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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 21, 1901, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1901-06-21/ed-1/seq-11/

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_ Miss. 'Annie Irvinei; who 'Is en ".route" to
China" to • marry/ Captain C. -. H: ¦ Lymaji,
United ; States ; marine corrJs arrived yes
terday from; New York and is at the-Pal
ace.'-.- She is "accompanied by her flance's
mother, Mrs. Cr. H. Ijyman, ¦ who will ¦ sail
vrithihe*; on the, transport; Hancock. . ¦
Miss Annie Irvine Arrives.
The 1 preliminary examination of Special
Officer Patrick W. Clancy on the charge
of murder for shooting and killing' Attor
ney. J.- N.:E. Wilson was resumed before
Judge Fritz yesterday. Policeman Nelson
testified to the defendant 'meeting him on
Kearny street and telling htm that he had
shot Vilson twice "and handing hlm ; the
revolver.; Detective Ryan testified to see
ing Wilson after • the shooting.- . The at
torney told him that Clancy, had shot him
and Mhati he had no cause to do it, as
Clancy's sister-in-law was to blame for
all the trouble .in regard to' the suit. - Dr.
Bacigalupi testified i as to the ' nature of
"Wilson's, wounds.* and the case was con
tinued till i Saturday/ZMMgBaMnaBnHBKl
Examination of "Wilson's . Slayer,
GRAND HOTEL.
F. H. Slsson, OakdalefMiss E R Hartneir r*»i
M H Durst, Wheatlnd E F Parmelee & w' Cal
C H Selby. NY - F D Vanderlip T FrWno
F O Wood, Los An 5 F R Devlin Vallelo ?
G A Brooks, & w. Neb H E Barber & w • r»i
R H Tate & w. Portld C Lindner Jacksonvlll
L E Kilkenny. Salinas H Morris Los An£
J M Sweat. Ventura J H Moore, San Josa
Miss Hathaway v Cal C P Lewis Benlcla*
L S Slusser, Mont • Mrs E V Darllne Nana
JF Condon.- Verdi J D Clausen Salinas
MrsTP Foley. NY". W P Shearer, Sta Rosa
Mrs A Murphy, N Y J R Mathews Cal
FW Henderson & w. W O Beasly, San Jose
Merced' ¦¦:¦,¦> \ A Lane. Cal
A J Thomas. Fresno » E J Crolv Sacto
F E Shore. x Holllster G H Wad'lelsrh L« An>
J B Former}" Ft Wayne D D Clark. Santa Cruf
J D Reed, Phlla J G Shebley. Qr VaC
W F White. Va L L McCoy. Red Bluff
E Slmenauer, Colusa P Gorman & w Can
J.R Kennedy. NY F M Shaw, Cai" *
E L Van Cleeck, Cal W A Crowiey Benlcla
J M DanU. Cal > W O Poage, Uklah
T G Ennis, Cal J A McNear. PeUlvm*
L Ctineo & w. Cal FA Cromwell, Peta
P M Rooney, Sacto ' --
PALACE HOTEL.
A. von Vanderllne, Eng
C H Johnson. Chicago
H S Porter, Los Ang:
B E Green, ¦¦ Los Ang
O W-Luce,' Los Ang,
F H Jackson, . Los Ang
J R Chase, San Jose
E J* Terry & > w. Utah
A B Cohn. St, Joseph
J H McGlll, Chicago-
Mrs S Reed. Pasadena
Mrs W Honeyrnan. Or
Miss . Honeyman, Or r.
Miss Rutherford. Or
T W. Ranken, Ohio
H D Bennett, Ohio
C! F Stoppannl, NT!
A Bolker & w. ; Mo
Bur*-eJl. Seattle
Mrs C H Lyman. D C
Mrs A Irwln, ¦ D C • -
J H s Welch.' Boston
F Frederick & w NY
Mrs J.C Itankin' Ariz
""C^Clarke^A^
H W Helss, N Y ¦.:
W L Undhard, Portld
- ' NEW. WESTERN HOTEL.
r E Long, . Baltimore
2 F, White. Manila.
P.T Johnson. Manila
2 B Yard, Los Ang"
E Black, N,Y:-.
> R .Walker, Watsnvl
IV R Sullivan. S Cruz
5 Cainpbell, ¦ L ' Antf.;
3 : Cohen, Los • Anp -. t
Mrs • C . L • McNamara,
Oakland .
Mrs^NiW McNamara.
Oakland ' -
S M Bassell. Denver
E , T Langdale. . Cal
N - B - Ford, . Denver ¦
C W McKelvey, Clnh
W R Lock, t Sta Roea
J H Lock. Mo .
J Mc^Iugh : & s. ¦ Kann
BW Clark, Lot An§
HOTEL AiRBIVALS.
IiATE SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE.
Thursday, June 29.
Stmr Ohio, BoeS", 23. days from 23 hours
from : Manila. - . - .
Barge Santa Paula. McGovern. hours
from Ventura, In tow of tug Rescue.
DOMESTIC PORTS.
NEAH BAY— Passed out June 20— Schr Ad
miral, from Port Gamble, for San Francisco;
ship Dashing Wave, from Tacoma, for Nome.
Passed In June 20— Ship Charmer, hence June
8,' for Tacoma; ' stmr Jeanje, from Nome. '
SEATTLE— Arrived June 20— Stmr Farallon,
from Ekacuay. ¦ - - .- '
ARRIVED.
Thomas Harrison (owner) with J, WenderinfC
.(contractor), architects Rousseau St Son— All
work except gas fixtures, mantels and shades
for moving and altering a frame cottage and
erection of a three-story frame building on'SW
line of Stanley _place. 225 NW of Bryant Rtrpet
NW 29 by SWi2S; $5243. \ V l>
Carlo Poll arvl Celesllna Altlerl (owners) with
Carlo Selore (contractor and architect)— All
work except gas fixtures for a two-story and
basement frame building, on NE line of Fol-
Fora avenue. 100 S of Folsom street, SE 23 bv
NE 62:6; f 2400. . - y
Builders' Contracts.
John and Catherine Deveney to same, lot on
N line of Twenty-seoond street 100 W of
Iowa. W 25 by N 60; $2000. -
George and Alice M. Edwards to Joseph B.
Coryell. lot on . N line of Twenty-second (Si
erra) street. 25 E of Pennsylvania avenue E
25 by N. 60; $2000.* - .. "
Samuel R. Crooks vs. Jonathan J. Crooks
et al. (by J. T. Harmes, , Gustave H. Umbsen
and Peter J. Sullivan, referees) to Frank D
Madison, .lot on S line of Sutter street 80 E
of Stockton. K 50 by S 70; $25,500
Frank D. and Grace I. Madison to Amanda
C. Crooks (wife of John J.), and Florence A.
Browne (wife of R. S.). same; |23;500.
Elizabeth 'and Henry P. West to George W
Pennington Sons (a corporation), lot on SE
line of Kolscm street; 137:6 BW of Beale SB
91:9, SW 60, NW 23:3, NE 23, NW 68 6 ' NH
2o; $10,000.
John P. and- Johanna M. W. Christensen to
Michael and Annie M. McHugh, lot on E line
of Sanchez street, 61 N of Jersey, N 25 by
Cora L. Moxley to J. • V. and Julia de Xa
veagra, lot on N llm of Fell street. 70 W of
Franklin. W 57:6 by N 120; $24,000
Jane F. Mlllsap to William J. McKee, lot
on W line of Ashbury " street, 150 N of Fell.
N 25 by. W- 106:8; $8500.
Phoebe A. or Phebe A. Hearst to "Warren
Gregory, lot on N line of Jackaon street 107:6
E of First avenue. NW 65.77. NE 60.58, S 27.37
E 41.47. - SE 37.13. W 100; and all Interest iii
W . A. block 851.; $4500.
Catherine Downing to Warren C.» Gregory
lot on NE corner of Jackson street-and First
avenue. E 207:6, — 73:8%, W to First avenue.
S to beginning; $500.
Mary C. and George E. Raum to Henry A
Schultze. lot on E line of -Woodward avenue
(Jessie). 174 N of Fourteenth street, E 70 by
S 25; J1500. - ' .
BEAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Mr. and Mrs. Rees were married tn
Portland October 22, 1884. They have two
children, Mona E. and Walter B. Rees,
aged 15' and 13 years respectively. ,
Suits for divorce were also filed by Caro
line A. Russ against Albert W. Russ for
cruelty, Mary A. Ilildebrand against WU
liam Hildebrand for. desertion and Henry
W.' Quinan against Rose M. Quinan for
desertion.
Decrees of divorce were granted yester
day to William J. Ball from Irene N. Ball
for desertion and Maggie McMahon from
James J. McMahon for extreme cruelty.
Major Harry L. Rees, now serving at
Manila in .the quartermaster's department
of the regular army, waa " made" the de
fendant in a suit for divorce filed yester
day by Felecia B." Rees, who resides In
this city. As. cause of action Mrs. Rees
alleges Infidelity. She avers that prior to
her husband's departure to Manila in No
vember of 1899 he was the companion of
a woman whose name is unknown to the
plaintiff, In Alameda. For this offense
Mrs. Rees demands an absolute divorce,
from her husband and alimony in the sum
of 175 a month.
Makes a Serious Charge
Against the Major
at Manila.
REES' WIFE ASKS
FOR A DIVORCE
Before he was lynched last night Smith
confessed that he had ' loaded the gun
with which Foster was Killed. Many let
ters of an incendiary character written by
Smith and his followers have been found.
The discovery of the "conspiracy led to
last night's lynching. Sheriff Thompson
of Bossier made no attempt to interfere,
in ' view of the superior numbers of the
mob. - v . ¦-* -.-:.¦ •
A complaint was taken against J. G. Fester
that be should be tormented until he give con
sent that all saints leave, the place. , ¦
' The next case, waa the rockers of the build
ing. The case was decided all who rock the
building . must be punished with, death within
four days.
Th'e Royal Archive of the Kingdom of God
met In Supremo Council, sang "Dark Was the
Night 1 ': opened by reading the thirty-second
chapter of Isaiah. After, E. K. Smith, the
king, announced the meeting. He stated that
he was advised of God to call the princes to
gether In council to decide what should be dona
with the Chief of Police and nla force for In
terfering with the kins of tha Church of God
In Shreveport. '
Prince Webb, beins the flint to ariae, eald
he was in favor of demanding six months.'
affliction upon the Chief. King Smith said he
was tn favor of same. Also Prince McLand.
also Prince Johnson, also Prince Edwards.
All concurred demanding fix months' affliction
upon Chief lake of Shreveport.
Smith, when he came to Louisiana, es
tablished himself at Shrevepbrt, but waa
ordered away ' by the Chief of Police as
a dangerous character. After the shoot
ing of Foster a search of his premises wai
instituted and the ark of- the covenant,
a rudely constructed box with, hoodoo de
signs on and within it, was found. When
l% was touched by the searchers the ne
groes were greatly terrified and declared
but, one had advanced far enough to lay
hands . on the §a,cred box, . '
. The members of the churoh, known as
"princes," held regular meetings., at
which Smith presided with the designation
of Vking." The following • is an . exact
copy from the minutes of the meeting
hem. on the Foster plantation, showing
how business was carried on and the en
mity that existed between Smith and- his
followers and the Chief of Police of
Shreveport and Foster, the murdered
man: •
The organization of which "Prophet"
Smith was the head had. its inception
in Houston and was known as tb«
"Church of the Living God." The mem
bers of the supreme council, as indicated
by regular printed letter-heads which
were found,'. were Smith and McLand,
who were lynched, and "Prince" Edwards,
the murderer of John Gray Foster. -
"Prince" Edwards, the negro who killed
John G. poster, is atill at large, although
every, effort is being made to apprehend
him. Unless Edwards be captured. It Is
believed there will be no further violence
offered the dozen or more negro prisoners
who are now confined in Jail charged with
complicity in the murder of Foster. '
BENTON, La./ June 20.— There la little
excitement here over the lynching of. two
negroes. Smith and McLand, last night.
It is claimed that the two men were lead
ers of a secret order and had entered
into many conspiracies against the whites.
The mob gave Smith •• five minutes In
which, to pray. The two men were swung
up to a. tree, the bodies hanging until
noon to-day. McLand met his fate stoic
ally. .
Death to Whites -Plotted in
Secret Session Before the
Lynching.
Ruler of a Clan Whose
i ' Members Are All
' JrTlTlPPR.
SMITH A KING
AMONG NEGROES
The exhibition to be held at the Me
chanics' Pavilion at the time of the Ep
worth i League convention will show to
the visitors, so far as Is possible In the.
limited space, all of the State's best
products, both of nature and manufac
tory. Every county, has made arrange
ments to have some sort of a display,'
and many unique . features are promised.
Santa Clara -County's exhibit will be
devoted for the most part to demonstra
tions of the" value of prunes as a food.
Scores of ways in which the fruit may
be prepared will be. shown, and each vis
itor to the Pavilion will be given a small
box of prunes to carry back to friends in
the East. . Humboldt County, among oth
er attra ctions, will have on exhibition a
gigantic section of a redwood, twenty
five feet in diameter. Fresno County will
give up most of Its space to an exhibit
of the products of the raisin industry. ¦
.The Southern Pacific Railroad will have
an exhibit of redwoods which it is thought
will attract as much interest as any oth
er display at the Pavilion. The Santa Ve
will show hundreda of curios gathered
along its lines. Other railroads will show
paintings of the . most beautiful of Cali
fornia's landscapes. Different religious
organizations r»re to furnish displays of
things 'which pertain to their labors in
this State, Prominent among them- will
be that of the Methodist j missionaries,
who are to import a large number of In
dians from the northern part of Califor
nia, together with specimens of their na
tive implements and utensils. -
Several of the- large' mercantile houses
in this city are preparing elaborate booths
to | be filled with "-: products from Califor
nian factories. It Is desired that the ex
hibits, shall .consist 1 for. the most part of
objects which 'will be. new to" Easterners
and which will demonstrate. California's
superiority as an agricultural and com
mercial State.
Every Coin ty Is to Show
Its > Products- vto
. . Visitors.
MAKING PLANS
FOR EXHIBITS
WASHINGTON, June' 20.— The report. of
Major,. General" Chaff ee on the campaign
in. China is being prepared for publication
at the War Department.'.^ Among other
matters it contains special reports upon
the Russian, Japanese, French and Brit
ish troops ; also reports on equipment,
supplies. | etc. , of ' foreign ¦¦ troops, and re
ports on different expeditions. These re
ports were made by United States officers,
and from a military point of view are of
considerable, interest, but nearly all the
main facts have ¦ heretofore- been pub
lished. Some of General i Chaffee's com
ments are interesting. .At one point he
says: ¦ ' : .- - :. "- ¦• - ;¦ • •¦ . ¦-.
.. For about three weeks following the arrival
of the relief column at Peking the condition
In and about the city and along the line of
communication was -bad—looting of the city;
uncontrolled foraging In the surrounding coun
try and seizure by soldiers • of everything a
Chinaman misrht j have,* . as . vegetables, eggs,
chickens, sheep, • cattle, etc., when being
brought to the city or found- on -the farms;
indiscriminate and generally unprovoked shoot
ing Of Chinese In city, country and along : the
line of march -and the river— all this did not
tend,' as waa natural, to gain for the troops
the confidence of the masses, with whom . It . la
certain we have no quarrel, but were In need
of their labor. 1 . It. is safe to say that where
one- real Boxer has been killed since the cap
ture of Peking fifty harmless coolies or labor
ers on farms, including: not a. few women and
children, have been slain. No doubt the Boxer
element Is largely, mixed with the mass of
population, and by slaying a lot . one or more
Boxers might be taken in. [ - . .
General Chaffee speaks of the restraint
he placed on American troops. The Jap
anese commander also made it known
that general warring on all classes was
not intended. . r> •
Damages Done by Boxers.
General Chaffee said he opposed enter
ing the Forbidden City unless looting waa
prohibited. This was agreed to, and he
thinks but little looting -has been done
there, though . articles have been offered
for sale said to have been taken from the
Forbidden City, - ;
E. G. Tewksbury of the Congregational
Missionary Society furnished General
Chaffee the following list of damages
done by the Boxers to Chinese Christians
or adherents of the Congregational mis
sion as a basis of settlement:
Number killed, 166; houses'' destroyed,
184; money, 16,150 taels; land formerly oc
cupied by missions, 9S acres; chapels, 16;
cemeteries, 30.
Major W. E. Craighill, reporting on the
Russian, soldiers, says: "The information
gained of the Russian forces was meager
and unsatisfactory. No reply was made
by them' to your request for a statement
of the location v and .character of their
force present In North China, in accord
ance with the, relief expedition." -
He speaks of the excellent discipline of
the Russian trooDS, but says. they were
industrious foragers. I They used no tent
age, but lived in huts made of native mat
ting. :»•;. -¦ . • .
> Foreign Troops Commended.
Major Charles H. Mulr descrlbed\the
Japanese troops In detail and concluded
by saying: . ¦ ' - ' • i
The Japanese soldier receives almost no pay,
but Is actuated by Intense patriotism. If
Japan can keen the armament and equipment
on, a par with her soldiers she is a most de
sirable ally and a most formidable enemy..
Major W. E. Cralghill reports upon the
French soldiers as to arms, supplies, etc.,
but his comments; like nearly all others,
are , omitted . from the -publication, beins
represented by rows of asterisks.
Lieutenant Colonel Dickman reports
upon the Germans. He says the German
officers are well ' educated and the troops
under good" discipline.- The* same officer
reports on the British troops. He speaks
of the painstaking detail in the mobiliza
tion and dispatching of the expeditionary
force. The discipline of the troops is ex
cellent. , .. •
Major W. J. Bannister reports upon the
medical departments of the allied armies.
One interesting fact mentioned is that the
British and Indian soldiers are not treated
in* the same Held r ispital and separata
hospitals are provided.
The Japanese and German medical de
partments are commended.
Says Many Innocent Coolie3
Were Killed Instead
' - of Boxers. ;
General Chaffee Makes
Eeport on Work of
Troops.
CHINA CAMPAIGN
UNDER REVIEW
A. C. Campbell addressed the commis
sion in opposition to awarding the con
tract for a particular kind of coal. .Camp
bell argued that calling for a specific coal
prohibited bidders outside of the combina
tion from bidding. - He asked that bids bo
invited simply for coal, which "would in
sure competition and lower prices. The
award of the coal contract was laid over
until Saturday. Similar action was taken
with the contract for hose and straw.
President Watt said that the bids would
be open to the public to-day, when the
lowest price submitted could be .scanned
by all interested parties..
"I will agree to furnish this, department
with 1000 or 5000 tons of hay at $10 per
ton, 'V said Piercy, "if the commission will
give me a bond that I will be paid for It.
There are too many contractors who have
been: obliged to "sue the city for their
money and I do not want to be placed In
that > dilemma."- • ¦ • ¦ \
President Watt informed Piercy that the
city could not give a bond.
Piercy finally agreed to file a bid.
i Coal Award Laid Over.
E. M. Piercy of San Jose, ¦who had sub
mitted a proposition to the commission to
furnish hay at $1& 50 per ton, addressed
the board. President Watt, explained that
the commission could not go in open mar
ket to buy hay and asked Piercy if he
would submit a bid.
J After- the firm had made Its explanation
Commissioner Hecht introduced the reso
lution, which was unanimously adopted.
"In presenting this resolution," said Mr.
Hecht, "I feel that it is our plain duty to
order new bids, in view of the statements
contained in the press and the private ad
vicea received from intending bidders. It
is clear that the price submitted to us is
higher than that to another department
of the city government. "While the ex
planation of the interested bidders may be
plausible, it seems to me that, the only
course left open to us is to invite, new
proposals." - :
Previous to the adoption of the resolu
tion President Watt asked Scott & Mag
ner to explain why they had bid $12 9S per
ton for hay used by tho Fire Department,
whereas their rate for the park was $10 50
and $9 50, according to quality. The mem
bers of the firm replied that the park con
tract was for a period of six mouths only
and storage of tne hay was not necessary,
as in the case of the Fire Department.
Insurance was also avoided, as the hay
was shipped direct from the field and a
second hauling was avoided in. the same
way. The Fire Department, on the other
hainij required two hauls, and the board
insisted on first quality. *»a
Excessive Sid Explained.
Resolved. That ! a eopy of these resolutions
be »ent to said newspaiwrs, with the request
that they be asked to procure bids - for . this
department from such dealets upon whose In
formation they published -the statement to
which reference is made in the second pre
amble of this resolution. ¦ ¦"¦.". \
Resolved. That all bids for hay be rejected
and. that the Board of Fire Commissioners re
advertl&e for new bids. And be It further ¦
Whereas, There having been much agitation
in. tome of -the newspapers of this city, upon
the I excessive prices named j In bids for- . the
supply of hay to this municipality, and where
as, the lowest bid for delivery to the Fire
Department is $12 98 per ton, which, . accord
ing to said papers Is from $2 to H per ton
more than 'the actual price for hay; therefore
be" It . ' .. •-'< : • ¦_¦. '.,:•¦
.Tho Board of Fire ' Commissioners de
cided last night that the price submitted
by Scott & Magner for hay to be ; fur
nished to the Fire Department during- the
next fiscal year was- too high, and a reso
lution was adopted ordering the advertis
ing for | new bids. The resolution directs
attention to tho agitation . of tb,e press
against the excessive prices named in the
bids, which was corroborated , by letters
received by the board from farmers and
dealers in tho commodity. The resolution
follows; l , '
After Hearing Protest It
Orders New Proposals 1
Advertised.'
Fire Commission Decides
•Price Submitted Is
ToovHigh. - ,
BIDS FOR HAY
ARE REJECTED
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1901.
11
SPECIAL XOTTCES.
BAD tenants ejected for $4; collections made;
city or country. PACIFIC COLLECTION
CO.. 415 Montgomery ct.. rooms 9-19. tel. 6580. ¦
SEW1XG aiACmXKS AXD SUPPLIES.
ALL kinds bought, sold, rented, exchanged, re-
paired: open even.: phone Black 1124. i(S 4th.
AXD WAItElIOCSES.
PIERCE-RODOLPH Storage and Moving Co
of nee Post and Powell sts.; tei. Main 0713. '-'
GOLDEN WEST Storage Warehouse. 840 Mls-
Blon Bt. ; tel. Howard 941. F. XT. ZEHFUSS.
BEKINS Van and Storage Co.. 7Z2 Mission St.;
tel. Main 1S40; shipping at cut rates.
PACIFIC Storage and Furniture Moving Com-
pany. 83S0 Fillmore St.: phone Jackson 281. .
n __3C p _15SSE55^^5^Epj^I e s-
GREAT BARGAINS IN TYPEWRITER&Iw^
eell better machines for less money than any
house In the city; rentals, $3. The Typewriter
Exchange. £36 California; telephone Main «S.
SENT a new Franklin typewriter for $1 week
25* v « your work In eight. CUTTER
TOWER CO.. 80S Montgomery; tel. BUck ??„
HARTFORD typewriters; new, $60; anti-trust:
all makes: used machines, no up. 209Sanflome.
DiyiDEXD NOTICES.
DIVIDEND notice— Mutual Savings . Bank of
San Francisco. 33 Poet St.— For the half year
ending June 30th. 1901, a dividend has been
declared at the rate of three (3) per cent per
annum on all deposits, free of taxes, payable
on and after MONDAY, July 1st. 1901.
GEORGE A. STORY. Cashier.
BAN FRANCISCO SAVINGS UNION. 632 Call-
fornla St.. corner Webb— For the half year
ending with the 20th of June 1901. a divi-
dend has been declared at the rate cer annum
¦ of three and tix-tenths (3 6-10) per cent on
term deposits and three (3) per cent on or-
dinary deposits, free of . taxes, payable on
and after Monday. July 1. 190L
« LOVELL WHITE. Cashier.
THE GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN 6O-
ciety, 526 California St.— For the half year
ending with June 30, 1%L a dividend has
fc«n declared at the rate of three and one-
elghtn (3%) per cent per annum on all de-
posits, free of taxes, payable on and after
Monday, July 1, 190L . •
GEORGE TOURXY, Secretary.
PROPOSALS. - -
SAN FRANCISCO, CaL, June 21, 1901-Sealed
proposals. In triplicate, will be received here
until n o'clock a. m., Monday. July 1, 1S01.
and then opebed. for furnishing: 33 cavalry
horses at the Presidio of San Francisco. Gov-
ernment reserves right to reject or accept any
or all bids, or any part thereof. Bids will be
considered for a less number of horses than
that stated. Preference given to' articles of
domestic production, conditions of price and
quality (including In the price of foreign pro-
ductions the duty thereon), being equal, and
cuch preference given to articles of American
production produced on the Pacific Coast to
extent of consumption required" by the public
service there. Information furnished on ap-
plication to J. M. MARSHALL, Assistant
Quartermaster General. U. S. Army, Chief
Quartermaster. . . = .
ADVERTISEMENT— Office of the Chief En-
glneer, Division of the Philippines, Manila.
P. I.. March 1. 1901— Sealed proposals for
constructing a harbor at Manila. P. I., will
be reeeiveO at this office until 11 o'clock a.
in., August 1, 1901, and then publicly opened.
Work to be done Includes about 150.000 cubic
yards riprap, 2L0O0 cubic yards , concrete and
rubble masonry In breakwaters, about 5,000,-
000 cubic yards of dredging and a' pile bulk-
head 4700 feet long. Dredging In mud, sand
and Bhells to a depth of thirty feet. Dredged
materials to be used for reclaiming land.
Bids must be accompanied by a bond of one
hundred thousand dollars ($100,000) In gold.
One contract will be made for the whole
work. Contractor's bond will be 10 per cent
of the amount bid. The right is reserved to
»-eJect any or all bids. For specifications and
blank forms apply to this office. - Bureau of
Insular Affairs. "Washington. D. C; United
States Engineer Offices at New York.* Chi-
cago and San Francisco. JOHN BIDDLE,
Captain. Engineers. '
SEALED proposals. In 'duplicate. Indorsed
"Proposal* for Coaling Plant at the United
States Naval Coal Depot. Sangley Point
Manila Bay. Philippine Islands," will be re-
ceived at the Bureau of Equipment, Navy
Department, Washington. D. C. until 1
o'clock p. m.. on Tuesday. December 3, 1901,
and publicly opened ¦ Immediately thereafter.
Bids for complete plant only will be consid-
ered. General specifications and plan of depot
property ond general plans of a proposed
plant may be Been at the Bureau of Equip-
ment, where available data In possession of
the bureau and blank forms of proposal may
be obtained, fcut bidders will be expected to
visit the depot and make examinations neces-
sary for the preparation of detailed plans and
specifications -to be submitted In duplicate
with the proposals. - R. - b. BRADFORD
Chief of Bureau.
U. S. ENGINEER'S Office, Flood building
San Francisco Cal.. April . 22. 1901— Sealed
proposals for dredging entrance to Pearl
Harbor. Island. of Oahu. Hawaiian . Islands,
will be received here until 12 noon, June
T4. 1901. Information on application. W H
HKITER. Lieut. Col.. Engineer*. '
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
The following marriage licenses werexlssued
S'esterday: .
James E. Flckett, 25, 2731 Folsom street, and
Loreto L. Balieto. 20. 1936 Mason Btreet.
George E. Krueger, 2L 26 Langton street,
and Daisy \. Waterman. 20. 1819 Lyon street.
t^ x Lowentbal, 30. 90 Third street, and
Haidee Baum. 25. 641 Lyon -street.
Thomas F. Ryan. 21. 1514 Franklin street,
and Eugen.le Cabrera, IS, 841 O'Farrell street.
Frank Doelns. 32, 628 Fulton street, and
Anna J. Amme. 23. €28 Fulton street.
Clarence H. Dallman. 24, 1015 Goldea Gate
avenue, and Ruth Pollen, 19, 238 Thirteenth st.
Anson N. Geonre. 25. 61 Cumberland street,
and Sadie E. Allen. 25. 331 Guerrero street.
Jacob Turkman; 27. 242 Ninth street,, and
Hattle Cohen, 20, 316 Jefisie street. •¦ . • -
Edward Splchtlg, 37, 4322 Mission road, and
Adela Regll. 23. 617 Wyoming avenue.
Burt Peters. 8L 663^4 Jessie street, and
Beatrice R. Smith, 19. 441 Geary street.
James E. Naldrett, 2», 321 Grant avenue, and
Margaret H. Cooke. 19. 826V4 Pacific street.
Michael E. Mansfield, 34, 2034 Polk street
and May Carroll. 28, 915& Mission street...
Adolph K. Jensen,'. 27. IIS Oak street, and
Jennie F. O'Day, 23, 61 Hardle street.
Edwin H. Stephens. 28, 1587 Valencia street,
and Celestine Maud Hehn, 17, 342 Prospect ave.
George K. Easton, 29, Cortez, Nev.. and
StJna F. Wagner. 27. Austin. Nev.
Hiram Babcock. 35, city, and 'Adellna R-
Raum, 29, city.
John Johnson. 38. 43 Hoff avenue, and Julia
Andciron. 26, 903 fianchez street, - •-' '
BIRTHS— MARRIAGES— DEATHS.;
Birth, marriase and death notices sent by
mail will not be Inserted. They must be handed
In at either of the publication offices and be
indorsed with the name and residence of per-
sons authorized to have the same published.
BORN. s/v>>*
HERON— In this city, June 19, 1901. to the
wife of William M. Heron- of Dawson,' a
daughter.
~~~~ MAKBIED.
BELLMER— KEINAST— In this city, June 20,
1901, at Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church,
by the Rev. E. L. -Enowden, Frederick E.
D. Bellmer of San Francisco and Bertha
Keinast of St. Paul. Minn. ¦
HEROLD— CLAPP— In this city, June 19, 1901,
at Trinity Episcopal Church, by the Rev.
Clifton Macon, Roderick Herald and Belle M.
Clapp. both of San Francisco. * • •¦ t . ¦
KRUEGER— WATERMAN— In this city. . June
20. 19CL at Central Methodist Episcopal
Church, by the Rev/ S. D. Hutslnplller.
George E. Krueger and Daisy V. Waterman,
both of San Francisco. - .
_____
Bell, Jennie E. Kasre. Henry
Brady. Frank - l^acay, Francolss
BredhofT. Charles Little, Lucinda
Brehaut, Sarah E. Luther, Hczekiah W.
Britten, George A. McCrohan. Daniel '
Bryant, Gilbert S. O'Brien. Patrick \.
Buinb, P. A. . ' Putnam. Clara C.
Coleman. Michael Russell. Catherine .
Cook, Frances Shannon;- Mary .
Cornelius. Lulu Smith. Delia T. *
Kldrld^e, Eliza Strain. Henry J.
Hagemann. Frederick Van Pelt, Brayton D.
• Henderson, Fred L. White, Amos "¦¦- ¦
Holmes, Mrs. Maggie Wcod, Mrs. E.
BELL— In this city. June :o, 1391, Jennie Edna,
beloved wife of John J. Bell, daughter of
Mia. Jennie Chapman, and sister of Earl.
Clarence and John Chapjjian. Mrs. William
U. Mackey and Mrs. J. E» Richardson,^ &
native of Angels Camp, Calaveras County,
Cal.
BRADY— In this city. June 20. 1901. Frank
Brady, husband of Margaret .Brady of
Smarurille. and father of Nellie Anderson,
a native of Ireland, aged ' S5 years.
¦ G^Frlends are respectfully Invited to at-
tend the funeral to-morrow (Saturday), at JO
o'clock, from the chapel at St. Mary's Hos-
pital, where a high mass will be . celebrated
'for the repoev-of his soul. - Interment, Holy
Cross Cemetery.
BREDHOFF — In Oakland, June 20, 1901.
Charles, beloved husband of Adella Bredhoff,
and brother of Henry and Julius Bredhoff,* a
native of San Francisco, aged 39 years 9
months and 22 days.' ..
(CTrlends and • acquaintances are respect-
fully - Invited to attend the funeral services
to-morrow (Saturday), at 2 o'clock, at his
late residence. 1120 Eighth street. Oakland.
Interment private. Please omit flowers.
BREHAUT— In this city, June 20, 1801. Sarah
Elizabeth, beloved wife • of Arthur H.« Bre-
haut. 'daughter of Kate and the late Samuel
Ackcrman of Ukiah. and sister . of Charles,
William, Isaac,. James and* Walter Acker-
man, Mrs. George Llnsey, Mrs. J. L." San-
,dere and Mrs. -Wi Smith, a native of Callfw>
RAILWAY TBAVEL.
$1 perV^^r,
THE WEEKLY CALL.
a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
629 SEA8XY ST. iSstabllshed
in 1834 for the treatment ot Private
l)i.-«fa.ses. Loot Manhood.^- Debility or
dispasp wearlngon body and mind and
Skin Diseases. Tlie Doctor cures when
others fail. Try him. charges low.
Cnre» (run rm«««-e<l. C»ll or wrlXB.
»r. J. F. tilssuA*. a«i Franciscc, Cat _ •
Santa Fe Trains
¦ Leave Market-street Ferry ¦ Depot.
"~~ ~ TLocalTLlm'd Torrid fLocal
2 1 Dallyj « 1 Dally 1 Dally
Lv. San Fran 7:20 a 9:00 a 8:00 p 4:20 p .
Ar. Stockton. 10:18 a 11:45 a 11:10 p 7:18 p
" Merced . 12:22 p 1:17 p 1:19 a 9:11 p
*" Fresno .. 2:03 p 2:35 p 8:65 a 10:50 p
"Hanford. 3:13p 3:27 p 7:06 a :...
"iVisalia .. 3:40p 4:48a
" Bakerafld 6:15 p 6:20 p 7:30 a
" Kans. Cy 2:40a 7:30a
" Chicago ......... 2:15 p 9:00 p .;,.....
a for mornlns. P for afternoon.
-•9:00 a. m. train Is the California Lim-
ited, leaving Monday and Thursday only.
¦ carrying Palaco Sleeping; Cars and Dining
> Cars through to Chicago. Chair Car runs
to Bakersfteld . for accommodation of local
;' first-class . passengers. No . second-class
tickets honored on this train. Corrsspond-
intr' train arrives at 5:53 p. m. Tuesday and
Friday.
4:20 p. m. is Stockton and Fresno local.
Corresponding train arrives at 12:30 p. m.
daily, v . - . .
•8dX) p. m. Is the Overland Express, with
through Palace and Tourist Sleepers and
Free Recllnliifr ¦ Chair ' Cars to ¦¦ Chicago;
also Pal*ce Sleeper, which cuts out at-
Fresno. Corresponding train arrives at 5:55
p.- m. dally. <¦ . - ,- , .
7:20 a. m. is Bakersfleld Local. • stoppin?
. at all points In San Joaquin Valley.- Cor-
resr»ondln|r train arrives at 8:40 a. m. daily.
>-¦ Offices— C41- Market street and- in F^rry
Depot, San Francisco; 1112 Broadway, Oak-
land. ¦ .... :'.. ¦ . ¦ . • - . ¦•
NORTH PACIFIC COAST RAILROAD.
Via Sausalito Ferry.
Commencing April 23. 1901.
FROM SAN FRANCISCO TO MH_, VAI—KI
- . ANP SAN RAFAEL.
TrTEEK DAYS— «:56. 8:30. •9:30. 11:00 a. xn.,
12:45 *1:45. 3:15, 4:15. 5:15. •S:15. «:45 p. m.
EXTRA TRIPS— For Mill Valley and San
Bafael on Mondays. \Vednesdays. Saturdays
and Sundays at 9:30 and 11:40 p. rn.
SUNDATS-^:00. 8:00. »9:00, "10:00, 11:00. 11:30
a. m., 12:45, »l:30. 2:30. »3:45. 5:00. «:00, 7:»
p. m. 11:00 a. m. does not run to San Rafael
Sundays.
Trains marked (•> run to San Quentln.
FROM SAN" RAFAEL. TO SAN FRANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS— *5:25. 6:27. 7:47. 8:33. 10:15
al m:. »12:25. 1:13. 2r20. *i:15 i:V>. 5:30 p. m.
EXTRA TRIPS on Mondays. "Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 6:43 and 10:00 p. m.
6UNDAYS-«:15. *8:00.' »:45. «11:00 a. m.. »13
m.. 1:80. 2:15. •3:30^4:30. **;6, 6:45. 7:30. 10:10
p. m. \
Trains marked <•) start from San Quentln.
FROM MILL. VALLEY TO SAN FRANCISCO.
WEEK DAYS— 6:43. 6:45. 7:55. 8:35.- 10:30
a. m.. 1J:S5. 1:45. 1:45. 8:50. 5:10. 5:20 p. m.
EXTRA TRIPS on Mondays. Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 7:10 and 10:35 p. m.
SUNDAYS— «:S5. 8:00. 10:08. 11:10 a. m.. 12:13.
1:20. 2:3C. 3:45. 5:00. 6:15. 7:13. 10:30 p. m.
THROUGH TRAINS.
6:55 a. m. week days— Cazadero and way sta-
tions
'3:15 p. m. Saturdays— Cazadero and way sta-
tions. .
¦• 5:15 p. xn. week days (Saturdays ezcepted)—
Tomales and way stations.
8 a. m. Sundays — Cazadero and way gallons.
' 10:00 a. xn. Sundays— Point Reyes and way
stations.
MOUNT TAMALPAIS RAILWAY
. VI » JuitilM ferry— Foot .r U*rk»t St.
• ljr.»»i ••« rmAM. , ' >mivi s«n wiAm.
;2t-_^i:-.»---n_-DAY8;...."5» : g».>'-
*«ja.m.) rn.Mr.u.
10300 a: m. I RTTMnATq J 3" 30 *• *«•
i . ISO F. M. . ' " JkW F. M. .
fc*>»-x.J -l7aoF.i«.
T*n. Sta Fnndm «• Summit aad Retora. }!.4O
Ticket 9Jpg^,f4.Market St. J j^Sapsall|o^ gT y.
SOUTHED* PACIFIC?.
TfAlm l^i%w<* nntl •*¦"?* wii^ *• Hfn ~ • i*4
NAN riCAN«:iM4:«>.
• (Kalnliiie. Foot of Msrket Street)
LtAYx'- — From Juxb 16. 1901. — ARRITS
7:00a Banicia, Srdsrrb, Elraira. YacavUIe, >
Kumseyaud Macramento ......... C:23p
~iSOa Martinez, San U»iniiu, Vullejo. Nip*,
C»IUt«ig» ami Hant» Uoaa... «i23p
8:00a Darls, Woodland. Knights Laadinu,
Msrjsfille, OrotillB.. 7:3*P
81OO* Atlantis Kxpress— Ugdeu'aud. Em» J 2:2.1 p
H:««a Nilas. Lithrop. Stockton 7s2ar
BiOOA NUea. Meodota, UanforJ. Yls_o,
Porterrilte .% 4s53y
S:3Oi ShMta Kxpi-MH— Day la, Williams (for -
¦ fisrtlstt Springs). Willows, Sad
. Bhift Portland?. 7:53r
• «•*!» A Sail Joa«, Lltermore, Htocktoti.
¦lone, SaatkiHCuto. PraoertUle,
JlnrjsfUle. Chlco, Uert Illnlt 4i23p
¦•30 a Oakdale. Chines* (Yosemlte). So-
nar*. Carters 4:23?
tttfta* HajwazO. Niba and Way Stations.. 1 ¦ :31a
»««OAVallajo XVxSSf
OiOVaLos Angeles Express — Martins*. .
Tracy, W.hrop. .Stockton, ileraed
Treauo and _4 Angeles .......... 7:2 5 p
DillOA ValHn. Alartlnoz awl War Stations 7J»»r
H»ilH»AThoOTeriaml_ti'ite«l— ©gaen, »«a-
. ter, Omaha, t'liicati •iMp
4l>aOp8aciainr)ub>l;lfer8Le»nieni f.1:OiK
»i3t»p Haywwrd, NUi«au<l Way Station!.. 7:33p
4iuur lieuleia. Winters. Uasramento, .
WouUland, Knight* Lauding.
> " MarjviU*Or<vlllo..., IO:*3a
4iOOp Martinet Han Hainon, V»l!ejo,
N»i>a, O»ll»toKa. MauUHoKa •¦a.l.t
4t00; K_*. _i«rmor«. Stockton, Lodl... 13.23p
» -»<:nir Harward. Mlm, h ji» Jtno, Llnrmora t»:.t3*
4 13 Or Port Co«. a. Ttacy, Lathrop. Stockton 1 »:23 a
¦ SittOp Tha Owl Uiultud-Kieaiio, Tularo,
BakersBel'l. Haujui for Santa liar-
bars, Iioa Ansalea 8:33*
S:O*r Martin's. Antioch. Stockton. Mer-
- wd.Froano ia : 23r
atOOrToeeml te 1SO3?
3x30p Neir Cvleans Exprena— MendoU,
Fresno, Bakenneid. Los Angeles,
Doming. £1 Paso, Now Orleans
and East 7iSSa
BjflOp Uay ward, Nilog ami «„ Josa 7i33*
t«sO»r Valrojo Ili23\
ttiOOr Oriental Mill— Oj.len, Clieyenn*.
Omaha. Chicngo 12:23p
StOOr Oriental ilall— Ogden, Danver,
8V Louis, Chicago... 4:23p
7>00p Oregon nut California ISxi>rass. N»s-
Funinuto. Mar;s«llle, J:»<Mlii{.
' INm -tlwnil. l'uget Hi tl uti.l Kaat 8i3»A
»,«.-Jr Ban P»b!o. P»rk Ooata. Mazttnes ' ¦
ami Way OUUuus H.23a
l»«03p Vaitr|t».. : ;.. 7taap
COAST IjINE (Narron 4.an K e).
(Foot otlLirkut Street.) _^
I J t43 a Siuta Vivz Excursion to rtanta Crua
aiidPrinopal Way SUtlons....... JS:03r
. 8iI3a Newark, C>ntiir»llle..Saii.loaw,Kdt«ii,
Uoul.ler Creek. Hanta Cms ami Way
fJUUaua .S>a<>v
fStlSp Newark. Center till*. Han .lino, New
Aluuileo, Fulton, lioiiMar Creek, '. '
. . Santa C'zux and 1'ilucipal W*y
N • '- Soaions I0i»«u
4al.1p Newark, Kan Jam. I«s Gates f8i»»A
.e«iiapGlenwood.B<TOldeTC»ee>,3antaCT_ «W»3»a
CREEK ROUTE FERRY.
Froa SAX FRASCISCO — faot of Mtrket Street (Slip 8)—
* t7:15 »:0U 11:00a.m. 1:03 J:00 S;1S'.<«.
ruaeklUll- I«*t at BrtWwaT.— t«:OO $8:00 t3:0J
10:00«,n. »:33 8:03 iiQJr.u,
COAST LJNE (llroail (Jan**).
(Thlr.1 nnd Towmaml Sta. )
«:IO* Han Joae and Way (Stations. ««:n»p
? 7:00a Han Joaeaml Wajr SUtlims li»»r
/7i««* Noit Almailnii / 4:10?
;it:ii>A Sundaj Excunion for San Jew,
Hanta Crux. Vtd&o Groro and
Principal War Stations. |S»30r
- SiOOAHan Jusa. Tres Pinna. HmiU Cnn,
Pmfiiic (Irofe, tsslinis, <8an Loi*
' Oblapo,' fianU B«ibar» ami Prin- ¦
dpai intermedUte .stBtimis 7i30p
1*<B«A Saa Jcae and Way {Station*. 4:l»p
I IiSVa Mau Juae ami Way Htatloiia 5>:t0r
ta«'l»P S*n Mat«), Uedwoo>l, Menlo Park.
Palo Alto. San UOIara. Han .>«««,
Tres Plnos, Hanta Vim, SaliuaA,
Monterey ami Paeine GruT« 1IOi43a
»aS*r dan Jon and Way Htaltuna e>3»A
t4i|3r San Jose au.l Principal Way Stations ai-4»»
f3ioop San Joso, Los Gatoa and Principal
Wai'SUUoiis.... ; 10»ffl«*
Sl3«p San J«m ami Principal Way Stations 8;36a
ViiiOF Bedwoid. Han Joe*. Gllroy. Salioaa.
Santa Barbara, Ixm Angvlea IO:OUi
d:OOr Del Jlonte, Monterey, Pacitic OroTe,
Lompoo IOiQOa
«iS»p Sau Josh and Way Stations t":fl<>A
glt»4.%p Sail Joicaml Way Stationa 7t»Oy
A for Moruing P for A f temoon.
. t Hunday excauted. t Sunday only.
a Saturday only. « Mondty*.
e B»»nrl*y t n \ Bnnrlay. / Tnwd^ya and Trldar*-
GALIFORBIi H0RTH1E-5TEBB BI. Ca
* LESSEE 'frv
SAN FRANCISCO ANO KOBTH PACIFIC
K railway company.
Tlburon Ferry. Foot of Market St.
San Frcncisco to San Rafael. '
WEEK DATS— 7:30. »:00,- 11:00 a. m.: 12:35."
3:30, 5:10. 6:30 p. rn. Thursdays— Extra trip
at 11:30 p. in. Saturdays— Extra trips at 1:50
and 11:3ft p. m.
SUNDAYS— 8:00, 9:30. U:C0 a. _,; 1:30. 3:10.
6:00. 6:10 p. m.
San Rafaql to San Francisco.
WEEK-DAYS-* :10, 7:50. 9:20. 11:10 a. m.; 13:45.
3:4o. 5:15 p. m. Saturdays— Extra trips at 1:55
and 6:35 p. m. - • . •
§UNDAYS-8:ia. 9:40. 11:10 a. m.; 1:40, S:»,
; 6:05. 6.25 p. m. •
Leave | In Effect I Arrlv*
San Francisco. [April 28. 1901.1 San Francisco.
Week I Sun- I I Sun- I Week
Days, t day*. I Destination. [ days. | Days.
7:30 am 8:00 am Noyato. 10:40 am 8:40 am
1:30 pm 9:30 am Petaluma. 6:05 pm 10:25 am
6:10 pm S:00 pm Santa Rosa. 7:35 pm 6:20 pm
Fulton. 1
7:30 am Windsor. 10:33 am
5:60 pm Healdsburg. 10:40 am
Geyserrille.
1:30 pm 8:00 am Cloverdale. 7:S pm 1:20 pm
7:30 ami S :00 pm I Hopland 110:40 am|10:25 am
»:30 pm| 8:00 am[ and Uklah. | 7:35 pm| 6:20 pm
7:30 am 10:40 am]10:25 am
8:00 am Guernevllle. 7:35 pm
»:30pm 5:Q0pm - |.»:20pm
7:30 am 8:00 am Sonoma 9:15 am S:W am
and
S :10 pm 8:00. pm Glen Ellen. 6:05 pm 6:20 pro
7 -JO ami 8:00 ami ~~ 110:40 am|10:23 am
»:30 pm| 6:00 pm I Sebastopol. I 7:35 pm I 6:20 pm
Stages connect at Santa Rosa for Mark West
Springs arid Wbite Sulphur Springs; at Fulton
for Altrurla: at Lytton for Lytton Springs; at
Geyservllle for Skaggs Springs; at Cloverdale
for the Geysers; at Hopland for ¦ Duncan
Springs. Highland Springs. Kelseyville. ~ Carls-,
bad Springs Soda Bay. Lakeport and Bartlett
Springs; at Uklah .for. Vichy Springs. Saratoga
Springs, Blue Lakes. Laurel Dell Lake. Witter
Springs. Upper Lake. Pomo. Potter Valley.
John Day's. Riverside. L!erley*s. Bucknell's.
Sanhedrin Heights. Hullvllle." Orr'a 'Hot
Springs. Mendodno City. Fart Bragg, West-
port Usal, Wllllta. Laytonville, Cummins.
Bell'a Springy Harris, Olsen's. Dyer. Scotia
and Eureka.
Saturday to Monday round trip tickets at re-
duced rates. ,
'On 'Sunday ronnd trip tickets to all points
beyond San Rafael at half rates.
Ticket Office. (30 Market street. Chronic!*
1 Building. -.•,-..>'
H. a WHITING. »' X. RTAN.
Gtn. Manager. . Gen. Paaa. Agt.
nla, aged 27 years. (Uklah papers please
copy.) . _.¦'•"¦".
GTRemalns can be seen between 10 a. m.
and 2 p. m. this day (Friday), at the fu-
neral sartors -of '.Charles H. J. Truman &
Co., 31S Mason street, between O'Farrell and
. Geary. Funeral and Interment at Ukiah. | '
BRITTEN— In Beaumont, Texas, Jane 16, 1901,
George A. Britten, beloved son of Eva Peach
. and the late Michael Britten, and brother ol
Fred A. Britten and Mrs. H. ¦ Goldsmith, a
native of San Francisco, aged 22 years and
10 months. .
E~F"rIends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral" to-morrow
(Saturday), at 8:30 o'clock, from the par-
lors of H. F. Suhr & Co., 1137. Mission street,
between Seventh and Eighth, thence | to St.
' Boniface's Church. Golden Gate avenue,
where a requiem mass . will be said for the .
repose of his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock.
Interment Holy. Cross Cemetery.
BRYANT— In this city. June 19, 1901. Gil-
bert S.. beloved hu«band of Margaret R.
Bryant, son - of '• Amanda E. Bryant, "and
brother of H. C, Mildred L. and Helen E
Bryant, a native of San Francisco, asred 34
years 2 months and. 19 days. - ¦
ETTYiends are respectfully Invited to at-
tend the funeral to-morrow (Saturday), at 1
o'clock, from his late residence, 2424 Howard
street, between Twentieth and Twenty-first.
-Interment private. ¦ ¦ -
BUMB— In- this city, June 19, 1901, P. A:
Bumb, father of. Mrs. J. H.' Scott, a native
of Germany, aged 73 years 5 months and 24
days. . ¦ . . . . • . ¦ . ¦ - ¦¦¦¦.'-•
t~ Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Friday), at 10:30 o'clock, from the chapel at
Odd Fellows' . Cemetery.
COLEMAN— In thla city. June 20, 1S0L Mich-
ael, beloved husband of Mary Coleman, and
father of John.NDennis, Patrick^ Michael and
, Annie Coleman, Mr«. F. J. Watson and Mrs.
F. A. Meyers, a native of County Clare," Ire-
land, aged 68 years 10. months and 21 days.
COOK— In this city, June. 20, 1901. Frances,
beloved daughter of Mary M; Cook, a native
of New York. •
CORNELIUS— In this city, June IS, 1901, Lulu
Cornelius, beloved daughter of Louise . Cot-
nellus, sister of Fred and Mamie Cornelius,
and granddaughter of Mrs. C. Le Mar, a na-
tive of Oakland, aged 9 years 7 months and
8 days. \ • . . . - —
— . (CFrlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend, the funeral ' this -day
(Friday), at 2 o'clock, from the residence of
her . mother, 6323 . Mission road, near Six-
Mile House, thence to Ocean View" Church
for services. Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
tery. ¦
ELDRIDGE— In this city, June 18. 1901, Eliza,
daughter of Oliver and the .late Almira
Eldrldre. ¦ .
HAGEMANN— In Santa Cruz, June 20, 1901,
Frederick Hagemann. ' beloved husband of
Amalia Hagemann. father of Adolph Hage-
mann; and uncle of Frederick Hagemann Jr.,
a native of Hanover, Germany, aged 77 years
3 months and 4 days.
re Friends and acquaintances are respect-
. fully invited to attend the funeral to-morrow
(Saturday), at 2 o'clock, from his late resi-
dence, Frledrichsruhe, Santa ; Cruz. •>
HENDERSON— In this city, June 20, 1901. Fred
L. Henderson, •- eldest son of Harry C. and
Margaret Pendergrass Henderson, a native of
Petaluma, Cal., aged 40 years and 10 months.
(Chicago papers please copy.) ...
HOLMES— In this city. June 19, 1901, Mrs.
Maggie Holmes (nee Morrison), dearly be-
, loved wife of Howard Holmes, mother of
Grade. Howard, Georgie and Irwin Holmes,
daughter of Neil G. and the late Susan Mor-
rison, and sister of George, Edward and
Minnie Morrison. » 1
E7" Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral this day
(Friday), at l o'clock, from her late tcsI-
¦• dence. 629 Shotwell street. - '
KAGE— Entered into rest, in this city, June
18. 1901. Henry, dearly beloved ¦ husband of
Dora Kage, and father of Lillie and Henry
Kage, a native of Berlin, Germany, aged. 70
-years 7 months and 6 days. ! <r^
IE~Frlends are respectfully Invited to at-
tend, the funeral this day (Friday), at 10
o'clock, from the parlors of H. F. Suhr &
Co., 1137 Mission street, between Seventh and
Eighth. Interment I. O. O.- F. Cemetery.
Please omit flowers.
LACAY— In this city, June — , 1901, Francolse
Lacay, beloved wife of Jean Lacay, and
mcther of Louis A., Julia N., August A. and
Alice F. Lacay, a native of France, aged 57
years t months and 22 days.
try Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Friday), at 9 o'clock, from her late resi-
dence,- 718 California street, thence to French
Church of Notre Dame des Vlctolres, where
a requiem mass will be said for the repose
of her soul, commencing at 9:30 o'clock. In-
terment Holy Cross Cemetery. .
LITTLE— In Oakland. June 19, 1901. Lucinda
Little, mother of Harry and Arthur Little
of Wheatland, Cal., a native of California,
a^ed 39 -years.
LUTHER-In this city. June 20, 1901. Heze-
kiah W. Luther, beloved father of William
Luther. Mrs. E. P. Gaftney and Mrs. W. O.
Mills, a native of Rhode Island, aged 65
years. A ¦ member of Lincoln Pest No. 1, '
G..A. R. . >
McCROHAN— In this city. June 19, 1901, Dan-
iel ¦ McCrohan, beloved brother- of Mrs. J. P.
Griffin and Mrs." T. P. Wllliama of Gold
: Hill, Nev.. a native of Cahiclveen. County
Kerry. Ireland, aged 68 years.
JC7Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend' the funeral this day
(Friday), at S:30 o'clock, from his late resi-
dence, 19 Kissling street, between Howard
and Folsom. Eleventh and Twelfth 6treets,
and thence to St. Joseph's Church, Tenth
street, where a solemn requiem m&ss will
• be celebrated for the repose of his sduI, com-
5 rpenclng at 10 o'clock. Interment Holy Cross
Cemetery.
O'BRIEN— In this city, June 19, 190L Patrick,
beloved husband of the late Margaret
O'Brien, and father of Catherine A. and
Alice C. O'Brien and the late Mary J3.
O" Brien, and beloved brother of Martin
O'Brien, a native of County Tlpperary. Ire-
land, aged 65 years 8 months and 20 days.
ICT" Friends and acquaintances ' are respect-
fully invited to attend the funeral this day
(Friday), at 8:30 o'clock,, from his late resi-
dence, 2806 Harrison street, thence , to St.
Peter's Church, where a requiem high maes
will be celebrated for the repose of his soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock. Interment Mount
" Calvary Cemetery. . ¦ ¦
PUTNAM-In this city, June '20. 1901, Clara
Churchill Putnam, beloved wife of Osgood
Putnam, mother of Elizabeth Whitney Put-
nam, and daughter of the late Sidney M.
and Nannie Churchill Crittenden Van Wyck.
a native of Virginia City, Nev., aged 35
years 11 months and 20 days.
E~Funeral this day (Friday), at 2:30
o'clock, from St. Luke's Church, corner Clay
street and Van Ness avenue, San Francisco.
Interment private,
RUSSELL-ln this city, June 19, 1901, Cath-
erine, beloved wife of WllMam Russell, and
sister of the late Thomas HIggins. a native
of County Tlpperary, Ireland, aged 65 years.
(T7Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Friday), at 8:30 o'clock, from her late resi-
dence, 734 Katoma street, thence to St. Jo-
seph's Church, where a solemn requiem mass
will be celebrated for the repose of her soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock. Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery. • .
SHANNON— In Oakland, June 20, 1901, . Mary
Shannon, beloved wife of Dennis Shannon,
and mother of .Maggie Shannon, Mrs. Mary
Mitchell and ' Mrs. Catherine ' Franks, a na-
tive of Ireland, aged 74 years.
SMITH— In this city, June 20, 1901, Delia T.,
dearly beloved daughter of Delia and the late
Martin Smith, and beloved sister of May and
the late Michael, Joseph and Tommle Smith,
a native of San Francisco, aged 18 years 9
months and 11 days.
iryNotlce of funeral hereafter. Remains
at the parlors of .the Pacific Undertakers, 777
Mission street.
STRAIN— In .. this city, June 20, 1901,' Henry
John, beloved son of James A. and the late
Elizabeth Strain, and brother of James. A.,
Charles F., Jcseph and Chester Strain, a na-
tive of 8an Francisco, aged 7 years 9 months
and 11 days. . ••-
E7"The funeral will take place to-morrow
(Saturday), at 9:30 o'clock, from .the resi-
dence of the parents, 714 Twenty-second
street. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery,
VAN PELT— In Marysvllle, June 17, 1901,
Brayton D. Van Pelt, father of Eugene. Ar-
I thur, William and Jennie Van Pelt, a native
of New York, aged 75 years..
(ETTrlends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral services
this day (Friday), at 10:30 o'clock, at the
parlors of Albert ' Brown, 468 Thirteenth
street, Oakland. Interment private.
WHITE— In Emeryville, Cal., June 19, 1901,
Amos White, a native of Tennessee, aged 36
¦ years: •" - -
(nJTriends and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral this day
(Friday), at 2 p. m., fcom the parlors of
the California Undertaklnt Company, 405
Powell street, near Post. Interment Masonic
1 Cemetery.
WOOD— In Oakland. June 19, 1901,' Mrs. Eliza-
beth Wood, ¦ a ¦ native of • England, ased 62
years. • -.
HENRY J. GALLAGHER CO.
• (Successor ¦ to Flannagan & Gallagher.*
DANIEL P. DONOVAN*. Mgr.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND KMBALMEilS
- 20 Fifth st.. opposite Lincoln School. > ¦ '
" , ¦ ¦ ¦ ' Telephone South 80.-
IyvioMVOV «fc co.. 1
¦ FUNERAL DIRECTORS & EMBALMEltS I
1239 Market St.. between 5th and 9th. I
Telephone South 247. , |
UNITED UNDERTAKERS,
27 and 29 Fifth st. Tel South 167.
IUNERAL, DIRECTORS ANO EMBALM E 3).
__2^l£^«L___— _IL_L-Mp a «rata ¦' Rates. •
_^ : a ¦ 1 ¦ ii.
I JAMES McGINN,
Formerly with McGinn Bros., has opened
new Funeral Parlors at 211 Eddy St., bet.
Taylor and Jones.'! Telephone South 671.
Mt. Olivet Cemetery,
¦ San. Mateo, County. .-
OFFJCe 016 MARKET STREET. \
J. HENDERSON; Kanaser. -.;
RAXLWAY .TBAVEL.
R ALAMEDA ADVERTISEMENTS,
AL4.MEDA REAL ESTATE.
A Jr~^?^ — ' d Fruttvale bargains for lnvert-
S!Lt, an * hous e-"eekers: on easy terms or «-
chang. for city or country realty.
_, . t . SPECIAL BARGAIN. V'-
5£? &«'i_sa? I jf_rfs^»*»
— . . A, R. DENKE.
Wcbstcr-st. Station. A— meda.
COTTAGES FOR SALE.
1^?? 6 " 1 cott ***< « nwrns; bath; lot
MxlCT. ISIS Mozart st.. Alameda. Mastlck stn.
OAKLAND ADVERTISEMENTS.
OFFICE— 1118 BROADWAY.
OA- K— AJfP HEAL ESTATE.
W«»-BA_GAIN OF THE SEASON. [
Mortcage KJ00;. C4 feet In front; private
water supply; barn; coachmen's room: space
*°° «*P~»Ive to extol Its many qualities: see
iierS^ V n bnr lt: by •» «o»=f make
I1CCO oa the Investment; I cannot he&> it; I
t c^HS 1 " 11 to Bel1 without regard to rls*.
X:~Z' *9 rERS * C 0 - 10CS Broadway, Oak-
KSOOBUNGALOW FOR J2200.
?m^. ?^ aad ,i l b * al ltr: — >«>lutely erery-
tMnff that would make an Ideal home; near
tb« local trains; large lot; open plumbing;
SeV^edf 011 " 11 * ° ffer refased : *"*¦ «>^ first
J. S. MTERS & CO.. 1002 Broadway. Oakland.
f2«»-oRiGrNAL. cost »4oo. ¦
isiSf^JiS?* bath , : flne basement: corner lot
£rS? : i,,^£, "S* complete: best neighbor-
hood to _ Oa_ and; owners are non-residents.
% £ tobe appreciated.
_j- S. MTERS & CO.. 10C2 Broadway. Oakland
»»»-COST TO CONSTRUCT $5000
!*i^_ r • C0mpeUe<1 t0 leav « Oakland; 2-story
olaV^JL? 01^ !. nd 2 baths: double floortag^
a^S^---^on^^o
CEO. W. AUSTIN A C»..
,^ 1808 Broadway. Oakland.
OAK3LAJf _ P FCK.MTCHE FOR SALE.
"^f^H^ 1^ 10 ? t0 rou from H - ScheUha—, th«
j furniture dealer. 11th and Franklin. OJtklandT
ROOMS FOR HOUSEKEEPING.
BUSH. 1S2X bet. Van Ness andip'ra—mn^a'sunl
ay housekeeplny rooms. »18; adults only.
IEDDT. 604— Sunny corner eutte of rooms and
Mtchen; gas range; run_n«- water; complete
for housekeeping.
E P DT *i, 735 T Newl3r fu rnlshed sunny suites for
housekeeping; bath; gas ranges; reasonable.
HARRISON. 731-Four rooms, furnish ed com-
plete for housekeeping; rent ?16; bath.
HOWARD. T61H— Nicely furnlshetf eunny bay-
wlndow suite: man and wife; kitchen: oth-
ers; reasonable. *
HTDE, 406— Sunny front alcove, complete for
housekeeping; also large sunny room. $1
JACKSON. 820. near Mason— Furnished large
room, crate; or housekeeping; $7 to J8; sln-
Cle. >4.
TBSSIK. 423— Sunny housekeeping and single
room* £or rent.
LEAYENWORTH. 6M-* rooms. co_plete~for
housekeeping; rent reasonable.
OAK. 119— Large wnny front furnished house-
keeping; newry papered; large closet; reas-
onable.
SECOND. 212-Furnlshed for housekeeping;
other rooms; clean; respectable; reasonable.
TtTRK. II11 — One or two large unfurnished
rooms tor housekeeping.
POLK. 1602— 3 and 5 room suites, completely
furnished for housekeeping; $15 up; reference.
VAX NESS. 233 — Housekeeping rooms, complete. ¦
CLASSIFIED advertisements and subscriptions
received at Call branch office. 2200 Flllmoni.
ROOMS TO LET Porn, and Cnfnrn.
AHLBORN' HOTEL, _1 Grant ave.— Best U &
day family hotel in city; polite attendance;
large rooms. EOc up; meals S5c; free coach.
APARTMENTS en eulte or single; splendid ap-
pointments; telephone on every floor: -furni-
ture, carpets new, latest designs: breakfast
rooms top floor. Hotel Nouveau. 212 Stockton.
A-BEUNSWICK HOUSE. 148 Sixth— Rooms.
25c to $1 per night ; $1 25 to 15 per week, and
light housekeeping rooms; open all night.
• A— MARKET. 104SA— Nicely furnished suites.
t!5 per month up; singles. J5 per month up.
BURNETT. 1426~Market Cold No. 1364)— Fur-
rlshed rms.. suites, eingle; also unfurnished.
CLIFFORD. 204 Ellis, cor. Mason— Elegantly
furnished gunny roomt; prieea reasonable.
tl 10 WEEK— Larg* sunny furnished room;
closet; bath; private. 834 Folsom et.
FRANCISCO— Elegant suites; single with baths;
transient. MRS. KING. Turk and Taylor.
GLEN* PARK ave., 11, off Twelfth et.. be-
tween Mission and Howard— A large sunny
unfurnished front room and kitchen; porch;
use of bath; reasonable.
GOLDEN GATE ave.. £2S— Elegantly furnished
rooms for gentlemen; private family; no chil-
dren: reference required. .
HOTEL St. Denis plan). 24 Turk Et..
nr. Market — New building, elegantly furn.;
Just opened; strictly first class and up-to-date
in all appointments; inspection Invited; must
be Been to be appreciated; 75e day and up;
special rates by week or month; references.
HOTEL Graystone. 66 Geary st, — New 6-story
fireproof hotel: electric light and elevator; un-
questionably the most luxuriously furnished
in the city: eteara heat; private baths: one
block from Palace Hotel, phone John 3331.
HTDE, 293— Lovely large corner suites and
f ingle rooms; private bath.
KEARNT. 34. and 47 Post— Sunny furnished
rooms and offices; rent reasonable.
LARKIN'. 707. nr. Ellis— Nicely furnished sunny
front room. $6: email flat; private family.
LARKIN. 816A— Nicely furnished rooms, rea-
sonable prices; private house.
MARKET, 765— Nice eunny bay-window suite
of rooms; $4 per week.
MARKET. 1015 fKeir Arlington)— Nicely fur-
nished rooms, 12 a week up; 35c a day up.
MARTINET, 1101 Geary— Elegant suites, newly
furnished; private; bath;' single rooms $10 up.
McCLELLAN'D. 200 Turk et.— Sunny furnished
single and double rooms; aleo transient. ,.
METROPOLE. « Turk, cor. Market— Elegantly
furnished sunny rooms; 50c to $3 per day. ¦
NIXTH, 113f-l single furnished room; rent
very reasonable. ¦•¦-.-\
O'FARRELL. 20— Sunny furnished rooms and
offices; elevator; elec. lights; day, week, mo.
" POLK. 1E39 — Largest, sunniest room for the
money in the city; prl\-ate. .
ROSEDALE House. 31$-321 Ellis St.— Rooms
ntght, 2Sc to fl; week. SI 25 to S4; open night.
ROYAL Uouse, 126 Elite— Incandescent light:
reading-room, emoking-room and ladies' par-
lor; rooms, per night, S5c to {1 60; week, !2 to
$*: month. ?S to $30: elevator on ground floor;
rooms with hot and cold water; baths.
BHERMAN Apsrtment House. 2S Eighth at..
near Market— Furnished or unfurnished.
STOCKTON. 322— The Ottington— Few choice
suites and fieveral small rooms; cheap. ¦•
TEHAMA. 435%— Nicely furnished room for
rent. ¦ .
THE Crocker. 915 Leaven worth— Fine sunny'
rooms, single and en suite; beautiful grounds.
CLASSIFIED advertisements and subscriptions
received at Call branch office. 2200 Fillmore.
A URANCH office for Call ad\-ertisements and
subscriptions has been established at 1CSC
Valfn'-la ft. m
_OO_9 AM) ISOAIID.
AN exceptional table; pleasant rooms; good
een-lce;- popular rates. 807 California Bt.
THE Roanoke, SOS Bush— New bouse: newly
furnished; suites with bath; perfect Illumina-
tion; private dining apartment? elevator serv-
ice; cars to all parts of city within etone's
throw of door. .
BERTLING. 736 Bush— Elegant sunny suites;
also eingle rooms; billiards for amusement of
guests ; superior table; terms reasonable.
PINE, 1222 <old Ralston nom»>— Elegantly fur-
nished sunny rooms, en eulte and single, with
board. . .
THE HEATH. 212 Eddy— Nicely furnished sunny
front rooms, en suite, single; excellent cuisine.
ALMORA Hotel, Twentieth and Mission— Ele-
cantly furnished suites or single, with board.
HOTEL Repelier, 781 SutterwNewly furnished;
__eacellent table; special rates to tourists.
HOTEL Las Palmas. 1K0 Market— Suites, 2 or j
* rooms, bath, connecting; board optional. - J

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