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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 04, 1891, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94052989/1891-06-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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Fatal Quarrel Over a Disputed
Board Bill.
1 Stock-Herder Slabbed to the Heart in an
Oregon Sawmill
A Citizen of Portland Run Over and In
stant); Killed by an Electric
Car in Seattle.
(r«cl-l to The _to__rnra Cau.
La Grande (Oregon), June 3.— A stab
bing affray occurred yesterday at Butler &
Johnson's sawmill, on the Grande Ronde
River, resulting in the death of A. K.
The dispute arose over fifty cents. Belden,
who had been employed as a stock-herder,
lived alone in a cabin. About two weeks
ago a young man named Loftus
appeared at Belden's cabin and engaged
board. Afier a week Loftus went to
work Belden demanded S3 In
settlement of his board-bill, while Lof
tus claimed It was only worth S2 50. In the
quarrel Loftus stabbed Belden to the heart
killing him instantly. Loftus then took a
horse and disappeared in the mountains.
The Sheriff and a posse are in pursuit of
Testimony of the Constable Who Arrested
Hale for the Assassination.
Merced, June 3.— ln the McDowell mur
der case the principal testimony to-day was
the evidence given by Constable Dither. He
•aid: "I, with another officer, drove to
Hale's home the day alter the murder, just
entering the door. Hale was not surprised
when told that 1 had a warrant for his* ar
rest, He asked coolly lor a clean shirt.
His wife, save him one. He changed his
clothes and merely said, .'l would like to go
to my brother's and send my sister-in-law
to stay with my wile.'" When the officers
arrived at the place designated by Hale the
sister-in-law consented to go, but like Hale
and lis wife asked no questions. Either
eras examined as to his knowledge of the
Sen li ion of the gun found in Hale's posses
sion alter the murder.
There were a number of Indies In court
to-day, and considerable interest is taken in
the case. The evidence so far is not of a
sensational nature, but Important develop
ments are looked for.
Suicide of Judge T. D. Edwards, District At
torney of Carson.
Carson* (Nev), June 3.— Judge T. D.
Edwards, District Attorney, committed sui
cide at 8 :15 o'clock last night He shot him
self twice, in the left temple and behind the
ear. The Judge bad been suffering for
some time from nervous prostration,
brought on by his late illness, and was sup
posed to be laboring under a fit of tempo
rary insanity at the time. Deceased leaves
one son and two daughters. He has been a
lawyer while in this place and held many
important political situations in Ormsby
County. His life was insured In the Ma
sonic Aid Association for $8500, which his
family will receive. The remains will be
taken to Oakland for interment, under the
auspices of the Masons.
The remains of the late Judge Edwards
were escorted to the train by the Masons,
this evening, preparatory to their interment
in the Oakland Cemetery, where his wife is
Keeling of the Commission acd the Selection
of '-ffieers.
Yosemite, June 3.— The Yosemite Com
mission met today. Governor Markham in
tie chair. T. P. Madden was elected Vice-
President; John P. Irish, Secretary; ■■!
der, Chapman and Irish, Executive Com
mittee, and Galen Clark, Guardian. A fine
new view of Vernal Falls, just been made
accessible by the Guardians, was named
Point Clarke, in lienor of the greatest of
the Guardians. Tho books and accounts
were reported correct, and plans were laid
lor estilanading the Merced Kiver and re
storing the original appearances of the val
ley by removing the underbrush. The
weather here is fine and the valley was
never more beautiful. Visitors are indig
nant at the misrepresentations of the valley
published in the Century.
The Zing County Fair and Agricultural So
ciety's Meeting.
Seattle, June 3.— The opening day of
the King County Fair and Agricultural So
ciety's meeting at Kent drew a large crowd
The trotting race for the 2:26 class, for a
purse of 5400, Bishop Hero won, Bloodta
second, Bylas Bay third. Best time, 2:24}_.
The thiec-quarters da*-h, for a purse of
$350, Cyclone won, Mnicotn second, Rose
burg third, lime, 1:14 ! v
'I he pacer race, free for all, for a purse of
$000. Rosie won. Tommy Lynne second,
Goldiuedal third. Best time, 2:2'JV_.
The quarter ds*.sh, for a purse of *300, Jim
Miller won, Red Dick second, Cyclone third.
Time. 22%. _
Search for a Boy and Girl Who Wandered From
Oboviixe. June 3.— Two c.iildren of Au
gust Rosa, who lives about twelve miles
from town, wandered from home early yes
terday morning, and up to noon to-day had
not been recovered. The whole neighbor
hood turned out to assist in the search, and
about 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon James
Lyons, one of the searchers, caught sight of
tbem, but upon bis approach they ran off
into the brush. It Is feared they have had
their minds unsettled by fear aud exposure.
A large dog. which accompanied them, has
not yet returned. The children are a boy
and girl and aged respectively 8 and 8 years.
Contract Let for the Erection of the Girls'
Mayfield, June 3.— By a contract filed
In the Recorder's office. Ransom & Cushing
ef San Francisco agree to erect a three
story, attic and basement concrete building
for the girls' dormitory of the Stanford Uni-
Terslty, to cost about $55,000, and to be com
pleted next September. Work has been
commenced under charge of J. D. Morton,
and 800 more men will be put on next week.
This will enable girls to enter the University
ayear sooner than was expected. The boys'
dormitory, class-rooms and museum will be
completed about the same date.

Two of the Bobbers of the Stockton Watch-
maker Arrested for Vagrancy.
Stockton, June 3.— John Bozzlo, the
watchmaker who was recently robbed by
three men, to-day identified Cook and
Tabor who were arrested as vagrants, as
two of the men who robbed him. The
other man, Charles Barry, wbo was shot in
the arm last night while running away
from an officer, was not identified as the
third man who had his knee on Bozzio's
back during tbe robbery and could not be
seen. The officers believe he is one of the
robbers and will hold bim.
Marriage of Samuel C. Event and Miss South-
worth at Stockton.
Stockton, June 3.— The Central Method
ist Church was filled to-night at the wed
ding of Miss Southworth, eldest daughter
of ex-Mayor Southworth of this city, and
Samuel C. Evens, the son of a wealthy cap
italist of Riverside. It was a brilliant af
fair, for which great preparations in decora
tions and music were made. The couple
leave in the morning on a bridal trip to the
East, and will return to reside at Riverside-
The Last Voyage of a Onion Line Steamer
From Vancourer.
Vancouveb (B. C), June a— The steam
ship Part sailed this afternoon for
Japan and China with seventy-two passen
gers. She carried 1400 tons of cargo com
posed of cotton, flour, lumber, coal and
forty-four bags of mall, twenty-one being
through English mail. This is the last voy
age of the vessels owned by theOuion Line,
the Canadian Pacific Railroad Company's
new steamships henceforth taking their
A Citizen of Portland Killed by- an Electric
Car in Seattle.
Seattle, June 3 —George 11. Pumphrey,
manager of the Portland branch of the Min
neapolis Office and School Furniture Com
pany, was run over and killed by a Fremont
electric car this afternoon. He was
standing between the tracks and attempted
to jump on the car, but, missing his hold,
befell backward on the track and a car
from the opposite direction ran over him.
He leaves a widow and three children in
Result of the Inquest on the Remains of
Grandpa Perry.
San Rafael, June 3.— The adjourned in
quest of May _'2d on the remains of Grandpa
Perry, of Blythe fame, was resumed this
morning before Cot oner Eden. James Gihb
of San Francisco, who was with Mr. Perry
at the time of the accident, has been con
fined to bed ever since, but was on hand to
give his testimony. The jury returned a
verdict of accidental death.
An Ex-Sheriff Thinks He Has Located the
. Missing Mar..
Chicago, June 3.— M. S. Cagley, an ex-
Sheriff at Flandieau. S. Dak., to-day tele
graphed police headquarters asking if H. J.
Hanchi'tte of Los Angeles is wanted, una
wn at reward was offered. He believed he
had located the mm. He was instructed to
investigate and report. Later be wired that
the man was selling oreana near Flandreau.
Tho police here take little stock in the story.
The San Diego Tistrict Association Presented
With Land and a Hotel.
Sax Diego, June 3.--The Carlsbad Land
ami Mineral Company have donated to the
San Diego District Methodist Association
forty acres of laud, including a hotel build
ing, at Carlsbad, as a Methodist seaside re
sort. The first assembly, a week of tem
perance work, will meet July Ist On
August 24th the fortnightly assembly begins,
winding up with a monster camp-ineetiug.
Fire in Astoria.
Astoria, June 3.— A fire broke out this
afternoon in Cuthberth's paint-shop. The
inflammable materials burned rapidly and
for a time a serious conflagration was
threatened, as a strong wind was blowing.
By hard work the Fire Department confined
the flames to the building where they origi
nated. The heaviest loser is Wong no
Lung, a Chinese merchant. The total loss
is 110,500. The property was uninsured.
Suicide of a Farmer.
Auburn, June 3. —George HasshtMH com
mitted suicide at his farm in Lone Star, near
this city, and was discovered yesterday.
The Inquest proves that lie had fixed a shot
gun so as to di -charge both barrels at usee.
Be had pressed down small t> dt-uutson the
cartridges, and both of them passed through
his body. A letter was found giving de
spondency and ill-health as the reasons for
killing himself.
Increased Capital.
Ontario, June 3. —The Citizens' Bank of
Ontario has increased its capital stock from
150, 0*-0 to SIOO.OOO. A mutual building and
loan association has been organised under
the law pasted at the last session of tho
Legislature, with a capital stock of $2,000,
The Miller Murder.
Los Angeles, June 3.— The result of the
preliminary examination of George Miles,
suspected of the murder of George Miller,
was the dismissal of Miles. The evidence
was insufficient to hold him.
Ceremonies at the Unveiling of the Monu
ment at Monterey.
Monterey, June 3.— The unveiling to
day of the monument of Father Junipero
Serrn, which Mrs. Leland Stanford had
erected on the Presidio Hill overlooking tie
city and bay of Monterey to commemorate
the memory of the Franciscan friar, was
witnessed by about 1000 people. Excursion
trains from San Francisco and way stations
arrived about 11 o'ciock, and were met at
<-> .t/ufitbero <J£ r £3£--\
the depot by the local organizations of the
old capital.
The procession consisted of the Monterey
Military Band, the California Pioneer*, the
Native Sons of the Golden West, Young
Men's Institute, Watsonviile Zouaves, car
riages containing officers of the day. ora
tors, priests and friars. The procession
marched from the depot to the spoi where
the monument is erected. The monument
was unveiled by Miss Antoinette and Mas
ter Stephen Field, children of Hon. T. J.
Field of this place.
Father Clementine Deymann delivered the
oration, in which he said that Father Juni
pera Serra was born November 24, 1713, nt
the Villa de Petri, on the Island of Majorca,
in the Mediterranean, belonging to Spain.
From there he went to Mexico, where for
many years he officiated in the Indian mis
sions of Sierra Gordo, in Mexico. He after
ward came to Alta California, founding the
Mis-ion of San Diego in 1709, and arriving
in Monterey June 3, 1770, landing at the base
of the hill where the monument is erected,
where a cross has stood for many years to
mark the spot where the Franciscan friar
preached his first mass. Immediately after
ward he founded the Carmel Mission, near
Monterey. He died on St Augustine day,
1784, and his Body is buried in the Carmel
Mission, in one of the most beautiful vales
in Calif' rnia.
Hon. Judge W. H. Webb then in an elo
quent manner deliver- d the civic oration,
which was replete with eloquent and histor
ical facts.
A Child Ban Over by a Heavily Loaded
Mary J. Murphy, a little three-year-old
girl living at 313 Valley street, was run
over by a wagon-load of plaster yesterday
morning and died at 11 o'clock from the
effects of her injuries.
The child was playing on Twenty-ninth
street, between Church and Sanchez, at the
time of the accident. She had started
across the street to join some children, when
she was run over by tbo wagon. William
Drucker, the driver, did not see the child
until she was under the horse's hoofs.
The front wheel of the heavily loaded
wagon passed over the little one's body,
crushing her in a terrible manner. Drucker
Immediately went to the Central Station and
gave himself up, but was released on bis
own recognizance. An inquest will be beld
this afternoon. .
No Picnic and No Hand.
Company II of the Second Artillery Regi
ment, N. G. C. (Captain Waters), will go by
rail on Sunday morning to Ocean View for
a day's outing, including a drill as skirmish
ers and a sham battle between platoons. It
will be accompanied only by its field music
—four drummers. It has no intention of go
ing off on a picnic nor to take a band,
union or non-union. Colonel Macdonald,
moreover, is not permitting his crimnanies
to go on Sunday picnics. Captain Waters
is at a loss therefore to understand why. un
der these circumstances, the Musicians'
Union need demand a boycott on a "picnic"
of the company because of the supposed
engagement of a non-union band.
CuuM Not Agree.
The Jury that listened to the filthy develop
ments in the trial of young William Stack
spent seven hours last evening trying to
agree upon a verdict, and, unable tn do so,
was finally discharged. Stack was accused
of a criminal assault on Mrs. Murphy, an
elderly woman, in South San Francisco, and
a dozen or more young toughs were impli
cated witb bim.
A Frisco Girl's Challenge to Al
bert Edward.
She Wears His Flumes in Defiance of the
Conventionalities— The Coming Belle
of the Gay Capital.
M One of-athe most Important social func
tions of the week," says a London (England)
correspondent ot the New York Press, un
der date of 20lh ult, "was the Queeu's
drawing-room, which was as brilliant and
crowded and uncomfortable as the heart of
woman could desire."
Continuing in this strain the writer gives
a pretty description of the "800 loyal and
devoted subjects" making their lowest
obeisances before the Queen, surrounded by
the scarlet-clad beef-eaters and the youthful
court pages, all exercising to the fullest the
little brief authority vested in them for the
occasion. After painting the glories and in
conveniencies of the court fete his trenchant
pen was directed to the debutantes, concern
ing two of whom, in whose career San Fran
cisco has an Interest, he wrote as follows:
"The drawing-room was rich in presenta
tions, but among all no one attracted more
attention, or has been the cause of more
whimpering, talking and slinking of aristo-
Mist Amy Green.
cratic heads than a certain Miss Amy Green,
who 'hails' from the Far West, and who is
written down in the book of fate by those
who are 'in the know' as the coming
American beauty— with a big'B' — of the
season. Miss Green, it Is true, was a debu
tante at Buckingham Palace yesterday, but
she is no novice in the Loudon great world.
She made her entrance into that exclusive
circle a year ago, but failed to impress her
personality upon the exalted members
" Miss Green, therefore, being wise in her
generation, disappeared from view for a
twelvemonth, returning, however, to the
charge with the swallows of April, and
thus far has succeeded sufficiently to ob
tain several "honorable mentions' at the
early smart parties. Her chaperon is Mrs.
Sidney Peddar, also an American, who also
made her first appearance at Buckingham
Palace this week, under the auspices id the
energetic Mrs. Blair Kennedy, an English
society lady well known here, who, 'for a
consideration,' presents unspotisored young
women to the Queen. A year ago Mrs.
Kennedy escorted a pretty, ri h feminine
nobody throughout the season for the modest
nriiiiii of ten guineas a week.
"Miss Amy Green, who was, by the way,
presented by Mrs. Lincoln, is a very good
looking girl, tall and well set up, with a
beautiful figure and exquisite neck and
arm-, perhaps a trifle too well developed for
an ingenue. M. Worth says of her that she
possesses the most absolutely perfect figure
he has ever fitted. Her dress at the day*.
ceremony was well calculated to show off to
advantage her charms. It was a close fitt
ing 'Noah's Ark' gown, straight up and
down, and clinging, of white satin, brocaded
in tiny stiff, little trees, the train being of
white silk, heavily trimmed with ell ver
"The independence of Miss Green's
nationality was glaringly displayed in the
arrangement of her feathers, without which
no court dress is complete. Instead of
wearing these conventional plumes in the
ordinary fashion Mist Amy Green elected
to sport her-, in an exact imitation of the
Princess of Wales' own particular brand,
standing erect on her head, and repeated
again at the front of her gown. When
remonstrated with by Lady Campbell
of B!ythe.->wond on the impropriety of
such.au innovation she coolly remarked :
'I do so on purpose. I mean that his
Royal Highness shall notice rue! lie
knows me well enough by sight, and I've
seen him often enough, too; but he always
will look over my head, and not into my
face; so I'm just wearing bis own feathers
to force him to give in!'
"Miss Green comes from San Francisco,
CaL, as she is always careful to state, add
ing, ' that's where the gold conies from,
but people here say I can't hail from there
Mr*. Sydney Peddar.
because I am so mean with my dollars.'
Miss Green gave a drawing-room tea, which
was largely attended by American Lon
The two ladles mentioned here, Miss.
Gret-n and Mrs. Sidney Peddar, are the
daughters of the late William Green of this
city, who was the owner of the Arcade
property ou Market street and other valu
able real estate, which placed hiui in the
ranks of 'the substantial men of San Fran
cisco. Some time in the '70's he and his
wife were divorced, Mrs. Green being given
the custody of tho children. Subsequently
mother and daughters went on a European
trip, and after a tour of the European cities
settled down in England. Some six .years
ago the father, who had married again, died
and a contest for the estate was waged by
the daughters against the second Mrs.
Green. The case was fought in the courts
for several years and was settled very
favorably for the children.
Mother and daughters have since perma
nently established themselves in the En
glish capital. Mrs. Green No. 2 resides
here, as does also A. R Green, the brother
of the deceased, who now manages the
business of the estate.
Speaklug of the "drawing-room" upon
the occasion referred to, the Queen, iv its
Court Chronicle, says: "The last drawing
room of the season held by her Royal High
ness [the Princess of Wale*], according to
the Queen's commands, on Wednesday last,
was a very brilliant one and remarkable for
the number of women of distinguished rauk
who were present.
• "It was an ideal day for a drawing-room
warm and bright like summer; and the sun
added greatly to the beauty of tbe palace,
and lighted up the somewhat somber grand
eur ol tbe throne-room. The sun made
the gems sparkle on the neck of the Prin
cess of Wales as she bent forward to return
the homage of those who passed before her,
and gave additional brightness to the lovely
color of the satin and brocade she wore —
mer en doye— the most becoming of all tints
to her. Princess Christian appeared iv a
rich mauve broche, and a velvet train to
match. The young Princess, who apper
tains to the next generation, stood near her,
wearing a light yellow opera cloak with a
high collar. The Prince of Wales was not
present- but the Duke of Cambridge had a
place in the royal circle, and very few ref
erences were required from those who
passed the royal presence."
Of the dresses it says: "There were many
black dresses to be seen among those in at
tendance on the Princes and Princesses."
Then, after particularizing them, it enters
Into a description of the other prominent
toilets, among which are the following:
"Mrs. Sydney Peddar of San Francisco.
U. S. A., and the Manor House, Fit*/, jo lms
avenue, Hsimpstead— Train from shoulder
in rich white brocade, crescent pattern;
train edged all round with silver ribbon ;
long ostrich plumes on the shoulder and
train. Petticoat and half bodice in satin,
embroidered in silver crescents and stars on
gauze, edged with silver fringe; upper part
of bodice and veil silver-spangled gauze.
Diamond ornaments; bouquet, large white
lilies and white lilac.
"Miss Amy Green of Sin Francisco—
entation dress of white satin duchess-*--, em
broidered with a shower of vandyked sliver
fringes; Louis Qulnze brocade robe dc cour,
lined with rich white satin and bordered
with crepe lisse ruche; silver wings on
shoulders, forming sleeves. Head-dress,
long silver-spangled veil aud court plumes;
ornaments, pearls aud diamonds."
Coming Sales of City and Connty
Easton, E dridge & Co. will have their
first excursion sale of the season Saturday.
They will sell fifty town lots in Willows,
county seat of the new county, Glenn, and
seventy-five lots in the East Willows Addi
tion to Willows. Also a choice 205-acre
ranch, known as the James McCune ranch,
and a IGO-acre ranch adjacent to the station
of Loganuale. Every arrangement has
been made to accommodate the large crowd
which will certainly attend the sale. There
will be a free collation on the train before
reaching Willows. The train will leave the
fool of Market street at 7 o'clock sharp, and
will arrive at Willows at 12 o'clock. All
the property will be sold on the most liberal
terms, one-quarter cash.
Next Tuesday, June 9th, Easton, Eld
ridge & Co. will sell the following property
at auction: Four lots on the southwest
corner of Castro aud State streets, 85 feet
from Market; lot on south fide of Sixteenth
street, west of Castro; resideuce, 1727
Green; residence, 1310 Steiner; lot and im
provements, 2808 Bush; residence. 1017
Twentieth; Freuch ii;us, 1783 and 1735
Green ; lot and Improvements, 062 Howard ;
three-story brick building, 502 Stockton; lot
27x101, on the south side of Eighteenth
street, 27:10 feet east of Fair Oiks; resi
dence, 308 liartlett; lot 10G:Gxll., on the
northwest corner of Army and Noe streets;
two lot-, 2. »x1_0, on the east side of Eleventh
avenue, 175 feet north of I street.
Next Wednesday, June 10th, the Sausalito
Land and Ferry Company will hold a sale
at the exchange of Wa do Point villa lots.
These lots are but thirty minutes' ride from
San Frauciseo and five miuutes from Sausa
lito. The tract commands a magnificent
view of the bay and surrounding country.
Water-pipes are now laid and water can be
furnished by the company. The terms of
sale are one-quarter cash.
Guerrero street present* a busy scene at
present for the tracklayers of the San Fran
cisco and San Mateo Hallway ('ompany
lave turned from Harrison street into
Guerrero, and are pushing the work of lay
ing track rapidly toward Suunyside.
J. H. Mackey with B. Sarthou, altera
tions, etc., at 1229 Golden Gate avenue,
91026; bonds, $200; J. F. Kennedy, surety.
G. MV Davis with O. E. White, carpenter
work, on west line of Devisadero street, 82:6
north of Pine, $8437.
Mary P. Payne with Peter Crichton, to
build on lot on corner of Market street and
Rose avenue, $31,900. - %
James G. Fair with Joseph F. Ft rderer,
tinsmith work, on west lino of Frout street,
61:8 south of Pacific, 18186.
Crocker Estate Company with Edison
Electric Company, electric work, on corner
of Market, Post and Montgomery streets,
Crocker Estate Company with O'Connell
& Lewis, iron door, frame, etc., ou corner
of Mar-ief, Post and Montgomery streets,
H. J. Crocker with Lawton & Britt, hot
water heating, on northwest corner of
Washington and Lacuna streets, $1800,
H. J. Crocker with Puttier, Stymies &
Co., sashes, painting, etc., on northwest
corner of Washington and Laguna streets,
John J. Downey with A. S. Cook, to
bu Id on lot on north line ot Twentieth
street, near Guerrero, §3000; bonds, $725;
F. G. Norman, surety. . ;.
Alvina P. S. Sherman with If. C. Kean,
plumbing, on east line of Laguna street,
132:0 north of California, SHOO.
M. J. Gorman with Martin Croft, mill
work on uorth line of Taylor street, 08:6
south of Bush, $1430.
James Scobie with Thomas Mannix, plas
tering, etc., on northwest corner of Fell and
Steiuer streets, $1075.
Match Race Between the Yachts
Ceres and Cyrclta.
A race which promises to excite consider
able interest in yachting circles has been
made between the yachts Ceres and Cyretta,
It will be remembered by those who wit
nessed the recent regatta of the Corinthian
Yacht Club that the Ceres, which is a very
fast sailer, met with an accident which car
ried away her rigging and disabled her in
such a manner that all hope of success was
Although "winged" badly, the little craft
was splendidly handled and came homo in
good company, to the surprise of all who
judged -that she would be nowhere in the
race after her rigging parted. The owners
of both crafts have been indulging in a little
"chaff" since the race, nnd to determine
which of the flyers is the fastest "plougher"
a race has been arranged to take place on
tbe 28th inst. for a dinner.
Tbelleet of the Corinthian Yacht Club
will cruise to Martinez on Saturday, and
will return "by easy stages" on the follow
ing day.
R. Valentine, the newly elected director
of the California Athletic Club, is taking an
active interest in the affairaof that pugilistic
combination. When seen yesterday relative
to the falling off iv membership of the club,
he stated that he was much surprised to
hear that such was the fa- The meeting
on Monday night was the lirst he bad at
tended as a Director, and, although he did
not wish to appear too officious at his initial
meeting, he inquired as to thu membership
of the club. He was Informed that since
the Jackson-Corbett "no contest" but two
members had sent in their resignations, and
one of these had been withdrawn.
It was also stated for his information that
since the "no contest" entertainment thirty
two applications for membership had been
received. In response to an. inquiry, the
other members of the Board of Directors
told Mr. Valentine, so be states that the
finances of the California Club had never
before been in such a flourishing condition.
He was informed that there was sufficient
money in the treasury to furnish the mem
bers of the club with first-class contests for
three months to come— that is, the club has
enough money on hand to give one first-class
exhibition for a good purse each month for
three months to come.
Mr. Valentine states that, while he does
not wish to display an undue haste as a new
Director, It is his intention to do all in bis
power to have the affairs of the club placed
in a condition that will give perfect satisfac
tion to the members.
Knocked a Woman Down.
Alexander Hart, a sailor, while undor the
influence of liquor, visited Ifemin's saloon,
on HoWard street. Becoming offensive he
was ordered away by the wife of the pro
prietor, whereupon he knocked her down
and was about to inflict further punishment
on her when Officers Maber and Fusler ar
rested bim for battery.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Establishing Factories and Homes
in London.
Trying to Put In Practice the Theories of
Charity, Industry and Morality Found
in "Darkest England."
The scheme set forth by General Booth in
his recent publication, "In Darkest En
gland," is already bearing fruit and various
experiments' are being tried in London with
the view of putting in practice tbe theories
advanced by that reformer.
Since last October over $500,000 has been
contributed for the establishment of a
colon the site of which is to be selected
hereafter. A great deal of the money is
being expended in the experiments men
tioned in and about London, where food
and-shelter home*-, rescue home*, prison
gate homes, etc., have been recently estab
lished. The shelter homes are greatly ap
preciated and thousands find lodging in the
depots every uight.
The Prison-gate Brigade belongs to the
Prison-gate Home and rescues many dis
charged criminals from their former asso
ciates iv vice. The Farm Colony is situ
ated near London and work is furnished to
many thousands as a sort of preliminary
examination or test for entrance to the main
colony to be established hereafter, probably
in South Africa.
The Rescue Home is also doing good
work, and many fallen women are being
taught trades and kindly cared lor. An
emigration department as an auxiliary to
the Farm Colony in also iv successful opera
This part of the scheme is generally mis
understood. It is uot proposed to ship the
thousands which have proven themselves
willing to work at the Test Farm in Lou
don to be tuiued loose upon the labor mar
ket of any country. They will have access
only to ttie land provided by the army and
will remain under the direction of that
body after leaving England.
The Traiulug Farm comprises 800 acres
of tillable laud, purchased by General
Booth at a cost of £12,000. Nearly all of the
trades will be taught by recruits in the shop
now being erected in Loudon. Thousands
of tradesmen have been sent to good situa
tions through the ageucy of the City Colony,
In this matter only the very best arc chosen
and only those who have proved themselves
competent and faithful workmen.
The match factory has been started and
large numbers here find employment. The
average wages earned by match-box makers
in London are from _Wd to 2%d a gross.
The army factory pays 1 1 a gross, which is
a considerable improvement. This factory
is now turning out about 2000 gross a week,
and the facilities in this work are to be
greatly extended by the erection of several
new buildings.
Brush-making is another Industry in
which the army propose* to engage to a
considerable extent. A manufactory has
been established and is now iv successful
operation. '-%■'
Crusade Against Chinese -Made
Cigars and Shoes.
Nearly all the labor organizations in the
city have signified a willingness to assist the
Cigar-maker.' Union in the crusade against
Chinese-made cigars. Several have already
sent out committees to assist in canvassing
the city in the interests of the movement
aud all places where cigars are sold are be
ing visited. A committee of furniture-work
ers and cigar-makers will start out to-day.
Journeymen Makers.
Bakers' Union. No. 24, was very jubilant
last night over the fact that three of its
members, anested for prosecuting tiie boy
cot: against W. Vv'esterfeld, had been ac-
Quitted. The union will hold a ball at
Harmony Hall on the evening of the 13th
inst. The convention of Coast bakers will
convene at Portland to-morrow. It is ex
pected that all the unions on the Pacific
Coast will be formed into a federation.
Granite-Cutters Satisfied.
The granite-cutters report that much good
feeling exists among members over the
amicable settlement of their recent strike
against the "no smoking" order. At the
meeting of the union last night the newly
elected officers were installed and a resolu
tion promising to support the cigar-makers
iv their tight against Chinese-made cigars
.was adopted.
Hoot and Shoo Makers.
At the meeting of the Boot arid Shoe
Makers' White Labor League a committee
was appointed to wait on the coast seamen
in reference to checking the sale of Chinese
made shoes in stores along ttie water front.
A communication from General .Secretary-
Daly of the Shoemakers' Union stated
that the trade ls at present well organized
in the East.
Journeymen Itnrherg.
At the recent meeting of the Journeymen
Barbers' League the members decided not
to work after 1 o'clock in the afternoon on
any legal ho'iday. The committee appointed
to wait on the various labor unions and ask
them to assist In the movement to close all
shops at 8 o'clock at night reported that good
progress is being made In that direction.
ambers and Gas- Fitters.
The local plumbers and gas-fitters have
joined the United Association of the Uuited
States and Canada, because the Inter
national Association has gone out of exist
ence. Preparations for the picnic at San
Kafael on Saturday have been completed.
The Harness-Makers.
The harness-makers donated $25 to strik
ing members of their craft at Dallas, Tex.
Information was received that a co-opera
tive shop will soon be started at that city.
The local union will give a social ou the
last Saturday of this month.
Eight Hours Granted.
At the meeting of tho Metal-roofers'
Union it was reported that all the employers
in the city had granted the eight-hour day.
Officers were nominated and the election
will occur at the next meeting, on the 17th
Charles Stephen*, Secretary of the Board of
Trustees of the California Academy of Science.*,
died suddenly yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock,
while at woik in his oltlc--. fiom an attack ot
heart disease. Mr. Stephens had been BUDSrlni
for some time past liom heart nouoles, and had
had no less than seven seizures recently. On
Tuesday last lie had a veiy severe ait .ick aud
fell unconscious on the ulieei, cutting bis chin
and bi tilslnc Ids face.
The deceased was 77 years of ace, and was a
native of the southern part of England. Lie
came to this country In 1860, and was well
known as an expert book keeper and accountant
in niercanttl* elide**. Mr. Stephens has beeu
connected with the Academy of Sciences since
1886. He was also an iikrenl aim accountant for
the Kaum estate. Ihe deceased leaves a widow
and one sou. He did not belong to any of ihe
fraternal organizations. The funeral will take
place on Satuiday next from the family resi
dence. 1208 lieat avenue, between Twenty
and Twenty-sixth streets.
J. W. Farmer, an old resident of Vallejo. died
In that place yesterday nun unit- of ilieuuia Ism
of the heart, after an illness ot two weeks, lie
was 71 years of a_e, and had been a member of
the Masonic oider for forty years, and was, hi
fact, the oldest Fieemasou in Solano County.
He leaves a widow and three grown children.
ri'lrth, marriage ami death notices sent by mall
will not be Inserted. Tbey must he handed in at
either of the publication offices and lie indorsed
with the name and residence of persons authorized
to have the MUM published. J
BritOUL-In this city, May __, 1891, to the wire ot
Robert Sprout, a son.
LOTTKITZ-In this city, June 3, 1891, to the wife
of Frank Lottritz, a son.
CALDWELL- May 81. 1891, to the wife of A. B.
Caldwell, a son.
ANDERSON— ANDERSON— In this' city. June 3,
1891, by the Rev. S. V. Leech. D.D., Fran- H.
Anderson and Kate K. Anderson. -
HENDERSON- In this City. June 3,
1891, by the Rev. Thomas C. Easton. D.D., Walter
Robert Evaus Lintottaud Maggie Louden Hender-
son. : ■ ■ *-."."-, '--'j.-i'
BENSON-HENRICKSON-In' this city. May 30,
1891, by the Rev. Matti Tarklranen, August F.
Benson and Ida Maria Henrickson, both of San
801 I MANN- Ifl this city. June 1, 1831,
Chares T. Hoffmann and Amelia Grabe.
DONNELLY— MORAN -tn this city. June 3. 1891.
by the Rev. Father Doran, James J. Donnelly and
Louise A. Moran, both of San Francisco.
DRAYEUR— AUGEB-In this city. June 1. 1891,
fby the Key. lather Reuaudier of the French
Church, Augusts C. Drayeur and Fortune Auger,
both of San Fraucisco.
McLEOD— In this city, June 2, 1891, by
the Rev. M. M. Gibson, D.D., Robert M. Munro of
Victoria, 1!. C, and Georgle A. McLeod of San
W ESTON-OALTNDO-In Irvlneton. May 27. 1 891,
by the Rev. Father T. Ciraher, Edward .8. We -toi
and Theresa J. G.-illndo, both ot Alameda County
WRIGHT— In San Jose. May 30. 1891. by
the Rev. Dr. Jewell. Ileadley S. llooe of Oakland
and Bahama!] Wright of Pasadena.
HARRIS- BENNETT— In Vallejo, June 1, 1891, J
J. Harris and Ella Bennett.
Casey, Hannah Johnston, Catherine D.
Campodonico, France! Johnston, Mrs. Rose
Collins. John Kervin, Mary E.
Cbantereau, Etienne Leftwich, Jane
Cahlll, Patrick William Mali m, James
Dlgglns, Jerry Murphy, Elizabeth J.
Dillon. Percy Richards O'lSrleu, Mrs. Elizabeth
Davidson. John Keddan, Nellie Miy
Fagan. John Rosenberg, August A.
Ford. Mr. I Ryan. Patrick J.
Giaucy. Mary j Smith. Alice
Hyde, Harry C. Stephens. Charles
Inge, Richard J. I Tracy, Miss Lucilia
:_-:-■< Welch, Mabel
MAHAN— In this city, June 2. 1891, at the resi-
dence of his son, Henry H. Mahan, James Mahan.
a native of County Monoghan. Ireland, aged 103
years. _•
JBf3~Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
lnviteu to attend the funeral services THIS DAY
(Thursday). at 2 o'clock p. m., at his late resi-
dence, 2001 Eddy street. • 2
COLLINS— In this city, June 2, 1891, John.beloved
husband of Mary Collins, a native or the uarish of
Cong Ouxhalahartb. County Mayo, Ireland, aged
6- years. [Pittsburg- (Pa.) pipers please copy.
(IT Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from his late resi-
dence, 6 12 Mission street, between First and Sec-
ond. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. **
CASEY -In this city, June 2, 1 •'ill, Hannah, beloved
wife of James Casey, and sister of the late Mrs.
H'-liluan, a native of Ballylongfurd, County
Kerry, Ireland, acred 45 years.
ts* Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited toattend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 8:30 o'clock a.m.. from her late residence,
4-0 Rrannan street; thence to St. Rose's Church,
where a requiem mass will be celebrated for
the repose of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock
a. m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. **
SMITH— In this elty, June 2, 1891, Alice, beloved
wife of John W. Smith, and sister of Mrs. William
F. Glenuou, Mrs. Patrick Cull, Cella and Hugh
Matiou. a. native of iliiuamoro, County Leltrim,
Ireland, aged 32 years.
A_rFri«-uds and acquaintances are respectfully
invited toattend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day i, at 8:45 o'clock a. .v., from her late residence,
1209 Guerrero street; thence to St. James
Church, where a requiem mass w.ll be cele-
brated forthe repose or her soul, commencing at
9 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.*"*
CAMFODONICO— In the city of Oakland, June 1,
1891. Frances, beloved wife of Fasauaie Campo-
donico, and mother of John, Charles, Rose, Kate,
Amelia, Euzene, Henry and Mary Campodonico,
a native or Italy, aged 41 years, - months and 20
Ki* Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luneral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day), at 2 o'clock p. it., from her late residence.
17 Frescott street, near Broadway. At 10 o'clock
a. m a solemn requiem mass will be said for tne
repose of her soul at the Italian Churcn of Sts.
l'eter and Faul, coruer of Dupont and Filbert
streets. **
FAGAN-In this city, June 2. 1891. John, beloved
husband of Ann Fasran. and father of Annie and
Mary Fagan, a native of Ireland, aged 70 years.
ftfj-Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day J, at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from his late resi-
dence, Kentucky street, between Sierra and
Nevada: thence to St. Theresa's Church, wbere a
solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for there-
pose of his soni. commencing at 9 o'clock a. vl.
Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. *
ROSENBERG-In this city. June 3, 1891, August
A., husband of Julie J. Rosenberg, and father of
L. Budd Rosenberg, a native ot Germany, aged 46
years aud 6 mouths.
-r_rFri«ndsaud acquaintances are respectfully In-
vited to attend the funeral services THIS DAY
(Thursday), at 1 o'clock p. v., at bis late resi-
dence, Maple court, Fourteeuth street, near Guer-
rero, interment at Los Angeles, Cat 1
DH'GINS-In Oakland. Jnne 2, 1891. Jerry Die-
gins, a native of County Kerry, Ireland, aged 50
years. [Virginia City and Washington City
papers pfease copy.]
fie* Friends and acqnalntanees nre respectfully
invited toattend the funeral THIS DAY (Thurs-
day;, at 9 o'clock a. **„ from his late residence,
V l2 Third street, Oakland. ••
JOHNSTON— In tnfs city. June 3. 1891. Mrs. Rose,
beloved mother ot Walter o. Johnston, and sister
of Mrs. 11. Sharp and Mrs. A. Gunn. a native ot
Sacramento, aged 32 years.
J63"Frieudsand acqna'ntances are respectfully
luvlted to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day), at 2 o'clock r. m., from her late resi-
dence, 11 lldye street. Interment 1. O. O. F.
Cemetery. ••
KERVIN— In this cltv. June 3, 1891. Mary E. Ker-
vin. wife of Fatrlck Kervin, a native of County
Sligo, Ireland, aged 48 years. [Boston Filbert
In this city, June 2, 1891, John, beloved
of Ann Fagan. and father of Annie and
tan. a native of Ireland, a,-od 70 years.
leudsand acquaintances are reepeetfaUy
to attend the tuneral THIS DAY (Thurs-
-8:30 o'clock a. m., from his late resl-
Kentucky street, between Sierra aud
thence to St. Theresa's Church, where a
equiem mass will be celebrated for there-
-ts soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. Jt
it Mount Calvary Cemetery. *
•RJJ-In this city. June 3, 1891, August
and of Julie J. Rosenberg, and father of
Kogeub.-n:, a native ot Germany, aged 40
1 6 mo.iiiix.
midsand acquaintances are respectfully In-
atteud tne fnaeral services THIS DAY
ay i. at 1 o'clock i: it., at his late resi-
iapte court, Fourteenth street, near Guer-
ileum- ni at Los Angeles, CaL 1
-In Oakland. June 2, 1891. Jerry Dlg-
»tlve of County Kerry, Ireland, aged 50
[Virginia City and Washiugtou City
lease copy. J
leudsand acquaintances are respectfully
toattend tiie funeral 1 II IS DAY (Thurs-
-9 o'clock a. m., from his late residence.
d street, Oakland. *•
iN-ln tnis city. June 3. 1891, Mrs. Rose,
mother of Walter O. Johnston, and sister
L Sharp an-l Mrs. A. Gunn. a native of
ii to. aged 32 years.
leudsand acqna'iiranees are respectfully
o attend the tuneral TO-MOKROW (Fri-
-2 o'clock p. u„ from her late resl-
-1 lUye street. lutermeut I. O. O. F\
f. **
-Iv this city. June.S, 1891. Mary E. Ker-
>of Patrick Kervm, a native of County
aland, aged 48 years. [Boston (Mass. J
papers please copy. !
Jtf _-j>rleiids and" acquaintances are respectfully
invited attend thefuneral 10-MOHKOW (Fri-
day), at 9 o'clock a. it., from the residence of
Mrs. J. Riley. 2118 Howard street: thence to the
Churcn of St. Charles Borromeo, Eighteenth
and Shotweli streets, where a requiem mass will
be celebrated for the repose of her soul, com-
mencing at 9:30 o'clock a. m. Interment Mount
Calvary Cemetery. - . ••
REDDAN—In this city. June 3. 1891, Nellie May.
beloved daughter of 11. W. and G. Keddan, and
Sister ot Henry, Aiuust and Louisa Keddan. a na-
tive of San Francisco, aged 16 years, 3 months
and 20 days.
*y Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited ;o attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day), at 2 o'clock P. M.. from the residence of
tbe parents, 611 Pine street. Interment I. O. O. K.
Cemetery. •*
MURFHY-ln this city. June 3, 1891. Elizabeth J.,
beloved daughter of Thomas and Catherine Mur-
phy, a native of San Francisco, aged 3 years and
2 months.
tfg* Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited toattend the funeral TO-MORROW (Fri-
day). at 1 o'clock p. m., from the residence of
the parents. 313 Valley Street, between Church
and Sanchez. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.**
TRACY— In Oakiaud. June 3, 1891. Miss Lucilia
Trscy, a native of Sciplo, Cayuga. N. V., formerly
or Tracy Institute, Rochester, ti. V., and recently
of Field Seminary, Oakland.
tir Funeral services will be held TO-MORROW
(Friday), at 1 o'clock p. M.,at ills late residence,
967 Alice street. Friends are Invited. 2
CHANTEKEAU-In Oakland, June 2, 1891, Etienne
Cbantereau. husband or M. P. de Cbantereau. a
native «r Liudry, France, aged 03 years.
ffff*Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited attend thefuneral TO-MORROW (Fri-
ilhv). at 10 o'clock a. m.. from his late residence,
816 Washington street. Oakland. *
CLANCY- la San Leandro. June _. 1891. Mary,
beloved wife of the lata Bernard 01 Mr jr. a native
Of Achoury, Count,- Sligo, Ireland, aged 58 years.
aTTFriends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited toattend thefuneral TO-MORROW , Fri-
day), at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from ber late resi-
dence, San Leandro: thence to Bi. Joseph's
Church, where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing
at 10 o'clock a. M. Interment St. Mary's Ceme-
tery, Oakland. ; . ' . 2
STEFHENS-In this city. Charles Stephens, beloved
husband of Dolores Stephens, and father of
Charles Stephens, a native of England, aged 77
ffg* Notice of funeral hereafter.
LEFTWICH-In this city, June 2. 1891. Jane Left-
nl i>. beloved mother of Mrs. W. R. King, Mrs. C.
I- Fltzpatrlck and Mrs. C. C. Grlswoiii. aged 78
years. 8 months and 19 days. [Virginia City
(Nov.) papers please copy.]
Ur Not ice of funeral hereafter.
O'BKIEN-In this city, June 3, 1891. Mrs. Eliza-
beth O'Brien, a nat of Naneagh, County Tip-
perarv. Ireland, a,-ed 81 years.
(fir Remains at the undertaking parlors of
McAvoy .v Galla--her, 20 Fifth street.
DILLON -In Sau Miguel. San Luis Obispo County.
June 1, 1891, Per y Ricuards, wifeof Edward
Dillon Sr., formerly of San Francisco, aged 09
years. [New Orleans papers please copy.]. 1
JOHNSTON — In this city. June 3. at the Old
People's Home, Catherine D. Johnston, widow of
the late John Johnston, a native of Fennsylvanla,
ai;eii 76 years. -
FORD— In this city, beloved husband of Catherine
Ford, a native of County Galway, Ireland, aged
61 years.
■ INGE- In this city, June 2, Richard J., son of the
late Colonel Samuel luge, a native of Alabama,
aged 48 years, 6 months and 5 days.
HYDE— In San Rafael, June 3. Harry C, only son of
Henry C. and Margaret A. 0. Hyde, aged 10 years,
2 mouths and 20 days.
CAHILL— In Newark. June 1, Patrick William, be-
loved husband of Mary C.i'-tlt. and rather or Mrs.
W. Garrett. I*. W.. J. J.J M. and Agnes Cahlll,
a native of Ireland, aged 65 years and 3 months.
DAVIDSON— In Newbury, Alameda Conntv, June
1. John Davidson, a native or Baltimore, aged 60
CITT ANU COrVTY hospital.
WELCH— the City and Countr Hospital. June
2. Mabel Welch, a native of Germany, aged 27
RYAN— In the City and County Almshouse, June
3, Patrick J. Ryan, a native of Ireland, aged 57
years. *
'"*» "■ n i .» imui-i nun m> n-iiiLiiiiniLiii r.i'll-ni ,r-i
■AMM Smith, H. AKfN-11, I. M. -F'aki.a.ml,
I President. Secretary, Maua.er.
I (Successors to W. T. HAMILTON),
j General Undertakers and Embalmers,
|S\V. Corner Geary and Stockton Streets,
Telephone No. t»7 1. San Francisco
I e«- Only real private parlors, with lady attend-
-nts. mrO cod it
BterytUiuj- Requisite First-class FuaeraU I
at RoMi-nabla Rates. M
Telephone 81-7. .7 and 29 rtfth street. §
I _ * __ ' ' Oppoaite Lm, Join's
JUSV-aßffl?^ MWr -Vhii'lnV--., -
I I Jas. McM fnomkt. Chas. McMkno ___ _
I - 1057 Mission St., near Seventh.'' I
j Telephone So. 3334. J«2.*» SuTuTh tf I
Mi-UISN IJHUl.lmi.
(Bons of the late JAMES MCGINN,)
Fuiieril Directors and -.in bal mem,
Sl Kddy St., opp. Tivoli Opera House.
tqr Telephone So. 3.5.. au. BuTuT. tt
CAItKW * KM* I, ISH, ■
FUNERAL IllltMKllts.
10 Van Ne-* Aye . nr. Market St., 8. F.
*%** Telephone No. ;Ustf. mr2B co MSu (3 in
' * ""*■"*"" ' —^— —■— _,
- (JAS. DWYER, Manager)
Telephone No. *1247, 1021 .Marin st.
jaS nod 6m
asstsswa*ttKmmtaHK*aam*Kßaass*mmM*aMM-sm*mHeaasatmmm»m^sm wmsmm
jt-**t\\^*\_P j- e-KW_-_&\-%. j/kW _\>* _.o\_X*
<&4j&s*A 4v"to V
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_^St.^-^*\W \s&ts- ***** j***. *<*m* \? _*j^ *_*•
_\y__.^_k j____a. \^i**\** _**•_ _»^ *b»» _*_^ V^
*&. Tp_^ *^ X* _**> 4 A ** SUBSTITUTES.
\^ v ft _\^ ♦V^ BUFF WRAPPER
*0 & js&jaQ +0 +0 POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
A *\ <**? *\ *S A 76 FIFTH AYE . NEW YORK.
ap!4 21t TnTbSa 8p
On account of extensive alterations
and rearrangement of departments to
be made in our stores and warehouse,
making a temporary reduction cf stock
necessary, we offer
From Now Until June 15
On certain goods ih all depart-
ments, which will be shown
marked on each article.
if. ft J. SLOANE
641-647 MARKET ST.
my_l tf TbSaTu 8p
T_ec_E_- —
Mm Cutlers aii Bazaar !
Rcnic ail Campers' Supplies!
Fancy Paper Napkins, per dozen. 5c
.Embossed Tin Drinking Cups Oc
Can Openers , 6c
Decorated China liowls ...be
Tin Wash-basins 5c
Picnic Hat- 10c
Wood Tie Plates, per dozen „...10c
Picnic Baskets 10c
Re- tinned Teaspoons, per dozen loc
Alcohol Stoves... 10c
Wnlsk Brooms lOc
Three- jointed Fishing Pole. „..10c
Re-tluneil Tablespoons, per dozen 16c
Leather .Shawl- straps 15c and - _'5c
Folding Telescopic Drinking Cups 25c
Folding Camp Stools 35c
(luting Shirts SOc
Children's Hammocks, 50c
Full-size Hammocks 75c
Rubber Foot-Balis 7oc
14-Inch Valise 75c
Heavy Canvas Legglus, per pair. $1 00 !
Croquet sets if i 00
Tennis Backets $1 50
Folding Cot Beds .*1 50
Hundreds of useful articles for Campers
and Picnics at very lowest prievs.
£_- Send for onr Illustrated Catalogue on
Out and lnnoor Sports; mailed free to any
adilress. ■ .
tfg- Goods delivered free of charge to Sau-
salito, Blithedale. Mill Valley, San Rafael,
Tiburon, Antioch, Stockton, Hay wards, Valle-
jo. Naps, Melrose, San Lorenzo,' San Leandro,
Oakland. Alameda and Berkeley.
jjti" Couutry orders promptly attended to.
818 and 820~Market Street,
15, 17, 19,21, 23 O'Farreil Street,
de'-S SuTuTn tf
Hew Household Ranges
ap-3 tf MoTh
£$__ Cj*^\
1 them, go to the Optical Institute for your Specca-
clesand Eyeglasses. It's the only establishment on
tills Coast where they are measured on thoros<H
scientific principles. Lenses ground it necessary co
correct e.uh particular case. No visual defect
where glasses are required too complicated for us.
We guarantee our fitting to be absolutely perfect
ho other establishment can get the same superior
facilities as are found here, for the Instruments aril
methods used are my own discoveries and inven-
tions, and are far ln tha lead of auy vow iv us*
batisiactioii guaranteed.
L.A. Man F.I.IMi, Scientific Optician,
:■':;■:- 421 Kl'tH N STItKET.
(tl cod
of San Francisco, 1891.
Supervisors of tbe City and County of San
Francisco, June 1, 1801.
l'ublic notice Is hereby given in accordance with
Section •_ or an act entitli d, "An act In relation to
the assessment and collection of taxes upon per-
sonal property In the City and County of San Fran-
cisco,*' approved March 18, 1874, that "The Assess-
ment Boon of Personal Iroperty*' was completed
and delivered over to me as Clerk of tbe Hoard of
Supervisors on the lst day of June, A. D. 1891, and
that the said Board of Supervisors will meet on tho
Bth day or June, A. O. 1891. at 7:1*0 o'clock p. v.,
and continue In session from time to time until the
2'_ d day of June, 1891, for the purpose or equalizing
assessments therein and determining CO plaints in
regard to errors o' assessments of personal property
and correcting the same, as provided in tbe afore-
said act, and as required by the Political Code.
The Assessment Book or Personal Property is now
and will be open for examination 1 rom this date
from nine (9) o'clock a.m. until four 4) o'cloc- p.m.
(Sundays excepted), during the sitting of the Board
or Supervisors to equalize tbe assessments on said
All applications for reduction of assessments are
required to be made in writing and verified by oath.
je2 til JM'.A. RUSSELL. Clerk.
San Frakcisco. June 1.1891.
City Hall Commissioners, Held Friday, May 29,
1891, at 11 a. »€., tbe following resolutions were
passed to print: .„„„ ,
Kesolved, lhat a progress estimate of $3925, In
favor or Batemaii Bros., upon Contract No. 23, pass
to print. _';.-. 2
Ayes— Commissioners Sanderson, Smiley, Durst.
Resolved, That a progress estimate of $9317 50,
upon Contract No. 21, in favor of 11. L. Day, pass
to print. . _ „ _
Ayes— Commissioners Sanderson, Smiley, Durst.
Resolved, That a progress estimate or $2288,
upon Contract No. 20, ln favor of Sbain <fc Hoff-
man, pass to print. _ -
Ayes— Co uiuiissloners Sanderson, Smiley, Durst. -
Resolved. Tb-ti a progress estimate of $1575,
upon Contract No. 18, In favor of Calvin Nutting &
Son, pass to print.
Ayes— Commissioner!* Sanderson. Smiley, Durst.
Tbe Board adjourned to meet Saturday, June 6,
1891. at 1 1 a. m
Jul 6t ■ EDWARD I. WOLFE, Secretary.
Weekly Gall $1.25 per Year !
I ST_£__T_e_ivr_Ea_xr-_p
....OF TUB...
day or December, A. U. 1890, and for tbe year
ending on that day. as made to the Insurance Cum*
missioner of the state of California, pursuant to
the provisions of Sections 610 aud til 1 of the Politi-
cal Code, condensed as per Man* furnished by the
Amount of capital stock paid up in
cash $750,000 00
Real estate owned by company $282,315 43
Loans on bond and mortgage 2,97ti,553 »3
Cash market value of all stocks and
binds owned Ijr company 377,945 63
Amount of loans secured by pledge of
bonds, stocks and other marketable
securities as collateral 75,38? 60
Cash lncomp-ny's oflice... 66,561 -2
Cash iv banks 6,670 -8
luterest due and accrued on all stocks . .
loans 739 62
Premiums in due course of collection. 2-0,9-5 65
Bills receivable, not matured, taken
fur fire and marine risks 76,365 03
Due from otht-r companies for rein-
surance on losses already paid 159.475 61
Total assets *$4,242,940 29
Losses In process or adjustment or in
suspense $33,811 -5
Gross premiums on marine and in- "1
laud navigation risks, $ ; rein- j
surance 100 per cent ! 0004-1 -„
Gross premiums on marine tun 1 [ -o,*«x "*
risks, $ : reinsurance 50 peri
cent J
Liability under other departments. ... 3,042,624 81
Cash dividends remaining unpaid ... 675 00
Due to other companies for reinsur-
ances 23,496 03
Total liabilities $3,123,848 69
Net cash actually received for marine
premiums $133,887 34
Received ror Interest on bonds and
mortgages 122,319 62
Received for interest and dividends
un bonds, stocks, loans and from all
other sources ".. 13.459 02
Received for policy fees..* 120 15
Received from all other sources 740,769 41
Total income $1,010,555 44
Net amount paid for marine losses
(Including $22,810 85 losses of pre
years).. , $33,407 87
Dividends to stockholders 75,000 00
I'aid or allowed for commission or
brokerage 12,795 28
Taid for salaries, fees and other
charges for officers, clerks, etc 17,612 38
Paid for State, national and local
taxes 1,007 31
All other payments and expenditures.* 429,406 98
Total expenditures $619,129 82
Marine losses dnriii- the year $111,160 93
Net amount of risks
written during the
year. $207,172,693 $136,995 13
Net amount or risks
expired during the
year 204.9U1.130 184,839 54
Net amount in fort-.
December 31.1890 4,085,334 23.241 60
~ TH. UA.uMI.NN, Manager.
Subscribed and sworn to l>e:ore me this 2d day of
Notary Public.
303 California Street, S. F.
jel 7t
EDWARD I. WOLFE. Secretary of the Hoard
of New City Hall Commissioners, Sau Francisco.
May 8, 1891.
Sealed proposals for the following work and
materials will be received by the Hoard of New
City Hall Commissioners in the chamber or tbe
Board of Supervisors on Saturday, June 13, 1891,
between the Hours of 11 and 12 o'clock a. m. if
tbat day.
First— For labor, workmanship and materials to
boused and provided for furnishing and placing
two new steel vaults and fittings in place in the new
Connty Clerk's offlce, ln tbe second story or the
northwest wing or the new City Hall, and for the
making of a new doorway and door lv a wall of the
County Clerk's new offlce.
Bids to be made In accordance with the plans and
specifications In the office of the architect, and also
upon original plans and specifications, which must
be submitted with ail bids.
The work to be completed on or before Septem-
ber 30, 1891.
Second— For labor, workmanship and materials
to be used and provided In making alterations in
rooms lately occupied by the Hoard of Education
on the third floor of the new City Hall, near tbo
northeast wing, and facing north, for conversion
Into a court-room, with jury-room and Judge's
chambers, etc., according to contract drawings, and
subject to the approval and under the directions of
tbe Board of New City lle.li Commissioners and their
officers. The work to be completed on or before
October 30, 1891.
Reference I*s hereby made to the plans, specifi-
cations and conditions of contract In the office
of the Secretary ami architect, under which this
work must be done. The Secretary will furnish
blank forms or [proposals and bonds to intending
bidders. No bids will be entertained nnless made
upon blanks so furnished. Tne bona must be 10
per cent of the total sum or tender of guarantee
the closing of the contract when awarded, and to
be accompanied either with a certified check or
with two or more good and sufficient sureties,
whose names must be submitted to tbe Commis-
sioners at least three 'lays before the opening of the
bids in order that they may pats upon their com-
petency. The board reserves the right to reject
»ny and all bids. Payments win be made by
audited demands upon the Treasury, drawn against
the New City Hall Fond.
Bidders must strictly comply with the proposals
with reference to bondsmen (should they hare
them) instead of checks.
Board ef New City Hall Commissioners.
SOW ABO L Woir*. Secretary. mrg 'SO* _
Corner of Eddy and Powell Streets.
kw ' interest paid on same semi-annually, la Janu try
and July. Rates or Interest for the LAST rtIF.E
TERMS: 0.00 /o on term deposits; and
"i.DO / o on ordinary deposits, fr-e of tax. De-
posits receive I from one dollar upwanl. Open Sit-
orday evening*. -all eoJj? tt
_^=^ -rt'jLjL
oS§h Bitters
VwC-^jlt^x'/ Tto SToat Mexican Remedy
_ *?>**_^*. a - or disorders of tho Kidneys
J_J__r___f and Bliwlder. Give* health niid
TR^Jj^Wv strength to the v.-ximl organs.
823 and - 'J. .UAKK.t*r ST., 8. ¥.. A(Jl*.\f ■)
...OF THE....
Subscriptions and advertisemant.
received for the Sail Francisco Daily
and Weekly CALL.
K. A. COLEMAN, Manager,
■ 902 Broadway.
/ % 6-'» Kearny street Estahllshod in 1331
I* ff for the treatment of special tilsaaset. L>>
__m**—\—\ *- illt y or diseases wearing 011 the body and
SDsijfig mind permanently cured. The doctor hit
**%_____ ft visited the hospitals of Europe ami oh-
• sSpW?*; tamed much v.iluaulelnroriuuioii, whicli
he can Impart to those in need ot his so-rlcea Tua
Doctor cures when o.h.rs rail. Try him. No charts
unless he effects a euro. Persons cured at home. Otli
orwrlte. Address int. J. _'. Q I it RON. Box 1937.
Sau-raucbco, Cal. Mention this pa:»er.uiyl'_« « .*

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