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JUMPED THE TRACK. A Serious Accident en tbe Electric .'/-?■ ??.' .? y ßailroad. ■■■■■. •-. Joseph H. Blunders, an Overconfident Motor ■'■'msn.'and Several Other Persons Thrown : : ■?•'•'-., From a- Kunaway Car. An electric ear of the San Francisco and San Mateo 1. : .way. jumped the . track at Thirtieth and? Chenery ..streets, at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon; and threw a number of passengers to the ground, seriously in juring several and probably One fatally. Among the injured arc; Joseph 11. Saunders ■mot'prman,' residence -112 Past street Mrs.' Catherine Flannaghan, residence 4 Zie '.street*. Fred Hoffmekier. civil engineer, 5 Golden place.' M $ L'rbao os, passenger, residence 1129 Alabama street. ••.* John -Brady,? -passenger, residence. 349 Tehama street, ■"'. '•.•'.Th6,iii : as; : i boy, residence Twenty 'fourth aridi>»ncnet streets. y J. Brandaraour, carpenter, residence 107 Hertford street. ■ " -.* Ernest Joues, residence 100. Fair Oaks • street- : Joseph -11. Saunders was in charge of car 2 of the new line, and although not an old ./.railroad hand regarded as a competent man I.v his employers His car was coming ? : from the --county line : toward the city, and Was crowd ed to uncdm.fortableness. by pas sengers, who were, eh joying the novelty of a ride through a newly developed portion of the city. The ears run down Chenery street, st-'trie FaiWUffunt. School, to Thir tieth street, where thej turn down to Sau Jose : avenue. I l-i'.^nc'ry street lis rather ?? steep,: the grade? -being known to railroad . -men yra 10 per cent one. The cars pitch ?: down tie hill arid make aabrurt turn into .- Thirtieth? street.* --'The: -.managers of. the - electric road DS.trar.eft'-- their motorman to .' '.reduce the speed pi the cats when descend '?: ing: the. grade. : •; ■•'."?•■'■" :'•' - ?• -; .On Sunday thousands and thousands of people rode oyer the ti ad, and as no accl ■*'. dents : occurred thousands more patronized it -teste rd ay Os? car 2, .wh cb was m charge ;•' of Sauiiders,, fully •'32."» people were riding -". when the car reached the top of the hill on . .its way to -Thirtieth* street. Saunders thought nothing of the. fact, and started the .'. car I down. 'the grade*. All went well until .. the middle of the Block was reached. There 'some tne -had been constructing a sewer, and water had been run over the roadbed V and . wet the tracks. When Saunders' car •reached the wet tracks the mementos was considerable, and be threw on his brakes. . They wt uid not hold to-' the slippery tracks .aud the car gained speed. Then, according to the railroad peoDle, many passengers . became scared. Some screamed and ethers rushed into the motorman's inclosure, which prevented him Using him using his brakes when lie reached the dry track, or turning his crank and cutting off the electric cir cuit. AT AN ALAr.MIXG BATS. Anyhow, the car sped along at an alarm ing iate, amid the cries of the frantic passengers, who had become aware of thn fact that the car had gotten beyond control of the motorman, and the latter's yells to a number of people who were standing on the track preparing to board it when It stopped,, as customary, ast around the turn? "...-". -, When the car struck the curve into 'Thirtieth street it was thrown on the wheels on the left side, aud ran along nearly 20 feet in this tilled position. Then it jumped the track, and immediately came to * dead halt, the wheels burying themselves to the trucks in the soft macadam. The sudden stoppage of the car threw Saunders, the man, headforemost from his post to the "rocky street, be striking en his bead, ..Fred HclTmeister was standing on the rfa.r.of tlio car, and being thrown forward landed; in the street on his shoulder, fa-re and knees. His shoulder and wrists were sprained and his nose badly mashed. . M. S. .Uibanus sprained bis wrist by fall ing to. the ground. .Thomas. Connolly, a 14-year-old boy, was : badly shaken up and it is thought received ■a broken aria. .' y, .. nest Jones' band was bruised. Mrs. Catherine Funnaghau, who Is. an .aged lady, was standing on the inside of the car. and had bold of a strap. The shock threw her across the car seriously straining • her and inflicting, it is thought, internal injuries. . : . J.Brandapjour's hands were Injured and ? John Brady was considerably bruised. Be sides these named persons many others were .thrown and received slight injuries which did not necessitate Immediate treatment. A few parsons who were standing on the track unaware cf the fact tbat the ear was running away, and who were expecting it to be brought to a sudden stop, were knocked down and would have been killed bad not .the car miraculously sunk into the macadam '...and.stripped. • "•':" .''■■". Assistant Superintendent of the road H. -! .E. Richard* was notified just after the ac •■ cident, and with several, employes came In a wrecking-car from the Sun-cjside power h-oiise.tc lhe scene. When .he arrived lie ..••.found the ."Seventeenth-street patrol Wagon .. preparing to take the wounded passengers : to the City iaud. County .'Hospital, but as tie /..objected, Saunders, be was unconscious, '?. Urbanus and Hoffmelster were by the com :pany's-orders taken to St. Lake's Hospital, ...-while Mis. • Fiannagban was sent to her • home with her daughter in a coupe. The ethers who were injured managed to reach :•:• their homes as best they c-.nld. '? -■■..>.•.'; " '?* "THE MOTORMAN'. ... Saunter 5 , who received a concussion of the brain?- was conscious for a short time - test night when his wife visited him at the ybo6pital. .His chances of recovery are con sidered very doubtful. y.* >Ir". Fynnaghan is lying very ill at her - bonie. 4 Zoo .street, and Dr. Kenyon, who -,-• Is attending her*, fears that heis are internal •• injuries. Mr?. Hannagban. who is a widow, . : ..is. 60 years. of age, and consequently the . ••'. shock affects her more than the others. Mrs.Flahnaghah's daughter, who was with • her, says there was a terrible scene on the •:. Sar when? it started on its downward course. :. Every one of the passengers was frantic •? with, fright, and when thecar rushed around '■ the turn and "nearly toppled over, those on . the in-side were hurled in all directions. ;. Fred Hoffmeister, who was standing on - the rear of the car, says that he noticed It ?:galnlng,ln speed when It had half descended .. the hill, -and yelled to the other passengers that there was danger abend. Before lie bad time to think of anything more be was hurled to the ground. The passengers were too confused to give any detailed or accurate account of the ac ;; cident. '■:. . Superintendent J. W. Hartzell, Ip speak ing of the affair, said that it was due to the ov««rc inlidence of. Saunders, the motorman. .■■•'. ''He. is a man we have broken in." said • Mr. Hartzell to a Call representative, "and I suppose lie became confused at tbe critical :: moment If he had cut off the circuit when •'. be fovipd;th.e' car getting beyond his con • : _ trol, thrown on his brakes and reversed the ■:. motor the car. would have been brought to a y halt, and ..even propelled in an opposite '..direction.*. There must have been some ob stacle on the track or it would never have • Jumped, even if It bad been going at great -.' speed."."•;•.: . . Car 2 was not damaged In the least, and . ; was soon: replaced on the tracks by the ■-. wrecker,, and the heavy traffic renewed. '■.**.' The cars accommodate 40 people, and the /. officials of the road say that in future they "; willsee that they are not crowded beyond y their capacity. _.*. A VALUABLE SPECIMEN. .The Academy of Sciences Secures the '•■•;• Skeleton of a bale. . At a meeting of the Academy of Sciences .last evening Dr. K. 11. Behr .read a paper on the '•Flight of Insects" and was followed by.Hr Ilckness who explained the forma tion^ "oak galls." The trustees of the .academy, : upon recommendation of Dr. Barkness, have Just purchased a skeleton . • •fa California gray-back : : whale. captured several mdp ths ago by fishermen at San Luis Obispo. The specimen cost only $200 and the ; members are jubilant over what tbev consider a very sharp trade. Five thousand dollars was the price ... asked at/first. and then it got down to $200 Four hundred have recently been received at the academy library from Europe. They treat principally of scien tific subjects and are now being catalogued. Apoplexy and Beer. A. H. Linderman of 201 Fremont street '.'-..fe1l in a fit yesterday while drinking beer in the saloon at 643 Howard street. He was taken to the Receiving Hospital, where a quart of steam beer was pumped from his stomach.: ,-He.did not recover consciousness, but died at - 9:15 o'clock last night. The hospital physicians think his death -. was •? eaused. by apoplexy. An inquest will be •held to-day. ■ y ? .-; * :■].- The; Wuatlier. Lieutenant Finley, In charge of the Weath er Bureau, says that in spite of the favora ble conditions for precipitation, the amount fallen has been insufficient for vegetation in the southern portion of the San Joaquin Valley, and in places along the coast from Monterey southward to San Diego. The abnormally low temperatures have been un favorable to crops generally throughout the Pacific Slo;e. The rainfall in the north west portion of Northern California has been above the normal. South of the par allel of 40° there has been a deficiency. The rainfall in tbis city to date has been 10.86 inches. * . y-yv '."'. A FRAUD. The Methodists. Denounces- Rev. Felix .tiny at a Scoundrel. An adjourned* meeting of the presbytery Of San Francisco was held yesterday fore noon, Rev. Franklin Khoda presiding. The case of T. If. Dawson, who has applied for reinstatement in the ministry, was laid over until the fall meeting. Mr. Dawson is at present dangerously ill in St. Louis, hence the delay iv considering his application. Dr. Easton introduced the Rev. Dr. Teofilo (lay. O. <> pastor of Uie Walden sian Church at Rome, Italy, who is now visiting the coast on a pleasure tour. Dr. Gay spoke of the advancement of Presby terian ism in Italy. ; y. -.? *' . At a meeting of the Congregational Club yesterday afternoon in the Y. M. C. A. building on Sutter street. Dr. Winship of Boston delivered a long address on "Pulpit Eloquence," and was followed by Francis Murphy, the temperance orator, who spoke for the'eause in his u-ual masterly manner. Tiie Methodist, conference yesterday morning adopted a resolution warning pas tors throughout the United States and re unions organizations generally to shun the Re V; Felix Mayes as a "fraud and a scoun drel.". Mayes is a recently converted Chero kee chief, who came here from the north, and succeeded; in swindling many people by playing trie "missionary role." Xow that the .sanctimonious warrior has returned to the land of bis fathers, the preachers are telling what they* know of his adventures in this city and Oakland. '-•<-. LIENHOLDERS BEATEN. San Rafael and Tibnron Railroad Scores a Victory. Judge Angellotti Declares That ths Claims of the Sub-Contractors Have Been Fully Satisfied. Since the beginning of March an interest ing fight has been going ou in San Rafael between the two contending factions to tho mechanics' liens against the Donahue rail-* --road. Yesterday a decision was rendered in favor of the railroad company, and the liti gation which began in April, 1884, upon the completion of that part of the road lying between San Rafael and Tibnron, was brought to a close. Judge P.M. -Angellotti of tlie Superior Court of Marin County handed down the opinion in the case. From this it appears that Peter Donahue gave a contract in October, 1882, to build the railroad from San Rafael to Point Tiburou and to cut through three tunnels on that line for the sum of $246,000; that the Gor don Hardware Company, S. H. Harmon & Co., tho Safety Xitro Powder Company, Isaac E. Davis, Wellman, Peck & Co. and others were on the bond of Malcolm Mac donald, the original contractor, and then became material-men, to supply the ma terial for the construction ol the road. The work proceeded continuously until April, 1654, when it was finished. A BAD BEGINNING, Three months after the work began Mac donald's bond-men caused him to assign his contract to E. U. Haw ley. That gentleman died a few months subsequently, where upon the bend-men resolved to carry on the work themselves, which they did, Isaac E. Darts, as their agent, receiving all the money and paying the bills uuder their instructions and advice. The liual payment due from Peter Dona hue for the completion of the work was $48,000. S. H. Harmon & Co. and tie Gordon Hardware Company tiled liens as subcontractors against the road on June 18, 1884, for the amount of their bills (which, with interest, counsel fees and cost, would now amount tout ft- £ST>,oou), suit Was com menced immediately, and the case was tried early in the year 1685, before. Judge E. B. Mafcon, the then presiding Judge at San Rafael. In 1883 Judge Malion nonsuited the plain tiffs because the liens were lin perfect. Ap peals were taken to the Supreme Court, which upheld Judge Mahon's decision and declared the liens to be invalid. The plain tiffs, however, applied lor a rehearing, which was granted. A HAIil) LEGAL STRUGGLE. In the second hearing, before the court in bank, the nonsuit was again sustained as against the Gordon Hardware Company, but was reversed as against S. H. Harmon & Co. Thereupon petitions were filed by both sides for another hearing before the Supreme Court in bank and again granted. The third hearing was hotly contested, and the Supreme Court reversed the lower court in both cases and remanded both actions for trial de novo. In this new trial, which has just been con cluded, the railroad company brought evi dence to prove that Harmon and Gordon, the plaintiffs, were also the bondsmen of Macdonaid, the original contractor; that they took the contract out of Matdonald and Hawley's bauds, aad carried it out themselves; that they called at Titer Don ahue's effice on June 19, 1884, and received the final payment ol 548.000, receipting in full for the money dne, under tlie contract; and that they represented to IV.or Donahue and to Reuben 11. Lloyd, his attune?, that they had filed uj liens on the toad. WOT A SQUARE DEAL. As a matter rf fact, however, late in the evening of the previous day, and after James M. Donahue had examined the records up to that time, they deposited in the Recorder's cilice at San Rafael the two liens now in suit; Lut Feter Donahue, unaware cf this paid the balance due under the contract, and considered the matter ended. ihe company also set up that the work was completed, and the trains running on sched ule time as early as Way 4. 1884, and that the liens filed nn June IS, 1881, wero too late, because filed after the M days allowed bylaw. Judge Angellotti dwelt largely upon the point Involved In the last defense, and showed in his opinion that the testimony clearly demomtrated such to be the fact. Further more, he said that the final payment made by Peter Donahue of 548,000 was received by Isaac It Davis as the agent of the bondsmen, including the plaintiffs, and was then disbursed and divided up proportion ately among the bondsmen with the knowl edge and at the request of both plaintiffs in this action. ■■■*:;;-. y *..**-* TIIEY ABB NOW ESTOPPED. -, -. That being so, they are now estopped from claiming more money than the full amount of the original <ont>act The com pany have dono everything that justice and equity required them to do ; they paid all of the money they agreed to pay for the build ing of the road, and all the money due under the contract. That being so, judg ment was ordered for t'ue defendant and against the plaintiffs. '*;- --■-■ 'ihis clears the Donahue road from one of tho most formidable claims against it, and will tend to hasten the administration of the estate of James M. Donahue, deceastd. In the recent bearing the company was represented by J. F. - Burgin and Peter J. McOlynn, executors, representing the rail road, and Charles F. Haolon, attorney for the road. The plaintiffs' suits were con ducted by H. A. Fowell aud Cope, Boyd & Fifield. :' •—-■'■•-• A Parlor Kntertalnment. This (Tuesday) evening at 8 o'clock, at the residence of Mr. H. U. Mahan, 2001 Eddy street, a delightful parlor entertain ment will be given for the benefit of the ladies' furnishing fund of the Street Bail road branch of the San Francisco Young Men's Christian Association. The Dolores Club, Mrs. Alice Waltz Grey, Miss Pearl Noble and others prominent in musical cir cles will participate, -y. ' The California CI ab. A meeting of the California Athletic Club was held last nieht, and the committee on nominations handed in. its report of names, with li. B. Cook for president, and it was accepted, alter which it was discovered that there was no*, a quorum present. President Fuliia announced that he will not be a candidate for any ofiice in the gift of the club. - Cancerous/ ("In the summer of 1890, a sore ap- peared on my face similar to a Cancer. I tried various remedies, but found no relief until I took Swift's Specific, which cured me entirely. I used 6 bottles. ' . W. F. Steams, Alexander City, Ala." _ We have had a large number of casesx Skin Cancer reported cured by the use \ of S. S. S. It is vegetable, builds up \ the general health, and * forces out the I poison. Send for book on the Blood. / b win Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga./ JalS ly SaTulh t Kit THE MORNING CALL, SAX FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, MAY I],. 1892-EIGHT PAGES. THE THEATERS. Successful Opening of (be Emma Juch May Festival. Mr. Mansfield Flays His Piece in Darkness. "Ihe Power of the Press"- "The Bandit King "-"Iwo Orphans." The exalted taste of the San Francisco musical public was fully ptoved by the way all classes of society turned out and crowded the Grand Opera-house to greet the popular prima donna, Miss Emma Jucb, and her talented company in their first appearance this seas in this city. An audience such as that at the Grand Opera-house last night can only be drawn together on special occa sions, and it must be gratifying to Miss Juch to k..ow that she has won so warm a corner in the hearts of Californians. "Tauuhauser" was the opera given last evening and was greatly appreciated by Wagner's music admirers. Miss Emma Juch took the role of Elizabeth and sang and acted the character admirably. Act the second opens with "The Tournament of Song." The theme ot tne contest is to ba the nature and praise of love, and the prize to the victor the hand of Elizabeth, whom Taunbauser loves, and by whom he is beloved. Tannhauser disputes all the other minstrels' say, and. having loved pro fanely, outrages the assembly by his revela tions of what he conceives to be love. The minstrels challenge him and would kill tim, but for tho sudden interference of Eliza beth. Ml-< EMMA Jl'i il Sings with the fire and animation that has always characterized her artistic perform ances ; her voice is as clear and as fresh as -when she was the prima donna of the National opera Company, but since that time it baa greatly improved in richness and fullness of tone, which enables her to ap pear in heavy German opera to much better advantage than tormerly. Her clear enun ciation adds considerable charm to her singing. Sho is simply perfection as Elsa in "Lohengrin." Martin l'ache proved very successful as Tauuhauser, and his even pleasant tenor was greatly appreciated. Joseph Rubo as Hermann, Landgrave of Tburingla, would . have proved much more interesting had lie some knowl edge of the English language, but what he lacks in lauguago is fully made up for by his coed singing. The other principals are far above the average that are generally heard at popular prices. The success of the season is already assured, and the management of the Juch Opera Company can be congratulated. It cer tainly deserves the nearly support if the public. The performances are equal to any out-side of the "homes" of grand opera, the stage settings aud scenery cannot be ex celled,and the costumes are Uie best money can procure. Mr. Birachhach has a fine and efficient orchestra; the overture was well played and rapturously applauded. THE 1 l-M'-. 11l 1.1. ">. Among those occupying boxes were: Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Wilson, Mrs. W. T. Wallace, Miss Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. K. R. fieri:, Mr. W. S. Lewis, Mr. W. S. Morrison, Mr. L. A. Flynn, Mr. F. W. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Sherman, Mr. J. McDonnell. Mr. J. D. Bedding. Mr. A. Joullin, Mr. Donald de V. Graham, Mr. 11. M. Bosworih, Miss Bosworth, Mr. A. <;. McCarty, Mr. M Ko:;endorii, Mr D. Hayden, Mrs. C. F. Zim merman, Miss May Mason, Dr. and Mrs.W. J. Younger, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bell, Mrs. Webber, Mrs. Bigelow, Mrs. Bradv, Mrs. T. N. Dunpiiy, Mr. T. A. Hyde, Miss Hyde, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Sherman, Mr. Felix Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Jonas, Mrs. N. Jonas. Mrs. R. Brown, Mr. nnd Mr.-. W. H. Taylor, Mr. Frank Smith, Mrs. Fred iloiz, Mr. and Mrs. Brendon Clark, Hon. and Mrs. James J. Stack, Mr. W. E. Dunn, Mr. H. E. Coleman. Mr. Everett Grimes, Mr. J. E. Hunter, Mr. Edgar Bay mond, Mr. and Mrs. Salinger, Dr. and Mrs. Noble. Mr. Joseph Conderuian, Mr. Fried lander, Miss Moseley, Miss W. A. Botkine, Mr. Frank B. Moseley, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Davis, Miss Eoraine Hollis, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Chretien, Mrs. Seldeu Wright, the Misses Wright. "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hjtla." According to announcement, Mr. Mans field produced "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" ft the Baldwin. The audience was large and appreciative, but the business of the principal acts was done in darkness. Ob scurity such as might have been fell pre vailed both on the stage and in the audito rium. Tho growls that came out of this blackness w hen Hyde was doing his deadly work on Sir Danvers Carew indicated that some deed of horror was being perpetrated, but beyond this no one could know the nature of the fieudiab work. The tame con dition of things obtained la the second act, and one's eyes ached endeavoring to pene trate the gl om to see the actor and his action. The blame of this is thrown on the calcium light man for mismanagement, and should the defect be not cured, the only suggestion we can make is that if any one wishes to see Mr. Mansfield do "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," he must take a powerful nightglass, instead of iheordinary lorgnette, to the theater. The same piece wili he pro duced this evening, and we hone that Mr. Mansfield will make such arrangements that lie will not be shrouded In darkness. Otherwise we will conclude that "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" must, indeed, be a nightmare left to the imagination of lhe audience. . "The Tower of tha Press." Messrs. Jessop and Pitou's melodrama brought together a large assemblage at the New California. The principal members of the company, especially Mr. James E. Wil son, discharged the duties of tlieir respec tive parts very well; but there Is nothing iv the business that we have not seen in the average melodrama of the Sims and PetUlt English school. The best idea we can give of the piece is to summarize the story of it. The Incidents will suggest -the action, be cause like causes are followed by like ef fects. SUMMARY OF TIIE PLOT. Steve arson, a young strip-car happily mai rled to a young aud charming gtrl, falls Into evil suriouodlogs and succumbs to t lie tempta tions of had company, lie i< hastened ou the downward path by an adventurer who . had sought to win Annie Carson's haud, and who lakes Hits revenge on IS successful rival, lly the connivance of this villain, Turner Morgan, Steve Is made to appear guilty of burglary, com plicated with attempted murder. Is tried, con-' victed and sent to Sing Sing. During his Im prisonment his wife aud children are reduced to poverty, but by the kindness of a noted operatic Star ihe wife gains a place In the chorus and manages to support her little ones Jill!, ibrongh Illness, her voice talis ber. At this lime her. benefactress Is In Europe. he vill. minus Morgan persecutes her with bis attentions, and absolute st at loa stares her in the face. From tills she ls rescued by De Witt Norwood, a youug banker and a member of llie Manhattan Athletic Club, who protects her from her persecutor, and delicately relieves her Immediate wants, Then the puma donna returns, and directly the hus band is leleased fiom prison. Hut bis conviction has forfeited bis standing In the Ship-carpenters' Union, and he finds It Impossible to find work, Driven to desperation, he mints to attempt the task of establishing his innocence as the only way of regaining the place be ha* lost. Ills wife's operatic frlrud gives him an Introduction to tire editor of a leading i aner, who, touched by Ids <«:ory, puts all ibe resources of a greal jour nal In motion to light tins poor carpenter. Accident stands tiisMeud. :| - - .» ;-y ;;..'. OCT OF ISONDAGE. An acquaintance, whom he made at .Slog Sing, and who is released on the same day, Is seen and recognized by the prima, donna as (he sou of a prominent banker, wlioid she bad married la Ibe early days of her career. This Nutwood— the brother of Annie Carson's friend at the Athletic Club-had terribly misused bis wife and I ad fallen Into drunken habits ending by foiglug bis lull. is name and thus qualifying himself for Sing Sing. He comes cut wltb good resolu tions, but finding thai none of his friends will recognize him, plunges again luto evil courses and is far do* to the turn of ihe bill when he Is met. recognized and (oral by. his wire. Ibe noble woman rehabilitates her husband, brings about a reconciliation with his family, aud finding that during his criminal career be had become acquainted with certain passages in Morgan's life, urges bias lo aid Sieve Carson in his* Hulls to establish ins innocence. --. •-:■■* V. '*.-." THE COUN'TF.RFEITEnS. here Is now a formidable coalition against the rascally Morgan, headed by the editor of a news paper. A counterfeiting gang, of which Morgan was the leading spirit. is broken up by the po lice, some of me cane captured, and an active search for ihe chief villain is »el on foot. Uy a lucky accident, Sieve Carson nets on lilx track ju-t as he Is about to escape on a sailing vessel commanded by a relative and bound for South Ameiica. Steve communicates the Intelligence to tbe friendly editor, follows the rascal on board lv disguise of a sailoi. and captures blm Just as tie Is about to escape iv a boat alongside. Steve's 'Innocence Is re-established-, lie is received back with acclamation lu<o In* union, and bis paidon fiom the Governor of ibe State is published at lull length In tbe newspapers, together wilh bts reinstatement to a citizen's rights. Walllck's l'lay at the Bosh. " The Bandit King " did not draw a good bouse at Leavltt's Bush-street Theater. It is made up of frontier Incidents, full of force aud firearms from beginning to end. There are several trained horses in the action of the piece, and in the first act the quadrupeds were better actors than the bipeds. "The Bandit King" is evidently intended for the "wild and woolly West," but as San Francisco does not come into this category bis lawless majesty Is certainly out of place here. Tht* gallery, however, was filed with large dele gations from south of Market street, to whom the tricks of the trained horses and the ready refereace to tho pistol afforded infinite pleasure. They made the roof till? with anarchic cries. Why doe-j not Ml'- Leavitt, in arranging selections for his theater in this city, take into consideration the fact of the city's growth in civilization and leave such plays as "The Bandit King" for the delectation of the people beyond the Wasatch Mountains? A ... "The Two Orphans." Mr. Joseph K. Grlsmer and Miss Plicebe Davies, supported by Mr. George Osbourue, brought out this familiar French melodrama again at -the Alcazar last evening. The at tendance wns large, and the performance gave eminent satisfaction to those present, especially the acting of Mr. Grimmer as the Chevalier, of Miss Davies as Louise, and of Mr. George Osbourne as the decrepit Pierre Frochard, whose heart was made from a nobler pattern than his body, and who, when he is pushed into a corner by his bullying brother, utters tbe threat that dis arms him, "We come from a race who kill." "The Two Orphans" will be repeated this evening. Ovlde Musin. The second concert given by the Musin Company filled the .Baldwin Sunday even ing. Musin challenges the weather, as no matter how inclement it may be he never plays to vacant Seats. On the whole, last Sunday's programme and performance ex celled the first one given. Miss Parmater-s selections were better rendered, and conse quently more generously applauded. She sang an air from "Samson and Delilah" and Rubinstein's "Wanderer's Night Song" with Mr. Senger, for both of which encore numbers were demanded.- Mr. Seuger also was in good voice for all lis work. The air and variations by Prodi is one of Mine. Musln's best selection?. Her voice reminds one more than anything else of the slender thread by which, a spider climbs, her vocal pyrotechnics in the upper regis ter making one think of the distant tink ling of « sheep-bell in the Alps. For the first limo also we beard Madame and Mon sieur together in an excellently rendered duet by Herold.' The recalls were numer ous, Mr. Scharf coming in fur his share as usual. It seems like throwing away money to leave wheu audiences are eater to hand in their coin, and even of art gold is a neces sary adjunct. So we are to have two more conceits by these accomplished artists before they visit the Antipodes— Tuesday evening and Wednesday matinee at Irving Hall. Tuesday's piogiaiuiue will be as follow* : Sulie So. 4, lor violin and plauo(K. Ities)—Alle niancla, Intermezzo, andante, gavotte— Musin ana Ed uard Sciiaif; -Dear Heart* (T. Mattel), Inez Pannater, "Air Kusses" (Wleul iiwskic, ovide Muslu; air. iron "Serial" (Mozart), Annie Louise Tauucr- .Musin; air [rom * Zitibeillote" (Mozart), Emll senger; (a) "Norwegian BildaJ li occasion," i-asslnn by ((liieg), (b; Etude (Choplu-Joseßy), Eduard bcnail; an* and v.irl.uions tor soprano and vlu- Hu (Aiioi. . Annie Louise Tanner- MuMn and Oviue Musin; -*l-'i le i>," duet it. c .mm (Mar zul*>), Inez I'ainialer and limit Sen Rei ; (fl) air on li string (T. S. Bach), (6) "Mazurka de i.'ci.- it" cMn>in), Ovule Muslu; Uio Horn "I.uiil baidi" (Venn).* Annie Louise Tauuci-Musiu, luiz I'arniater, Kwll SeuEcr. The French Colony* lieu lit. "Trial by Jury" and "Cavalleria Utisti cana" were played at the Tlvoll last even ing for the benefit of the Libraire Fian cnlse of this city. We are sorry to say the attendance was not so large as tho occasion warranted, although the performance, especially the orchestral portion of It, was quite above the average. "Why should the attei dance be so small?" was asked the manager of the theater. "Hard times," he replied with a shrug of his shoulders, "when our French population fail to respond to such a demand as this there must surely be a contraction In the money market." TOllkle at Odd Fellows' Hall. Alfred Wilkie mace an unfortunate se lection when he hit upon Monday. May 2, for his operatic productions at Old Fellows' Hall. Just now the city is full of amuse ments of a most, attractive order, all t'.io theaters being in full blast with the power ful Juch Company at the. Grand, so under the circumstances Mr. Wilkie must Dot feel disheartened or disappointed at Dot having a full attendance at the Odd Fellows' Hall. The operettas "The Sleeping Queen" aud "'Widows Bewitched" were well given and all the singers were in good voice, Wilkie's pure tenor being greatly appreciated and much enjoyed. We shall no doubt . be favored with early repetition. of so popular an entertainment. OAR AND SPIKE. Haitian Challenges Pet am on — Los Angeles Athletic Club Games. John Sullivan, the well-known local oars man, received a letter from Edward Han lan which states that the latter will be pre pared to row lienry Petersen, tlie local champion, on Lake Sliawlncar, in Septem ber or October next, for $1000 a side. John Muirbead, who is Peterson's man ager anJ backer, states that his protege will be only too happy to give the ex-champion a race, but that he would like to see tlie color of Banian's foi felt money before giving any further attention to the latter*** statement. In the letter the Canadian states that he has been suffering from a bad cold for DM time and that O'Connor has lieen lnld up with a sprained ankle, which injury he met with In having slipped on a California orange peel that some tourist dropped un intentionally in front of the oarsman's hotel. Muirhead will leave for the north in a few days to Interview McLean regarding the proposed skiff race between the latter and Peterson. . y ' The seventh annual meeting of the Ens Angeles Athletic Club will be held on May 30, at the Los Angeles Athletic Park. J. S. Thayer, president of the club, has for warded the following programme of events to THE Call: 100- yard run, club novice; half-mile bicycle; 100-yard run; running high jump; 440-yard run ; 120. yard hurdle; half-mile safety bicycle; running broad jump; 1-mile bicycle; 1-mile run; pole vault;. 220-yard run, club handicap; 1-mile safety bicycle, club handicap; &80-yard iun, handicap: 100-yard run, club handicap. Gold medals will be given to first, and silver medals for second places in each event, and a special gold medal will be given to any one breaking a coast record. Entries will close on the 26th inst. The en trance fee is Sl, and 50 cents will be returned to starters. At the inter-nnivcrslly sports C. J. B. Fry of Wadbam College. Oxford, beat the world's record in the long jump by clearing 23 feet 5 inches. Previous tn this his long est jump had been 22 feet l'<, Inches, which he cleared in his own nnivelslty sports. • A GRIPMAN'S BLUNDER. Ill* CaralemneM inn «-,.•» « Boy to Ba Crippled for Life. Shortly before 5 o'clock last evening a northbound car on the Powell-street cable road crashed Into a heavily leaded grayl wagon as It rounded the comer of Chestnut and Taylor streets. On the wagon-seat, alongside the driver, was a 14-year-old boy, named Peterson, who, in the collision, was caught between the wagon. box and the roof of the car, nnd had'bis right leg broken below the tibia and also serious injury done to the Kneecap of the left leg. Bystanders, who witnessed the occur rence, were loud In their censure of the gripman's carelessness, and one indignant citizen proceeded to ndmlnister physical chastisement upon him with considerable energy. The boy was brought home Immediately to 114 Francisco street, where Dr. Adams diagnosed his injuries. The force of the collision can be imagined when It is learned that the heavily loaded wagon was thrown 10 feet by the shock. Marion Harland's Endorsement y . ■ OF . Royal Baking Powder. [Extract from Marion Harland's Letter to the Royal Baking Powder Co.] c^~^ fr*^ tL&£~~&y, C^^c^i l^tAl^i'a^ fr^L^O fauesf tv ntdccz&stAG^> &t~ 9 •/l - y * // ' ■ * FROM ACROSS THE BAY. An Ordinance Passed to Regulate Bicycle Riding. Another Serious Accident at Shell Hound Station— An Aprropriation for World's Fair Purposes. The City Council last evening passed an ordinance prohibiting the riding of bicycles on the sidewalks or in any of tho public squares between the hours of tip. m. and 6 A. m. The ordinance provides also that all persons riding bicycles on the sidewalks or in the. public parks, during the daytime, must immediately dismount upon meeting or overtaking any person walking or stand ing upon such sidewalks or in such parks. They must als> carry a lighted lamp at night and a horn or bell in the daytime. Penalties will he incurred for breaches of the law of- not less than $10 nor more than $100. The Finance Committee reported against accepting Spitzer & Co.'s bid for the school bonds, and the matter was referred to the City Attorney for advice as to how the Council should act in disposing of them. . The attempt to reduce the time in the franchise of the Sunset Company from 50 to 25 years failed and the ordinance went to print. At the meeting of the Board of Super visors yesterday J. M. Rosenberg was given a free license to peddle in the county. Ro senberg h a cripple. It is claimed that be peddles lottery tickets principally. A petition was presented for a two-mile road back of Haywards, between the Dublin and Crow Canyon roads. V* An appropriation of $2000 was made to meet the expenses of the Alameda County World's Fair Association. It was reported to the board that a bridge on San Pablo avenue, hear the Contra Costa line, was unsafe. The Supervisor of the district was authorized to have it repaired. A .Narrow K«f,|i -. Arthur M. Annis, aged 20, one of the writers on the West Berkeley Invader, liv ing at 1214 Twenty-first street, San Fran cisco, started home at 6 o'clock last evening. While transferring from the West Berkeley tram at Shell Mound the crowd pushed him between the engine and the first car of the moving train. He caught the handrail, but was draped some distance, and the toes of his leit foot were run over. He was taken to the Oakland Hospital, where ins foot was amputated at the instep by County Physician Johnson and Health Officer Dunn. The young mail's father and brother were with hiui at the hospital. The erection of the Consolidated Pied mont Railway Company's power-house for lis Sixteenth-street electric line was com menced yesterday. It is adjoining its stables at Fourteenth and Peralta streets. The poles are being set up along Washing ton street, and are distributed along Four teenth ready to be set up. lt is cx i ected to have tho line in operation by Julyl. The Oakland, San Leandro and Haywards Electric Bailroad Company expects to com mence running regularly on Thursday. The cars are now taking practice spins to get the machinery in trim and get tlie motor men and conductors broken In. The speed of 20 miles an hour was attained yesterday. The Alameda County delegates to the Young People's Christian Endeavor con vention at Santa Rosa will assemble nt the Young Men's Christian Association build ing for the purpose of greeting the South ern California delegation en route. The Southern delegation will number from GO to To. They will remain over to-morrow night in Oakland and be entertained by the local members. The combined delegates will go to Santa Kosa 200 strong on Thursday uiotu- Ing. The Nathaniel Gray Hall of Science at Mills College will be dedicated next Satur day afternoon at 2 o'clock. A rhetorical re cital will be given on Friday evening in the college assembly-room. Charles Harvey, a native of Portugal, aged 63, died suddenly on Sunday afternoon while on his way from Mission San .lose to visit daughter In Suno!. An Inquest was held yesterday by Coroner Evers and a verdict of death from heart disease rendered. Harvey's Portuguese namo was Jeronymo Antonio Alvernaz, but lie some time ago adopted the name of Harvey. MISCELLANEOUS NOTES. A complaint for forgery was sworn out yc-'.ioiday against M. 1. Woodward, the young man who was arrested on Saturday on that charge by Oakland (.fibers. When the case came up in the Police Courta ques tion of. jurisdiction arose, as the oflense was committed in San Francisco. In the afternoon he was turned over to a San Francisco officer. Hiram J. Saunders, the young man who effected an entrance in the rear of a Broad way cuidY-storc about a month ago and got $100 whicli he the next day expended in fine clothes and patent-leather chocs, has been committed by Judge Henshaw to the Whit tle! Reform School for liirne years. An execution has been levied on 891 acres of land, in Eden Township, belonging to D. J. Kircmer in the suit of the Bunk of Ana heim for $10,-500, The Oakland Horsc-shoers' Union has prevailed on all the shops except three to adopt a nine-boor schedule for a day's labor. Chief of Police John W. Tompkins has estimated that the Police and Fire Commis sioners will require $70,190 for the year end ing June 30, 1893. Of this $G5,100 is for salaries. It is said that Bert Lawton, a well-known old San Francisco fireman, formerly fore man of 5 hose when the late F. E. 1!. Whit ney whs Chief Engineer, has the inside track in the contest that is now going mi in Oakland for Chief Engineer of tbat Fire De partment. . A In in *. The Alameda Flower Mission will give a social this evening at the residence of Miss •Spreckel?, 1807 Railroad avenue. The an nual meeting of the mission will be held to-morrow, when an election of oflicers wtll take place. The Alameda Bicycle and Athletic Club has raised the dues of members to $2 per month to meet the expense of the new track and grounds. The old cement-pipe that has been taken up thus far lrom Park street is in good con dition, but the excavation showed that the joints were not properly cemented, thus al lowing sand to pass into the sewer. George ('. Fnbeii-, claim adjuster of the Southern Paclfie Company, and his son Frank left for the Eastern States yesterday. At the meeting of the City Trustees last evenina the protest of Mrs. Cohen against the acceptance of the report of the commis sioners for the opening of Santa Clara avenue to High street went over for an other wees. The matter of establishing curb- lines on Central avenue, between Mc- Pherson and Fourth streets, was referred to the City Attorney and City Engineer to prepare an ordinance in accordance with the plans of the Engineer. The same actirn was taken in the matter of widening Oak street, between Central and Santa Clara avenues. - y ..*:■•.- A Chinese Kurglar. For some time past Mme. Schneider, the landlady ot, the. Hotel Mirabeau, has re ceived numerous complaints from her guests of petty larcenies committed in tho rooms of the Lotel. Every possible effort has been made to detect the culprit, without success. Yesterday evening, how ever, Mme. Schneider was surprised to see a strange Chinaman emerging from one of the bedroom?. She at once called for help, and the police were sent for. Ollicer .Rankin was quickly on the spot, and arrested the man, who gave the name of Jang Wan. Considerable money was found upon him when Searched, and a passkey which will open many of the locks throughout the hotel. He was placed behind the bars at the new City Hall station and charged with burglary. - '-" ,-*"■ V* MATES COMPLAINED OF. Officers of tit© ward O'Brien Chargad With Cruelty to Sailors. Louis Beauveer, a sailor on the ship Ed ward O'Brien, which arrived from New York on Saturday night, swore out war rants yesterday for the arrest of the first and second mates of the vessel, Carey and True, charging them with cruelty to seamen committed on the high seas during the voy age. Deputy Marshal Maloney visited the Ed ward O'Brien in the afternoon, but was unable to Cud the mates on board the ship. lt is thought that they were aware of Beau veer's intention to have them arreited and are keeping in hiding. A Call reoorter boarded the O'Brien last night nt Union - street wharf. Captaiu Oliver was asked if the charges of cruelty on the vessel could be substantiated and whether it was a fact that a Deputy Marshal had visited the vessel and made arrests, lie replied: "It's fol-de-rol; a sailor's yarn, that's all. No one has beeu arrested. The men ore all satisfied and were well treated on the trip. You can say that the story is made out of 'whole cloth.' " : I.ATtS'l' Mliri'l.N,. LNTKIJ.KIKNCK. Arrive Mon'dat. May 2. . Bktn Robert Sudden, Uhlber*?. 16 days from Ka hului; 10.250 bags siK'.r, to J I) Bpr*Kk«)a & Bros. Ukin Portland, Heruiot, 9 days from Sho.il water Ilay ; 575 M it lumber, to Siiiip-ou Lumber Co. Spoken. Apr 29-36 02 >, 152 OS W, Br strip flying signal letters L T 11 W. • . -. t Foreisn I'orti. RIO JANEIRO— Arrive -1 May .-Stairs Van Dyclt and Federation, from New York. Movements of Atlantic Steamers. GLASGOW— Arrived May 2— Stmr State of If*. braska, from New York. SOUTHAMPTON— Arrived May 2-Stmr Aller, from New York. a.V . BIRTHS—MARRIAGES— DEATHS. rlt I li. marriage and death notices sent by mall will nut lie inserted. '1 lie}' must be handed In at either or the publication offices and be Indorsed with the name ami residence of persons authorized to nave the same published.] .*.;_• - : .- BOKJf. GRIFFIN— In thiscity. May 2. 1892, to the Wife Of Maurice S. (iriilin, a daughter. OWEN— In this city. April 29, 1392, to the wife or Albert Owen, a daughter. CALENDER- In thiscity. April 30, 1892, to the wife of ('. is. Calender, a son. SIMMONS— Ia this city, April 29, 1892, to the wife or W. li. Simmons, a son. HEWITT— In una Cltr. April 28. 1892, to the wife of W. W. Hewitt, a daughter. MUlll'HV— April 29. 1892, to the wife of James C. Murphy, a daughter. HAMMOND— ApriI 23. 1892, to the wife of J. J. Hammond, a sou. CUKUIMJTON-Aprll 20. 1892, to the wife of Joseph (.'tirriiictuii. a daughter. MARRIED. SCnUMACHEK - NICOLAISK.V —In this city, April 24, 1892. by tin; Key. J. Euendellne. J. 11. Schumacher and Wllhelmloe llcllen Kicol- alsen. '.*. ; CIIEESMAN— NEWHAM- In this city. April 26, 1892, by the Rev. J. Euendelin*?. William Chess- man and Juliet V. E. B. Xewham.- EWINB- WOO.DB— In thiscity. May 1. 1892, by the Rev. J. Euetideliujt, William K. Kwiug and Cath- erine M. Woods. ' UOIILMANN-SEEMAN.V-In thia City. April 30, 1892. by the Rev. J. Kueiideliujf, Henry liohl- niann and Adelhcld Seemann. . STAUB-RENZE— In this city. April 39. 1892, by the Itev. .1. ruendeliug, lleury >. Sttm'j aad Louise Renze. EBERT— ALIE— In tliis city. April 20, 1832, by the Pay. J. Fuendeilnz, tieor^ li.. Ebert and liertha M. Alle. cEB— CBOCCH In this city; April 30. 1392. by the Rev. Hr. John Gray, .1. hn softener and Annie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Crouch, both of San 1- rancisco. iiii.Hi'.s- COTTON— In Aval-in, Catallna Island, April 2a. 1892. by the Rev. <>eor^e Morris, Ueorge W. Hushes and Vina Cotton. "<:-. I) I ED. Rrown. James Hopper, Charles Burmelster. Louis Keagaa, Catherine I. Curtis, Clarence B Perry, E18e ... - : v Currlngton (infant) Piatt, Sharon I. Duly, Mother Mary Schaidt. Bagel Xavier • • Skold, Aiicjuit Durkee, Milton W. Roberts, Mary Flgone, tilovaiinl Rushmore, Sylphlna (iarvry. Captain T. ' Kulz, Loinoncla M. Uuatelii. Maria * Kussau, John Joseph Ken ter. 3leta DALY-In this city. May l. 1332. Mother Mary Xavier Daly, •*.* years a professed Sister of Presentation Order, a native of County Cork,. Ireland, aged 78 years. ga-Kriei.ils and acquaintances are respectrully . Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues- day), at 9 o'clock a. v.. rrom the ebapel of Presentation Convent, Powell street, ! where a solemn requiem mass win be celebrated for the re- pose of ncr soul, commencing at 3 o'clock a. is. interment Holy Cross Cemetery. *• , BURMEISTER— In this city, April 30, 1892. Louis beloved husband ot Aususte Burmelster and tner of Ktitinl.o d Burmelster. a native of Bramcl, Uermauy, aged 32 ye.irs, 3 mouths and II days. as-lrtends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the THIS DAY (Tues- day), at 2 o'clock r. m.. rrom the aadertakiag parlor* of Sul.r A Becker. 1209 Mission street, near Eighth. Interment Laurel HUI Cemetery.** GAI. VEY-In this city. April 30. 1892, Captain '1 homas Oarvey, a native of Ralllnrobe, County Mayo, Ireland, *g*d 48 years. ■ ," ■ : ti'l-rieiiiis and acquaintances are respectfully ■ invited toattend the funeral THIS DAY (Tues- day), at 2 o'clock p. ii., from the undertaking parlors or J. C. O'Connor a Co.. 767 Mission street Interment National Cemetery, Pre- sidio. »* RISSAt'-In Oakland. May 1, 1892, John Joseph. beloved ton of John M and brother of Alice and Theresa Kttesaa. a native of to Vraaclaco, aged 82 years, i month and 7 davj. • ... • jgrg-Krlenas are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY (Tuesday), at 9 o'clock a. m.. from the fan. iiy residence, 562 . Charter street; tbenceto St. Francis de Sales Church, where a solemn requiem high mass will be cele- brated for the repose of his soul. -commencing at 9:30 O'clock a. ii. Interment private. 1 lease omit flowers. '"• 2 SKOl.D—ln this rty. May I, 1892, August Skoid, a native of Finland, aged 50 years. OFFICERS AND MEMBERS ok UNITED CALl- fcriiia Finn Brotherhood— You nr.« hereby re- quested i" attend the funeral or our lite Onathe-. Uustaf Skold, THIS DAY (Tuesday), at 1:30 o'clock p. it., from Drew's Hall. 71 New Mont- gomery street. Interment I. O. O. F. Cemetery.* PETER U. St NDIiEKCJ, President. Abei. Wickbeko, Secretary. i RUSHMORE— In Stockton, May 1, 1892, Sylphlna Rushmore, a native of New York. j*J*"trFrlends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral services THiS DaY (Tuesday), at 1 o'clock p. m.. from the parlors of N. Uray A to., Ull ' Sacramento street. Interment private, Laurel Hill Cemetery. ..---^ ■..'-„«.*.;;. ..-.• BROWN-In Oakland. May 1, 1892. James, beloved husband of Catherine Brown, a native of Couuty W ex ror. I. Ireland, aged 65 years. •■» JO" Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In- vited to attend (he funeral TO-MORROW . Wednes- day), at 8:30. o'clock a. m.. from his late resi- dence, coiner seventh and Market streets; thence to tbe Church of the Immaculate Conception, where a requiem high mass wlll bo celebrated for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. M. Interment St. Mary's Cemetery. 3 ROBERTS-ln tils civ. May 1. 1892. Mary Bob- erts. beloved mother of J. C. Roberts, Mrs P. Connelly, Mrs. Annie Bride and James H. Rob- erts, a native of Macroom. County Cork, Ireland, aged 84 years and » months. Mf Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in- vited to attend funeral TO-MORROW (Wednes- day), at 9:30 o'clock a. v., from the residence of her son, J. 0. cherts, 1009 Post street; thence to St. Mary's Cathedral, wnere a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Intermeut Mount Calvary Cemetery. RlilZ-ln this city. May 2. 1892. Komonda Maraiez Ruiz, beloved wife of M. Ruiz, a native or Mexico. Friends and acquaintances ar****. respect lly in- vited toattend the funeral TO-MORUOW( Wednes- day), at 9 o'clock p. at., fiom her late residence, BID Howard street. Interment 1. O. O. F. Ceme- tery. CUKHINGTON— May 2, 1892,' Infant daughter of Joseph and Annie Currlngton. , -Ci . KEEI. AN- la tins city. May 1. 1892. Catherlno Irene, dearly beloved daughter of Richard J. and Mary A. Keegau and granddaughter of Ellen Broderick, a native or San Francisco, aged 1 year, 6 months and 6 days. ,-.•- .**•_; FLATT— In this city. May 1, 1892, Sharon T., be- loved husband of Mrs. O. A. and son or the Rev. M. F. Piatt, a native or lowa,, aged 34 years, 1 moutb and 23 days. -*-.-■ CURTIS-In this city. April 29, 1892. Clarence 8.. Infant son of J. and L. Curtis and grandson of Mrs. L. Morton, a native or San Francisco, aged 7 months and 1 day. . SCHAADT-In this city, May 1, 1892, Hagel Bchaadt, beloved daughter of Frank and Beittha Srliau.lt. a native of baa Francisco, age. I 2 years and 1 month. HOFPER— In this city, May 1, 1892, Charles Hop. per, a native of Utica, N. V., aged 21 years and 8 mouths. PERRY-In thiscity, April 28. 1892. F.ffle Terry, a native of Michigan, aged 34 years and 11 months. * . , .-i - ».*,*■ FIUONE-In this city, April 23, 1892. Glovanul Vigour, aged 1 year and 4 mouths. QUATELLI— In this city. April 27. .1892, Maria (luatelll, aged 69 years. 8 months ana 20 days. BEUTEK-In this city. April 29, 1892, Meta Ren- ter, aged 75 years and 24 days. DURKEE-At Warm Springs, Mar 2 1892. Milton W. Durkee. sou of Ueorge W. Durkee. aged 20 years and 2 months. [ VtfiTKD ON OB Kicks* W : [ EMBALMING PARLORS. 1 Starr Keuuisuefor Flrst-ol»M PaaatUa I at kaaavaabi* Jutes. a f laphena aid*. »7 and 29 WBg gg | lIOQKNB McGIKN. THOMAS McttlNlt l" AtcOINN BnOTHKRS. (Bona of the late JAMBS McOINN,) Funeral Directors and JCnabalntara, Sl Eddy St., opp. Tlvoll Opera Homo. Mf Telephone No. 3253. aai BuTuTb tt .1 ' — — —^-*— — — — •■ TO THE UNFORTUNATE. S^-^H DR. GIBBON'S DISPENSARY, /___ % fi J.'l Kearny street. EstalillshcHu 1851 for Jdf***Mß tho treatment of private diseases. Doliillty fflTi^Lßa or diseases wearing on the body or mind ■NggEBS permanently cured. Tiio doctor lias visit, fIJJWKJfj the hospital* of Europe and obtained much »J?ws«Ki valuable Information, which he can impart to those in need of his services. The Doctor cue* when others fail. Try him. No charge unless beef* (MM a cure. Persons cured at home. Call or writ*. Address UK. J. F. Olli RON, Box 1957, San Erau, Cisco. Cal. Charges reasonable. ml2UexStt MISCELLANEOUS. COUGH AND CONSUMPTION CURED BY THE GREAT SURG?EO\V >'; DR. A. L. COLE, . No. I Fourth Street, ' I.ATE OF NKW FORK HOSPITAL. Graduated with h'gli honors. Twenty years' ex- perience as Professor. Lecturer, Author ana Special- ist ln the treatment aud cure of -* 0 ■ vr^^vSN^-c*. Catarrh, Eye, Ear, vi /*' . ...3S****- SX Head, Throat, *= &L*.~- " -\. sNft Lungs, Heart. £* FT ' >?S^\ Stomach, Liver. 2 / »* * > •' ""> i) Skin and Kidney c-2 ' / *= "^NcViVfl Diseases. Syphilis S(- ( i^-n****! r V via Gonorrhea. Gleet, I , *i * ;cv -teW Spermatorrhea, i, T&j*?^' ' -#?T Seminal Weakness/ Sl/ '^^Jr ' Kidney and Urinary S \L X • '^'/9 Troubles, 3 [fflf^S, iiff Stricture, H \iJksQ'\ ly HydroccJle. _ 'I^:^*^ I Varicocele. ' Piles. ■^ \^*- ' I - lILOOD and SKIN •m-. S==r__. A«f^S Diseases. Syphilis. p3^**- J^L .'- /cljk x s.Scro(ui;i, Salt *" s^_B. W // .^sS»^ R ' ieam - Ecae m a. S^?g>V\ \y •l^*y i:;:i| ! worm. Mint •=■ '* Iwk ilpi'Si /^§^ ("rust. Barber's Itch, — W///Vg^fi£?csS' c: ?^ Fralrle Itch. Fry- s'lpelas. Poison frotii Oak or Ivy. Old Sores. Vari- cose Ulcers, Caked Breast, < happed and Cracked Hands. Hough Skin, Plrapies, Hint -he*- and blem- ishes permanently cured by New York Hospital methods. " y. ."■'.*' WHITE at once if living away from the city. Thousands cured at home. Inclose 10 cents ln stamps for book on sexuil secrets. ■ OFFICE HOURS— 9 a « to 9 p. m. Sunday, 9 to 12. Address or call on * * . .';:., DR. A. L. COLE, 1 Fourth Street, Cor. Market, San I'raiK-i.iM, Cul. Apia tf ' > V / ffeh I Q . Carotin* W+ /$ Trt£ o£sT Look up the M6rd of | SEAL OF ] NORTH CAROLINA ! PLUG CUT, And you will find that for twenty years it has steadily gained in popu- larity, and to-day is rec- ognized by all smokers as THE BEST SMOKING TOBACCO IN THE UNITED STATES. All who smoke a pipe are the advertisers of the "Seal.'! P^^^^* . Packed In m# j W^HM Patent Cloth W^WdB| Pouches and N^^j/' In Foil. Jal4 6m TuThSaSp . — . I RHEUMATISM Gout Neuralgia Scia'.ica Liver and Kidney Trouble Blood and Skin Diseases Nervous Disorders CAN ALWAYS BE CURED AT f . Byron Hot Springs | The WATERS and BATHS f Have Oured 1 THOUSANDS I And will Cure You p Send for Descriptive Pamphlet y C. R. MASON, MANAGER ■'. \ LByhow Hot Springs California J - apt* feai'ul'h v:n Mp ■ Leaves a DELICATE and LASTING ODOR. In Ideal Complexion Soap, For Palo by all Drag; and Fancy Ooods Dealers,orlf unable to procure this Won<lerfnl Soap send ««*t cent* ln stampa and receive a cake by retnrn maiL JAS.S. KIRK & CO., Chicago. ■' cSPECI AT^-Shandon Waltz (the popular * Society Waltz) sent PKEE to anrone scnalcg us three wrappers of SUandon Bells tioap. THE CALIFORNIA SAVINGS & LOAN SOCIETY. Corner of Powell and Eddy Streets. (ESTABLISHED 1873.) Savings Bank deposits received and Inter-Mt J aid on sum? semi-annually— !n January an! July. . Loans mala on real estate security. •*" Ortx Saturday EvkSinos. DAVID KARQUHARSOV. Pretidettt. VERNON CAMPBELL. Secretary. jail tf cod 8p yv: C F. WEBER & CO., Fos SfS&^! '•* .- . 'anltt cod 8p -■ ■ '..- .':'■■ '''-. 'Siliffii?!? TU-OTIOE IS HEREBY '■' GIVEN THAT THE- xi •office of the lisle &■ Norcross Sliver Mining Company bas been- changed from ru.im 68 on he onrtu floor of Nevada Block to room '26. 0il the * second tloor of. Nevada Block. '•'.■•/.' "... A. B. THOMPSON, Pecretarty. :.' San Francisco, April 30. 1892. * '-■ - * ap3« lOt R. LIDDLE & CO., Z. . 538 Washington Sty S. P. ?/ W^/ SVHOLESALE and RETAIL DEALERS 88^- ...w.... -JI.W Guns, Rifles, Pistols, Ammunition, Etc PUT send tiiree-ceu; stamp for Catalogue [dli it I 2* ? MISCELLANEOUS. Don'f Make A Mistake! . But ? inspect onr assort- ment of Dinner Sets, Tea Seats, Lamps, : Ciitlery,; Platedware and Glass- ware,; before purchasing elsewhere. : ?'*y COOR CO, : / ' ' ' '"..' *" ' Importers, 123 Kearny St. NOTE.— Free delivery In Oakland. Aliraslj, Brooklyn, Berkeley, .sa-isalito and Su Ka'aeU aul.i SuTu tf .* ':■'. NEW EIM WOOD STOVE, RANGES AND FURNACES! THK CHEAPEST AND BEST. Becelred tho Highest Award Mechanics' Fair. 1891, overall others. Kvery Hange Guaranteed. W.S. RAY M'F'G CO., 12 and 14 California St Corner Drumni (.function Market St.) ■ ■ apg .SaTn 'lit - REMOVAL NOTICE, VTOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT TliE Xl office of the Utah Consolidated Mining Coin-. ■ panywiil be removed to room 58, Nevada Block; • on and after May 1. 18011. By order of tue Board of Director*. ap2Ul5 A. H. FISH. Secretary. _ REMOVAL NOTICE ! REMOVAL NOTICE — NOTICE IS HEREBY i givpn that the omce of the Teer, Peerless. rrorKer and Weldon Mining Companies will be removed to room '23. Nevada b'.ocK, iii and after May 1, 189i-. • ap'Jl 14 AC(. WATERMAN. Secretary, ■' V ASSESSMENT NOTICES. ?.. ASSESSMENT NOTICE— COMI'ANY. l.< catlijii of principal place at business,* San. ! Kraiieis<o. Calirornia; location of 'works. Gold Hill >.• Mining District, stor County. Neva la.- Notice is hereby given that at a meeiln**: or t a Board of ! Directors, hed on 2d day of May. "H<<-2. an assess- ment (No. 50) o? 15 cent*, per share was levied upon " the capital stoclc of 1 lie corporation, payable imme- . diately tn Cnited States (told coin, to the Secretary. . at the offlce of tte company, room 3, Hayward •. building, 419 California st , 'San Francisco, Cali- fornia.. Any stock upon which this assessment shall re- ■ main unpaid on the 6th day of June, 1892.. will be ' : delinquent and advertised lor sale at public auc- ' tion: and urlesi payment li made before.wlil he '- sold on Monday, the i!7th .lav of June. 1892, to pay ' : the delinquent assessment, together with costs of advertising ana expenses of sale. .. By order of the Roar! of Directors. 'i.: .' R. K. KELLY, Secretary. Offlce-Room 3, Hayward**' building, 419 Califor-. nia St., San Francisco. Calirornia. : ■ my.t rd _■*• CONFIDENCE SILVER MINING COMPANT^ Z Location of principal place of business. Ban Fra .clico. California: location of wor.i. Gold Hill, Storey County, Nevada. Notice Is hereby given that at a meeting or th» Board of Directors, held on tbe thirtieth day of March, 1892, au assessment, No. 20. of seventy-live . cent* per share, was levied upon the capital stoclc of th*> corporation, payable immediately In United . States gold coin to the secretary at the offlee of the - company, 414 California street, San Francisco, CaU . lfornla. Any stock upon which this assessment shall re* main nnpald on tbe tblrd day of May, lfc9'J. will be ' delinquent a.d advertised forsale at public auc- ti in, and unlets payment Is made before will ne-* •old on WEDNESDAY, the twenty fifth day of May, 1892. to pay the delinquent assessment, together... with costs of advertising and expenses of sale. By order of the Board of Directors. A. 8. OROTH. Secretary. •-. Office— 4l4 California street, San Francisco, Call; '• fornia. * ';.'■ • ■ **. : . ap3 td ■■•:' SILVER HILL MINING COMPANY-LOCATION of principal place or business. San Francisco, Cal.; location of works, Gold . HUI. Storey County. liev. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the ; Board or Directors, held on the 31st day or March, 1 1892, an assessment (No. 30) of ten (10) cents per share was levied upon the capital stock of the cor- • poratlon, payable immediately ln United states gold coin, to the Secretary, at the office of the coin- . pany. 309 Montgomery St., room 79, Nevada Block; Ban Francisco. Cal. ."• Any stock upon which this assessment shall re- main unpaid on the sth flty.of May. 1892, will . be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc- tion, and unless payment is made before, will be' •old on WEDNESDAY, the 25th day or May, 1892. to pay the delinquent assessment, together witb the cost or advertising and expenses or sale. By order ■ ef tbe Board of Directors. • . D C. BATES, Secretary. " Office— 3o9 Montgomery st. room 79, Nevada Block, Ban Francisco. Cal ami ta_^. V-OTiCE OF ASSESSMENT -- GRAY EAGLE X' Mining Company. Location of principal place of ' business, San FraucUco, Cat.; location of works, Placer County, Cal. :. '. 0 Notice Is hereby given that, at a meeting of -th** Board of Directors, held on the 1 ith day of April. 1892. an assessment. No. 28, of five (5) cents per share, was levied upon che capital stock of tbe cor- ■ poratlon, payable Immediately in United States gold coin to the secretary, at the offlce of tbe com- . pany, room 11, 803 California street. San Francisco, Cal. :*.*■ V Any stock npon which this assessment shall re., main unpaid on the 23d day of May, **-*•_•_, will be -'' delinquent, an.l advertised for sate at pnblic auc- tion: aid unlets payment ls made before, will be sold on TUESDAY, the 14th day of June, 18»2, to pay tbe delinquent assessment, together with the . ■ costs of advertising and expenses of sale. By order '■' of the Board of Directors. A. W. BARROWS, Secretary. Offlce— Room 11, 30.) Cahforhta street, san i raa« cisco, Cal. aplS td ASSESSMENT NOTICE— BRCNSWICK CON- aoildated Gold Mining Company. Location b( f.rincipal place or business, Sau Francisco. CaLj ocation of works. Orajs Valley Mining Dlstriot, Nevada Cunt. . California. Notice is hereby given, tiat at a meeting or the board or directors, held on th» ftlteenth day or April, 1892. an assessment (No. 3) of two cents ('J cents) per -.hare was levied upon the capital stock; of the corporation, payable Immediately In l'nited '■ States gold coin, t > the secretary, at the o.'Sce ofthe ' company, room ">•'.. Nevada block, San Francisco, Cai. or to the treasurer, H. R. Louusbery. 67 Broadway. New York City. Stat* 1 of . New York,", prior to the eleventh day of Slay, 1883, .Any stock ci.on which this assessment shall re- main unpaid on the 18th day of May, 1892. wlll be. . delinquent and advertised for sale at public sue- ' tion, and unices payment ls msd" before, wiil be •old on FRIDAY, trie 3d day of Jnne. 1892, to pay tbe delinquent assortment together with costs of advertising ar.d expenses of sale. By ordar of the board of directors. y . J. STADTi'ELD JR.. SeereUry. . Offlce— Room 5», Nevada block. San Francisco, Cai. . ' . .' ap!6td ASSESSMENT NOTICE — ALPHA CONSOLL dated Mill and Mining Company. Location ot * principal place of business, Sin Francisco, Caliror* *'* nia; location of works, Gold Hill, Storey County, ■ Nevada. . Notice Is hereby given, that at a meeting cf the Board of Directors, held on the fourteenth (14th) day of April, 189-, anassessmedt (No. S) of fly fen cents (15c) per share was levied* upon the capital stockof the corporation, payable Immediately In ■ : United States gold coin, to tbe Secretary, at tbe office of tbe company, room 79, Nevada Block, 809 Montgomery street, San Frnclsco, CaL Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the elght:ent-i (IStb) day Of May, 1892, will be delinquent, and advertised for sale at pub- lic auction;, and unless payment ls made before, will be sold on W eDn ESDAY, tbe eighth (bth) day or June, 1892, to pay tbo delinquent assessment. together with costs of advertising and expenses of tale. By order of the Heard of Directors. - (H\S. E. ELLIOT, Meeretary. . Office-Room 79. Nevada Block, 309 Montgomery •treet. San Franctnco. ('ai. .■ apietd SEG. BELCIIKR AND MIDES CON.~MININa O Company— Location or principal place or busi- ness. San irancisco, California: location or works Uold Hill Mining District, Storey County, Statu of Novada. Notice Is hereby given that at a meeting or the Board of Directors, held en the Bth day of April, 1892, an as»es*nieut (No. 10) of 25 cents per share was levied upon the capital Mock of the cor- poration, payable Immediately in United State* . gold coin, to the Secretary, at the office of the com- . pany, room 4, Nevada block, 309 Montgomery st San Kranclsco, Cal. . V - Any stock upon which this assessment shall re- main unpaid oa. the .ELEVENTH DAY OF MAY, •1892. will be delinquent, end advertised forsale at "•' . .public auction; and unless payment. is made before .-will besold on TUESDAY, the Slst day of May, -'• 1892, to pay the delinquent assessment., together with the costs of advents tig and expenses of sale. :-*:■.• •'. • -'« -IC HOLMES. secretary. •-• . Office— Room 4. Nevada block, UO9 Montgomery •t.,;San. Francisco. Cal. ? ap9 td NOIICEyOF ASSESSMENT OCCIDENTAL : Consolidated Mining Company; location ot •"' principal placo of business, San Francis*. Califor. I nia: location of . rlc ■**, Silver Star-Mining District, Story C'ounty,.N:evu'd*t •. : • •', .-:.- '..'-.-' ..';'.•=' •• \ \ -.•*. ■■ , Notice is hereby' given,, that at meeting of the '•• *. Board of Directors,^held loit the sixth. Co th) day of April, 1892, an assessment. No. It), or twenty Aye • (26) cent* per.share was levied upon the capital '• stock or the corporation, payable Immediately In : United States gold com, to the Secretary, at the office or the comp* ny." room C 9, Nevada Block. No • 309 Montgomery street,- San Francisco. Cai - i Any stock upon which this assessment shall re '■ . main unpaid on the 9tb day of May, 1832. will be - delinquent and advertised for sale at public auc- tion; and unless payment Is raadobefore will besold on TUESDAY, the 31st day or Mar. 1892 to pay the delinquent assessment, together with the costa of advertising and exp< n.e. of sale. By oraer of the Board or Directors. A. K. DURBROW. Secretary. OCQce-Room «9,. Nevada Block, No. 809 Mont. fotj-ery »trtjt, §»v f raftv'ilflVi ./\ »fti_fc '