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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 28, 1898, Image 11

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TAYLOR IS
NOW IN JAIL
Is Charged With Abduct
ingr a Young Wife.
FLED TO AVOID ARREST.
RETURNED ONLY TO BE SERVED
WITH A WARRANT.
Attempting to Find Out Who Sent
the Bogus Subpena That Caused
Mrs. Struber to Leave
Her Home.
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
90S Broadway, May 27.
Joseph Taylor was taken to the County
Jail to-day charged with a serious crime.
It is alleged that some months ago he
abducted a young wife from Oakland for
the purpose of placing her amid disrep
utable associates.
Two months ago Mrs. Lemery Struber,
«. girl about 17 years of age, was taken
by her husband to a lodging house not
fitted for her as a dwelling. For this
offense Struber was convicted of a felony,
and Is now spending three years In San
Quentin. Not long after the trial the
young wife's mother notified the police
that her daughter had disappeared, and
Inquiry showed that a false subpena to
appear at an imaginary trial in Judge
Cliffs court had been served upon her.
end ihat advantage had been taken of her
leaving home to attend the court to ab
duct her. It was proved that there was
no authority for issuing the subpena, and
no case in which the girl was wanted
as a witness.
Joseph Taylor, who was suspected of
being a party to the abduction, was at
that time living at Fruitvale. working as
a broommaker. The young wife's brother
swore out a warrant for the arrest of
Taylor, charging him with abducting his
elster for immoral purposes. As soon as
the warrant was issued, Taylor disap
peared, and he has not been seen until
a couple of days ago. He then felt it
cafe to return, but only reached Oakland
In time to be arrested. He was unable
to account for his sudden flight, which
Is Indicated as bearing out. in some meas
ure, the suspicion of his guilt.
After Taylor's disappearance, the girl
was found in San Francisco and brought
home, and it is presumed that she has
confided in her brother, the prosecuting
■witness, who is responsible for her ab
duction. Taylor is held in $2000 bonds,
■which he has not been able to give, and
his preliminary examination will be held
before Justice Clift next Tuesday after
noon.
MYSTERIOUS DEATH
AT PIEDMONT BATHS
A MAN BaDLY SCALDED IS
FOUND ON THE SLAB.
Jahnigan'g Stomach to Be Analyzed,
as There Is a Possibility
That Hs Swallowed
Some Poison.
Oakland Office San Francisco Call,
908 Broadway. May 27.
Gustave Jahnigan, a bartender, died at
the Piedmont baths early this morning
under peculiar circumstances. He was
resting on a marble slab after taking a
Hammam „ by
an attendant. For a few days Jahnigan
has been absent from his work.
After leaving the hot room at the baths,
James Gouterman proposed to rub Jahni
gan down, but the latter said he preferred
to rest on the slab and would call the
attendant when h>' needed him. As no
call came, Gouterman went to Jahnigan,
and found him dead. The body was re
moved to the Morgue.
Jahnigan was 4S years of age, and
leaves a widow and five children. He was
a popular member of the A. O. U. %V.
One of his sons recently enlisted, and is
now waiting for a cail to the front.
Alter tiic bouy \sas reuiovcu to the ,
Morgue Coroner Baldwin was greatly
surprised to find that the skin was
burned so severely that it would peel off. ,
No autopsy was held, but the organs
were found in a healthy condition and
there was nothing to indicate the cause
of death.
"1 intended to hold an autopsy to- i
night," said Coroner Baldwin, '"but after
closely examining: the body I decided that
it is scarce calling for a thorough exam
lnatlon. There is no organic disease that
may have caused death, so I suppose it
was caused either by the great heat of
the bath which has burned the body so
badly, or else the man must have taken <
?oison. I have sent the stomach to Pro-
Meor Colly at lite State University for
analysis, and have set the Inquest for
next Tuesday r.ight."
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES.
Class Day Farce Wednesday and
Commencement Exercises
Thursday Evening.
OAKLAND, May 27.— The class of '98 of
the High School will present a farce on
Wednesday evening in the gymnasium
written by Miss Zue Ackerman. It is en
titled "Cupid and Psyche Up To Date," a
travesty in three acts with sixteen speak
ing parts. The commencement exercises
will take place Thursday evening and will
consist of essays and orations by the
class. Those who will graduate are:
Grace Marie Avery, Edna Hope Alburn, Zoe
Ackerman, Fletcher Ames, Raymond Haw
thorne Bailey. Herbert A. Burns, Le Key Eu
gene Caverly, Uerard Clement, Lydia Lee
Dozler, Edith Anna Dearborn, Emma. W'hiton
Finch, Mary Frances French, Henry Franck,
Ernest Charlac Foster, Maud Dyer Garneld.
Frederick Augustus Cowing, Isabel Grace (Jil
mour, Pope Catlin Hartman, Margaret Hen
derson, Ethel Carolyn Haas, May Isabella
Hawkett, Charles Parker Holt, Jassie Beniun
Harreli, Mabel Floretta Jordan, Gwendolen
Key Jones, Waldemar Elmore Jahnlgen, Kath
leen Movlan Kent, Elizabeth Theresa Kinsey.
Ellen Lenore Lake, Charles Oilman Lister,
Moretta Manning, Theodore Lewis Mick, Nettie
Viola- Morgan, Anna McClelland, Letltla De
Garls Priaul.x, Daisy Kebecca Peter, Lillian
Metha Peterson, Uessie Pratt, Alma Fancher
Penis, Flora Mabel Kobinson. Josephine Rosen
berg, Benjamin Weiser Reed, Fred Thomas
Rosenberry. Dv Ray Smith Jr., Stanley James
Smith. Harry Thomas Stevens, Ada J. C. St.
Johnson Edith May Schulze, Middleton Pem
berton Stansbu.T. Elizabeth Harte Toohig,
Mab<-i Agnes Thayer, Clara Maxwell Taft.
Edith Richards Williams. Edson Dwinell Wil
cox, Edith Garfleld Wheeler, Arthur Somes
Wheeler Esther Elizabeth Wilson, Bessie
Louise White. Laura Agnes White, Mary
Bright Wallace.
Holy Ghost Festival.
OAKLAND, May 27.— The celebration of
the Holy Ghost, or Pentecost, one of the
treat religious festivals of the year with
the Portuguese population, which num
bers about 5000 In this county, takes place
on Sunday. On Saturday night the festi
vities will begin in Holy Ghost Hall. On
Sunday there will be a children's parade,
with a band, from the hall on Pacific
street to the Chestnut-street church. Rev.
Father G. Gloria will officiate, assisted by
Fathers Kevin, Cranwell and Slevin.
Charges Persistent Persecution.
OAKLAND, May 27.— Mrs. Julia A. Kent
filed a suit for a divorce from her hus
band, Philip Kent, to-day, charging him
with a persistent and willful persecution,
to rid himself of her. They were married
on January <i. 1882, in Topr>ka. Kans., and
have three children. The domestic dis
cord began in Napa Springs, but has con
tinued uninterruptedly in this county.
The wife desires her freedom, children,
costs, alimony and a restraining order to
prohibit the father or agr-nt from ever
attempting to secure the children
Frank Schottler in Trouble.
OAKLAND, May 27.— Mrs. U. S. Osborn
of 1310 Eighth street caused the arrest
of Frank Schottler, who has been con
aucting a watch club at' 304 San Pablo
avenue, for attempting to defraud her of
$25. It was a year ago ■ that Mrs. Os
born Joined the club and in January had
paid" s2s, -for Ui£h, ghe w^s to have a
ALAMEDA COUNTY NEWS.
watch or equivalent in Jewelry. She had
never been able to catch Schottler in un
til this morning, when he informed her
that he had sold out and that she was
short 10 cents. After offering to pay the
sum the police were notified and shortly
afterward Detective Quigley picked him
up and locked him in the City Prison.
Tesla Mine Explosion Inquest.
OAKLAND, May 27.— Coroner Baldwin
held an inquest to-day at Livermore over
the remains of -P. Sola, the Italian miner
killed in the explosion in the Tesla coal
mine yesterday. David Davis, the fore
man. Thomas Jones, his assistant, and T.
Morgan were the witnesses, but nothing
definite was learned regarding the acci
dent. It is believed that Sola caused the
explosion by entering the shaft with an
open lamp, against the company's rules.
He was in no wise disfigured. The \ r erdict
was death by explosion of fire-damp. The
injured men are doing well and will re
cover.
To Recover Tax Money.
OAKLAND, May 27.— Edson Adams filed
a suit to-day to recover Slot") SO from the
city of Oakland for taxes paid under pro
test on the Adams estate tract, consist
ing of 152 acres. The County Assessor
valued it at $456,300, while the Board of
Equalization reduced it to $304,300. The
City Assessor took the former figure and
collected taxes amounting to $794 40 on
each installment, more than it would
have been had it been figured on the
equalized amount.
No Kneisel Concert
OAKLAND, May 27.— The Kneisel
Quartet has canceled its two concerts
that were to have been given in this city
next •week, owing to Franz Kneisel being
ill and unable to play without suffering.
They promise to make up the loss next
spring, when they will return to the coast.
Oakland News Items.
OAKLAND, May 27.— Miss Pearl Dusen
bury fainted again this morning In Jus
tice Lawrence's court during the exam
ination of Herbert D. Fraser of Berke
ley, charged with criminal assault. The
case had to be continued.
Archbishop Rlordan attended the grad
uating exercises at the Sacred Heart Con
vent this afternoon and conferred the
diplomas upon the young ladies. There
was a large attendance of the clergy and
laymen.
WILLOWS FROM ASIA MINOR.
Successful Experiments With Phe
nomenally Fast - Growing
Salixes at Chico.
BERKELEY, May 27.— At the Chico
forestry station of the agricultural de
partment of the State University the suc
cessful experiment has been made of in
troducing a new species of rapid-growing
willow from Asia Minor. Six-inch cut
tings of the new tree— the Salix salmonei
— at the end of thirty-one months (ten
months in the nursery and the remaining
twenty-one months in a grove) reached
the height of 32 feet. The circumference
of the tree was 22 inches and the spread
of its branches 12 feet The wonderful
quickness of this growth is realized when
compared with that of the common bas
ket willow, which in the same period
reached a height of 7Vs feet, with a girth
of 5 inches and a spread of 5 feet. "Some
day," declares Inspector Charles H. Shinn
of the experiment stations, "for fuel, for
fence posts, for charcoal and for manu
facturing purposes, the new species of
salix which we have succeeded in intro
ducing will become of great commercial
importance."
Experiments with eucalypti and acacias
at the Chico station have not met with
such success. Even large trees of the
blue gum variety were killed by the frost,
and the only hardy varieties of the eu
calyptus which seemed able to endure
were the vimlnalls, the genokles, the
alpina and the Gunnel. Although gums
of all varieties grow well in Southern
California and around the bay. Inspector
Shinn has come to the conclusion that
they are more adapted to the low-lying
valley of the Sacramento. "The growth
of forest trees, however, proves that the
Chico district is as well adapted as any
in the State to a great range of deciduous
and coniferous trees, and particularly the
oaks and ashes and other hardwood
trees."
■♦ ■ —
SUDDEN DEATH IN BERKELEY.
The Body of a Professional Woman
Nurse Found in the Cali
fornia Hotel.
BERKELEY, May 27.— Mrs. Mary Chat
field, a professional nurse, aged about 50
years, was found dead this morning in a
room of the California Hotel on the cor
ner of Shattuck and University avenues.
Certain peculiar circumstances surround
the death, which, however, was in all
probability due to alcoholism. Yesterday
afternoon the woman was brought, to the
hotel in a hack, while evidently under
the influence of liquor. She threw herself
upon the bed, where she lay groaning,
disregarding the chambermaid's sugges
tion that she disrobe and retire. Little
attention was paid to her groans, as it
was supposed that her conduct was due
to drinking. This morning the groans had
ceased, and when the room was entered
the woman was found to be dead. The
body was removed to the Berkeley
Branch Morgue, where an inquest will be
held.
The dead woman for some months past
has been employed as a nurse by Mrs.
Kimball Easton of Jefferson and Eleventh
streets, Oakland.
For the past week she had been
partially intoxicated, and yesterday Mr.
Easton discharged her and sent her to
the California Hotel in Berkeley, where
she had stopped on previous occasions.
After she had left it was found she had
consumed nearly a pint and a half of
wood alcohol, only a very small dose of
which is necessary to produce death.
Nothing was found about the person of
the dead woman that would tend to in
dicate suicide. Of her antecedents or
associates almost nothing is known.
Frightened Into Jumping.
BERKELEY, May 27.— Andrew Hansen,
the 8-year-old son of A. Hansen of 2417
Fifth street. West Berkeley, broke his leg
yesterday in jumping from a high fence
near the bay shore. The lad was playing
with some companions on the fence, when
some older girls threatened to give him a
whipping. The little fellow, fearing that
they would carry out their threat,
jumped to the ground, receiving a serious
fracture of the legbone.
Berkeley News Notes.
BERKELEY. May 27.— The Berkeley
Lodge of Odd Fellows has nominated the
following officers: Noble grand, Ed Pul
len; vice-grand, B. E. Underwood; trus
tees—Charles T. Kerns, George Davis and
G. H. Schuster. The installation will
take place July 1.
The Republicans of West Berkeley will
meet to-morrow evening in Taylor's Hall,
West Berkeley.
Recruiting for Company G.
ALAMEDA, May 27.— Captain Simpson
of Company G will open a recruiting of
fice in Haywards for the purpose of ob
taining volunteers to fill up the ranks of
Company Gof this city. Although there
is a population of 16,000 people in this city
for some reason the young men appear
loth to offer their services to their coun
try, and hence it seems necessary to go
outside of the town to raise the number
of men required. The company had the
full number just after the first call for
troops, but many of the volunteers on
finding that it was not going at once, en
listed with other commands. Hence the
present shortage.
Railroad Crossing Franchise.
ALAMEDA, May 27.— The City Trustees
will hold a special meeting to-night to
discuss the proposed franchise to the
Southern Pacific for a crossing on Web
ster street near the end of the estuary
bridge. Inasmuch as it will be necessary
to make quite a grade at that point, is
has been suggested that the street be
lowered a little and a bridge put in for the
steam milroad, allowing the electric line
and other traffic to go underneath. Other
wise the crossing will be a very dangerous
one and an obstacle to traffic in that di
rection.
Decoration Day.
ALAMEDA. May 27.— There will be no
celebration of Decoration day in this city
on Monday next. A squad of ten men has
been detailed from Company G to go to
the cemeteries in Oakland and do the
honors over the graves of two former
rr.-mbcrs of the organization, but beyond
this there will be no ceremonies or other
observance. _
The Star speaks of contracts and Chi
nese. Read it. * I
THE SAN FKANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, MAY 28, 1898.
SPOKE FOR
AMERICA
Patriotic Addresses by
St. Mary's Gradutes.
OUR FUTURE STATESMEN
YOUNG SCHOLARS COMMENT
ABLY ON THE TIMES.
Interesting Exercises at MacdonougJbi
Theater — His Grace Archbishop
Biordan Presents the
Diplomas.
Oakland Office San Francisco Cajl,
90S Broadway, May 27.
The Macdonough Theater was crowded
' to-night with the friends of the gradu
ates of St. Mary's College. Archbishop
Rlordan presided ajid presented the di
plomas to the graduating class, consist-
Ing of Thomas H. Donovan, Leo P. Tor
mey, James J. ODea, W. P. Sullivan, An
drew P. Finan, Edward T. Mallon. Frank
I A. Silva and John A. Young. •
The class essays were on Interesting j
' topics and showed much study and ;
thought on the part of the orators. W. P.
Sullivan dealt with '•The American Re
public," and in his remarks said: "The j
unity and liberty of our republic must be |
preserved in order that we may attain to j
the elevation that Providence has dcs- ;
tlned for us. Wo must be ever mindful .
of our motto, 'E plurlbus unum,' for In '
'unity there is strength." We must ever I
keep in mind the grand idea of true lib
erty which it has been given our nation
to realize and ever strive to reach a po
sition that the God of nations intended
we should occupy — the peer among the
nations of the earth."
"Who Fears to Speak of '98?" was the !
subject handled by Andrew P. Finan, who j
said in brief: "Far from being ashamed '
of that eventful period of Irish history I
known as the insurrection of '98, we find ;
much in it to commend and admire. The
history of Ireland has been a checkered
one foV centuries. Still the shadows have ■
been brightened from time to time by the
light of faith and hope. Most other coun- !
tries have had seasons of prosperity and i
progress. But Ireland, rrora the landing !
of Strongbow, has had no such experi- ;
ence. For more than seven hundred i
years this devoted island, appropriately
termed 'first flower of the earth and first ',
gem of the sea,' has been the scene of
cruel persecutions and atrocious misrule, i
In consequence rebellions have been of \
frequent occurrence, though mostly un
successful, but hope has never died out
In the Irish heart."
Leo F. Tormey, in a clever thesis, re
ferred to the Monroe doctrine and said: ,
"Our republic has reached a point in its [
development where fear of European ag- j
gression may be disregarded Away,
therefore, with the purpose of those who i
would carry us back to the conditions j
from which we broke in the glorious i
days of the Revolution. Base is the ill !
disguised purpose of those who would |
Europeanize America. t"p with the glo- '
rious flag of independence. Long may it
wave over us ana our posterity, symbol
izing on its genial folds no base or de
grading foreign policies, but, untainted
and unpolluted, let it be transmitted to
posterity, upheld by principles American
in their origin, their nature and promul
gation."
"Pope Leo XIII and His Pontificate."
was the subject chosen by Thomas W.
Donovan. He said:
"Fired by the holy and ardent desire j
of drawing the human race nearer to
their Creator and aided by his remark
able abilities as a statesman, Leo XIII
has performed prodigies in the cause of
religion. He re-pstablished the Scottish !
hierarchy, secured the pardon and return i
of the Polish Bishops who had been ex
i!sd from their flocks, and secured for
German Catholic* the right to practice
their religion in peace.
"Of a remarkable personality, he at- 1
tracts with a magnetic force which is '
almost irresistible. His manner, though
kind, is firm and adamant and he displays ;
a remarkable force of character in all !
his undertakings; the ardor with which j
he performs every duty is infused into
those who come in contact with him, and
although he has reached the grand old ;
age of 88 years he continues to perform
the duties of his high office with an en
ergy little short of supernatural."
"The American Navy, Past and Pres
ent," is a timely subject upon which j
James I. O'Dt-a found much to say. He !
compared the navies of ISI2 and 1898 and
dosed as follows:
"And now we are In the midst of a
conflict with a European nation untried
before. We have taken up the gage of
battle in behalf of a starving, perishing
island— an upward striving nationality.
t*owever opinions may differ as to the
justness of the motives, Congress has de
clared for war; and if present omens au
gur anything of the future, the United
States will achieve one of her greatest
naval triumphs. Already the skies are
brightening with the prospects of dawn
ing victory and peace. The mantle of
the old commodore has fallen on one gas
lant man, the hero of Manila. The echoej
of Dewey's cannon have gone reverber
ating around the whole world, astounding
the nations at American pluck, ability
and triumph.
"Our destiny, In a great measure, is in
the hands of our seamen and we feei
confident that it is in good keeping. The
history of the American sailor makes
us trust that wherever national interests
may place him, they will be bravely, he
roically and triumphnntly safeguarded."
John A. Young presented an elaborate
review of the pioneers of missionary work
in America. He paid particular atten
tion to the work of those pioneers of re
ligion who laid the foundation of civil
ization in the Spanish territory that is
now the State of California.
Frank A. Silva dealt with the life and
work of General Rosecrans, who recently
died in Southern California. He referred
to the Christian character of the dead
warrior and of how religion dominated
his action both in war and in peace.
In dealing with public opinion Edward
Thomas Mallon said some very trenchant
things. He stated that much that is ac
cepted as public opinion does not deserve
the name, but is the worst form of dem
agogy. He also said that an able editor
can mold public opinion to a great ex
tent and thnt such opinion possesses
power enough to even compel vice to
hide its head, or if it persist in living it
shall only do so under the mask of
hypocrisy. ______________
A Wife-Beater Punished.
ALAMEDA, May 27.~J0hn »:«3ith of
Railroad avenue and Union street wa? ar
j rested last night on complaint of a neigh
bor for disturbing the peace and for boat
ing his wife. Heath was drunk. He was
taken before Justice Morris to-day, and
it being shown that it was an aggra
vated case, he was fined $IW. with the
alternative of fifty days' imprisonment in
the County Jail. He went to jail.
The Williams Killing.
ALAMEDA. May 27.— Mrs. Gregory, the
slayer of Williams, was taken to San
Francisco this afternoon. by an officer to
enable her to transact some business. The
imprisonment in the gloomy coll in the
City Hall basement is telling on her, and
she will welcome the transfer to better
quarters in the County Jail. Both she and
her husband are quite confident of ac
quittal, and maintain positively that the
deed was done in self-defense.
Red Cross Work.
ALAMEDA, May 27.— The Red Cross So
ciety is now settled in its headquarters
on Park street, and has commenced act
ive operations. Several sewing machines
and other necessary appliances have been
secured by donation, and the ladies are
hard at work making bandages, etc. Do
nations are coming in, and the socictv jg
destined to prove a great help in "the
good work that the ladies have under
taken all over the State.
Alcmeda News Notes.
ALAMEDA, Ma^ 27. -The KnigUts of
Pythias of this city will erect a flagrpole
and raise a large flag thereon this even
ing on their lot, corner of Oak street and
Santa Clara avenue.
The Current Events section of the Adel
phian Club held its last meeting for the
season yesterday. It will resume its ses
sions in the fall.
Mrs. Helena Breige of this city died last
niprht at th« sanitarium on San Jose
avenue, at the age of 63 years. She had
lived in this city several years.
Professor Jordan of Stanford University
will lecture on "The Passion Play" at the
Unitarian Church Sunday evening for the
benefit of the Red Cross Society.
The Encinal Yacht Club has postponed
Its cruise until September. It was to have
taken place June 4.
THE STOCK MARKET.
While the best prices for mining Btockß yes
terday were rather above those of the pre
ceding day, the feeling was weaker In the
afternoon, as will be seen.
There was a good business on the Bond Ex
chajige and a wider range of securities was
dealt in. Oceanic Steamship sold froro $61
down to $60% and Hutchison a4%-anced to $49%.
There was rather more activitity in the pow
der stocks.
The National Consolidated Mining Company
of Shasta County has levied an assessment of
Be per share, delinquent June 27.
The Pacific Lighting Company will pay a
regular monthly dividend of 40c per share on
June f>.
Dividends of 60c per share will be paid next
Wednesday- by the Oceanic Steamship Com
pany and the San Francisco Gas and Electric
Company.
In the Standard Consolidated mine of Bodte
for the week ending May 21 the regular pros
pecting work continued to be done on the 150,
200, 318, 470 and 582 levels in the New. Se
curity, Moyle. Bullion, East, Station, Main
Standard, Black and Fortuna ledges. There le
no change In the condition of the mine, which
Is looking well. The usual amount of fair to
good ore was extracted during the week.
Standard Mill statement— Ore crushed for the
week, 291% tons; average assay vanner tail
ing, $7 68; concentrates produced S% torn; as
say value, $140 30; amalgam produced 1427 troy
ounces; value per ounce, $1 89. Tailings plant
No. 1 worked 527% tons tailings; plant No. 2
worked 3."5% tons tailings.
The Marysville Tunnel and Quart! Mining
Company of Yuba County has levied an as
sessment of 3-20 of a cent per share, delinquent
June 23.
The delinquency In office of the Fox assess
ment of 10 cents per share on the capital stock
of the Hale & Norcross Mining Company haa
been further postponed to June 14, and the day
of sale to June 30, pending the outcome of the
Injunction proceedings in Judge Hunt's court.
STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE.
FRIDAY, May 27—2 p. m.
Bid. Ask. I •"•■: -A V---; Bid. Ask.
V 8 Bonds— . Oakland Gas.. 47% 49
Is quar coup. .llo 112 Pac Gas Imp.. 88 —
i is quar reg...105%109% Pac L Co 60 51
i Is quar new... 121%122M; S F G & E... 86 87
i Miscellaneous— San Fran .... 3W. 3V4
j Cal-st Cab 55.114% — Stock Gas .... 12 —
I Cal El 63 .....125 — | Insurance—
IC C Wat 55... 99 100 FlrenVs Fund. lßs —
1 Dup-st ex c... — BS% Bank Stocks — >*' :.
i E L & P .127% — Angrlo-Cal .... -- 65
F&CI Ry 65. 107% — Bank of Cal.. — 244%
Geary-st R ss. — 9S Cal SD & T.. 97% —
'HC & S 5%5..100 105 First Nat ....205 —
;L. A L Co 6s. — 100 I-ron P & A... 125 —
Do gntd 65.. — 100 Mer Exchange 10 15
; Market-st 65.. — 126 Xcv Nat B 152%160
! Do Ist M 55.. — U3->; Savings Banks-
Nat Yin 6s Ist — 97 ! Ger S & L..1400 1600
iNC NG Ry75.103 — Hum S & L 1050 1160
N Ry Cal 65.. 107% — Mutual Saw — 42%
i N Ry Cal 55..1C0% — S F Say U.. — 500
PC R R 68.108 — S& L 50.... — < 100
NPC R R 55. 100% — Security S B 250 —
; Oak Gas r5...100 — Union T Co. 950 —
1 Do 2d Is 10594110 Street Railroad—
;Om Ry 6s 123% — California 108% —
i P & O 6s 110 — I Geary 40 —
!P&CI Ry 68.108 — Market-st .... 51% 62
1 Powell. st 65. ..118 — Presidio .......— 9%
Reno "A - L&L..100 — Powder-
Sac Elecßyos.loo — California ....115 150
ISF &N P 55. 107 107% E Dynamite .. 85 —
SierraßCal 6s. — 102% [Giant Con Co 44% 44 i
S P of Ar 6a.104%104'4 Vigorit Z\i 3V.
S P Cal 65... .— 113 Miscellaneous—
SPC Is ctr 55.. — 96 AI Pac Assn.. 93% 94 W,
S P Br 6s 11l 114 Ger Ld Wks..lio' —
B V Wat 65...116 7 *, — Hana P C 0.... 12 15
S V Wat 45... — 102% H C & S Co.. 19% 19%
Stock Gas 65.. — 103 Hutch S PCo. 49 49%
Water Stocks— Mer Ex Assn. SO —
Contra Costa.. 5$ 5834 Nat Yin C 0... — "7
Marin Co 50 — Oceanic S Co. 60% 60%
Spring Valley.loo%loo% Pac A F L... 1% 2Vi
Gas <fe Electric — Pac Bot C 0.. .101 —
Cent Qasllght.los — Par Paint Co. 7 —
Mutual El Co. — 12
Morning Session. ' •
60 Contra Costa Water 68 50
40 do ' do ■ .......... ...;;... ....... 58 75
10 Giant Powder C0n. .'f.'.'.. ..K. ;.. 4425
200 Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar...... 19 87%
195 do do 19 75.
-50' do do 19 62%
20 Hutchinson S P €0 • 48 75
20 do do 48 62%
10 Oceanic Steamship Co 6100
■ fiO Spring Valley Water 100 25
525 Vlgorit Powder 3 00
100 do do 3 121/
100 do, do „ 325 "
• Street— .
100 Market-street Railway 51 75
15 Oceanic Steamship Co ..60 50
$14,000 Park & Cliff House 6s Bonds 107 50
Afternoon Session.
70 Alaska Packers' Association 94 00
100 Giant Powder Con 44 ;.i
20 do do 44 50
25 do do 44 62<4
50 Spring Valley Water 100 25
TO Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar 19 25
335 do do 19 50
50 Hutehlnson S P Co 48 62^
70 do do 48 87Va
70 do do 49 00
50 do do 49 25
20 Oceanic Steamship Co 60 62ty
20 do do 80 50
10 do do 60 37%
10 do do 60 75
1M Vigorit Powder 3 25
300 do do 33714
175 do do 3 50
Street— .. r-.-N
BO California-street Railway 108 50
100 Market-street Railway 5175
60 Oceanic Steamship Co 6100
15 Pacific Coast Borax .......10125
INVESTMENT BOARD.
Morning Session.
lOOVlgorlt Powder — 3 00
40Market-st R R Co 6150
Afternoon Session.
25 Giant Powder, b 3 44 00
25 Contra Costa Water Co 59 00
MINING STOCK&
Following were the sales in the San Fran
cisco Stock Board yesterday:
• Morning Session.
1 00 Alpha ...; 04 J 100 Crown Point ... 12
£00 Belcher 11 WO Hale & Norcrs. 90
100 Bullion .: 06 I 200 ...... 89
100 Challenge 25! 150 Mexican 20
100 .:.... ....; 26 ?00 Overman ..OS
lOOChollar 18 1000 . 09
200 Con Cal & Va.. 54 . 100 Potosl 21
Afternoon Session. ■ :
100 Belcher 10 100 Gould & Curry.. 21
£00 Best • & - Belcher 26 100 Mexican . . ; 19
W0 Bullion .......... 06 100 Ophlr 34
»00 Challenge ....... 23 ! 100 Overman ....... 03
100 22 «00 Sierra Nevada.. 48
200 Con Cal & Va.. 47 100 Utah ............ 05
$00 . . ,46 1 100 Yellow Jacket... 24
Following were the sales in the Pacific Stock
Board yesterday:
Morning Session.
1700 Alpha 03 SOO Ophlr .. 83
500 Andes 08 1 >on Overman 10
100 Best & Belcher. 30 500.. 0
1200 Challenge ...... 25 500 OS
tOO ...... ........ 24 200 Potosl 2J
500 Chollar -IS 100 Savage 12
200 Con Cal & Va.. S3 200 Sierra Nevada.. 56
»0 .. 54 100 . .... 55
UOOCrown Point .. 12 100 ................... M
500 Gould & Curry. • 21 100 Union Con ■ ... . . . 10
200 Justice ..10 I ! 00. Yellow Jacket... 25
150 Mexican ........ 20
Afternoon Session.
200Alta ... IJI' 100 •••• ............ 9-J
JOW Bent & Belcher. 27 100 :. ...... 95
>00 Caledonia ....... 200. 9( j
200...... .....'.....•• 24 200 Mexican ........ 19
tOO ............ • 23 200 Ophlr 35
500 Challenge . ••• 21 '00 Overman ."OS
1500 Chollar ......... 1» .00 Potosl ..; ...21
100 Con Cal & Va. . 60 800 ............ 19
200 ...... 4*. 200 Sierra Nevada.. 48
$00 Confluence ** '"0 Union Con ...... 11
$00 Crown Point ... 12 ,00 10
100 Gould & Curry.- 21 500 Yellow Jacket... 23
Hale & Norcrs I _92^
CLOSING QUOTATIONS. ;
.. FRIDAY, May 27-4 p. m. '■
Bid. Ask. : v. . BltJ.Ask.
Alpha .......... 03 -04 Justice .......... 08 - 0:1
Alta ;..-....•...'.. 10 11 Kentuck ..:.... — 01
Andes ..:.......' 08 09 Lad Wash .... — 02
Belcher-;....... 10 H Mexican ....... IS 19
Best & Eelcher - . 23 27 ! Occidental ....". 65 —
Bullion -■'■ ■......" ;".'-»■ 05 06 ?phir :......'..... 34 '33
Caledonia • . • .'. . . •21 ;23 Overman ..... ... OS 03
"hollar ..::..... 15 ,17 Pot.^l ........... 20 21
Challenge Con. 20 - 22 ravage r. ........ 10 Ml
Con Cal & Va. 45 47 -t-R Belcher ... 03 . 03
Confldence ..... — A ' : corpion .. — 02
Con Imperial .. — 02 Sierra; Nevada. 48 50
Drown Point ... 12 I 4 Silver Hill .... 05 06
300 .New York.' — . 01 Syndicate ...... — 04
Kureka Con ... — -JO Standard :...... —150
Exchequer .:...— 03 Union Con ... ; . —. 12
3ould & Curry. 19 , 21 /tan :...........: 04 . M
Hale & Norcrs. 95 — Yellow Jacket. 22 24
Julia ....... ■-":.. f- 02 ,
Will Observe the Holiday.
: : The Custom ; House, the Appraiser's \ de
partment, the i'-. Federal Courts * and tbo
other Federal offices will Vbe .c closed yon
Monday, Memorial ; d4y, . th^at > \>e{oe %' le
gal holiday. - :> , ; -- ; - -
CHRISINGER
VERY ALIVE
One of the Nail Case
Witnesses Irate.
HE WAS POSTET AS DEAD
THINKS THE ANNOUNCEMENT
WAS MALICIOUS.
In the Meantime Other Parties to the
Church Scandal Are Scouring
Around for a Beason of
the Humor.
Oakland Office Saij Francisco Call,
908 Broadway, May 27.
A little notice stating that P. B. Chris
inger, a resident of North Oakland, had
died, was sent to the newspapers last
night.
The notice was as follows: "Died, P. C.
Chrißiuger, Wednesday evening, while at
tending a meeting of the Thirty-fourth
Street Methodist Episcopal Church; be
waa called upon to give testimony and
waa stricken down and died suddenly.
Cause, heart trouble. Arrangements for
the funeral will be announced later."
P. B. Chrisinger was one of the parties
who signed the formal complaint against
George Nail, superintendent of the church
Sunday-school, which resulted in the re
cent sensational trial. At this trial one
of the most interested witnesses was
Erasmus T. Leavell, an elderly man who,
it is said, is responsible for the notices of
Chrisinger's death. An investigation
showed that the death notice is entirely
false. There was no meeting of the
church Wednesday evening, and Mr.
Chrisinger is at present alive and enjoy
ing excellent health. He declares that the
circulation of the death notice is a plot !
to bring him into an unpleasant compli- ]
cation.
"Do I look like a dead man?" asked Mr. i
Chrisinger to-day. "I certainly don't feel
like a corpse, nor can I understand what i
under the sun could set people to circu
lating such a story. I was at the prayer
meeting Wednesday night, but no one
dropped dead. I would like to know what j
Mr. Leavell means. 1 suppose they are
still trying to draw me into the church
trouble. I was class leader there for two I
years, and while this cnurch trial was in !
progress they were trying to drag me into j
it. One women said I had made the as- j
sertion that there was not adecent woman <
in the congregation. When she was called
before the church committee to repeat it
she said it was some other man that
made the assertion. It happened that
there were two ladies present when she
said I had made the statement, and they
were ready to testify I had said nothing
of the kind.
"Now, I suppose, somebody wants to
prejudice me in the church. 1 was a wit
ness at the recent trial and told just what i
I knew and no more. The matter now |
rests with the committee, and nobody i
knows what the decision will be."
In the meantime the other members in
volved in the church scandal are trying
to discover a reason for the circulation of i
the report of Chrisinger's death. The bit
ter feeling engendered since Jhe filing of
the complaint is growing rather than de- |
creasing, and itis not beyond the bounds of ;
possibility that the unpleasant affair may j
yet have a tragic ending.
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Sigmund and Rosalie Stern to Mary A. De
lameter. lot on S line of Broadway, 77:2% E of
! Octavia street, S 133 :S by E 62:9%; $L
Patrick H. Herlihy to Frances M. Herlihy,
lot on S line of Vallejo street. 137:6 W of
Pierce. W 27:6 by S 137:6; gift.
William F. and Georgle A. Mau to Mrs. Ot
tilia Mau, lot on S line of Broadway. 125 W of
Baker street, W 100 by S 132:7%; $10.
Ann Riley to John Riley, lot on W line of
Mission street. H6 S of Slxt<¥:nth, S 23 by W
j 100; also lot in Solano County: gift.
Alary Douning or Downing to Hanora Burns,
| lot on S line of Liberty street, 205 W of Dolo
res, W 25 by S 114; $10.
Hibernia Savings and Loan Society to J. B.
, and Kate Marshall, lot on S line of Liberty
■ street, 325 E of Castro, E 25 by S 114; $10.
Margaret and Getirge R. Munroe to Frank
H. Hodgi\ lot on N\V line of Market street.
11S:4V 4 NE of Caftro. NE 25 by N\V 90; $10.
Estate of Catherine Sloane (Wakefleld) (by
Peter Allen and Henry B. Isaacs, executors)
to Albert and Louise Katz, lot on N line of
Alvarado <M> street, 350 E of Guerrero, E 25
I by N 114: $ll'.O.
i Cnvington Johnson to Justin and Marie Tara
i vellpr. lot on SW corner of Ewer (Commercial
I place) and Mason streets, S £0, W 60, S 38, W
! 25:10, N 58. E 85:10; $10.
Robert Bragg Sr. to Robert Jr. and Frank
■ Bragg, lot on SW line of Main street. 220 SE of
Folsom. SW 137:6 by SE 30; $10.
Sarah J. and C. J. Cheney to John Armstrong,
lot on E line of Twentieth avenue, 275 N of B
street. N 25 by E 120; pft
Fannie Mott to William Harvard, lots 293 and
295, gift map 8; $10.
Mary Douning or Downing to Hanora Burns,
lot on N line of Seventeenth avenue, 100 E of
R street E 25 by N 100, lot 29, block 334, Haley
Tract: $10.
Lean Christensen 'wife of Andrew) to R. H.
Jagoe and Charles Ellis, lot on SE line of Chen
ery street, 256 NE of Miguel. NE 19:10 by SB
100, lot 16. block W, Fairmount; $10.
W H. Kenny (by Jarr.es X. Block, tax col
lector) to O L. Fitz, undivided one-half inter- I
est In lot 9, block 454. Bay View Homestead i
Association, tax deed; $2.
G. L. Fitz to William Wolfsohn, undivided
one-half interest In same: grant.
P. C. 11. Sloan to Peter Allen and Henry B.
Isaacs, all interest in estate of Catherine
Sloane, quitclaim deed; $1.
James LMdln to Ellen Connolly (wtfe of
Thomas), lot on E line of Guerrero street. 810:6
S of Twenty-fourth. S 23:4 by E 125; gift.
Jacob and Lina Heyman to Martha L. Dletz,
lot on N line of Alvarado street, 175 W of
Hoffman (Ellen), W 25. N 57:5, NE 32:4. S 75:9,
lot 157. Heyman Tract: $10.
Ellen McKernan to Annie McKernan. lot on
SE line of Sherwood plnco. ISO NE of Third
street. NE 40 by SE S5; gift.
Same to same, lot on S line of Seventeenth
street. 2G0:3 E of Sanchez. E 25 by B 100; gift.
Same to same and Mary Mangan (trustee for
Philip McKernan), lot on SE line of Sherwood
place. 160 NE of Third street, NE 2u by SE
55 (trust deed); $1.
Same to Mary Mangaji. lot on X line of
Guerrero street, 250:5 S of Seventeenth. S 20:3
by E 96:9; gift.
John Elliott to Eunice Elliott, lots 541, 543,
54 r >, 547 and 649, gift map 2: gift.
Laura Rapp to Jean M. Bourda, lot 89, Ben
Franklin Homestead Association; $10.
Peter J or J P Quinn to El Dorado Loan
Association, lot on N line of Clipper street,
152:9 E of Sanchez. E 25:11 by N 114: $10.
John H. and Margaret E. Gallivan to Fran
cis H Jones, lot on W line of Eighteenth ave
nue. ICO N of C stieet, N M !>y W 120; ?10.
Francis 1!. and Sara M. Wilde to Robert Mc-
Millan lot on NW comer of X street and
Fortv-slxtb avenue. W 82:6 by N 100; also lot
on NE corner of Forty-seventh avenue and X
street E 107 6 by N 100: also lot on E line of
Forty-second avenue. 100 N of Q street, N 50
by E 120- also undivided one-half of the fol
lowing- Lot on SW corner of J str-.-et and
Forty-sixth avenue, W 32:5 by S 100: lot on W
line of Forty-elxth avenue, 250 S of J street.
R 50 by W 120; lot on E line of Forty-seventh
avenue 100 N of X street. M 50 by E 120; lot
onE line of Forty-seventh avenue. ]00 S of
J street S 50 by E 120; lot on S line of J
street 57-6 \V of Forty-sixth avenue, W 50 by
S 100;' $10. * , _
Alameda County.
Mountain View Cemetery. Association to J.
H Murray and 11. B. . Fahrenholz, lot So. In
plot 34. Mountain View Cemetery, Oakland
T Frederick Herdel to Charles W.
Estate Frederick Herdel to Charles VS.
Heyer .38 of an acre,- being survey No. 3. or
lot 45 on Official Connected Plat Extension Mis
sion San Jose: also lot on SW corner above de
scribed and Washington street. ; S to SW , cor
ner, above, W 69 S 72. E 73, to . beginning.
Washington Township: $1230: , _ ■■ -■. -
Susan F. Condon to Lucy F. Packer, lots 1,
2. 6. 8, 10 and 11, block 8, same, Brooklyn Town-
Marie <L. Troost to Justus ■. M. Reynolds, lot
on S line ■of Central avenue, . 60 . E of Regent
street. E 57.31, S 153.68, V/ 56.9, N 147 to begin
ning:. Alameda; $10. :_. . V-i; -. • • ; ,;■ '
Treat P. Clark to Lillian M. E. Clark, - lot
on S line of.E Twenty-fourth street, 375 E of
Twenty-first avenue. E ICO by S 110, block 75,
Northern Addition to Brooklyn; East Oakland;
SB 'and Gertrude E..T7ry to Etta Scheafer
(wife -of L.>. lot . H. block *9, San ;Leandro,'
Ed»n Township: grant. ".■: ."•
- j A. Falrchild to .Warren G. Fairchlld, un
divided 1-5 Interest 10 ■ acres, being lot 11, : and
25 18 acres, being. lot I*. map of property. J. A.
Rose Pleasanton. Murray Township: gift.
\V B. and Sarah ' J. Stone to Lizzie de Ver
ner, lot on N line of Edwards i street. - : 650 - E
of Telegraph ' avenue, -B- 50 by N 125, being lot
14. Pacific Theological Seminary Tract, • Oak-
Edward P. ! Flint to Niels M. Martin, lot on
V." corner of Pearl street and ■ WaJsworth ' ave
nue,' NW 240.80,- SW 117.19, -E 227.76. ME 138.60.
to beginning, : being lots 2 to •5, block .C, Flint
Tract Map !2, ' Oakland; $10. ' :■> .■••■-•--/■■:-' '■-* ■■ ■■■■■
Ella Beach ;to George - Lydlksen. lot on NE
WH& of E Twej4j'-«fvealh street/ 3^o §E'J^e
Auction Sales
M AUCTION SALE
. THIS DAY.
SATURDAY :........ ..MAY 2S.;iS9B
fe* At U a. m. j^fc
By Order of Probate Court, at
J. H. SWAIN'S LIVERY STABLE,
417 FOLSOM ST., NEAR FIRST,
We Will Sell
7 HEAD LIVERY HORSES.
5 TOP AND OPEN BUGGIES. ' ;
1 CARRIAGE.
HARNESS, ROBES, ETC.. ETC.
KJLLIP & CO.. Auctioneers.
11 Montgomery street.
AUCTION SALE*
, OF ""> ■
BANKRUPT STOCK.
THE ST. LOUIS JEWELRY COMPANY'S
entire stock of $SO,OOO worth of DIAMONDS,
WATCHES, JEWELRY. CUT GLASS. STER-
LING SILVER NOVELTIES, ART GOODS.
ETC., will be sold regardless -of cost at 1036
Market st. Sale opens FRIDAY at 2 p. m.
i , H. L. REED. Auctioneer.
MAGNIFICENT FURNITURE.
| THIS : DAY (SATURDAY). AT 11 A. M.
1125 GEARY , ST., NEAR VAN NESS AYE.
FRANK W. BUTTERFIELD, 602 Market.
teenth avenue. SE 80 by NE 140, block 92,
Northern Addition to Town or - Berkeley, East
Oakland; $10.
- Oakland ■ Loan and Investment Company to
Edgar Gorham, lot on S line of Todd street, 50
E of Occidental. E 100 by S 136, being lots 2
1 and 3, block J, Paradise Park, Berkeley; 3«io.
• J. F. and May E. Ives to O. E. Derby, lot on
E line of Spauldlngr avenue, 183:10 S of Ban
croft way, S 189, E 255.50, N IS9, W 258.10 to be
ginning, being: lots 7 to 12, block 4, Spaulding
Tract, Berkeley; $10.
George and Anna E. Lydiksen to Ella Beach,
lot on E line of Cameron street. 270 S of Jack
son, S SO by E 100, being the S one-fifth of lot
2, Ghlrardelll Tract, Brooklyn Township, sub
ject to a mortgage for $650; $10.
Benjamin W. Ferris to James Ranklin and
Henry Mohr. lot on SW corner lof Palmetto
street and Boston avenue, W 100 by S 129.75,
being lots 23 to 28, block B, Prospect Hill
Tract, Brooklyn Township: $10. •.*;■"";
Annie Hart to Gustav Sassenberg, lot on N
line of Eagle avenue, 50 E of Wood street, E
50 by N 100, lots 3 and 4, block 3,' Chapin Tract,
Alameda; $10. • • ------ "■■■ ■
W. F. and Maria A. Pierce to D. Edward Col
ling, lot on NE corner of Park avenue and
Haven street, E 162 by N 125, block 13, map of
portion of plat 6, • Rancho V. & D. Peralta,
Oakland Township; also lot on N line 1 of Park
avenue, 25 W of Haven street, W 100 by N 125.
being portion of block 16 In plat 6, same, .Oak
land Township; $10.
K. L. Fltz (wife of G. L.) to Daniel "Wilson,
lot on NW corner of Dwight way and Tremont
street, N 135.48, W. 60, S 138, E 50 to beginning,
being lot 2, block 6, Barker Tract, Berkeley,
quitclaim deed; $5. . .
■ Sunol Land and Improvement Company (cor
poration) to A. S. Baldwin, same four descrip
tions as in deed of Sunol Land and Improve
ment Company to A. S. Baldwin In transcript
No. 2217, April 20, 189S, Murray Township, to
correct 607 d 135: $10.
Thomas Hallaban to Rose Hallahan, lot on E
line of Market street, 100 X of Thirtieth, N 60
by E 115,' being lot 22 and N half of lot 23,
block 2033, Rowland Tract, Oakland; also all
interest in shares of stock of North Shore
Packing Company; gift.
Richard and Nancy J. Bowdich to Benjamin
Healey. lot on E line of Adeline street, 210:6 N
of Twenty-sixth E 127 by S 26. block N,
Northern Extension to Oakland. Oakland ; $10.
Oakland Loan and 'Investment Company to
Morris Lobner, lot on W line of Peralta street,
40 S of Fourteenth, S 22 by W 100, block 7?6A,
Oakland; $10.
Albert O'Brien to Amelia O'Brien, 5 acres
beginning at a point in W line of county road.
Hay wards, to Redwood Canyon, NW 2853:7 from
center of Matrox road, thence NW 907 by SE
241:2. Eden. Township; $10.
George •W. Buttner to Caroline M. Buttner,
beginning at a point on line dividing lands of
Buttner and J. B. Alameda, 1.69 chains from
E line of 100-foot right of way of Central Pa
cific Railroad, thence NW/1.69 chains. SW 5.54
chains, E 3.16 chains. NE 3.30 chains to begin
ning, being a portion ■of SE V* of section 8,
township 4 S, range 1 E, Murray Township;
gift. > ;.t' -■■ •-.■.=••■■ ■ ■ ■■-■■ ■■■-. ■■ -
■ Samuel. Coy (by tax collector) to M. McCann,
11.27 acres,' being lot 24, *• Batchelder rancho,
Murray Township: $10. -.'- ■
M. McCann to Sunol Land and Improvement
Company, same, Murray Township, quitclaim
deed; $10. - !
Alexander and Louise Campbell, Morris and
Jeannie K. Lobner to Franz Loebel, lot on S
line of Piedmont avenue, 57:4 W of Moss, SW
25 by SE 100, being lot 7, map Salisbury &
Campbell's resubdivislon of block A, Oakland
Heights Tract, Oakland; $10.
Aage and Ida Wiegandt to same, lot on SE
line of Piedmont avenue, 32:4 SW of Moss. SW
25 by BE 100, being lot 8, same, Oakland; $10.
Hannah B. Dingley to Mary T. Lyon, lot on
SW line of East Seventeenth street, 100 SE of
Seventh avenue. SE 50 by SW 100, block M.
Clinton. East Oakland: $10.
Charles Babb to .lames Rankin and Henry
Mohr. lot 25, resubdlvision of block B. Pros
pect Hill Tract, Brooklyn Township, quitclaim
deed; $5.
-A. L. and Abbie C. Payne to same. lot 23,
resubdlvlsion of block B, Prospect Hill Tract.
Brooklyn Township, quitclaim deed;- $5.
J. C. Hewlett, Annie P. Balrd (wife of R. H.)
and Emily Kelton (wife of .A. H.) to Frank
HdWlett. lot on SE corner of St. Charles street
and Buena Vista avenue, E 131:7 by S 125, being
lots 1,-2 and 3, block G, Taylor & Page Tract,
Alameda: $10.
Alice M. Waltt to Pauline Waitt, lot on S
line of Tenth street. 75 E of Harrison. E 75 by
S 100. block 122. Oakland; gift.
Oakland Bank of Savings to Ella J. Saxton
(wife of I. L.). lot on X comer of East Eight
eenth street and Seventh avenue. NE 50 by NW
150. block 103. Clinton. East Oakland: $3500.
E. B. Pond and 11. C. Campbell (trustees - for
George Knapp) to San • Francisco Savings
Union, 472 d 441, lot on S line of Carrison street.
125 E of San Pablo avenue, E 100. S 125.37, W
100, N 123.07 to beginning, being lots 7 and 8,
block D. Carrison Tract, , Berkeley, trustees"
deed; $61.".
' Same to same , S"C d 37. lot on SE corner of
Carrison street and San Pablo avenue. E 123,
S 123.07, W 125. N 120.20 to beginning, being
lots 4. 5 and 6, block D. Carrison tract. Berke
ley- also lot on SW corner of Carrison and
Newton streets, W 368.85. S 129.96 E 3G4.92. N
138.40 to beginning, being lots 13 to 20. block
D. except lot 16 on above, tract, trustees' deed,
Berkeley: $2980. . . ....
R. P. and Nellie M. Smith to Enclnal B. L.
Association, lot on S line of Buena Vista ave
nue, 110 W of Paru street, W 50 by S 150.
(Note— This deed is given to avoid deficiency
judgment In case of foreclosure of 527 m 43S
for $1200.) Alameda; $1. . j.
Same to same, lot on E line cf Stanton street,
150 Nof Pacific avenue. N 32.27 by E 101.23,
portion of Powers Tract. . (Note— This* deed is
given to avoid deficiency judgment in case of
foreclosure of 526 m 259 for $1100.) Alameda: $1.
Gustav Sassenberg to Tiiekla Sassenberg. lot
on N line of Easrle avenue. 50 E of Wood
street.. E 50 by N 100, being lots 3 and. 4. block
8, Chapln Tract. Alameda: gift.
Millicent E. Harris to Adolph breiling, lot
on E line of Weber street. 475 S of Central ave
nue. S 50 by E 100. being portion of Enclna!
Park Tract. Alameda: 510. • ■ . •
a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
025 KEABXY ST. Established
in 1854 for the treatment of Private
DiseHses, Lost Manhood. .Debility or
i disease wearing on bodyand mind and
i Skin Diseases. Thedoctorcureswheti
others fall. Try him. Charges low.
_J i,'areiienarantrra. Callorwrlte.
Dr. I. *'. GIBBON, Box 1937, San Francisco.
OCEAN TRAVEL.
"blue star~lin¥
To St. Michael. Damson City and Inter-
mediate River Points.
New steamship "Charles Nelson" will be' dis-
patched' June' 2. connecting ■ with company's
own Yukon River fleet." consisting of four lame
modern equipped steamers, •• built by Morun
Tiros, of' Seattle, and now en route for St.
Michael.
SI'FOIAL. ATTENTION called to the fact
that ~ coal .will be used exclusively on - river
boats, v insuring most rapid passage possible,
: Company's ' responsibility -. guarantees con-
tracts. For passage and freight apply, to BLUE
STAR LINE; 1 18 California i St.. > or its agencies.
References. CAPTAIN ' CHARLES ■ NELSON.
6 California st. Telephone Drum 22. -:;■ -
DIRECT TO PARIS. LONDON. HAMBURG.
A. Victoria .S. June ■ 16 1 F. ■ Bismarck:. .".July 23
F Bismarck.. ..June 30 A. Victoria.. August 11
'■"TWIN-SCREW." PASSENGER : SERVICE.
NEW YORK-HAMBURG I DIRECT. ./ V;-
Patria ■.;....":.■.: June <: Pennsylvania.. June 25
Phoenicia. V. . . June :S I Palatia : . .'. . . ; .". ; July - 2
':■■■ Hamburg-American Line, 37 Broadway, N. T.
HERZOG & CO., General Agents Pacific Coast.
401 California St., . cor. Sansome. ■ San Francisco.
FOR U. S. NAVY-YARD AND VALLEJO.
' . Steamer "Montlcello".
Men., Tues.. Wed.. ' Thuri. ■■■ and . Sat:. . .
9:45 a. m., - 3:15 n m. (8:80 p. m. ex. Thur«.)
Fridays v.~.... "....1 1 p. m. and ! 8:30 .p. ; m.
Sundays .......... ......;.10:30 a. m. and 8 p. in.
Landing and Offices— Mission Dock,' Pier 3.
' '■ . ■■ r • ■■ Telephone. Bed 2241.
GREAT DISPERSAL SALE
Under Instructions of
I. K. MOFFITT, Trustee, J^j
ALL THE
Stallions, Brood Mares, Colts, Fillies and
Geldings
BRED BY WILLIAM CORBITT
At the Celebrated
San Mateo Stock Farm,
(The former home of Guy Wllkes, 2:l5Vi)
] To Take Place at the Farm, Burlingame, Cal.
THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1898,
AT 10 O" CLOCK A. M.
As well bred as any in America, and many of
; them the dams ot winners.
The Great Young Stallion,
PRINCE AIRLIE!
By Guy Wilkes, dam by Nutwood.
44 Filljes, Colts and Geldings,
Ranging i'rom 1 to 6 years
old, all the get o?
GUT WILKES. 2:1.v t .
SABL : WILKES (3). 2:18.
OKO WILKES, 2ii. and
PRINCE AIRLIB
In addition to these are 22 suckling colts,
; which will go with the dams, the majority by
1 Oro Wllkes, the rest by Prince Alrlle.
The Stock Is AH in Fine Condition
This sale Is Imperative, and everything of-
! fered must be sold absolutely and without re-
serve.
i A lot of sulkies, carts, horse boots and blank-
ets will be disposed of at private sale at low
prices. Those not sold by June 2 will be sold
j at auction.
Cntaloguea now ready.
Take 9 a. m. or 10:40 a. m. train from Third
and Townsend streets.
KILIP & CO.. Livestock Auctioneers.
11 Montgomery St.. San Francisco.
, OCEAN TBAV£V
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
v. Steamers leave Broadway
fcajh—- wharf, San Francisco. ■ \
'■'?£***> or Alaskan ports, 10 a. m..
i tflgKiiMafc May 1. 6. 11, 16. 21. 26. 31. Jun»
i Hfc ■Kfffj 5'5 ' transfer at Seattle.
ffHv9l IB 3 " or Alaskan ports (from
I Sa&SfcS^n&M Folsom-street wharf). 10 a. m..
I r^^&WS&S May 18, June 5 26. July 17.
•J' August 4. 25. transfer at Port-
For Victoria, Vancouver (8.C.). Port Towns-
end. Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Anacortes and
New Whatcom (Wash.), 10 a. m., May 1, , «.
II 16 21 26 31. June 5. and every fifth day
thereafter, connecting at Seattle , with .this com-
Sl^h cr N. rO p. A R a Sk %rVa nco luve^-w»X1 uve^-w»X
For Eureka (Humboldt Bay). 10 a- m..
May 2 8 14 20. 26. June 1. and every sixth
d %r tlie sSta eP Cn,». Monterey. San Simeon.
Cayuoos, Port Harford (San Luis Obispo).
Gavlota. Santa Barbara. Ventura. Huenern*
San Pedro. East San Pedro (Los Angeles) and
Newport. 9 a. m.. May 1.-6. 9. 13. ".21. 25. 29.
June 2. and every fourth day thereafter. „„
For San Diego, stopping only at I .->rt Har-
ford (San Luis Obispo), Santo Barbara. Port
Los Angeles and Rednndo .(Los Angeles). 11
a. m.. May 3. 7, 11. 15, 19, 23. 27, 31. Juna 4.
and every fourth day thereafter. _
• For Ensenada, Megdalena Bay, San Jose dsi
Cabo. Mazatlan, Altata. La Paz, Santa Rosa-
lia and Guaymas (Mex.), 10 a. m.. May i».
June 10, and 2d of each month thereafter.
For further information obtain folder.
The company reserves the right to chaw
without previous notice steamers, sailing dates
and hours of Bailing.
TICKET OFFICE—* New Montgomery
atreet (Palace Hotel).
COODALL, PERKINS & CO.. Gen. Agts..
10 Market St., San Francisco.
Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
|^ For SEATTLE
111 l *n1 TACOMA Direct.
r^^||||£p The New. • Past and Elegant
SENATOR,
Carrying Freight and Passengers.
Will Leave Broadway Wharf San yrancisco.
■ SATURDAY. MAY 28. at 10 A. M.
Ticket Office.' 4 New Montgomery street.
' GOODALL, PERKINS & CO.. Gen. Agtß..
10 Market street. San Francisco.
THE 0. R, & N. CO.
DISPATCH FAST STEAMERS TO
PORTLAND
From Folßom-street Wharf at 10 a. m.
FADE SI2 First Class Including Berth
IHIiL $8 Second Class and Meals. ~-
SCHEDULE OF FAILINGS:
0reg0n.:.......... .....May 6, 15. 24
Columbia..... May 9, 18. XI
State of California.. May 13, 21. SO
St. Paul $16 00 1 St. Louis $32 00
Kansas City 26 00 1 Chicago 27 50
Omaha 26 00 New York 3100
■ "■ E. C. WARD. General Agent.
630 Market at.
GOODALL, PERKINS & CO..
Superintendents.
AMERICAN and
RED STAR LINES.
•NEW YORK, QUEENSTOWN, SOUTHAMP-
.■-.... . TON. .-.•:,».;'?**'
NEW YORK. SOUTHAMPTON, ANTWERP.
Steamers sail unfler , Belgian or British flags.
Kensington ....June 8 Noordland June 15
Berlin June 111 Frlesland June 22
PHILADELPHIA, QUEENSTOWN, LIVER-
POOL.
Steamers sail : under Belgian flag.
Waesland June 4 Rhynland June 11
EMPIRE LINE.
TO ALASKA AND ■ THE GOLDFIELDS.
Steamers formerly employed in trans- Atlantlo
services of the International Navigation Com-
pany and specially refitted for this service.
S. S. Ohio, 3500 tons, from Seattle, June 13.
S S. Indiana. 3500 tons, from Seattle, June 22.
S. S. Pennsylvania, 2500 tons, from Seattle,
June 29.
Connecting with the company's own fleet of
18 new and modern steamers and barges on the
Yukon River, through to Dawson City and
intermediate points.
For passage and freight apply to
.INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION CO..
30 Montgomery St.
y" Or any of its Agencies.
xg£F*^ /OGSPSJ S9 S&SfI Sailing of June Ist
Kpt^rWs\^^^nE^' or H° nolulu canceled.
M Ha J-— -^ ' The s - s MOANA
©■Wailllfl Sailing of June Ist
• Pmifl!w' or Honolulu canceled.
fc" 1 . The S. S. MOANA
7a x / > T N sails via Honolulu and
»^^S^t{MfTi r ,h!n^ Auckland for Sydney
s^£s«.W G/ I **'"' J Wednesday. June 15,
*o^s*^ (o!lU3(tp.y-* at - p - m -
Line to COOLGARDIE, Australia, and CAPB
TOWN, South Africa.
J. D. SPRECKELS & BROS. CO., Agents,
114 Montgomery street.
Freight office— 327 Market St., San Francisco.
Compagnie Generate Transatlantiquß.
; French Line to Havre. ,
: Company's Pier (new), 42 North _^»^a»
River - foot of Morton st. Travelers < .TfETT*>
lii- this line avoid both transit by**^*^**
English railway and the discomfort of crossing
the channel in a small boat. New York to
Alexandria Egypt, via Paris, first-class. JIM;
second-class, $116. ■ .. • _* ■ . ..
LA BOURGOGNE ....June 4, 10 a. m.
LA^ TOCRAIXE.... June 11, 10 a. m.
LA- GASCOGNE June 18. 10 a. m.
LA BBETAONB .........June 25, 10 a. m.
I. A BOURGOGNE. .•...- ....July 2.10 a.m.
COWAGNffi '"^IENERALE "TRANSATLAN-
TIQUE. Agent, : ■ _ , -■;
.... . No : - 3 , Bowling Green, New York.
'■•: J.F.FUOAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
aye.. San Francisco. .. ; '*.:.
ANCHOR . LINE
•: United States Mall Steamships'.
Sail from New York every Saturday for -
Glasgow via Londonderry.
Rates for Saloon Passage— City ! of Rome, $60;
other steamers, $50. :;**"■".'■; '■'-:■'■'■. r-" r r";v
■ Second Cabin— Rome, 142 50; Fur: essta, $37 50;
other steamers 535.- •'. ' ■ • ;
■Steerage < Passage— Rome. $25 GO; Furnessia,
$?■! SO; other steamers,- $23 CO. .v ".'«.'.
For nook of Tours and Information," apply ,to
HENDERSON BROTHERS, General Agents. 7
Bowling; Green, Nev York: or J. T FUGAZI, .
5 Montgomery st. Kor L. F. COCKROFT, ■ 114
Montgomery st.; -or:R. * R. RITCHIE," I Mew t
Montgomery. St., San Francisco. '-. - ' ;-»i- : i;
11

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