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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 05, 1895, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1895-03-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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' ■ — — — — — , .
I The COLOSSAL MAGNITUDE of our purchases for the Spring stocks i —
QuiDUre Embroideries Ha!f=Price. of rLosAngeles and San Francisco stores, coupled with the REDUC- ff _^_^s^^9 \JxT^*~-*L
V TION IN TARIFF on foreign goods and the great depression prevailing —flfllCS WSIStSo
At so per Yard . L" Eastern manufacturing districts, enabled our SPOT CASH buyers to ~
15,000 yards cambric guipure bmbroidery, regular value ioc, will beoffered ' do wonders in the open markets of the world and secured to them THE '
— - ' ** XOo por AmfrTcan mL C nuf f aCt"^ Pr ° dUCtS ° f th 6' ,6adinfir EUr °^ an a " d — lES-WAISTS, made of ££ ffiiSS?^ baC, laundried collar and
10,000 yard- CAMBRIC. NAINSOOK and SWISS GUIPURE EMBROIDERY, regular A ™® lCan manufacturers. cutis, full sleeves, will be offered at 50c.
value 20c, will be offered at ioc per yard. As a consequence our Annual Spring Opening begins this week with
A * ISO pox- Y^rci. iFFOßT^foMf^^^?^? l^ 00 in S^P-? « E Fk*-f£^f-Akh FORMER WAISTS, made of ifbTu" p"k, buff and fancy stripes,
yards CAMBRIC, NAINSOOK and SWISS GUIPURE EMBROIDERY, regular ANDCHOICEST STYLES eCt representation Of THE VERY NEWEST dried collar and cuffs, will be offered at 75c. ' l
value soc, will be offered at isc per yard. b AN D CHOICEST STYLES AND NO VELTIES, al I offered as the accom
-a_t 200 por -srarci ! pany ing items show, ' ' At *i.00.'
i !^^^ K^lffi^ «' ip ™ e "^'broi DE ev. re g mar AT PRICES HERETOFORE IMPOSSIBLE OS EQUAL QUALITIES ! ™a. Sfi^-tf ii-_Siis^a_*JSJ-_ ff ke ' "***■ " nished " ith
-__i-t 23c por "y«,rci. ~~ — — I — . __ -I _ <a^ t $4.50.
5000 yards CAMBRIC, NAINSOOK and SWISS GUIPURE EMBROIDERY, regular fllA\7AC_ I PIAUfIO? IffAn'n P.i --n i Vi «/{fi XT/-.™ n,'L!U^«« LADIES' SILK WAISTS, made of heavy surah silk, plaited back, full sleeves, lined
value 50c, will be offered at 25c per yard. ' b \JIOICS I UlUluS! Hl6fl 0 F UFfllSfllllSS _N 6 KlDl)flIlS and finished with belt ' will be offered at $4 50 each.
,_fl_.t SOo -por "y^jrei.. * _A.t $7.50. "
2000 yards CAMBRIC and SWISS EMBROIDERED DEMI-FLOUNCING, 27 inches - a " t * as oe -» »- IO Cents -A.* 4 cj «-n«_-_i LADIES' WAISTS, made of fancy figured and checked silks, Fedora front, latest style
wide, hemstitched and scalloped edges, regular value $1, will be offered at 50c per 25° do^ < - SADIES' TAFFETA SILK 5 cases MEN'S AND BOYS'" 4-PLY No. S— ALL SILK ISATIN AND GROS slee ves, lined and boned throughout, will be offered at $7 50 each.
iUr ' . spring\hades?nd^ wiU b?off "red I riKSi^?^^ 8 J, own s I >c ; GRAIN RIBBON, assorted colors, will , _ '
I at 25c a pair. « ouerea cal make) made up in the newest be offered at 4c. =
1 snapes, will be placed on sale at 10c • .
GLOVES, in colore and black, will be 3 cases MEN'S AND BOYS' 4-PLY p^ T vt>tt^"w^ A * D , ROS
offered at 35c a pair. LINEN CUFFS (our own special GKAIiS RIBBON, in assorted colors,
_A_*«- 23 Cent, -*-*,--*. •**> -*sr-j*. -*~r* make), newest shapes, will be will be offered at sc. >__*-.=_ Co^t«.
-_SC» ocnts -por Yard. . placed on «*ale atl 9 '/c nair - A * t - 1 -* 3 CJoxxtiS.
CHANTILLY LACE, all Silk, 7*4 inches wide, in Black, Cream, Pink, Sky, Lavender, -A-t 35 Cents. « " A+ -, ■— , 200 dozen LADIES' BLACK COTTON HOSE, double heels and toes, Hermsdorf black
Cream and Gold, regular value 40c, will be offered at 25c per yard. 150 dozen LADIES' T-VFEPiT-A SILK JEP - A -* 61.23. „ At Cents. will be offered at 15c a pair.
• SEY GLOVES; in colors and black" 45 dozen MEN'S PERCALE LAUN- -No-12-ALL SILK, SATIN AND GROS
-**-*-* "*0 Cents por "STa,r«-J.. will be offered at 35c a pair. ' DRIED SHIRTS, with attached or GRAIN RIBBON, assorted colors, will .A.t 23 Cents.
STILLY BOURDON LACE, in Black and Beurre, all Silk, 7 inches wide, regular detached collars and cuffs, newest be offered at 10c. 175 dozen LADIES' BLACK COTTON HOSE, high spliced heels and toes guaranteed
value 60c, will be offered at 40c per yard. • sty es, warranted fast-color prints, fast and stainless black, will be offered at 25c a nair '
'•-, ' J-*-t SO Cents. will be placed on sale at $1 25 each. .
At SO Cents per Yard. 10 ° '^V* 'j -\» , {Jfr\' TAFFETA .BI LK/ER- -■»-* 15 Cents ~ 33^ Cents.
CHANTILLY GUIPURE LACE, all Silk, in Black and Cream, 7 inches wide, regu- will be offered at Sk. S' ' 3 cases MEN'S FULL -FINISHED 125 doZ i? LADIEB ' M AOO COTTON HOSE, tan and russet shades, high spliced heels
lar value 75c, will be offered at 50c per yard. ■ ™ : m De otteret * «Mc a P air * VICUNA .MERINO SOCKS with niniu .. n _»tx , r, rx, r- End toes . warranted fast colors, will be offered at 3 pairs for §1.
double-spliced heels and toes, spe- CARRiAGK PAnASfll^ ~ ''-•-
-A.t 30 Cents por -STa-rci. -A-t SO Cents. cial value, will be placed on sale at wauiiinujj. inunuULUi 33!. Cents.
NET TOP POINT DE GENE LACE, Pinches wide, in Beurre and Ivory reeular &° dozen LADIES* PURE' SILK JERSEY pair. 100 dozen LADIES' BLACK LISLE-THREAD HOSE, plain and Richelieu ribbed,
value 50c, will be offered at 30c per yard. l' : b GLOVES, in colors and black, will be ' -_3LtIS Cents At6sConts. spliced heels and toes, onyx black, will be offered at 3 pairs for ?1.
At 4.0 Cents or Yar offered at 50c a pair. -* cases MEN'S FULL -FINISHED CARRIAGE PARASOLS, in gloria silk, tso o ents.
BLACK NET TOP SILK BOURDON LACE, 9 inches wide, regular value 65c, will nnpnTlT^ r7r\Tx ru „ , ranted fast.; Xe^llith^ double U c offered at (,oc ' 100 dozen LADIES' FANCY LISLE-THREAD HOSE, black boot combinations,
be offered at 40c per yard. ' ° , Jt, win SPFiIiIAIi' fsPKr.T&T, ! spliced heels Sand toes, will be A 2 --. spliced heels and toes, will be offered at 50c a pair.
Ji Xixjl-X D . OIUUinU. placed on sale at 15c pair. " A - °° Cents.
— • a -#■ *fei t-ixrxi CARRIAGE PARASOLS, in gloria silk, ! At 23 Cents.
VAMnVk'P I ATCC * A - t SO Cents. 3 cases W\'9 ArvnrS tifu-v lined, will be offered at OOc. 2 cases LADIES' RICHELIEU RIBBED M ACO COTTON VESTS, low neck and '
V A _MJ YIV L- L, t^s. 50 dozen LADIES' BIARRITZ UN- C VMEL'S-HAIR UNDERSHIRTS sleeveless, also short sleeves, lace trimmed, will be offered at 25c each
88 -_3l»™- ™ m* *ms — ' *.* *£gS-S.S?RW:AS ■ ar^-= c,n Elf E^^ mm 3 _ LADIES , JERSEY a^B^^SSSk, VESTS , high ncck . long
—————-——------^ i . * X eaCU • lined and ruffled will be offered at $1 35. j sleeves, drawers to match, will be offered at 50c each. ; S
J ' : — — —
(/(/ Murphy Building, / 1/1/ Murphy Building, / {£(/ Murphy Building, / I ///Murphy Building, / Z^Murphv Buildint? / §i(TZ ■__••_.■_ / l/ItTZ u«_ *,__- /
• Urp y Ul ns ' J I l^l_r - gf /. IsLg Murphy Building, / firLf Murphy Building, / l/i/ Murphy Building, /
Market an, Junsi Streets. | Market M Joaes Streets. MarM ani Jones Streets, y Market ail Jones Streets, j Market and Jones Streets. . Market an., Jones Streets. Market and Jones Streets.
The Ryer Property at Market
and Stockton Streets Is
James D. Phelan Makes the
Highest Bid in the Pro
bate Court.
The Ryer estate property at Market and
Stockton streets was sold yesterday to
James D. Phelan for $501,000, as he was
the highest bidder before Judge Slack in
the Superior Court. 7 . *:
At an auction held January 23 Mr.
Phelan bid $4.31, at which figure bid
ding stopped. This was regarded low, as
the property had been appraised at $500,
--000. But the sale was subject to confirma
tion by the Probate Court, ana a bid of 10
per cent higher would be considered and
About a week ago this offer came from
Adolph Spreckels, who raised the bid to
Attorney Galpin, representing the Phelan
estate, contended last Saturday that the
court was not authorized to" receive the
raised bid because it came in too late to
be regular.
Quite a different view was taken by T. B.
Bishop, counsel for Mr. Spreckels, who
held that the court had power to confirm
the bid. Judge Slack reserved his decision
until yesterday afternoon, when the court
room was filled with people interested in
the contest.
"I have already informed Mr. Galpin
that my decision is against his conten
. tion," said the Judge, after calling the
ease. "1 would ask if there are any further
bids, any advance bids over that one
offered by Mr. Spreckels?"
"I understand there will be some other
bids made," replied Attorney Galpin.
"Then they should be here now," added
Mr. Bishop.
There was some delay about the arrival
of these bids, but presently James D.
Phelan, president of the Mutual Savings
Bank, and George A. Story, secretary and
cashier of that institution, walked into
court. Story bid $490,500, raising the
price $350. « «
Attorney Bishop wanted to know who
the bidder was, and if the bid came from a
responsible party.
'•1 am bidding for myself, although I
represent other parties/ Mr. Story re
plied. He took the witness - stand and
swore that he represented a responsible
party, but admitted he was not himself
prepared to carry out the contract. The
court demanded the principal's name, and
James D. Phelan was consulted by the
bank cashier, who presently said be ap- ■
peared for Mr. Phelan.
"I am authorized by Mr. John D. Spreck- i
els to make the bid $497,000," said Mr
Bishop. "$497,500," said Phelan's agent! '>
After a brief consultation Mr. Bishop
raised it $500. Mr. Story said $500 more.
"$499,000," added Bishop, and Story nodded ■
$500,000. Half a million, and a lull ensued '■
while Frank J. Sullivan consulted with
Phelan, Story and their attorney, and John
D. Spreckels talked with Bishop, Gustavo j
Umbsen and the liver estate executors.
"We will bid $500 more," said Bishop.
"$501,000," remarked Story with uncon- I
cern, nodding at the Judge. Thereupon j
Attorney Bishop announced that Mr.
Spreckels did not desire to bid further.
The final bid was placed in writing and
signed by James D. Phelan, who handed
the contract to Judge Slack. The sale was
immediately confirmed.
Gustave H. Umbsen, the real-estate agent
I who acted for the Ryer estate, testified that
the highest bid was fair value of the prop
i erty.
About two years ago this property was
I appraised at $500,000. . It is situated at
| the northeast corner of Stockton, Market
: and Ellis streets, fronting 70 feet on Mar
i ket, 19% feet on Ellis and 113 feet on Stock
ton street. The width of the lot is 75
feet. Upon it stands an old frame build
\ ing containing nine stores, offices and ap
■ partments, all of which brine in a monthly
! rental of $2020. A lot on Market street
about 70 feet in width separates it from the
, Phelan building, and if Mr. Phelan could
| buy it he would erect a building that
■ would be uniform for one block.
| A Vigilant Deputy Sheriff
Plays the Races in the
j While the Fair Fugitive Is En- ■
joying the Air of Trinity
Mrs. Isabella Martin is still at large and ;
j enjoying the salubrious air of Trinity
i County, in spite of the fact that for a week
i past Sheriff Whelan. through the instru- ;
! mentality of a vigilant deputy, has been ■
I hot on her trail.
Ten days ago J. J. Bauer, who has an !
assigned claim against her for groceries or
lumber furnished, concluded that the only ;
way to get her to come into court to testify
in his suit was to have an attachment
against her person issued and induced Jus
tice of the Peace Kerrigan to assert the !
; dignity of the law and fine her for con
' tempt.
• Accordingly she was placed under the i
! ban of the law to the extent of $100 fine or '■
: twenty-four hours in the County Jail.
I It was easier to fine than to find her,
however, and knowing that an application :
at her home on Van Ness avenue would be
! fruitless, Under Sheriff William Clack
sent a deputy to the racetrack, where -Mrs.
Martin has for some time past spent her
leisure hours while in the city, in the
I hope of finding her there.
i During the last three or four days of
, February the deputy found the hours
waiting for his arrest irksome, for the last
! payday was afar off; but after the dawn of
: a new month and an accompanying visit
to the Treasurer's office, his ennui was dis
i sipated and the quest took on a hew inter
est. Though he had been informed that
Mrs. Martin had forsaken her accustomed
j seat in the grand stand he continued to mi
i form his superior that Mrs. Martin had not '
, yet appeared. While waiting, though, he
invested on the favorites.
Yesterday morning Mr. Clack received
the following telegram from T. F. Bergin '
Sheriff of : Trinity County, who reads the
San Francisco papers :
Mrs. John Martin is here, if you want her.
! Oblivious of the fact that Mrs. John Mar
tin and Mrs. Isabella Martin are one and
j the same person, Mr. Clack wired back
that he did not want the person mentioned
: in the telegram, and the deputy had a
i chance to play his choice again. When in
formed that the sprightly Mrs. Martin. is !
beyond his jurisdiction the Under Sheriff
immediately made an entry in his detail- ' i
book, and the deputy will get a different -
assignment to-day.
■*» ♦ »
A London firm which has manufactured i '
eight of the ; eleven cables linking the : :
United States to England make fifty-five i i
j miles of cable each twenty-four hours. " ,
! A Mass-Meeting of Christian
Young People at Odd Fel
lows' Hall.
: dille attacks law-makers
Says .That They Would Steal
the Granite Steps of the
The societies of Christian Endeavor and ;
i the Epworth League of this city held a j
; joint mass-meeting in Odd Fellows' Hall \
- Sunday afternoon and adopted a set of !
| scathing resolutions protesting against the '
| passage of the uniform license bill now
: pending before the Legislature. The audi-
I ence was a large one, and it manifested its
> approval of the fiery invective and start
ling charges of the speakers by unre
i strained applause. . '7'v-
Mme. Alize Waltz sang a couple of solos,
! a selection of Scripture was read by Rev.
A. M. Russell of the Hamilton-square Bap
, tist Church and Chairman J. K. Jones
: stated the object of the meeting.
Rev. M. M. Gibson, the first speaker, was
i introduced as the oldest pastor in the city.
He related that he had been protesting
against wrong all his life, and would con
! tinue to protest to the end. He hoped that j
' if, after he was dead, any such iniquitous I
measure as the bill under consideration
should be passed his dry bones would rattle
;in their coffin in protest. He objected to
any part of California being made a dump
] ing ground for rotten beer and bad whisky.
People talked about regulating the busi- j
j ness, but might as well try to regulate j
Asiatic cholera.
Rev.* Dr. E. R. Dille, described as "a j
fighter from 'way back, who had carried a
musket in the Civil War and was carrying
it yet," was the next speaker. His speech I
contained a bitter attack upon the Legisla
ture. "White man mighty onsartin," he j
quoted, "especially the California Legisla- j
lure. There are many good men there, of
course, but so there are at San Quentin.
In both cases they are sent there by the
• Mr. Dille then turned his attention to
i the San Francisco delegation, of whom,
; with one or two honorable exceptions, he
declared the citizens of this city should be
heartily ashamed. He mentioned byname
Assemblyman Bettman, the chairman of
the Committee on Public Morals— stated j
that he was the proprietor of a corner
grocery and' saloon, and declared that Bett
man's action in advising against the age of
consent being raised from 16" to 18 years
: was just what was to be 'expected from a
man in his business. Other members had
I records so unsavory as to be absolutely unfit
; for publication, and the Legislature was
so corrupt that guards were stationed
about the Capitol to see that the granite
steps were not carried off by the members.
Ihe saloons were denounced as hell
holes, which were directly responsible for 7
police-protected . haunts of shame and
gambling-houses and for all municipal ;
corruption. Men who patronized them ■>
were stigmatized as not fit to be husbands
of virtuous women or fathers of clear
brained, clean-limbed children. ' i
The speaker said that the present system
of attempting to \ reform drunkards was i
merely setting up the tenpins for the devil '
to bowl over and cry, "Good- boy, set 'em
up in the other alley." He was tired of :
cleaning up after the devil and now pro- ;
:-v--:\-v-. ■■•---••■.■■■..■
posed to fight the evil at its root. The I
California Protective Association already
owned the State, but it wanted a barbed
wire fence put around it at the people's <
Rev. A. C. Hirst followed with a brief j
speech. He alluded to the fact that before |
the death of Tammany in New York a j
mention of the decalogue in a political
speech had been wildly applauded. He
supposed that the stateof feeling indicated !
would have to be brought about in San
Francisco before permanent reforms would
be possible, but he did not despair of see- j
ing that day.
Secretary" E. A. Girvin offered a set of j
resolutions with a lengthy and scathing
preamble, which were unanimously adopt
ed. The resolutions proper read as follows:
Resolved, By the Christian young people of
San Francisco in mass-meeting assembled, that
our representatives in the Senate and Assembly
be urged and requested, not only to vote against
the uniform liquor license bill and all other :
bills pending before the Legislature in the in- i
terest of the liquor traffic, but to use their ut- I
most influence against the enactment of such I
bills into laws; and be it. further
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be
sent to the Governor of the State, to each mem
ber of the Senate and Assembly, and to every !
Society of Christian Endeavor and Epworth j
League iv California.
Witnesses Who Think He Is
Quite Capable of Hand
ling It. '
Those Opposing Him Will At
tempt to Show He Is a
The life and doings of young Henry Mc-
Donald are going to be pretty thoroughly
overhauled for the benefit of the public and
i Judge Coffey before it is finally settled
j whether or not he will get the $25,000
which legal technicalities saved for him
from the estate of E. J. McDonald.
Young McDonald is the son of Claude
Lee and E. S. McDonald, but it was not
until the old man's will was dragged
through the courts and the history of E. S.
McDonald with it that any allowance was
made for the half-forgotten son of the dead
capitalist. .
That was some years ago, and as the boy I
was then under age, M. J. Burke was ap- I
pointed as his guardian. A few days ago, j
however, Henry McDonald came of age, J
and immediately after his guardian sub- j
mitted his final account and resigned. Fol
lowing fast upon this came a petition from
the son, stating his newly acquired ma
turity and asking the court to distribute
his estate to him. After this came a peti
tion from the California Safe Deposit and
Trust Company, announcing that the boy i
was incompetent, intemperate and en- I
tirely unable to handle the property which
he wishes to obtain. At the instance of I
his friends and of his mother, the trust '
company therefore wishes to be appointed j
the guardian, if not of himself, at least of
his estate. , Yesterday the first testimony
in this interesting case was taken before
Judge Coffey.
J. F. Sullivan represented the boy, J. I
D.Sullivan represented the boy's mother,
and A. Comte Jr. appeared for M. J. Burke,
the boy's guardian.
M. H. Lowenberg was first called to the
stand. He had known young McDonald
for over three years and had always con
sidered him sober and industrious, and
quite capable of managing his own affairs.
Under cross-examination the witness was
induced to remember on one quite re
cent occasion the boy had appeared with a
finely developed black eye, but it had been
caused by an accident,' he said, not by any
quarrel or fight. Of his companions the
witness knew but little. i He did not know
much about the | boy's property either, for
McDonald never spoke •of it to him. He

had referred to it but once to the knowl
edge of the witness, and then he had de
clared his intention of devoting it to secur
ing a home to himself and -his grand
mother, Mrs. McGregor.
M. J. Burke, who was the boy's guardian,
came next to the stand. His testimony
was substantially to the same effect as that
given by Lowenberg. In addition, how
ever, Burke told how the boy's mother had
misrepresented her son to him, and to see
for himself he had put detectives upon the
young man's trail. Their reports led him
to believe that his ward was a pretty good
sort of a boy, and one who could be trusted
with the handling of a fortune.
James Dolan, a neighbor, followed with
testimony to the same effect, as did also
William T. Macomber, quartermaster of
the steamship Alameda, upon which young
McDonald was employed as a waiter.
James A. Larkey, who keeps a grocery
near where McDonald lives at the Potrero,
followed with more evidence in favor of
sobriety and industry, and then the heir
himself was interrogated. \-
He denied ever having assigned any of
his money or any property he expected to
get for any cause whatever, and he also
told a little about his doings during the
past week.
"Would you have any objection to have
this money deposited in some bank for you
for a few years, where you could draw
upon it under the order of the court when
you wanted?" , asked J. D. Sullivan in his
most persuasive tone. An objection and
an adverse ruling relegated the answer to
oblivion, however.
"What is your intention regarding this
money?" then asked J. F. Sullivan.
"I object," remarked the. opposing Mr.
'.'But I want to show that his intentions
regarding the, handling of this estate are
good," persisted the boy's attorney.
"There is a certain place paved with just
such things," the other Sullivan remarked
pointedly, and, under the laugh that fol
lowed, the case was continued until Friday
next. The attorneys opposing the boy's
claim will then try to show that young
McDonald is all that he should not be.
• — ♦--•
It is estimated that 60,000 delegates will
attend the International Christian En
deavor Convention at Boston in July.
Charles C. Knox to Sarah J. Knox, lot on S line
of Pine street, 250 E of Franklin, E 25 by S 120*
William B. and Fannie ___.' Farwell to Mary L.
Ryan, lot on si; corner of Steiner and Washington
streets, E 76:3 by 8 52:8t/i; $5.
.1. 1.. Madden to Nellie Ott, lot on N line of Pine
street, 82:6 W of Broderick, W 27:6 by N 137*6
subject to a mortgage; $4000. " '
Charles C. Knox to Sarah J. Knox, lot on NE line
of Eleventh street, 200 SE of Market, SE 100. NE
205, NW 105, SW 67:6, SE 5, WW 137:6; gift.
Sophia M. Phillips to Lilly M, B. de W. and Earl
L. Jordan and Albert Van Warner, lot on SW cor
ner of Folsom and Twentieth streets, 35 by 122*6
subject to life estate and certain conditions.
John and Maria Engisch to Michael J. Heaphey
lot on 8 line of Day street, 180 E of Noe, E 25 by S
Anna Goetz to Joseph Goetz, lot. on W line of !
Waverley place, 68:9 X of Sacramento street. N i
97:7y 3 byW 67:2; gift.
Joseph Goetz to Anna Goetz. lot on S line of Clay
street, 69:9 1-J of Stockton, E 16, S 75:6, E 5*2-6 s
12, E 8*/ 2 inches, S 15:6. E 30, S 5:7V 2 . X 26:7 3
97:71/2, W 44:7, S 9:6, XV 149:6, N 79, E 68:9, N
137:6; gift.
Anna Goetz to Joseph Goetz, same; gift.
Pacific Saw Manufacturing Company to Joseph
G. Deming, lot on NE line of Fremont street, 183*4
$60 000 Market street, SE 45:10 by NE 137:6;
John Riordan Jr. (by trustee) to Maria Cava
nngh, Amelia Daly, Michael, William and John
Blordan Jr., lot on SW line of Fremont street. 230
NW of Folsom, XW 25 by SW 80: $5.
Potrero Land and Water Frail Company to F. H.
Davis, lot on XV line of Pennslvvania avenue, "00
Sof Yolo, S 50, by W 100, quitclaim deed; $5.
. Jean I*. P..-rge to George I. Lyon, same; $10.
Frank \\. ttcEwen to Mary Ufen, lot on NE ;
L in <-. of Clement street and Thirteenth avenue. E45
by N 100; $10.
Isldor and Julia Bosencrantz to Ellen McKeown i
lot on E line of Thirty-eighth avenue, 100 Sof P !
street, S •_.., E 125, X *.>;.. - 1*20: $10 !
- F. XV. and Mary E. Bridge to XV. E.Maher, lot on
?ro < o or i-" ) - t i? «"*«-»nd Thirty-fourth avenue, N
153:9, E 237:8, 8 138, XV 228:8; $10.
<-^' •'!'■ . an ?- Ida X - Greene (by J* J- McDade,
Sheriff) to Kennedy & Shaw Lumber Company, lot
35. block 26, Lake View; $825.
?i Sa S?J..H T. , Greel -c to same, lot on SW corner of
block 26, ***2 View, W 112:6 b s* 8 -150. being lots
31 to ,*b and E half of lot 30, block 26. $10.
Sunnyside Land Company and California Title
insurance and Trust Company to B. C. C. Enebert
lot 7. block 11, Suncvs.de; $10. J-nsoert,
I Edward BCeC. Weste to H. C. and C. A. Bennett, !
; lots 136 and 138, Gift Map 1; $10.
| Charles L. and Emma M. Hedemark to Janet
Easton and Mary Pushie, lot on XV line of Lundy's
lane, 75 sof Esmeralda avenue, 525 by XV 70, lot
188, Gift Map J'; $5.
Benjamin _"., Josephine A.. Warren E. and Annie
| B. Josselyn to John M. Colter, lot on SE line of
Ocean House road, 13*2:9 SW of llellevue street, S
110:4, E 26, N 26, E 25, N 25, E 25, X 87:13-5,.
SW 79:7 1-5; $10.
James 11. and Hattie C. Boyd, John It. and Julia
1.. McCurdy to O. K. Hotchkiss of Oakland, all
Interest in an undivided sixth interest of subdi
vision B of lot 2, block 802, Watts Tract, map 2,
Oakland; $10.
Hannah M. and Thomas X. Noble to same, all
interest in an undivided half interest of subdivision
B of lot '-'. block 802, same; 9 10.
Phillip and Mary Mu'nroe of Berkeley to same,
undivided sixth interest in subdivision D of lot 2,
block 802, same; $10.
<>. E. Hotchkisa of Oakland to John Trotter of
Oakland, lot on E line of Haven street, 175 N of B,
X 25 by __ 135, subdivision B of lot 2, block 802,
same, Oakland; $10.
11. T. andAbby F.Bickel, W. O. and Carrie W.
Badgley of Oakland to Oliver Duval Jr. of Oakland,
lot on x line of Twenty-first or Hobart street, 340
W of Telegraph avenue. XV 30 by X 100, portion of
Jo: 13, corrected map, Jones Tract, Oakland; $10.
Katie Bemooy of Oakland to Samuel Demoov of
Oakland, lot on the XV line of Chestnut street, 119
S of Third, S 25 by W 127, lot 34, block 444, Ade
line and Market-street 'Homestead. Oakland; $10. I
J. S. Lammond, by '/.. T. Gilpin, Tax Collector, to !
Charles Babb, lots 31 to 33, block M, eastern por
tion of Lynn Homestead, East Oakland; $2.
Louis handler, by J. W. Striker, lax Collector, |
to J. G. Klumpke, the E 40 feet of lot. 13, block p,
Woolsey Tract, Berkeley; $1.
O. Bueruh (by A. J. Bosborough, Tax Collector) I
to Charles Babb, lota 17 to 20, block 25, Dalev's
Scenic Park, Berkeley; $3.
P. Monroe (by A. J. Bosborough, Tax Collector)
to A. i.. Payne, mortgage interest in lot 11, block
7, Case Tract, Berkeley; $2.
J. H. T. and Henrietta Watkinson to Charles ;
Camden of Oakland, lot on X line of Fifteenth,
street, 167:5 W of San Pablo avenue, \v 26, N
78:11, E 18, to point 52:0 from N line of Fif
teenth street, a 52:6 to beginning, lot 7. Map of
portion of lot E. City Hall Tract, Oakland; $10.
J. K. L. and Bollie C. Jones of Oakland to Benja
min XV. Ferris, Jots 45 to 47, block B, Beulah Park
Tract. East Oakland ; $10.
Estate of Encarnadon G. de Ayala (by executor)
to Juan X. Nino, lot on W line of Vicente street,
90 feet X of Shasta, N45 by W 150. block B, Vi
cente I'eralta Beservatlon Tract at Temescal, Oak
land Township; $500.
George T. and Adelia S. Hawlev and Edna S.
Poulson of Oakland to Christian F. Soil of Oak
land, lot 21, block E, Buenaventura Tract Map 2,
Brooklyn Township, $10.
A. 8. Woodbridge to Benjamin W. Ferris of Oak- I
land, lot on SW corner of Palmetto street and Bos
ton avenue, S 129.75 by XV 100, being lots 23 to 26, '
block B, Prospect Hill Tract, Brooklyn Township; i
$1000. * '
William S. and Sarah E. Hamilton to Alfred S. j
Hammersley of Oakland, lot on X line of Orn.l
street, 2f30 Eof Benwick avenue, EJ 40 by x 120, ;
lot 7, block C, Fanny Bavenport Tract, being a i
subdivision of lot 6, Yoakum Tract, Brooklyn
Township; $10.
F. M. Smith of Oakland to C. B. Zabrlskie of San i
Francisco, lot on NW corner of Eleventh and Har
rison streets, X 100 by XV 100, being lots 19 to 23,
block 161. Oaklend, subject to a mortgage to the
Oakland Bank of Savings for $5000, quitclaim
deed; $1.
Mary B. Smith (wife of F. M.) of Oakland to i
same, same, Oakland: $10.
Mary .1. Chamberlain (wife of W. E. . to William 1 *
Chamberlain Jr. of San Francisco, lot on SW cor
ner of Magnolia and West Tenth streets. W 133
by S 45.61, being block 548, quitclaim deed, Oak- I
land: $10.
William E. Chamberlain Jr. of San Francisco to
William E. Chamberlain Sr.. same, Oakland; $10.
Sterry and Laura B. Walker to Albert H. and
Frederick C. Walker, lot 12, block E, Oakland
Homestead Association, Oakland; gift.
Rebecca G. Knox of Oakland to Wells. Fargo A
Co., a corporation, lot on SW corner of Telegraph
and Knox avenues, S 140, XW 938.06, N l*. 202-6.
W 84, N 22 :6E to beginning, Oakland ; a 1..0 lot on X
line of Knox avenue, 325 XV of Telegraph avenue
X 105:86. XW 623, S 65, XV 84, S 12:6, E to be
ginning, Oakland; $10.
* If. J., M. L., J. W. and C. A. Lavmance to E. K.
Johnson of Oakland, lot on XX' line of 'Oakland
avenue, 90 S of Moss avenue, SW 30, XW 120, NE
30, s;-j 120 to beginning, lot 25, block G, Flint
Tract. Oakland; $10.
Wellington B. Webber to Emily M. Webber, lot
on NX line of East Twenty-first street, 125 NW of
Ninth avenue, XW 50 by NE 150, block 132, Clin
ton, East Oakland; also lot on NE line of East
Twenty-first street, 125 XW of Eighth avenue, N W
2*:iyXE 150, portion of double block 132, Clin- •
ton, East Oakland ; also lot on NW line of Ninth I
avenue, 100 KE of Twenty-first street, JNE 50 by i
> W 125, portion of same. East Oakland; gift
A. M. Benham and W. B. Thomas to F. A. 1
Brown of Oakland, lot 11, block E, PeraJta
Heights, to correct former deed, East Oakland ; $10. t
C. and Mary C. Cronin of Alameda to Stephen
Keyes of Temescal, lot on W line of Opal street, :
420 N o,*_.0 ,*_. W ,"_. l n avenue or Thirty-eighth street,
Xsoby XV 118, lots 20 and 21, block K. Broadway ■
and Telegraph avenue Park Tract, Oakland Town- 1 '
ship; $10.
William Noonan of San Francisco to Mary '
Noonan of Sap Francisco, lots 1, 2, 3, 32, 38
and 34, block 38, Tract B, Berkeley Land and
Town Improvement Association, Berkeley : also !
lot ou S line of University avenue, 153 W Of Sacra
mento street, Wsoby S 150, portion of lot 2, block i
X, Shaw Tract, Berkeley; gift. , . ; : 1
' Bella E. Johnson of Stockton to Catherine G. 1
Tucker of Stockton, lot on XV live of lot 6, block 3, j I
150 S of Charming wav •' to SW corner lot 6,
thence E 50, X to point Opposite to point Of begin
ning, thenCe at right angles to last-named line to
poinfof beginning, Berkeley; $10.
Andy L. Stone of Elmhufst to O. M. Bameron of
Yolo County, lot on NW cor. of Second and Orchard
avenues, X 140 by W 100, lots 7 and 8, block C,
Stone Tract, Brooklyn Township; $10.
G. M. Dameron (by attorney) of Yolo to Daniel
Elvin of Oakland, same, Brooklyn Township; $10.
John F. and S. M. McDonald to Emma J. Bay] of
Sacramento, lot on N line of First avenue, 112.6 i:
of Summer, E 37 :C by N 100. being the E 37:6
feet of lot 3, Locksley Square, Oakland Township;
Builders' Contracts.
Joseph Harvey with Ackerson A Patterson, to
build on lot on SW corner of Sixteenth and Church
streets, S 100 by W SO; 18100.
* John Wiese with F. Welnoch, to build on lot on
SW corner of Mission street and Kingston avenue:
XJ natural laws which govern tin* operations of
digestion and nutrition, and by a careful applica-
tion of the fine properties of well-selected Cocoa.
.Mr. Epps has provided for our breakfast and supper
a delicately flavored beverage, which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills, it is by the judicious
I use of such articles of diet that a constitution may
be gradually built up until strong enough to resist
every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle,
maladies are floating around us. ready to attack
wherever there Is a weak point* We may escape
many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well for.i-
fied with pure blood and a properly nourished
frame."— Civil Service Gazette.
Made simplp with boiling water or milk. Sold
only In half-pound tins, by grocers,, labeled thus:
JAMES EPPJS & CO., Ltd., llomceopathlo
Chemists, London, England.
Ely's Cream BatateiCT
Cleanses the Nasal W^-S-'W *•&_■''__
Passages, Allays Pain |rH__f___ff^a» . fI J
and Inflammation, ¥£ m^lyX£jB,
Restores the -senses of KM •t/tf-j'ifß
. Taste and Smell. Ifflf >• **>^j93
Ileal, the Sores. BMp _-^t^SSk\
Apply Balm Into each nostril H___kT«^l^^_9_B
KLY »ROS,o6War.-eii st.N.Y >^x}^*^' vty m
PDI rtr**-^ !, ***Ss-_*-fc_i:'> *<o' '■' T>r,°'-< b?* ____*
No-Percentage Pharmacy, 953, Market St.
Personal ! |
For those who are run down by too much f
Indoor life or by hard work, and who would j
j safely weather the coming month, the most
I dangerous in the year, Paine's Celery Com
; pound is the true tonic. It strengthens the
i nerves and purifies the blood. Try it.
i*___________ii__i«.i__t-M n.u__. .1 .. ■_-!__ |, mi —if T
*!* .I Bfl A n A laxative refreshing foi
■ fflßqiaff* « fruit - ■'■".'.
0 mi 3 _ rm 11 very agreeable to take.
smm •*-•_ ■■« an hemorrhoids, bile,
! _*i _fs a P __■ loss ; '' appetite, gastric and
lii|j I ' __" la intestinal troubles and
■ ■■ -__>< a !___ 81l headache arising
from them.
GRILLOH ''^.^-JS.!,-'**
Wright's Indian Metal Pills
Are acknowledged by thousands of persons who
have used them for over forty years to cure
1 JO.V, Torpid Liver, Weak Stomach, Pimples anil
purify the blood. "*-■■*•■, ana
Grossman's Mc iS
With this remedy persons can cure themselves
without the least exposure, change of diet 01
change In application to business. The medicim.
contains nothing that is of the least injure *o 'he
constitution. Ask your druggist for it. Price 91 a
bottle. •

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