession it would be necessary to obtain
mote ground from the Park Commis
The most recent plan for a county build
ing is the result of combination between
the citizens of Lake, Solano, Colusa and
Napa counties. It is proposed to make a
fourfold exinbit of the resources and
products of these counties at the cumin.:
exposition. The preliminary arrangement
is that Coins* shall have a central wine ex
hibit in addition to a peneral d spiny with
the exhibits of Solanu, Lake and Nana on
the sides. The area of the building will lie
90 by 90 fee;. Tt is proposed to make the
cost as near 83000 as possible.
Membeis of the State grange and farm-
ers generally throughout tie State are in
correspondence with executive en mini
i tee concerning an exhibit which will snow
California as an agricultural State in addi
j tion to its fruit and wine interests. A dis
; play of cereals will he thn central part of
this exhibit. Agricultural implements
! will be shown by various firms, one show
| ing fruit wagons and fruitpickeis and
j another a full act of plows and harvesting
| machines for work on a Urge ranch.
Nevada's Midwinter Fair managers are
arranging an exhibit which will show the
i product of each county in lie Silver State.
The horticultural and mining departments
will receive special attention. Collections
of minerals, Indian relics, fossils, marble,
coal, granite and building stone, hard and
soft woods are being secured from private
The entertainment and ball arranged for
I the benetit nf the fair by Mission and Hes
perian parlors, N. S. G. W., will t>e held
this evening at Mission Parlor Hall on
Seventeenth ptreet, near Valencia. An
other benefit being arranged is mi exhibi
tion drill by the Girl*' Flag ■ Brigade of
Oakland. There are 270 girls in the organ
ization, which is an adjunct nf the ladies'
auxiliary to the Grand Army of the-Re
public. They have bean carefully drilled
and are said to give a pleasing entertain
■ The cash receipts yesterday were S7G6 17,
making the total to date £240,804 51.
To End Happily.
William Isted, a railroad man about 24
yoars of age. was arrested at the West
Oakland railroad yards by Detective
Shoiey and Officer Bsnkl of Oakland at <>
o'clock last evening on a warrant from
I'iiHco Court 3of this city for alleged be
travnl under promise of marriage. The
complaining witness M Margaretta Wade,
a pretty girl about 18 years of aire, whu
resides in tins city. He was booked at the
City Hall, Oakland, and was at once re
moved to the City Prison here. Ue 3ent
word to the girl that lie wished to see her,
as he was rendy to marry her hut she did
not call at the prison tl'l after 11 o'clock,
and then it wax too late to see him. She.
expressed herself as pleased to think h>
was to give her all the reparation in his
power, and it is likely the marriage, will
lake place to-day.
For renovating tho entire system,
JB eliminating all Poisons from tho
Blood, whether of scrofulous or
malarial origin, thiß preparation has no equaL
S." For eighteen months I had an
eatinjr sore on my tonpne. I was
. treated by best local physicians,
but obtained no relief : tho sore pradually
worse. I finally took S. S. 8., and was entirely
cured after using a few bottles."
C. B. McLkmore, Henderson, Tex.
S Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis-
eases mailed free.
The Swift Specific Co.,
Jill 6 14m TuThSaT
s_B /SV B EPjfc HF AI TH ' fl ' warraßtMt< ' R »-
iMS pf\ I Rr MtAL ' " new youthful color
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B> MAYS' HI IR HEALTH. Most satisfactory Hair (rrowpr.
Sue. 1 on%«ns"pplT < >» ">53 B'rtway. N. Y. fiair bo?k f re©
Sold by WAKELEE <t CO.. Montgomery street.
Also folk ana Gutter sts., Kan Francisco.
Wiiflit's MnVeptalile Fills
Are acknowledgeil hv thousands of persons who
have used them for over forty ye»rs to cure : -
HICK HEADACHE. GIIIUINKSS. CO.NSTIPA-
TION. Torpid Liver, Weak ."Stomach. Pimples.
ana purify the blood. ■. frTu ly
Grossman's Spl Mixture
With this remedy persons can cur© themselves
Without I the leitst exposure, changn or diet, or
change in apparition to business. The medicine
contains nothing; that Is or the least * injury to the
constitution. Ask your druggist lor it. Pnc«sl.»
butt!*, ■ no 4 I'rTu ly
n . ■ J MISCELLANEOUS.
,jiE^giii*rip^ r /sk^ sU SS es^ on of Mark Twain* s
p'&^^^Sf^^^^^Si , V \ which begins in the November
SSSaSk :;^"^^M^^^^^'-H* l> ' > '' > '**** <># **'* # ' > ' > * #t ' l> ' ># *' >
! FOR YOUNG FOLKS.
! Ready October 35th. ... ' ... Begins a new volume.
I * * Wide Awake is now merged in * St.
; Nicholas," and beginning with
! this November number
] I ST. NICHOLAS WILL BE ENLARGED
j ; By the addition of 200 pages to the volume.
||, MARK TWAIN'S SERIAL STORY,
\ "TOM SAWYER ABROAD,"
(I ' AND
j! Rudyard Kipling's Stories of India
I Begin in this issue. The following important serials will begin soon :
I "AMERICAN AUTHORS," by Brander Matthews.
I AN ILLUSTRATED NATURAL HISTORY SERIES, by W. T.
& Hornaday, Chief Taxidermist, U. S. National Museum.
1 A NEW SERIES OF " BROWNIES," by Palmer Cox.
I ILLUSTRATED PAPERS ON THE GOVERNMENT AND ON
I ARMY AND NAVY LIFE.
I A SERIAL STORY FOR GIRLS, by Frances Courtenay
I . Baylor. Etc., etc., etc.
1 November contains contributions from George W. Cable, Susan
< ■Coolidge, Tudor Jenks, Clara Doty Bates, the author of "Hans
I i Brinker," the author of Lady Jane," and many other popular writers,
j 4 . _—^ — — —
\\.&vetMtfiina in "oft, ibicholad" id illudtzated,
.]| BUY A NOVEMBER NUMBER
I On any news-stand (25 cents), or subscribe for one year, $3.00.
I 7 THE CENTURY CO., 33 East 17th Street, New York.
CREAM BALM WTcull^^jk
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Nasal Passages, |h«PLD IN frit^
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ELY MiOTIIKKs. 66 Warren (Treat, New Tore.
. ' se22 ly TtiSuTuAL-Wy ■'
IFTOH HAVE DEKKCTIVK VISION. IT Tf ILL
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427-DO NTT FOR'r'rT THE NUMBER-^427
S tf cod
DR. MACKENZIE -r~\.
IKE RENOWNED I v^l
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, * acres; any desired size. : The land varies J
* from low Mils to rich bottoms, and is per- J
2. fectly adapted to crowing olives, prunes, «f
J peaches, grapes and all kinds of fruit, grain J
I and vegetables. - Unlimited market in city J
* for produce; both rail and water transpor- J
i tation from th property to San Francisco. ■J ■ .
£ Low freight and fares. Town of Novato, 7,
? railroad station, hotel, stores,' first-class _,
I graded school, postoflice and express offices, _,
i meat market, etc. . all on the property. _.
• ? CUll on or address I
J SYNDICATE INVESTMENT 00. J
* 64 and 65 Chronicle Building. •
A tssjof 30 YEARS has proved tne great merit
of i i.in popular remedy, by toe rapid .Increase in
I'.iYnr with leading Physicians everywhere. I It Is
superior to all others: for tbe safe, prompt and
complete cure of long 'standing or recent cases."
Not ouly Is it the best, bat the cheapest, as all :
DXI GUISTB sell It for 75 cents per bottle of 64
Capsules. CLIN & Co.; AUIS. mrt) tlaoTu .
STOVES, RAMS All FURNACES!
THE CHEAPEST AND BEST.
Received the Highest Award Mechanics' Fair 1891
over all others. Every Range Guaranteed.
W. S. RAY MTT, CO., 12-14 California St.,
Corner IJriuiim (Junction Market St.)
■ au!9 Hal utf ' '
A TAYLOR 3- REVOLUTION
DOUBLE CYLINDER PRESS
IN GOOD ORDER.
SIZE OF BED, 57x40 INCHES.
Just the thinsr for a country Newspaper.
Will be sold chean for ca»h Fox further pxr-
ticnlars apply to Bulletin Office, or address
X., P. 0. bcx 2523. my27tf
New Secret Remedy Absolutely Unknown to the
profession. IVrnium-nt <"nr< ■» in 13 to SB Day* tiuur-
anteed or HONEY KEFFM»EI>. '■ You can be treated
at home for the win? ■■■■ price and the same
guarantee*: with those |b| who prefer to rome here
we will contract to core B rggl them or pay expense of
com i , prrrr-iiri i j iV\ ■■■im—h. iii rai lroad
and hotel "M m» ]3 HlMffl W B>Hl bills, a" ''
Mate no 3 "»1 «iS ■■ M ■■ B B H <haree. if
we lailto @3BK£baor r-fY"*~"inffnil cure If you
have taken mercury, fgT M lu<U«le poui'h. and still
have aciies and pains, 31 Mucnous l*at«he« in
mouth, Wore Throat, g^^ Pimples, Copper-Color-
edSpotaXlcentonany Bb^^J partof theb<jdy,llairor
Eyebrown I'.illiits oat. ft fl it is t lns Primary, Sec-
ondary or Tertiary (Tl KYPHILIS that
we guarantee to cure. lj"* We solicit the most ob-
stinate ea*eit and ,h:il. WRJ< I. ng<- the world for a
ea«e we cannot cure. I k^H I This disease has always
baflcd the oklll ofthe ||k I moot eminent physl*
clan* with the old rem- ■"»■* edies.Forcfchtycarswe
have made a specialty of treaiincthix disease with our
CTPIIILEXE and ire have £500.000 capital behind
our unconditional guarantee. Abnolnte proof* sent
sealed on application. Address COOK REMEDY CO.,
Third Floor. Room SO?. MnßonleTrmple.ChlcaKO.lll.
CVPiIU-ENR CANNOT be OBTAINED Eluewherg
*i'-K> 1 U»lll ■ .-• •..
"IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE TERMS AND
I under the authority of 3 certain deed of trust
duly executed by KICHAKD J. OAS.SIN. party of
the first - part, to HENIiY O. CAMPBELL and
THADDKL'S 15. KENT, trustees, parties of the
second part, « and ■ tne San Francisco savings
Union, party of tho third part, dated September
19, 1S8!». ami recorded In the office of the County
Recorder ot the County of Napa.'State-of Cali-
fornia, In liber 45 of deeds, at pages 365 and fol-
lowing, and in pursuance or a resolution passed on
the 21st day of September, 1893. by the board of
directors of said Nan Francisco Savings Union, a
corporation, and bolder of the note (No. 9«J29), to
secure payment of which the aforesaid deed of
trust wax executed , declaring that default. bad
been made in the payment or the principal sum
and other sums clue under said note and deed of
trust, and requesting and directing said HENRY
C. CAMPBELL and THADDKUS B. KENT, trus-
tees, to sell the real estate described therein to
satisfy said indebtedness.
We. HENRY 0. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS
B. KENT, trustees, do hereby give notice that on
Tuesday, the '.'lst clay or November, A. D. 1893,
at 12 o'clock m. of that day, and at the auction
salesroom of Easton, Hdridi;e A, Co.. No. 638 Mar-
ket street, in the city and county of San Fran-
cisco, State of : California, we will sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder, for cash In gold
coin of the United States, all the pieces or parcels
of land situate In, the County or Naps, Male of
California, described as follows, to wit:
Lots two (2), three (3), four (4), five (5) and
six (6) of "Thompson's Soscol ranch." as the same
are numbered, laid down and shown on the map
of subdivisions of said ranch, filed in the office of
the County Recorder or gain .Napa County. June
-0. 1889. containing In all seventy-seven and
thirty-one otic hundredth! (77.31) acres, special
reference : helm; hereby made : to said man for
further or more particular description, together
with the appurtenances. ; ■
Terms of S.u.k- Cash in gold coin of the United
State*; in per cent payable to the undersigned on
the fall of the hammer: balance on delivery of
deed: and if not so paid, unless for want of title
ten days being allowed for search), then the said
10 per cent to be iorlelted and the sale to be void.
Aces of sale at purchaser's expense. • w»ga«fj«ja»|
HENRY C. CAMPBELL, ITrnlt....1 Trnlt ....
THADDEUS U. KENT, /Trustees.
OC3I 003 7 10 14 17 31 .
About a hundred pieces of tbesa
marked down below cost to close
out. An excellent opportunity to
secure beautiful Chair and
Lounge Coverings and Light
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
We expect these will all be
disposed of within the next two
or three days.
EARLY BUYERS GET CHOICE
Furniture, Carpets, Upholstery,
641-647 MARKET ST.
se23 tf exSu
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE TEKMB AND
under the authority of a certain deed or trust,
duly executed by JOHN H. HOLLISTER and
FKKDEKICK ADAMS, parties of the first part, to
HENRY C. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS B.
KENT, Trustees, parties of the second part, and
the KAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS UNION, party
of the third part, dated October 3, 1889, and re-
corded in tne office of the County Recorder of tha
county of San Luis Oblspo, State of California, In
Liber 5 of Meeds, at pages 696 and following;
and in pursuance of a resolution passed on the
15th day of June. 1893, by the board of director*
it said Sim Francisco Savings Union, a corpora-
tion, and the bolder of the note (No. 9584) to se-
cure payment of which [he aforesaid deed of
trust was executed, declaring that default had
been made in the payment ot the principal sunf
and other sums, due under said note and deed of
trust, and requesting and directing said HENRY
C. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS B. KENT, trus-
tees, to sell the real estate described thereinto
satisfy said indebtedness.
We, HENRY 0. CAMPBELL and THADDEUH
11. KENT. Trustees, do hereoy give notice that on
TUESDAY, the 21st day or November, A.D. 1893.
lit I*2 o'clock 11. of that day, and at the auction
salesroom or EASTON. ELDRIDGE & CO., No.
638 Market street, in the City and County of San
Francisco, Mate of California, we will sell at pub-
lic auction, to the highest bidder, for cash In gold
coin of the United States, all the pieces or parcel*
of land situate in the County of San Luis Obitpo,
State or California, described as follows, to wit:
According to the official plats and system of
surveys of the Government of the United States:
In township thirty-one CM) south, range eight-
een (18) east. Mount niablo base and meridian.
Of section twenty (20) the south half (S. I/i).
or section twenty-two (22) the south half of the
south hair (S. 1/2 or S. Vi).
or section twenty-six (28) the whole.
Or section twenty-seven (27) the west bait ot
the northwest Quarter (W. V 2 or NW. 14).
or section twenty-eight (28) the whole.
of section thirty (30) the northwest quarter
or section thirty-two (32) the southeast quarter
or section thirty -three (33; the northeast quar-
ter (NX. *4)-
-or sections thirty-four (34) and thirty-six (36)
Id township thirty-one (31) south, range nine-
teen (19) east. Mount Diablo base and meridian:
Of section thirty-one (31) the east half (E. y >.
the southwest quarter (SYV. 14). the east half of
me northwest quarter (E. Vj or HW; 14) and the
southwest quarter or tne northwest quarter (SW,
14 or NW. 14) and of sections thirty-two (32),
thirty-three <3H) and thirty-four (34) the whole.
In township thirty-two (32) south, range eight-
een (IS) east, Mount Diablo base and meridian:
Of section four (4) the east half of the north-
east quarter (E. is. of NE. 1/4): the west half ot
the northwest quarter (W. Vi of W. V 4): the
southwest quarter (SW. Vi); the north bait of the
southeast quarter (N. '- 3 of SE. I/i) and the south,
west quarter of the southeast quarter (SW. i,i
of SE. Vi).
Of section eight (8) the east half of the east!
half (K. X.j of E. i/o ), a nil or section sixteen (16) ilia
northeast quarter (NE. 14). the north half of tha
northwest quarter (N i. Vi of NW. Vi), 'he southeast
quarter of the northwest quarter (St. l of NW.I4)
and the northeast quarter or the southeast quar-
ter (NX. V 4 or Sit 1/4).
■ lii township thirty-two (32) south, range nine-
teen (19) east. Mount Diablo base and meridian!
Of section two (2) the west half (W. y 3 ).
of sections three (3), tour (4). five (5) ana six
(6) the whole.
« if section seven (7) the north half (N. i/ 2 ).
or sections eight (8), nine (9). ten (10) and
eleven (11) the whole.
or section twelve (IX), the northeast quarter
(NX. V 4). the south hair or the northwest quarter
(S. 1/9 or NW. 1/4). the southwest quarter (S w. 1/4)
and the south hair or the southeast quarter (S. Va
of SE. Vi)-
or sertion thirteen (13), the south half of tha
northeast quarter (S. 1/3 ot NX. 14), and the
northwest Quarter of the" northeast quarter (N vv.
14 0 l ne. Vi).
or section fourteen (14). the northwest quarter
of trie northwest quarter (NW. Vi of W. Vi).
Of section fliteeu (15). the northeast quarter of
the northeast quarter (NE. 14 of NE. Vi).
Of section sixteen (16) the north hair (N. V»>-
Of section twenty-six (26): the east half of the
southwest quarter (K. V : > or SW. Vi). I
or section thirty-five (35) the ease half of the
northwest quarter (E. Vs or NW. Vi), and or sec-
tion thirty-six (36) the whole.
In township thirty-two (82) south, range twenty
(20) east. Mount Diablo base aud meridian :
or section nineteen (19) the northwest quarter
In township twelve (12) north, range twenty,
nine (29) .west, San Bernardino base and meri-
, or section thirty-six (36) lots one (1), two (2)
and three (3): tne south half of the northeast
quarter (S. 1 •> of NE. l /i): the southeast quarter
of the northwest quarter (SE. Vi of NW. Vi): the
north hair of the southeast quarter (N. Vi of SB.
Vi). and tha northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter (NE. I/i or SW. Vi).
'1 ozether witti appurtenances.
Terras of sale: Cash in gold coin of the United
States; ten per cent payable to the undersigned on
the fall of the hammer: balance on delivery of
deed: and if not so paid, unless for want of title
(ten days being allowed forsearch), then said tea
per cent to be forfeited and the sale to be void.
Acts o! sale at purchaser's expense. .
HENRY C.CAMPBELL, V -„,,.,,
THADDEUS B. KENT, / llu "™'' .
oc3l no 371014 17 21 - ■
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE TERMS AND
1 under the authority of a certain deed of trust,
duly executed by THE STATE INVESTMENT
AND INSURANCE COMPANY, a corporation,
party of the first part, to HENKY C. CAMPBELL
and THADDEUS B. KENT. Trustees, parties of
the second part, and the SAN FRANCISCO SAV-
INGS UNION, party of the third part, dated Juna
2, 189'J, and recorded In the office of the County
Recorder or the city and county of San Franoisco.
State of California, in Liber ibis of Deeds, all
page 47, and following: and in pursuance of a
resolution passed on the 21st day of September,
1893. by the Board or Directors of said SAN
FRANCISCO SAVINGS ONION, a corporation,
and the bolder of the note (No. 11.892). to secure
payment of which the aforesaid deed of trust was
executed, declaring that default had been made In
the payment of the principal sum and other sum*
due under said note and deed of trust, and re-
questing and directing said HENRY C. CAMP-
BELL and THADDEUS B. KENT, trustees, to sell
the real estate described therein to satisfy said in-
We. HENRY C. CAMPBELL and THADDEUS
B. KKNT. trustees, do hereby . give notice that on,
TUESDAY, the 7th day of November. A. D. 1893,
at 12 o'clock m. of that day. and at the auction
salesroom of Easton. Eldrldge A- Co., No. 638'
Market street, In the city ana county of San Fran-
cisco. State of California, we will sell at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash in gold cola
of the ' United States all that piece or parcel of
land situate in the city and county of San Fran-
cisco described as follows, to wit: •
.Commencing at a point on the easterly line of
Sansome street, distant tbereoii eigbty-uine (89)
feet southerly from the southerly line of Califor-
nia street, and I running thence southerly along;
said line of sansome . street twenty-nine feet four
inches (29 4-12 feet), thence at right angles east-
erly one hundred and thirty-seven feet six Inches
1 137 6-12 feet), thence at right angles northerly
twenty-nine feet four inches ('29 4-12 feet), and
trience at right angles westerly one hundred and
thirty-seven feet six Inches (137 6-12 reet) to tha
point of commencement, being portions of beach
and water lots numbers two hundred and fifty-
three (253) and two hundred and fifty-four (254),
together with the appurtenances. rvsjOpagMantM
TERMS OF SALE— Cash in (told coin of the
United States: ten per cent payable to the under-
signed on the fall of the hammer; balance on de-
livery of deed ; and It not so paid, uaiess for wans
of title (ten days being allowed for search), then
said ten per cent to be forfeited and the sale to bo
void. Acts of sale at purchaser's expense.
HENRY C. CAMPBKLL, > Trn «....
THADDEUSB. KENT. f Trusteei *
. . OCI6 17 20 24 27 81 no 3 7
135 Montgomery St., near Bush; San Francisco, Cal.
' ■ 0626 tf TuTUMo