Newspaper Page Text
RISE OF A SUPERVISOR.
From Rowdy Hotel Runner to a
Position of Honor and
NOW THE "HON-'' JOSEPH
Once Helped to Fleece a Tourist;
Out of $1900 by; Sharp 7
' • Card -Play-,/ - ; 7' --'' ' y
Time, on whose arbitrary wings the vary
. ing hours must slip, -.slide.- works in.any
wondrous chabgesfW-ithiri. i-short; period of :
itself. ; ;■ It also/ dSihbnstrii" fes,; aiu.o-iig : othery
tilings, that here i only a gap of eight: or i
'.; ton years. bet ween a vvater : front rowdy and- 1
a City ami County Supervisor, ;.betwe<m al
Card-sharper and; sure-thing man -and : a.
political boss and- legislator' for the -.people
with an alleged tendency toward reform- .
' The evolution and convolutions of . the; ->a.n
Francisco war l-:lieeier are things marvel-/
ous to behold. •"''/'■:';./..:■■•■■■/-■•.■■•
Joseph King, Supervisor . from the First
Ward; is a living: proof of thiese erratic
flights of fortune. . A comply.': history of
this gentleman's career/would - make as in- ;.'
7. cresting reading;- as 'a'n-.rHdniinatcdcHap-'.
ter from "Darkest England.;" ; Less- than a:
dozen years ago Mr.. nig ■ : was a hotel run-;.;
ner. was a ter- to al) travelers who
' chanced to set their net ;in ; %n" Francisco.
He v, as at all times yno-t yf-oiste-ro-uyuid,-.
aggressive and* was looked upon hs a leader- .
among the rough characters', who watched
for victims around all/inconiing ; ferry-boats
and railroad ..train sy. , .;.; .-y y : '
, After a while King. went, into the. 'hack--.,
driving business- and- was a. partner. of
-. '^'Bric!*;'. '•'-.■'cPhersdnV.-'whb:" subsequently
served a term in- San /'lne.htiny rrison.y
. '-. King, .".the .undeveloped"/ Supervis.br ;-.a/nd :
ward politician/ yv as 9 prominent/- person- /
- age among the gang of . hackdmVrs -who .
used to secure passengers bdUnd/foi:-cer
tain points in the city, and would then
•/ drive tlieih /around -.hither /and you for.
several hours : and/ browbeat the victim v
Out of three or Tdi'.r times the rightful /fare, j
Time went on, as due will do, altd Joe.-:
" King prosper-, .11: seciixed an iuterest j.
.in the . Imerlratioha-i '"lb -it el /.with "M J.<
Ward, and herein- varied talents fell into
- proiitable }.:ay.y The. most aggressive run-' .
.' tiers were secured for the h-o.u-.se.;i-nii.:-.-;'-ss--n-r :
'. : g'ers from ail lands and "of all coiTtlifions
.were > --ruslied- .ro/'t lie'- InterjiationaL Card
: : games were very-pyip^dartlyreaucl/pfay-erS'
to. make up a ga*nie;.were. always on band..
And the grimes were;.: .y .- played, for fun.
■■ either, •'a«--.'t'!.ie.-'s'eip-i'e.i will show.' /■:' '"■. .
:7lh the. he_iiinjugdf; April;, i*&. an/. .;E*ijg-.
"■'-.lish tourist named .Kdwn.i. Arthur -';''i;iiVde_ls:
became :i guest at /the International, lie
' v. iiad'':nioiieyy7vll'kihd.s7pf:tiiohe -an i £
:ahdAN'a.rd liked ; him '-.as a guest./.They iijadey
a ■■ t or boarder 7 h im ■■ :at: onc e at) i 1-1 o.s t no
; ■ . oppdrthnity '.in' pro'vid-iy'ohng:Etig^
lLs'h"m-ari wi'tiiexcltiiig ..eii'teil-aini'i'ie
7 .learhe.d.-tliat'ivo.berts vit* fohd7:Of:;
/; : cards-;* and a] so. that .he-hadsfeTeral/thbust'':
and dollars on depod.t-in-.a local ..■'bank/;:.'
What :suhse<|u'entiy 7t-ame : .-pass in ■ con-- '
nection with the "tourist, Joseph; King, M.
J. Ward and the hotel bartender fully,
• related in the/ following 'liew-'s--. article,
which was printed.in the Call, of .-
April 4, 1889. • '..•/•; .' " '. :. •/'/ .
SI9OO7LO.ST AT .EC-IIHE. 7 / / y/y :
AN L.*'>,:.ISHT6r.RISt. CAUSES : -THE.'Ja__]Btt' OP TWO
y , HOTEL 1 yoR LARCENY.;; -•'"■''7'-'""..*.?
"M. J. Ward/less^ ,i' : iiiterhational. Hotel,'
. and 0!.. -Wiener,, his baTtendPi', v\cr« : arrested
yesterday afternoon on coniplaint . of .'Edwin
.7;.Ar(hi;r:itobc.rt.s,/n:.you I/iigUsh. tourist, Who.
chargf-'l them wit lrffriiiddarc.pnv. 7 ;'/'- • ; /: ..'■
.•:'l he • relflted by- Roberts i. that/he. ar-:'
rived his city trom-'Londbii. -last. Friday- and
toot lodgings at the house named.-.' He resolved; .
■ upon, ha vi ti g. a good, time ge ne rally ,• an d haviiYg':
'■ a,ioii(iii.->s ;rtr.cardi=.S\ivs7sofe playlrig eui
:•■wi th VN'rt , \Vierier. and J. King,, the letter also '.
-'•;- a.-part-*u-r-7ni the Hotel..-.-R oberts
■ -.Tir.d7-ev'eral t!)Oiisar.d /dollars' deposited 'the
'.'• ■i.'A'nkij.f.Bri't.isxi-t/bluihlrla,- and drew crJecks'-fp.r
his onthat institution, .Lack appeared
'■■' t',i 'have deserted him frOm the start, a*id «*
. last Tuesday. night he had attached; hissigua^.
..-t.ure-.fo paper amounting to . $850, payable to
/ his : . opponents inthe.-games.: . -■' '■'■'■'■::'■/
• V-i-s'teraa-y at'ternooii a, trip to the Cliff Hoirse
■'• was .proposed'; -'arid • the. ..party-- secured' a;.b.a
-rouchefor•/-ili. v ,:-d/c'a'c.liv. ' :'lii the" Seaside- resort.
/ Cards were suggested, and a ganie 61 euchre
tween R6beris.y\V„rd. and.-- '-Wiener.- was., -cam"
. ffienced: at ir's .a corner. The/ tourist -"subset i
;•• quehtiy objected., to 'Wiener, '-vvho,drppp.d:.6ut.'.
;-y 7y' :: ' 7 './7:"'y-. .Joseph King. ■;-':': ';■/'• '.--',
■.. [Rtprodvo rtfrom aft engraving,] ..'-
and watched the pky. The • stakes, .were grad
'-.■• ually increase : n t-itil. the -last game was '.for
-$500. Robert <- lost, ey^rv time,: and. when he
7 '^.uinm.e.d up the amovm-tv in- his checkbook he
found he was worth ."WOO less since the noon
■/ho.'ur; ,'.---■'-■ '. ■■': ; I--'.. •.'• --:-.■ •■-. ■.-.•"■ .-.-.:.•:-. .-■/■■
7 Liquor had been frequently.: served during
tbe piny, and Roberts was considerably under.
7 .its influence when ; <leci:'<>d. to-- quit,- while •
■ companion's were sober. The, loser then
accused Ward- and Wiener of fleeting him and
/. raised- stich -a disturbance that attention of i
Park ; police -.Officer ilaloTify -.\vn- attracted, and
he inquired the cause the trouble Roberta
staled the case, the facts of which ..'yore denied
. .by the hotel people. Robert subsequently
turned oyer lb. .the .tourist ,a . check: for. $500,
--:wh if h the latter at once destroyed, • demanding
the arrest of the two: men. *..„ -■
The officer ordered them into their vehicle,
/, and while/going through the: park to the city
Ward and Wiener-handed over to Roberts tub
more checks, one for $300 and the other for ' :
7 ¥100.. Malonev. secured/these documents and
: iit-ld .themes evidence: The whole party then
; requested thatthe case-be dropped before. fur-'
- . t er .proceed ihgs.-w .ere" taken,, but ". the j officer
: 7 aid that matters -had gone too far.and brought
tlie trio to the.old City. where charges, as
stated; were entered a.gairist two and the co'm
■■/•'. plairiantwasheld as a witness. '.•'- ' .•-..'.'• '.' ■■/.. '.-.■
':'";••-'^7Rbb'erts f :^:■at■.•,the••.C.tJ-.v.;PJlipri; exhibited a
. •.checkbook, the leaves* of which had.beeheh
' ■tir< iv v>sed. The stubs showed that amounts
rangiiifr from .fifO : to $230 had been made out
:• payable to J.King:arid J. Williams. ' The last
;-' named man, Robert- said, was Ward; the notes
v having beenmade out in. that manner at. the
regtiestbf the hotel-proprietors.:
The. amounts footed: up $1900, and according
. to /the' versions furnished • by- the loser ho
7/ dropped nearly .slooo . before the visit to ■ the
-.-.-. Cliff House.- -He -did. not -know whether ' the -
checks had been, cashed,, but presumed they
.'. had. '--..- ,;-.■'■■•-;-•'■-.•- .- *.. * .-;-.-.• •
.•.y- The defendants in the case seemed to deeply
7 regret that publicity would be given the affair
. and denied that they, were guilty of any action
;: that was./ not square or • honorable. . They
claimed that they had never . played with Rob
. erts before yesterday afternoon, and Ward said
that the. checks dated.before that time had
; been' cashed at .the hotel . for other purposes
.: than the.paymcntof gambling debts. .
... The prisoners stated- that Roberts on the
: ,'fiight of his arrival-seemed anxious \ to 'engage
'•■ , ins. con test with .the "tiger" and asked to be
7- directed to a faro game." They also denied that
any fraudulent means had - been used in the
gain' . : 'y ':•;;:-•'; " : '.'-.• '•• . ".' - *
:7 7 The : defendants were held to answer in
-.the Superior. Court and .Joseph : King fur
:• • nished the bonds for their release.-' The
■ • '•ase dragged along without coming to trial,
until Roberts', the complaining witness- 7
became tired of waiting and left the city '
and the -State,- . Then the. case.; .'was. dis-,*
missed for want of prosecution. ••-•. J
During the last campaign Kins was an
able worker 'by the side- of i)an Burns and j
secured his nomination for Supervisor as a |
reward for his services. Seven of the dele
gates to the municipal. Republican con
vention/came ftp" the two. hotels partly
Owned and managed by King, the Intef
tiational.and the .New Western. Two. of:
them- wereex^Cohvictsi. The names of the :
:_ even gentlemen refe rred to 'as delegates
.were / - Horseshoe™ Brow , 7 Who, ■ recently
.killed his wife • and then ' committed sui
ckie; Tommy Ward, an, ex-prize; fighter.;
■ Billy Thompson, keeper -0--B sailor board
ing-house; T. B;, o'Brien, Mike, Wiener df
the Roberta / euchre game, ■ Harry Hart
and E. Harris. These gentlemen* nobly
did the^drfc-fbr. which they.we.re. selected
'by I-' an Burns a^d. Joseph King: y -y ■■'
DEEDED : TO THE / /RECEIVES.
The Ray View and I'arifle Distilleries
on the *_„_..'.
The big.deed of the. Distilling and Cattle//
-feeding: Company Pebria, 111., which by
virtue of an. order of the coiiir t. in the case
of John T. (l'i instead et al. vs. the Distil-'
"big/and Cattle feeding Company, trans
fers all the -property.: of the big frnst to
-lohiiTF' '.Me'Nulta yahd/S./ S. Mitchell,, re-.
ceivers, was filed yesterday in: the 'Re
corder's office. ■■The property cited in San-
Francisco is the Bay View Distillery Com
pany, at ' Scott, and Lombard -streets,' and?
[Sketched for the "Catl" by Coulter.] %
tno Pacific pistillervbnv eighteenth ave^
•..n'n.e.-V-'v.-. •;■•-. ';'•.•: ;".;...-, .:.■':/ ; •.■-.••■>' K^f.'-.v'- "'. : :-- : '-'-- :'• •.
The deed filed hi iiy«>lv.'istsoniedajrs(. f
air", as the pfoptTty i- blattered all. Over \
ti.-' I'nitpii States.^ fr hasV ; b«en Ivirtff in \
ItPC.OT<3er;..XT.lym l:aii<Ls ;for ,^ohie days
awaiting the j >ay mem of :thjp fecdrd fug fee,
wiiich, bf'canse; of \if-s. great jeripthjamount- '
;e<J.r to $9Q. /'The: arrived ; ari<i;.th.«f|.
- document was enrolled, r. . • • . •. v • : ;. ■■.'■■:■
ART OFFICERS ELECTED.
Jury and Hanging /Go hi mi tteey
y > Corn pri*_ed. inVO ne JESefc y 7 |
. bougrlass-Tilden's "Bear Hunters" !
-. in Place at the Hopkins
" Institute. ; 7
The board of director^ of the. pan Fran
cisco Art Association yesterday elected.the
following officers :7 : President, . . James.; Do
Phelan; /.'■ first, .vice-president, William
Keith; second vice-president, Edward
Bosqui; . treasurer, Lon is v ..>-> Jr. ; : secre-.. :
tar v , A . Page'Brbwn ' assistant secretary, : :
3., it. Martin. ■ : . '"■*■-'■/.',/■■■ yyy.yyy. y
. : The committee for the School Of Design
"is. as lows '•':.". Edward Bosqiii,.. R. J. Bush,
V," •'. Stafford. Mrs. David Bixler, Mrs-Ay
B. Chittenden, TEmil ML PissiisyMi'ss- Eva
McCormack and Hettr*, Heym_.n7 The ap
pointment of this committee was made; so
; soon.: because of the immediate necessity
for work in the particular department, :i >' % .
, The alsspciatiph having decided that the
jury shall alsp be the hanging committee;
nominations have been. made for the elecV
cion Of the artists- to _erv.e ;as;sne„ jury ;
and committee.- There are fourteen nomi- '.
nees from which 'five' _ re to be. selected •
The nominees are: Arthur p. Mathews,.
Emil M. Pissis, Alice B. Chittenden,.'-Ama
dee Jouliin, John A. Stanton, J. M. Gam
ble, William Keith, O. D, Kobinson, Eva
("orinaik, "Douglass Tilden. Eva \Vith
row, L. P. Latimer, R. D. Yelland and
Christian JOrgenSen. : : /._.'■■ • 7 --
Tickets bearing the names, of the nor- ;
inees, have been sent out, and the tickets I
are to be forwarded to the Mark Hopkins
Institute of Art on or. before April 13, 1895. i
There is considerable discussion: going on
as to who will form the committee, of five
which will decide both what pictures are I
to be accepted and where they: are to be
placed— an innovation in the history of the ;
association, for never before has the hang- •
ing committee and the; jury been included
in one set of men
Douglass T'llden''* heroic statue of the
'Bear Hunters," in bronze, was brought
from the Deaf and Dumb Asylum at Berke- .
ley yesterday and placed upon a tchi= j
porary pedestal in the "main gallery at. the.
institute.:. A picture of this piece work ';
has been reproduced, in the Cali;, Mr/-.
'■Tilde*, himself superintended the hand
ling of the statue, which, as it weighs
nearly two tons, is -a difficult thing to
handle. It will remain in the institute
during the spring exhibition and if not
sold will then return to Berkeley.
The • floors . of ' the drawing-room, the
musioropm and the oriental room at the
.institute have been newly •".stained' and.
shellacked in preparation for the coming
spring exhibition, and the result is a
defimte; improvement both in light and :
effect. • :.-•
... '. ... *". »' _ ; — •
i I PROPPED •; FROM y SIGHT, ft
Strap ge Disappearance of / the/. British
-/'•.Bark Cupica Off the Columbia,
•*• The British bark Cupica; - bound from
Liverpool for : Portland, is long overdue, .
and grave apprehensions r for * her safety
are entertained by her owners and under-' "
writers. yOn February 20 she was sighted
off the ■ Columbia. River bar, but stormy •
weather coming on .he ran out to sea. On'
the. following day tugs, were 7 sent out to
look for, her, but their search Was unavail
ing and the vessel has never been seen" or
heard of since. .
. — — "'*■■*. - — — — "• / « -'
Though pure and simple; and so mild, 7 - /
It might r>p used by any child. ' .'■ ' ■'",.•* : 7' ". " ,
;■' i Yet SOZODONT Is so swift and sure .'. -7
That mouth and teeth with wondrous speed ' 7
From tartar and from taint are freed '' -
• > Till they become sweet. wbite and pure. . -
■'■ - ' ':■' * '■-.-' : ■ ■*' '"■ • -v-'- ■ •
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1895.
TO DERELICT VESSELS.
; How the Archer arid An ; nle
7 Johnson Were Rebuilt 7
y.://y; :.■•, Ref lagged. :"\ 7 j'- yy.y
THE XANGBALE'S STORMY TBlP;
Union Sailors Play April Fool Jokes
// -for' Fun and Free/ "77 -y^ .
°. 7 • Drinks." ••,-,...-'
The only 1 iron sailing, vessels ..On this,
coast/flying the American flag are.derelictsj
rejbyeriated terrible .Qrdedls.bf£&t6rm : .
arid disaster/ One, the . bark. " Archer/ was
baptized into; her new national faith by
water; and. the other, barkentine Annie
.. Johnson- by lire. Both Were English &nd,
lost their colors and. registry while floating
for months lost/Waifs alone on the ocean.
,:. ' The Archer Was built in Sunderland , in
18.6;, and was: of 855 tons net burden. She
j . was abandoned in ■ a fierce gale off Cape
| Flattery about two years ago in a wrecked-
condition. For months she. drifted a -di?- :
mantled bulk, .and was filially found: and
towed. into Puget Sound. * '(' y y ' yy -.;„■■
The iron li till was sold for $8000 aud her
new owners started ih ; to; expend : $16,000
more in. repairs, but spent- almost twice ■
that sum before she WasTeady to brave the
seas again." She is now owned by R> Cal
houn of POrt Towrisendy: * /.
7 The Annie. Johnson,-.:is.the;vldaTre.date,
Was bin It in England in 1874 nd : was ; of ■-.
908' torisbtirdfin'. She Was abandoned On fire
in tne South: Pacific about fifteen years
ago. Her cargo of coal burned for months
is she drifted, consuming everything. com
bustible on IxKird. When picked up. ten"
months after she was :: Jitera!ly'.;ah:-empt.y :
iron tank, lifting: herself high above the"
.surface of the ; water, inhabited by. .'.huh-, :
dyedyofyse&.bi^ which bii<i found : the
-.drifting bulk «h. excel Ie lit roosting place.
The metal plates* above the watc-rliiie had
been warped by the fierce heat into a beau- .
■•t if ul ••■way-*/' surface, but ot.hefwise the hull
was UTtih*.ured.7 The vessel, was bought by -
an American firm, repaired and 1 with a
new flag. at her: st head took ii new name.,
and number in the commerce of the great:
republic. She is now owned by W. Mateon
$70, r .yy y" '.."'■ -77 "■; : /"/7y "i v/*/.
An attempt was made yesterday to.send
Scab crews. to the bark Canada and two
other, vessels at Port i. Costa. The men
brought down to the Stockton River. boat
fur passage were -union sailors, having no
intention of going to the vessels; but being
humorously inclined were masquerading
as scabs for amusement and free drinks at
the expense of the runners. ■.■'■':■
A; letter was received yesterday at the ;
headquarters of the union in this city, from
the .branch Office at San-Pedrb, stating that
two men were forced,, at the point of; a pis
tol, by the agent of the Ship-owners' Asso :
elation To goaboard the schooner Reporter, ;
Which sailed for Tacom'" March 27.
One of 'them was a lad 10 years 01d, 7
named Robert Wilson, who: came from Los •
Angeles-'- . His mother, Mrs. L. Wilson,
living at SOT! Hiish street, in that city, came
to, San: Pedro- after the vessel, sailed in
search of her boy. The officers, of the
union are watching for the ■ schooner,
expecting that she being shortharided will
call at 'this- port.. "". 7 •-'. v y .."•"-.'-.»'- • ..7-. ''' "7 •■■'
Tr c -British Ship Langdale arrived yes
terday-after a -/'stormy passage from New
castle, \Ny"B' . W. She encountered a
northerly hurricane in latitude '57 north
and 142 west longitude, unusual storm
in that part . of the ocean, and • for: three
drifted at the mercy of the furious
gale. A sailor named l Robert- Cook was
struck by a sea that boarded the vessel and
being thrown yiolently.agatihst ■}. lie bul
warks had his right jeg. broken near the
ankle. He was brought ashore in the
Quarantine Officer's launch and sent to the ,
hospital. 7■ ■ -..-:•,%■-.-•;.* ".;;-. ' .7-i *■
DOINGS or THE BED MEN.
All the Tribes. Have Recently. Gained
Considerable Accessions to Their
y.y' Mehabershlpi ,' yy
- The great .sachem has. about completed his
tour of official visits throughout the interior of
the/State, and will soon he on. the trail to the
hunting groundsof the tribes of San Francisco,
Oakland and . Alameda, where he and the great
Chiefs will visit from April 8 until April 19. :
7 Comanche Tribe No, 79 was instituted at
Elmhurst March 2 with a good charter list. A.
Jackson, great senior • sagamore, .officiated. A
team composed of brothers the Oakland, and
Alameda tribes conferred all of the degrees =
Present among other visiting chiefs were :" Past
Great SacHem Frederick Brand; Great Chief of
Records C. E'lßurgman,- Deputy-Great Sachem
Thomas .Campbell, Past Sachems j.G. Hanks.
W.F.Robinson, H.C. .Stuart, F. 8. .Morton, J.
Frodsham and L.EyMattcseh;.
,7 Yuba Tribe at-Mary_ville received an official
visit from Great Sachem- O.VF':Seayev and
Great ..Chief of /Records C. F. Burgmaii, March
8, A cordial Reception was' tendered them. •• _ 7
■-.-: Ceahotha. Council D. of 1., at -Grass Valley,
received the great chiefs oh March 9. About
135 members were in attendance Three ap
plicants were /adopted; ..'A well-arranged pro
gramme for the entertainment of * the visitors
was carried out, and a handsome repast served
at the conclusion of the ceremonies. -.■■'-:-:- .:■. ;. -.
\- ; YVeimer Tribe", at , Grass Valley ■ had * £ 'very
large attendance- of members 'to .welcome 7' the
great chiefs on March 11. A paleface had been
captured/arid the ■ adoption., degree .was .con
ferred upon him by tribe's team in an ex
ceptionally able manner.' This tribe has' pros
pered -well ■. and has \a , constantly increasing
membership, and a wampum belt containing
nearly $5000. ) Fourteen visitors came .over
from Nevada City .with Great Junior Sagamore
J. Sims to greet the great sachem and his chiefs
and a great many pleasant words were 'spoken'
during burning/of. the council Are, after
which corn and venison were served and many
hours were spent in pleasurable pastime/ :
.: Sotoyome Tribe conferred the- three 'degrees
upon i a number of ■ applicants on i the I evening
of March 14. '*: The tribal team is making prep
arations to -compete with other tribes for the
award offered by the Great Council for. the best
rendition of the" adoption ceremony. The tribe
; is arranging to give an entertainment and ball
.for the benefit of the .Uniform-Rank.';'.-'.
. Great Sachem O. F. Seavey ' visited 7 Wyoming
Tribe and Ponvmah Council, D. of P., at Nevada
City- March 14,. and was extended a cordial »e- '
■ ception. .Tlie tribe ■ received a : n umber of. , ap
plications for membership, and the council
adopted three palefaces. The degrees were ex
emplified, arid after the council fire was
(juenched, corn * and : venison was .served to
members and. visitors.- •■',-• .'-•/ . ■'*; :'.'.•..
• Modoc and Osceola tribes, held a joint adop
tion on March- 14 at council .hall, - Red Mens
.building,' at which j six .candidates were ad
mitted into the order. A /great many visitors
Ayerepresent from other.tribes, and every avail
• able-space in the hall was;. taken- up. ,* Several
Of the great chiefs and deputy great sachems
•were. present. 7 ,-■■'■■: ,-'•.- • .•=■"'..'. •*•••'.
' : . The members lOf the new uniform • rank.are
; drilling every Monday evening : at their quar
teFSJ-SliO Post street, under the command of
Lieutenants F. Ti Mann and E. y.;Bema'rais.' ■/•
-"aidi-Eagle/ Tribe;, has made a gain. 'of, ten
.members during March, and' the prospects for
a still larger gain for April- are very encourag
"di&:/■;::./■' ■'.'■ ■■•; -.':■:■-:•-■:■ :'.-;"■'-'• v* :•■■•'.
" ■ Great Sachem O. P.Seavey and Great Chief of
'Records C. -F. Burgman made an official visit
to:Ktth^Va_. I*l ta Council, '.D.'of P., on the 27th,
•and to Iroquois .Tribe No. '*5, on the 28th Of .
March.: Both branches are-located at Stockton.
At-the council -the adoption, degree ' was ex
.emplified and the- tribe received several appli
cations for membership. The great' chiefs were
tendered a splendid banquet arid a- committee -
escorted, them to the various points of interest
in tlie city. - !- -■-"•"' •*?:•'• -"y.-' : :';; -yy-."
• ••"'.Otofckah Tribe of Napa increased tbeir mem- i
. bership by the adoption of six palefaces during
-Ma.-__,;and a- number of new applications for
membership have been filed with the tribe. : ;
ASamoset Tribe at Vallejo was Visited by the
great. 'sachem.; last Monday. Brother Seavey
: was'" received with : trie bounteous hospitality
j always accorded by the tribe to the great chiefs.
i Saiudsct haji a splendid . membership and a
! plethoric wampum belt. The hall in which
! the tribal wigwam is located Is one of the finest.
i ipA'allejo and is the tribe's property.
i Theordor.as-a whole in this State during the
i past three month's has .pro' j>ered> Well. The
1 tribes all show; a considerable gain in.member
| ship. It is believert from present indications
j that .the order throughout .the -United. States
. •will'show an increase of 50(000 ineihbers this
'year. - . '•- •■■"•"
SANTA ROSA IS AROUSED.
l Enthusiastic Mass-Meeting of
'7' Citizens Held on y
Monday. . ." ■
Addressed by .W. M. BunkerfA Local
Improvement Club Is >
" -■ t - • formed." '- " ■ '-.
. Excellent missionary work is; being done
by prominent members of the Half-million
Club by sending public speakers to some of
the principal town* and cities of the State.;
': /Last Monday-night "William M. Banker,'
editor of the San Francisco Daily Report,
visited Santa Rosa as representative of ; the
citizens' excursion committee J and 1 hilf
million Club. .He addressed a mass-meet
£ng.;bf the citizens of that thriving place on
the importance 'of the movement now on
foot to increase the prosperity of. the State.:
, Mr. Bunker's remarks were received with
applause,- -.■.: -■"'■/ / . '
*Mr Bunker began his - address With a.
description of the Half-million Club, which
he declared • feared no foe- as the press and
people were with the association.;: >
"Tlie competing railroad enterprise,"
said Mr; Bunker, lias created hew condi
tions, With which the people of the State
are brought, face to face for the first time.
The whole State, for the;: first time "'in its
history, is. moving for ft common purpose
The speaker sketched he origin of - the
club and its purpose to crease the popu
lationof the City to a half million;
t "The club/ said: he, 'is in favor of en
ing sectional feuds. In uniting city and
country it is simply bringing Old/ 'friends
together. . We of the city will grapple yon,
and by our good work -for your welfare sat
isfy '.y'ott and the State, in general that oiir
tender of aid is no mere lip service- °
; '^Within the last ten days San Fran
cisco's sentiment has wholly changed.:
Teh days ago she was the trunk.of the tree,
and the towns of /the interior Were the
branches. Now the interior is the trunk.
and she is simply the largest branch: She
has losV no pride. She is prouder than
ever,, She is braver ; and truer.than ever*
But she. has seen the error of her. ways and
had the courage to repent. Better still,
she does not care who knows it She has
done the goat act.. A darky led a goat to :
a Mississippi landing and was asked by
the freight clerk where the goat was going. .
'I don t know/ said, the darky, 'he dbht
: know, nobody- don't '.know, He done eat
the tag.- '.-' :
, "San i Francisco - has eaten i the tag of
silurianism,- ' She forgets her false pride
and stands F - for: : State . unity. ;:. Having met
: the new. conditions herself, she wants other ■
sections of the State to 7 do the same thing.
She sees | that" State'; unity ■ is ins-parable
from State success, and, impressed by this
; fact-' she calls on all sections and all neigh
borhoods to j bury past difficulties beyond
resurrection and :. "substitute- .generous
rivalry for internecine strife." 'v.-:'; ;_■;•. /
Mr. Bunkerspoko of the interest. which
San FrancisCo would show in the Santa
Rosa Flower Festival., ..'•' '■,/■ : :
• . The people of Santa Rosa were favorably •
impressed With Mr. Bunker's remarks
and decided 'to ; entertain visiting excur-
: sionists from the east -and south- and also
• began the organization of '. a"■ Local Im- •
provement Club, which H it vis : intended
shall work in co-operation with the; Half.-,
million Club, the" Manufacturer.-!' Associa
tion 7 and the -.'Merchants'^- Improvement
'Association," of this city, toward advancing
the general interests of the whole State. \- -
-'••;'.••':.-'-. - -':: '"" "' * ""*»*; *y *,"-*. '/;- /y ■ . .'■''
y -. . Harrison Gets Damages.;; ,-'
.. Joseph N. Harrison, who as administrator of
his • father's 7 estate brought suit against the
Sutter-street -Railroad- Comjpany' "tor/ recover
$50,000, has been awarded a- verdict of $8000:
-.The. deceased ; was riding: on f one of ' the de
fendant's cars oh -Pacific avenue when the car
.collided with a"brewery--wagon, and in the, col
lision ' Harrison was ' so badly injured that ho
died soon after.''/:' :7'--jv .••.;.-■,<%;.. . • .
-.'■'.- .- —^ — » — • — __ y'.'y -iv 7.-,
7y Langley's* Director*,' has more pages and
2594 more names than the opposition and is
HE KNEW THE INGLESIDE.
S. Oi Browning Was There Be
.. fore and After §tagg's 'y i/
■'■>;■ .' ■ Murder, "..y ./ .:.-"■
HIS REMARKABIE/ GOOLBT_:SS.
A Bright Lookout Being. Kept Here
• for: Henry Will lams, Alias
• I- . '. :S /7 :':•'•. • -: -Brady.;. .'/■.;.; : • . :.£/:•' * .
A bright lookout is being kept by the'
local detectives for. Henry Williams, alias
Jack Brady,, the murderer, bf': Sheriff Bo
;gard;;-'aiid the; house. -of--. Mrs. : Johanna
Liljequist, 305 Grove street, wbej-eWillia ms
-roomed, is being shadowed.^" : ' ' ■ * '
Although, it might reasonably be sup
posed that Williams would notbe such a:
fool -as to. make his appearance dt/305
Glove street,. Captain lees is not disposed
to lose, any chance of capturing him, as
smart criminals -haye done, Just as foolish '
things. ■.-'■' •:. ' .-• 7 .„*."'
y The/ captain'- -has wired to .the .Chief of
/Police- of $f/Lbuis asking if anything is
known thereof 5..0. Browning, the robber
.who' was; killed by Sheriff vßogird at the
train hold-up. near.. Marysviile last Satur
day . morning: ,/ /Browning .had; told . the
people in the house on Golden Gate ave
nue where he roomed" that his father was
_,'. wealthy- cattleman -in St. Louis, and in
his trunk were /found photographs, taken
at 701- Franklin avenue^ there, of Browning
and a young; lady who. so closely resembles,
■him- that it is believed she is sister. • •' :
•; W. G. Haxe.pf 319 Sutter, street fold -Caps :'■
tain Lees yesterday that he. met. Browning
Out in the park on a bicycle,' rind-.- they, be'
came quite chummy : Browning r was very*:;
affable and treated _iup in a very courteous .
manner, and seemed- very hitfchpf a gen
.tleirian-,/y7yyyy: • '■•.'■'•..y:yyy//'-'''.--y-. -'•-.'
Haxe stated that he was very much .sur
.prisedtQ'.hOte Browning's pietnrein the. pay
pers -yesterday morning. lie said Brown
ing was a very strong man,, aftdiwhile! they,
were; . riding together '' on fheirbicyeles he
Would lift Haxe -and the breycle together
off the ground without any. difficulty.. „7 /.
"On the Sunday prior to. the Stagg murder '
they drove along the beach, arid -Haxe. pro
posed "that th?i-./s;hould. drive to. the ingle
side* Browning readily acquiesced, ' and.:
while they were out there. William* sud
denly turned; tip, although . could not
tell, where lit* crime from. On Wednesday
or Thursday following murder Ifaxe
• met" Browning * in/and. they rode to the
Ingleside together; where. they both di'-r
cussed the Stagg murder, and they both
said it was an. outrageous, affair aria: that
parties who did, it ; deserved/hangingy
:. This is another .illustration, of 'Brown-,
ing'- coolness; and it,.: besides/proves - that.
i hat he and his partner Williaius. not/
[rangers to the, ingleside which. some peo- ■
ple- were inclined to doubti - " • * "/.
■; Detective Bohensriid yesterday" that Wil-*
liains about.hye or six eft.i , --''a^o.waß em
ployed at the St. .George; stables, on 'Bush
street: One night the/ watchman heard a
horse moving around rind he went upstairs
to -.t_e._t up in its stall again:. .As; soon as
made his appearad'e' some. threw a
sack over his head and deitlytied it around
his body*, pinioning his arrhf?.: "The- robber
took a $20 gold piece put of ...his: pocket, he
.having received bis wages. .•that : day. When
: the watchman - succeeded -in. , getting re
leased; from the sack .nobody was to be
Seen;.- He . notified -the -/'police rind^lßbheh'.
Was sent to .investigate;-*: The watchman
was morally positive that Williams. ..was
the. robber, but he/could hot' 1 : be arrested,
without better proof. • '/Williams remained
in/the.*: St. George.. stables -till.be ;• entered:'
the service of John I:\Englisl-, theprod-aCe
reliant as stableman v ' ; ' ; "'
. Different statements' have' been, made as
to what bicycle Williams had with bird '
when:: he made his: "escape. a'f_e.rj\s booting '■'.
-Sheriff Bogrird'i -Captain* Lees said >j-ester-..
terday that it: was -a Cleveland wheel. No.
•7396, pattern 7 steel rim* and black enam
eled frame. It belonged to Browning, The
bicycle found, near yMarysvilleWas. the" one
/hired from Perkins. & .Walker, Market
street): .and'.Van Ness ayeriiie.' and •' is. .a.
Westminster. •"•-. •*..' .'. T'7i7- °'- ■••""■••.:.' '..•' "... ; - ; : ,' ■*•
■ - :■':■ i i' ■ '... v
OTT TOR * HONOLULU, '7
Departure of the .Austral ia— Sailing of
the Arawa Postponed -Till y '•
r y '; ; Saturday/:
The steamer Australia sailed- for Hono
lulu yesterday ;. morning, Carrying away
among her passengers Colonel George Mae
farlane, W. H. I Cornwall : and 7 Frank _*,"
Hbags,; all of Honolulu. M r. Cornwall
= was at one . ti me' Minister .of - Finance ': and
•the Government Was very anxious to get'
hold of him some time ago. He Wisely;
remained away Until martial -law" was dis
.sipaled. Another passenger was '- G-. IV.
,Cani^iribs|-.^ Greek Consul in this
city. Mr. Carnarinos goes to the islands
to take the place of his brothelf, who was
recently deported. '. -'-•?,
The Aria w-a, •.which".': was to sail fpr;Hpiier-'
--/ lulu * and' Australia ;.tb-mprrb"y,Vwill./not"
leave until Saturday, her departure having
been postponed -in. consequence of the non
arrival of the English mails. ■ '".'./ *
REAL ESTATE BUSINESS.
Millions of Uninvested Capital ;
Reported as Lying /yy
-*.'■•. Idle. 7 _.-'■/' '7 \. '
Spreckels "on the Consumption of
Sugar In This 'Court-,
:■'// y \ y*''y''y try.'':.-..--;;'. -';•■ -'." -'• "^
From advance proof sheets of the Real :
Estate Circp__r, published .by Thomas
Magee & Sons., We extract the following*: '"
7, Money continues to accumulate at the sav
ings banks and in the hands of private capital
ists. Two 'of ■ our largest *; sayings, banks— the
.Hibernia Bank and the Savings Union— have a/
million dollars each in cash on hand, not to
speak at all of the very much .larger." sums they,
have in easily: cob vert bonds, *Neverthe=
less, the rate of interest is still maintained
at 7 per cent Six or eight large 'loans were„
however, placed at per cent last month by,
private lenders Therefore,.' a reduction to" 6J_
•ner. • cent- at bur.; largest savings-bank, -the
Hibernia, cannot,?, we*, think, .be much-longer"
deferred i The sources from which interest is
paid— Wages, rents;df dwellings, and./ of whole-,
sale; and retail stores and from factories br,. arm
produ.Cts-r-are certainly not increasing in either
city or country, hare or - elsewhere ; and with
idle money piling tip by the million We can see
no -reason why . interest should not now be
somewhat reduced.'- .." '• ,-.; :/ V.yy 7 ; ;..; •;:/.-•
. 7 Maturing loans-* in the Country are generally :
renewed; but! the banks never renew such loans
unless interest is fully paid.up; .while, in addi
tion, the borrowers are; frequently called Upon"
to reduce the .principal gum due.- / New country
-loans are not being granted, and are not liable .
to be for some to ..come." • The total number of
mortgages made was 399, of the value of $1,
--318,689, and the '• number of releases .of mort
gages was .2Bl-, of the value of $1,233,5.1. "y
Claus Spreckels recently told us that ' Califo
rnia was easily.'capable 1 of, producing all of the'
sugar, consumed in» the whole of -the. United - '
States. v Our wheat crop represents at the most
not oyer $20,000,000, while Mr. Spreckels says
that the beet sugar product of California might
easily be raised 'to $80,000,000. And this, let
it be understood," he , says can; be done without
any Government bounty, but with a fair tariff
only 1 against ; French t and ; German beet-sugar,
the growth of which has been, and is still stim
ulated—-indeed, : has.: been", largely created— by
Government bounties. . y .:• y.;'.. •.„'.7 i \7;
. Mr. Spreckels says that the beet-sugar crop of
California' amounted, to* 15,000 tons last year,
and the industry is in its infancy only. The
sugar consumption of .the United States is
000,000,0000 ; ions | annually. I Few know, but
,t is a fact, that one-fourth of the total rail
freights of the -Southern, and: Central Pacific
roads put: of San Francisco is composed of sugar,
and syrup shipments from Mr. Spreckels' city
refinery. He ships' as far east 'as the -Missouri
River. .His freight bills at half a cent a pound
amount to $3000 ; to' $4000 daily. Many peo
ple here have talked as though the State was
actually gone -in because, wheat has been for
some years, but was especially last year, a very
unprofitable crop.-. But :it is probable— ay.
certain— that .the. fall in wheat" will
. prove ' a blessing, by driving farmers .to the
•growth of crops not" of universal production,
•wheat, barley, oats arid corn. - ..- . 7':
"7 The reahestate market, as shrewd observer
.lately remarked to us, has for the past : year
■ been a rich man's market. Property like that
of the Johnson estate, lately disposed of, has
been sold at 60 to 70 per only Of the prices
prevailing three to-' five years ago. The ordi
. nary buyer,, from timidity -and '- unbelief, will
' no* appreciate this fact, but prefers to wait and
pay -30 to 50 per cent more than the rates now
generally ruling. The time to buy is when few
•buyers are in the field, but it takes.courage and
brains to buy then; and few haye- these twin
requisites for. successful investment.":. : : .;• ■ •.. .- .
. ; -l*or four years the- only business property,
steadily inquired after has" been : the best cen
tral, -improved retAil property, but now .there
are some indieationa that business property; not
; central, but still very ; good, ; is;. to, be '■ again
favored.7 , ;-W.-> • ■ : --°. ■'■'.-• 'y':'-T'.'T-y>. '".-'
Two. sales lately consummated and one offer
made out on Post Street show that 1 that good
business street- but long stagnant as to sales,
Is no Joriger.'to be neglected. .: Valencia street
(the real MftrTtet.street .beyond the junction; of
Market arid Valencia) was a few .years, ago in
lively request; 7' For five years past there has
been no demand whatever for ' Valencia-street
property ; vet.larjd on.that thoroughfare is one
of' the : very, best investments : in, the. city- at
. present '-prices- That fact will, we feel sure, be
seenbefore long, but only, as in all such eases,
after the purchases' of :» few shrewd buyers and
better times ha* greatly advanced prices. ..
■■•■ The chief demand for. fine residence property
.continues to be out on Pacific: Heights. Prices
there are well maintained. -.' 7 . -..'.. :'. : -.y.
.'*.. There is bo-demand whatever for factory .or
foundry'si.tes.- '.- •■-.'''.' ' : :r'- •'-...-"• 7 .-; 7';'. ".,
,: The yciTCtil&T'ff /article' closes I; with : the
remark that.the most of. the lumber busi
ness has within two years been moved to
South Reach, between Third, Sixth, Bryant
and the far side of Channel :- street. '. Rents
• there are very much lower than ■ they were
on East, St€uaft;,7S*Jear,. Mission and.How
:ard streets, In spite of this lumber-yard
movement •" to South Beach .'' prices ' there.
: have riot been lower Within twenty-five
years. Free wool has played havoc with
.wool .warehouse rents at South Beach.
. Several of the wool Warehouses there are
empty . A low priced sale was lately made.
on street, between Seventh and.
Eighth, of. a lot 183 :.8*275 for • $.SO,OOO. The
total number of sales made in the past
: month was. 362, of the aggregate value of
. $i,0ui,775. ..; : ..,-;.■'•_. 7/ ?_.>;;'?;'-: '■■'■;+ '; /} ''77/ i;
Afraid crt His "Wife.
•'iWilUam.Grae't.z of 1,26 Seventh 'street wants
the protection of the law. against his ex-wife,,
who, he alleges;, has given him a good beating.
He was divorced from the lady in July last, the
court according him: permission to see his chil
•Jf'en.tvvfce, a . week--: 11*. ci>m plains i -that his
form .--*sporise' pot allow him the privilege;
but. takes every opportunity of maltreating
him-' W*heh- he endeavors to. assert his rights.
lie asks, that Mrs. Gra.tz be put under bonds
•to keep the peace,? .-"•>•'* ' •'**- : '•- ' ■: 7"?
-y "'■ »", »■ • '■ ■ r■■ '
';.■'•-.' A: : "V^ell-Known Notary Indicted. : " :.■-.'.;
.' Jphri P. yPoqle, the \yell-known notary, was
iridi'j.te.d by the United States Grand Jury yes
terday on a. charge Of making, fraudulent,
affldayits-in a pen^ifiri claim. The full part ieti
lars we.re given -ii the Call three -weeks ago.
.Pool. as released on $2500honds. • .7y '..ty
/ .-. . -:■ NEW. TO-DAY. *. ;', .
■'f •■ '„ .7 : To Try On Some' '.-
..-:•;; f. : :iy;?i'7r v v New Spring Clothes.
. Try "Ours"
• *y: . SEE THE DIFFERENCE.
; Every garment weshow.
entirely new and of this
*. • ..•:' season's make. ./■- - -
-■'.' '■.. - "' ■ CLOTH J ERS, '
— — J FURNISHERS,
1 HATTERS. >
Corner Kearny and Sutter
.. Ther* are so. many articles on the market many
ladies . find I it-; tUtHc-ilfe tb select what IS . best.. •To
guarantee. every one,, dealers.; are authorized to
.refund- nipneylh. every case where ladies feel,- after
Using my articles', they- have received ho 'benefit.:..
~'' aßP*' X The Skin Food
' __f_|^ J __s ,: -. ' _,'•*?■ »nd Tisstte
J^NSLW^ VS'^V*' Builder.
rr&i&i ' ''■ : " •..'.:■ ' li___ -This. ' :.inlrnitahle.
-" /ftfi>'^_!'''--''* ; •-7^"'kSv' toilet wonder and
* - yfl, _aßjrj-^_-r-^Cv* : livs& great i beautifierwill
' ' iilwSQI IK I-U'^'Sp V* ' smooth and 'clear
-, j ..'., M wTyUw^i •'Oi'*r"7 I ' ; ' *be-. most annoying.
;•-••-.% V_S3t*_L»J' ■&?*": •■••.-■•' skin or complexion. .
''-' 6* ••'■//J^r^.'"' ; /•'."-'.' The. -wonder:'- • and -
- y^ M JT *o*a^c, : '\7J '■'."■ •'■■■■ '■■ pleasure of all": who
'•- *■ T * J /iU£i7Lmi l " use it: .Clears the
-."• *■■• '-■-.'.: ■ ■-' ■ ■**■ -.'' - -lifeless, . clay-like,.
sallow", complexion. Gives' a youthful. hue to .the
rough coarsegrained skin, You need not wash .ft off-
iipr.eover the face or* hand., since- it dries instantly.
Does not grease- nor soil, silks, satins, gloves or.
flhestyfabricl .Absolutely harmless, ..'-pure, clear,
colorless The more you use it the better you like-
it.-'.T.his7-.elegaht toilet' . requisite has- •• delightful
effect if the hands face become rough or chopped
from household work or exposure, preventing the
'formation of wrinkles. Renders the. skin delight-
fully : soft, -'smooth- and.- velvety. - Contains •no
mm oils or animal' fats, and.. unlike ; glycerin-.'
or vaseline and kindred preparations,' does not pro-
mote the growth of hair on the facie.' li Is especially
nice .to '.use before. applying- face powders .and': to
protect the -skin from wind or sun, Price 75. cents..'
CAM Dl C CDCC 7/ Ladies out of town
OAlfl rLt - Ml CC. sending this ad. with
10 cents in stamps, will receive a book, of in-
structions'; and a box of Skin Food and Face
Powder Free . ■ •-"
MRS. NETTIE HARRISON,
7 .: : AHERIC AIS ! BEAUT Vj ' DOCTOR,
49 and 42 Gtary St., .an Francisco, Cal.
•.:'; r > 7. PALESTINE CORN '77 y.^T'd//
■ :: ":'.'•;■ ' Is : hard to beat. Can be planted till A : -;
; '.i'7 June. Yields about 2,000 lbs. corn and T ■""
' ;W :'■ 12 tons excellent fodder per acre, on dry- .6 '••:'
'■• land. Can be harvested with combined A. ■_'.
■'■ ''■■ A ■ -.' harvester. •' Send $1 per a ere for' seed > [ . _[ •■•
7 ,V'h desrred." Address::' SACRAMENTO RtVER : ■ V •
- # Nursery Co. WALNUT GROVE. CALIF. 'i/'d
■ ', ':'■ 9.<fWbA/*++%^%SbWV*V%, T '
A POSITIVE BARGAIN
1100 ACRES, WITH IMPROVEMENTS,
$186,500, II SMMATEO COCm.
IN THE -PLAIN^ OF OAKS:' S. P. R. R. RUNS
JL through; S. _*. and S. J. V. R. R. may also. The
best and a growing : locality. To ; inspect, address
Owner, box 117, Call Branch. iNo agents. -•-■-.
'. : /'y '._-•„ DRT GOODS; ■ "
'■:■ -:'■■■'■■ ■■ '• '"•'••'■,':" 7 " " : ." -,:-- : ' ."":.'..-' .'.* '■;
FDR THIS WEEK ONLY 1
— —IN OUR--—
A - LARGE LINE OP NEW,
••--. : HANDSOME I' M M E II £) '.-•
CAPES (worth 120.00)* at V ,' V V -
ANOTHER EXQUISITE AS-
•■ SORT. NT OF RIGHER.: / . ; =-.' '
'ii -SaMJIER GAPES (worth "X A A
yy;?^JX))^at^.y *y<y-'*-:*:^ T^*""*;]
Don't Fail to See to!
They Are the Latest !
VARIOUS MAKES-, ALL SIZES, £ A/.
. to close out at - rr -->•---- - .-' V"v
7.° y; ?-- . . a Pair ' ■:■
G.VERDIER _ CO.,
S. E. Co.. Geary SL and Grant Aye., S. F.
223 SOOTH BROADWAY,
• LOS ANGELES.
They are our strongest attraction, and the only one
.inducement that In the long run brings, the best re- -.'.
sult. Have you seen our $2 50 Calf -noes for meat
The only shoe at the price that^s. made, right' .W*
: carry them in' all styles, sizes arid widths. '"•-■■:':■::''■■■ • ' "-'
it'ir Country orders filled by return mail or ex-
press. Our new illustrated catalogue with prices on
shoes thtit are right sent free postpaid to any address*
SULLiVAN'S SHOE HOUSE,
\ 7 c'i. lB, 20, 22 FOURTH STREET,
Just Below Marftet.
7.7-7 7y7'y'7-.7'i y .-'■'•;■:' /--yT- i7y//'--.i//7 : .
$200 Cash, Balance in Five Annu.l Payments.
y* Now I* the Time Secure Home Lot. , ■
at Bottom Prices on California and Lake
Streets and Kleventh ana Twelfth Aye*.
32 6125 j 25' .25 7_*i j25 | 2..|723 32
§'.-'":■• : - : ' .' ' .1 ' ■ ." 7 © • .
■^ ; •s^^l•^■■,^^^:\K^^^>■vj : :^^^lv■:•^■4-'-^■:•s•
.g. 120 '.v. ' ' - 120 .':-.-■ g •
■"■* : -'_>. ~- ■•• •..'• -.---'.. -•.,.■.•:.-_>'•
... ' . -j)y ■ ;■■■ -■■■ -,/ '. -. . . . «'.
: '• «. • -'.- »
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'.--'- ' ,« -.CALIFORNIA: street.-
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Streets sewered^'tfnd -'macadamized. .' Lots ready
to ; build on. California-Street ears pass. Sutro •
electric-cars within one block. *.FOK,SA_iE BY
MADISON & BURKE,
I'y-J, y; ". ? 636 Market Street* 7'7'7\i
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