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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, August 06, 1892, Image 8

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HIGH-PRICE PRINTING.
How Oakland's Taxpayers Are
Fleeced.
tiie city nun n a MUDDLE.
Treasurer Gilpin Ground Between Two
Millstones.
BE MrST HELP OUT HIS BOSDSMES.
They Are Holding the Hypothecated Print
ing Bills ofthe Times Pub
lishing Company.
Oakland's city finances are In a bad mud
die.
In order to secure the payment of even a
small bill against the city it is now neces
sary to bring a 6uit and recover judgment,
which will be paid in the course of time,
though how much time nobody knows.
Poor persons with just and legal claim?,
who depend upon the city for money to
"keep the ball rolling," must wait and wait,
even though they know there is money
enough in Treasurer Z. T. Gilpin's hands to
pay them.
The funds are all tied up. ana promise to
remain tied for a good while.
Whose fault is it?
Whom have the taxpayers to blame?
Who is responsible?
It is easy enough to guess, and every citi
zen of Oakland ought to be able by this time
to tell the city's boodle gang.
Foremost in the ring is the ever-smiling
Frank J. Moffitt and the boyi?h-faced W.
E. Dargie, and then come trailing along
divers Councilmen and city officials.
It Is a queer crowd when it is all together.
City Ball, Oakland.
It has not much stamina save in one direc
tion—Us wonderful ability to reach out for
and grasp boodle.
It has by its successful operations in dif
ferent kinds of schemes made the city treas
ury look very sick.
lfoffitt, Dargie and the boodle JCouncil
men now have an unpaid claim against the
city for nearly Si
The claim stands in the name of the
nd Times Publishing Company," but
that deceives nob dy.
When it is paid it will ba divided among
Moflitt, Dargse and the boodle members of
the Council.
The Call showed this plainly enough In
a previous article, which the people of Oak
land real with mu^h interest.
Wi.at most distrusted the Oaklanders is
not that M. flitt and Dargie should have put
npsuch a job on the taxpayers, but that the
City Council should have shown itself so
clearly in partnership with them.
Full proof of this la not wanting.
On June 20 last the Council passed an or
dinance appropriating $9726 to pay the bill
of the Timps for doing city printing, al
thrugh the City Attorney advised that the
action was illegal and that no such appro
priation could be made. Auditor Snow re
fused to tsau« warrants for the payment of
the bill nni the ordinance was again pre
sented to the Council and again passed. It
is i ow ia the Mayor's bands.
And now come9 the queer part of the
whole proceeding.
Ttw ai^propriation by the Council to pay
the outrageous printing bill stands In the
w*y of the payment of other bills that art
just aud legal.
If City Treasurer Gilpin had a mind to do
so he could go ahead and ray the legal
claims now registered or coming in, but
there would th»n not be any money left In
the treasury to settle the claim of the
Times.
The other bills are all regular. Warrants
have been drawn for their payment and
registered with the City Treasurer. But no
warrant has been drawn for the Times
bill, and consequently no registry baa been
made.
There can be no question about It— the
just claims should be settled and the unjust
and illegal claim thrown out That is the
way it should be done, and it would settle
the whole matter.
But that is not the way they do in Oak
land.
It City Treasurer Gil pin's hands were
loose he might 6tand ready to pay the just
claims.
bufortunately for Mr. Gllpln and unfor
tunately for the city his hands are not
loose, nor are they likely to be while he re
mains in tfft'-e.
The trouble all lies In the fact that the
Time.' bill, which is divided into 120 pieces,
bas been scattered around town among the
bankers, who have accepted it just as if
It reaiiy ere of any value, which It ia not
unless Mayor Chapman and the courts
•hould uphold the boodle Councllmen in
thejr outrageous appropriation.
Now a good maoy of the bankers who
have taken the bills Hypothecated to them
by the Moffitt- Dargie combination are
friends of Gilpin, and more than that they
are his boiidsmen.
These are V.l>. Moody and F. K. Shat
tnck of the First National Bank, C. E
Palmer atid Edson Adams off the Union
Bank, and a number of others who go to
mak« up the best lht of bondsmen that any
City 1 reasurer of Oakland ever had.
Now the unfortunate Mr. Gilpin, Cltv
rea-,urer of Oakland, cannot afford to run
counter to the wlsbea of his bondfimen, and
If be should pay ail the legal and ju-.t claims
and leave no money lor the payment or the
printing bill he would certainly be flying in
their faces In a way that would mak« them
treat him very coolly the next time he
might want to have them sign a bond for
him.
In other words he is at th» mercy of the
bankers*
His explanation of his course Id not pay
ing the just claims against the city is that
the appropriation by the City Council for
«10,000 to pay Illegal printing bills consti
tutes a prior claim. It takes precedence, he
say«, of any of the others. That's the rec
ognized rule— the way they do it In Oakland
when the people's backs nre turned.
Mr. GilDin stated emphatically to a Call
reporter yesterday that he would pay no
warrant now registered in his office with
out an order of court. In case the printing
bil^ were audited he declared be would
treat them in the same way.
There Is i no danger though that they will
be audited, and Mr. Gilpio knows It, for
whatever else Oakland may lack she has an
Honest Auditor, eud his name is Snow.
.-^T 1 , l>e i Wt ' llf ° I ttle taxpayers of Oak
land to study this printing «in steal a little
more closely lh< \ n they nave been doing.
Proof of the existence of the ring is not
SlfM!,"""" ° f ltß »■""*>■ '■
For example, take the following pub
found under the banner labeled "ProeSJJl
iSSiiK3£!ft" "** he " •« fiSSffi
TKBUS OF AUVKRTISJNO:
tfW Hull an Inch constitutes a square.
First Insertion ...-, '• 7 .
He«-oi;d 1n5erti0n...;............ " i«
Third Insertion *** 6 JJ
: Additional insertions, each.... , '.'.'.' .V5
One week, sevru times.... 2 j,O
Uu« uiotitb, every dajr... 4 oo
One iitoLtii, erery olbt-r day. three times a
' weet......;. 2 75
One mouth, twice a week..... 'I OO
Aud then go a little farther down the
same column and glance at this standing
piece of gall t
Official ailve itl'inf. f 1 50 per square, first In
sertion; (l per square' per ni«(itiou for the
next three publications and 75 cents per square
for each subsequent insertion. Official adver
tising li denned as tlie notices ot Hie City,
County and State Government or any ol tlio de
partments thereof.
Twice as much, mind you, for official
advertising as for commercial.
Seventy-live cents a square for commer
cial and Si 50 for official.
Can another suc*i Instance of gall be
found anywhere in tho country?
Ilia enough to show Moffltt's connection
with Dargie in the printing rins to add that
these rales were first published by tho
Times when Dargie'» Tribune took the con
tract to do all the officiul printing for noth
ing.
Official advertisements are set up In the
Tribune cilice mud the same typo is used by
the Times. The double price is paid to
Moffitt and he divides with Dargie and the
Couucil.
It is an easy game to play, but how much
longer will the taxpayers let it be played i*
AMATEUR ATHLETICS.
Xh« Olympic Field Day and Boxing
Tournnmeut.
Considerable Interest is manifested In
amateur athletic circles over the 100-yard
race which will take place at the Olympic
Club's field day between Henderson, the
champion sprinter of the coast, and Lean,
the all-round athlete. The latter ha9 been
practicing very faithfully for some weeks
past, and his fiL'iuls are of the opinion that
there is a surprise in store for Henderson.
It is sail that Lean had a private trial a
few days ago witti a 10 2-6 man, whom he
defeated after conceding him a handicap of
five yards. At this rate of traveling It is no
wonder that Henderson cherishes a whole-
MOM (dea of Lean's ability as a short-dis
tance runner.
The salt water company that ha9 the con
tract of laying pipes from the ocean to the
new buildinp, will b<>gin work next week.
When the in t> is completed the members of
the club ill have an opportunity of inform*
ins their niends how a sall-tva'er plunge
feels after an hour's athletic exercise
ind or*.
On the evening of the 11th inst.— boxing
night— a nominating committee, who will
make nominations for the regular ticket,
will be appointed. As there will beau op
position ticket in the field this year, it is
thought that the election of directors will
create quite a stir In Olympic circles.
Tho SSO-yard race whicli will take place
on the2o;h inst. at the Olympic grounds,
betweeu the athletes of the State militia
uudor arms, will certainly be a feature well
worthy of seeing. Several entries have
already been received by the secretary of
the Olympic Club and many more are ex
pected. At the suggestion of Lieutenant
Crocker of the Naval Ueserve, the Olympic
Club will offer a handsome trophy for a race
at some near-future tield day between mem
bers of the home n.i.vy, who will have to
carry sidearms, ritles and haversacks. It is
the intention of the club to encourage
athletics ainoug the local warriors on land
and water by an offer of a beautiful cup to
the winner of a race of BSO yards between
the champion peds ol the naval and military
forces.
Professor Walter Watson, the boxing in
structor, haa gone to the country for a short
vacation.
Some of the members of the Olympic are
anxiously lookiug forward to the presenta
tion of a beautiful 'Vururlse" cup, which
William Greer Harrison wili be made the
recipieut of in the near future.
it is said that Rubinstein, the champion
amateur bamtam- weight of the coast, is
seriously contemplating joining the profes
sional ranks solely for the purpose of meet
ing George. Dixon, the champion bantnin
weight of the world. The Sacramento lad
baa got a very exalted opinion of himself
as a fighter, which, he thinks, only such a
man as Dixon cau reduce.
Greggains, the amateur boxer, who was to
have met an Olympic lad at the coming
tournament, discovered a varicose vein on
the joint of his b\i thumb a few days ago,
which he considers will be sufficient to ex
cuse, him from putting in an appearance on
boxing night.
MILLS REVIVAL SERVICES.
Crowded Conrr.ee* tloun Yasterday— Tlira*
SerTlce* To-Morrovr.
Rev. B. Fay Mills continued his revival
services in the Simpson Memorial M. E.
Church y-sterday. The church wns again
crowded to overflowing at both afternoon
and evening services.
In the evening Mr. Mills selected his text
from Luke xxvi Ai, "And bein.' in agony
he prayed more earnestly." There was a
modern att-mpt, he said, to show Christ as
a cool, passionless nun, but it was not a
success. The apostle James says, "The
fervent, effectual prayer of the righteous
man availeth much." We were either not a
righteous people or our prayers were not
fervent or effectual, or they would be
granted. If we were really la earnest about
our Irieod*' salvation wu must snow our
ooncern for them. He did not care
to attempt to save a soul unless
the churches were aroused to manifest
a proper solicitude for the souls of
men. There wai no unconverted wau liv
ing but would be melted by the deep con
cern for the religious welfare of his Chris
tian friends. There was no argument
against a tear. He illustrated this
by many affecting Instances. Peo
ple often came to him saying that
they were heart-broken and anxious about
the amils of their friends. There was bo
need for anxiety or worry; only get the
Holy Ghost in them and tiiey would soon
bring souls to G(d. When Johu Koox
cried aloud, "O God, give m« Scotland or I
die," God gave him Scotland. People went
on marrying and giving in marriage, spend*
ing their money on amusements and danc
ing their time away without a tear being
shed or a heartache over friends lost to
God. He prayed that they all might be
touched with something like divine concern
for lost souls. The ines«ag« came to them
all with tremendous import and tbey all
ought to be concerned about their own soul*.
There was au after service to which
almost the entire congregation remained.
Mr. Mills announced that there would be
only one meetiug to-day— at 9 o'clock in the
morning. To-morrow he would hold three
meetings: One ai 10 o'clock a. m. for the
youn? people in the same church; auother
at 3 o'clock p. m for young people in the
First Presbyterian Church, and another fo,r
men only in the evening at the Plymouth
Congregational Church.
ADMITTED A MINOR.
Testimony GlT*n Daring th« Clots mt
Mollle Woudnard'i Trial.
Former Inmates of Mollie Woodward's
house of bad repute testified against r.er
yesterday during her trial on a cburge of
having admitted Josie Lacouey, a minor,
Into ber establishment.
Officer Anthony told about the manner In
which the miseinz girl had been concealed
in the bouse. When he served the warrant
on MoSlie she suid she could not b» arrested
because she bad too niauy irtends on the
Doilce force. As she was sick and refused
to leave the house he did not take her to
jail, but allowed her to furnish a bond. Wlt
ne«B said, under cross-examination, that he
bad v.slted ttie house for years in search
of minor girls.
"Did you know the character of the heuse
all tbi» time?" was asked by defendant's
counsel.
"Yes, I did."
"Why did you not arrest Mollie Wood
ward, theu?"
"Because— because I did not go there to
arrest her."
Further questions In this direction were
ruled out by Judge Joachunsen.
The defense consisted of a general attack
on tbe character and iutegrity of Josie, the
complaining wlnrs*. At 5 o'clock Judge
Joachimsen concluded his charge and the
jury retired.
The jurv was out two hours and unani
mously decided that the defendant was
guilty of the crime chatged against ber.
bhe will be sentenced on Monday.
PERSONAL NOTES.
Senator A. E. Berry of Visalia Is in the
city.
Dan Cole of Sierra is in town and at the
Palace.
Hon. F. C. Franck of Santa Clara is in
the city.
O. M. Welburn of Gilroy it a guest of tbe
Grand.
Judge M. K Harris of Fresno is registered
at tbe Lick.
J. C. Flirkenger of San Jose is registered
at the Palace.
£. B. Arlington of Chico is In tbe • ty.
He is at the Lt k.
George J. Kilter of Sonoma Is in town and
at the California.
L. V. bl rehouse of Alamedais among the
guests at the Lick.
G. G. Kim ball, a Red Bluff attorney, is
quartered at tbe Palace.
Assemblyman Sturtcvant of Mendoclno
is quartered at the Grand.
David Stewart, the Los Angeles real-es
tate dealer, is at the Occidental.
U. T. J hnson, the Courtland vineyard
ist, it htoppiug at the Callforui i.
Kichard Lambert, United States Consul
at Maza'.lau, Mexico, arrived yestcrdav by
the San Bias on a ieave of absence.
Punvgyric rt •"■!. Dominic.
To-morrow special service will be held in
■St. Dominic's Church, on which occasion
Father Natarvllle will deliver a panegyric
on St. Dumiuic.
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, BATtTBDAY, AUGUST «, 1892-KIGIIT PAGES.
THE BRASS BUTTON WEEK.
The Biggest Assembly of Soldiers
In Camp Since the Wur.
Formal Opening of Camp Columbus at Rev
eille To-Morrow— Troops on the Way
to Santa Cruz Tc-Day.
It was at the first and celebrated division
encampment at Santa Cruz, in August, 1885.
that "the old camp-ground" received its
name of "Tripe Rill," on account of the
de«o«rate effort of a penny-wise contract
cateter to feed his regi
ment on tripe three
times a day for eight
days. Camp Columbus,
for which the troops of
the State are assem
bling to-day, all the way
from Arcata and Eure
ka down to and through
the San Joaquin and
Sacramento valleys and
the bay cities, is the sec
ond division encamp
ment ever held In this
State. Another may not
MaJ. General Ditnond.
be held again for four years, and doubtful
even If then. At Camp Stoneman in ISBS
was assembled the largest body of troops
at one time and place anywhere on the
coast since the cloie of the war. The
*uard was then composed of 40 companies,
of which 39 were at camp, the Eagle Corps
of Lo6 Angeles having beeu the exception.
Mnjor Koval T. Frank of the First United
States Artillery inspected the camp, and he
reported the followlnc attendance:
Companlea. Officers. Men.
Flrstlnfantry 7 34 219
Second Artillery 7 8 347
Third li.fantry 7 27 «84
KU:ti liitatitry 6 ' 34 18.1
San Francisco lltmart 1 3 M
Kirst Artillerv 6 37 207
Provisional Keeinitni 9 17 233
Totals 33 150 1.«a5
Since then the guard has been increased
to 60 companies of which 48 will be at Camp
Columbus, besides 8 of the First Infantry
Regiment, U. S. A., the Seventh and Ninth
regiments of the First Brigade, and oach of
6 companies', going into camp at Ventura
on the 17th inst, but not as a brigade,
though both on the same field. The esti
mates for Camp Columbus are on a basis
of 4. r men per company, so that with reg
ular?, euardsmeu. etc., there Will be at
camp some 2500 men in uniform, though
the number of men in camp will be swelled
to over 3000. counting servants. couks. wait
ers and all the other attendants. The or
ganizations in camp will be the folio wine:
Commander- In-chif-f and staff, with Brigadier-
General C. C. Allen, adjutam-geueral of tbe
Slat*.
Division commander and
staS.
Fiist Infantry, T\ S. A.,
Colonel W. K. Miatter; five
compantes fn-m An;:el
li'anrt and three from Be
ulcla Barracks— l4 officers
a;xi 370 meo.
Flist Tioop Cavalry, Ran
rFranclsco, Captain S. P.
Hiuutenbarg.
Llj;ht Battery A, Second
Ariliiery. Han Francisco,
Captain Julin A. Kosl-i.
First I'rovttinnal Brlsrade
— Geueral T. \V. Sheeiiau
and •tufl of Sacramento;
Flisiltet'tmentot Artillery,
Colonel .lohn W. GuMirle,
of Sacramento, a. b. E ant
General Allen, A. O.
G from Hie Capital City. C from Nevada City and
F fiom WoodUnd; Elghtu Ke gtuieut of Infantry.
Colonel Park Eteat&awof Ctilco— A of Otco, B
ofColusa Coi -Marysville, i> o Ked Bluff. Eof
KeddinzandFof Orovllie; 1 eniti Infantry Imi
talion. Major J. I). Clamb-rlatD of Enieim— A of
Eureka and B oi Aicata-14 companies.
Second Brigade— General John H. Dieklrnon
of San Franctseo. First Infantry. Colonel \vu
lUm V. Bulllran Jr., 7 comnanlev is cond Aitil
lery, Colonel Wlillaa Macdonaid, 0 fo<>t coin
liante*; Ililid lu.'antiy, Coionel Thomas F.
Barry, 7 compaules; 20 companies from thl*
ciiy.
Third Provl?tnnnl Brigade— General M.W.Mull
er of Fresno. Slxtb Infauiry li-K'.meui. olouel
Euc«-ne Lene of Stockton, A and H from Stock
ton, C and F from Fresno, D from Mode«to, E
Iroa Visalla and Q (attached) from Baker<.n«id;
Fifth Intantiy. Colouel I). B. Fairbanks of Feta
luiiiß. A »n<l F of Oalbland, B of B«a Jo«e t of
Petaluma, 1) of San lUfael and E of Santa Uoia;
total, 12 companies.
sicnal Corps of San Francisco, Captain Charles
J. Evani.
The !>C(>fiVr may scoff and the critic criti
cize, yet the fact remains that of all things
In uone perhaps does the guard of this
Stare show better evidence of its progress
than in tbe knowledge of the dutits at
camp, even though as ragardi many details
that go to make u;> military canps those of
this State may not b* comparable to the bet
ter of Eastern organizations. Hut that Is
not the fault of the
oflicers and men, but
rather of the system.
The general knowledge
•nd procre£B of th»
guard In this particular
dates practically from
the encampment of 1885,
before *hich uo organi
tations considered prac
tical instruction in the
field a paitof their duty,
nave notably tr:e First
Infantry, an outside of
this cMy the regiment In
and about Sacramento.
Camp Columbus is the
Brt»»aier-'i«nor»!
hiteentli annual encamp
ment of the First Infantry, which Intro
duced them in this State. The en-auip
utenls before 188", and not a few of the
regimentals since, have been little belter
than military picnics. This element in
them is gradually disappearing. It cannot
be eliminated at one time.
The guard-man of this State receives no
per diem from the State while at caiop. If
he attends it is becausn he d..eg sn volun
tarily, 'lhere Is no law to compel him.
Nine out of 10 who do attend do so at loss of
the wages or \ ay for tlie eight days of their
absence. So also with the officers, who are
neoessarllv under a ruucli greater expense.
AH tins being bo, it cannot be demandrd
of officer and man that he shall niar^r. In
heavy order to a camp and there, spend a
week with nil the hardships and many of
the inconveniences of the soldier's life Id
the field. As suggested after Camp Stone
man by the then adjutant-genera!. To se
cure voluntary attendance and cheerful per
formance of duties which cannot be rigidly
enforced an encnnipment in this service
tbust to some considerable extent be made
D'pular, and sober work and pleasure be
judiciously sandwir-hed together." Every
Urge tamp since 1885, however, has been
made more of a camp of instruction and
discipline than the previous one. Camp
Columbus will be the fourth for the Second
Biigadeasa brigade. Every indication Is
that this camp will be the best that has ever
been held in the State, and that, compara
tively speaking, will closer fill the bill of a
military camp.
The practical results to be derived from
ltcaunot be overestimated at this period,
with the confmion over the recent adoption
of the new drill regu!ntl<,ns and the more
recent changes in the manual of guard duty.
Nor will the exhibition of the knowledge in
these be limited to the regulars. They
have a* much to learn about some of these
things as the amateurs. Camp Columbus
will have been pitched to-night on a field
that is f'Uul.iar to thou-
saii'la. It is one of the
best in the Slate when
put in a proper shape,
which It never bas been.
The field will b« the
same as the one of Camp
Stoneman, with the ad
dition to the recent bri
gade camp grounds of
the large, field en the
south, which hud been
fenced off. In this addi
tional field will be '
camped the regulars and
the first provisional bri
gade. The camp will
fare as beretufoie, and
Brlgadler-Oeneral
Oicltlntou.
the troops will be iu the following order on
the division linn: First United Slates
Infmitrv; cavalry troop, light battery;
First Brigade, composed of the First
Artillery, Eighth and Tenth Infantry; Sec
ond Brigade — Second, First, Third aud
Fifth regiments; Third Brigade— In
fantry.
The Second Brigade camp will be rela
tively pitched where it was in 1891. and the
Fifth Infantry, although camped with it, is
placed on the left, the portion in line of
the Third, that It may readily form for
drills and ceremonies with the Sixth In
fantry with whom for tactical purposes It
will compose the Third Brigade. The Sixth
will not be on the division line, strictly
speaking, but being on the other side of the
wooded ravine tu which the First messed
in 1891, its camp will be pitehad at an an
gle. Division headquarters will be between
headquarters of the Second and Third
brigades and to the rear and on tlie left of
the Fifth Infantry, headquarter* of the
Thifd KriKHdjj and the left of the Fifth In
fantry nil abutting on the ravine. Gov
ernor Markhatn and «UrT will be at camp
during the entire week, and bis quarters
will be at division headquarters, forming
tlirtse sides of a square. Tue entrance to
camp will be in the southeast corner of the
field near to the cement works, the entrance
of 1832 from the roadway passinu the ceme
tery to be closed save for pedestrians. The
entrance, by the way. will be about ip the
middle of the space between the left of the
First and right of the Second brigade*.
Ttiere will be four outposts for the grand
guard, with tho regulars statioued at the
main entrance and the cavalry tn do the
provost duty. The regu-
lars will form a portion
of the camp and will be
under the orders of Maj
or-Genera! Dimond, as
commandant of the post.
And In this Are apparent
th« go.,d offices of Cap
tain Thomas H. Barry
of tho First Infantry,
United States army, who
hits been detailed by the
Secretary of War as in
spector of the National
Guard of California, and
who, in regaid to this
camp, has been the au-
Tisor of GenetHl Dimond
Brigadier- Cencral
Muller.
In many things that promise to make this
camp such a success. It was only a few
days since that Colonel W. K. Shafter, com
manding the regiment ot regulars, wrote to
the general a very courteous letter, a-king
for a position of the line in front of his regi
ment and placing himself under orders from
general headquarters for grand guard and
outpost duty. This regiment, it may be
stated, started on its march from Bad^n on
Wednesday, and will report at camp by
Monday.
Some comment has been indulged In that
General J. W. B. Montgomery of Chico, tho
seniur in the division, should not have been
given tht) comiuHnd of the First Brigade.
The fact is that he is at a health resort and
had written to General Dunond that he
would not, therefore, attend camp, and so
the command naturttlly devolved on Gen
eral Sheehan, and being the secoud in
seniority the division commander found a
happy way out of what might have proved a
dilemma. General Dickinson comiug next,
his brigade by another fortunate combina
tion of circumstances fell into its old camp
ground. Aud as General J. W. Freese of
Eureka and the Sixth Brigade will uot bo in
camp General Miller, of course, came in as
the next in rank at this camp for the com
mand of tlie Third Provisional brigade.
Every one was thus lattefted save the Fifth
Infautry, but as a compromise with its
bold warriors they were suspended in the
air like Mohammed's coffin between the Sec
ond and Third brigades.camped with one and
parading with the other. So the divislou
commander succeeded iu pleasing all.
Wlulu it has been stated that there will be
.'■<; companies in camp, in fact there will De
SS. To the Sixth Regiment will be attached
for the camp a company from Baker-field
under command of a wierau of the Seventh
Regiment, N. G. N. Y. It is a company
which is waitiui; the opportunity to be mus
tered into the service. It wears the regula
tion undress uniform, has obligated itself
to place itoolf under tlie military orders of
camp, and will not present any claim agaiest
the Slate for camp. Then in the First In
fantry is the extra company in the Second
Battalion, which the National? always fur
nish to make a twn-b ittaliun regiment of
eight compauies. The camp is for eight
day.*, of course. Several novel features are
required, which have not been obi-erved
heretofore for obvious or no reasons. They
may be outlined as. follows:
'io secure uniformity aud a formation
conforming to the new drill regulations
each regiment wili be formed for drill pur
poses into two battalions as nearly equal
as possible. Brigade commanders will direct
daily the establishment
of the color line in the
camp of each regiment,
nenlinels will be posted
thereon and all persons
in the military service
and crossing the color line
will be required to salute
the colors. Regimental
dress-parade will be held
lu each brigade, all bat
talions in It forming ai if
one regiment and colonels
alternating in command
of the parades. The cere
mony of brigade review
may be had during one
o*4 Murray, A.A.Q.
(lay of the encampment in substitution.
There win be no regimental but only brig
ade hospital*. A grand guard wi I he
mounted daily in each brigade, and ail de
tails for guard will be made by roster, the
custom of detailing entire companies hav
lug been prohibited. Trie full-dress uni
form hHS been tabooed at Camp Columbus.
At reveille to-morrow the camp will bo
formnlly opened by the firing of the national
salute of 21 guns by the liclit bafery. and
wit'i the first gun the flag will be raised.
All bands pre-ent in ttie encampment will
at the firing of the first pun plav the na
tional airs. Brig ide evolutions will be had
on luesday, Weduesday and Thursday
mornings, and on Saturday the review by
the Governor and the sham battle will take
place, id both of which the entire comnund
will tuke part.
The troops from this city will all travel to
and from camp by the narrow irtmge, and
tho*« from the interior by the broud gauge,
the Sixth Infantry from the San Joaqula
Valley to be the first at camp by 1 o'clock
to-day. The Tenth Infantry, which came
down from Eureka and Arcata by water,
has been in the city tha gue*t of the Sec
ond Artillery, with whom it camped in
MM. From this city tha advance guards
went on Wednesday and Thursday, and
by this evening the camp wili be ready for
the reception of thn regiments. The light
battery and cavalry will go to Santa Cruz
this morning and the division staff by the
morning passenger tram. The First will
be the first to leave at -lA', v. m., and will
arrive at 7 r. m : fe S*c<>nd Artlllerv at
3:18 P. m., aud arrive at 7:;«JP. at ; tha Fifth
Infantry at 6-4.1 p. m. from thi* city with
the companies on the lue of tho San Fran
cisco and North Pacific rUilwav, arriving
about 11 p. m., and the Third at 9:.v) p. m..
§j that It will not arrive at camp until after
tnlduiglit, probably 1 .do a. m to-morrow.
The Second Brigade staff will ko with tho
First Infantry and the Stgnal Corps on the
morning passenger train.
In his capacity as Inspector, detailed by
the War Depanm-nt to report on the dis
cipline, etc. of the N. <;. (... (aptalu Harry,
U. S. A., will devote the greater part of a
day to each regiment atid will be with each
In it? camp to cbserv^ officers and men both
In quartern as on drill, ceremony or guard.
One innovation in the Fust Infantry will
be the practice march on some dav of the
week, Colonel Sullivan having determined
upon onp to Camp C.ipltola, maklug a day's
tramp of eight mil. s. Another in the cav
alry troop will b« the trial of the Eaitern
fad of having a mounted hand.
"OLD PEA RIDGE."
Th« rieneor Convict of California A e alu
In Tronbl«.
Peter Pidgf, or "Old Pea Ridge" as he is
coaimonly styled, Is locked u:> in the City
Prison on a charge of malicious mischief.
He is the pioneer convict of California, and
is styled "Pea Kldge" because he often
boanu that his left eye
was shut out at the bat
tit of l'ico ltidge. The
old fellow Is quite a char
acter-iu hit way, having
"done time" for o»arly
every crime on the calen
dar from pettf larceny
to stage robbery. Jliirty
six of his 62 year* of life
have b-ru spent behind
prison bars. He does not
mind being Accused of
theft, but he dr iws the
line at malice. Never.
. . - „' -■■■■■■ he declares, has he ever
had any malice toward I.U fel'ow man.
Early yesterday moruing he went into a
Washington-street saloon nnd ordered a
drink. Because the barkeeper refused
to serve the drinks until the money
was produced old "iVa Ridce" hurled
a cobblestone through tho front win
dow. Officer John Moiyan arrested
him. A piece of m,-tai, f»upp<.(.«d to
have Deen cut from a silver bar, was
found in thn old umn's Docket. At first it
was thought t>iat lie had stolea the Mt of
metal but it turned out to be a '•crap that
he bad picked up at th« foot of Kourth
street. The prlsouer will have a Hearing be
fore Judge Joachlrnten to-day.
In all the prisoner hxs open convicts d 14
times. He was first detainad on the .Id
prison-ship at Sacramento. Mnce th<-n he
has alternated between the San Queutin
»nd Folsom penitentiaries. H
CERTIFICATES READY
For Ondnatei of the Normil School.
A I'iunccr 'I «acher'a BensUt.
Th« secretary of the Board of Education
announces that graduates of the junior nor
mal classes of 1886 and 1887 can obtain their
diplomas and grammar-grade certificates at
the office. Grammar-grade certificates for
the normal class graduates of 1892 art aIBO
ready fur delivery.
Superintendent John Swett has Issued a
circular to school principals stating that
the committee appointed some months ago
i° £ rr f "*™ (?' ■ 1 ", clur- for th « b «»«fit °l
John C. Ttlton. the pioneer teacher, has
secured the services of Major Dane, who
will lecture on August 19. "»"»• «"»
Flourishing ■ ll.toltoi-:
James Gallagher, alias Louis Livingston,
flourished a loaded revolver In a saloon
while Intoxicated last night, which led to
k' l^^ b 1 1>olir|>ni8n Magulre. who
booked him.at the Southern station for car
rying concealed weapon*. llh was relented
on d.-poaltlng the customary gSSQ cash ball
which was furnished oy his father -
Oranltv-Caitera.
Tue Granite-cutters' Uolon hag installed
the following named as officer*: M. Beck
lay, presldrut; M. Mondt, vice-president;
Alexander G. Craig, secretary; \V. ThoauM,
lin.mrial secretary; \V. Donald, treasurer.
FROM ACROSS THE BAY.
Interesting Statements About tbe
Early Oakland Records.
Juntas L. Hatch's Friendahip-The Body of
John Heath Found in the Bsy— Soaia Old
Deeds Affecting the Water Front.
A. W. Burrell, the only living member of
the iirst Board of Town Trustees of Oak
land, has examined the two lost volumes of
records lately fou ,d in the City Hall tower.
lie says that they are not the missing books.
Referring to the other volume found in a
bookcase in the City Clerk's office Mr.
Burrell, upon examining it, said : "It is not
the original record." After a further ex
aminaticu be pronounced the signature pro
fesiing to be hla a forgery. The writing in
the book appears to be that of Carpentier
and Huibert, clerk of the board.
In speaking about the records Mr. Burrell
said that be did not believe that Andrew
Moon was a party to stealing tho original
books.
SOME EARLY TROUBLE.
"I think he was too much of a gentleman
to be a party to any such business," said he.
"The true facts are," he continued, "that
the Board ot Trustees, by resolution, directed
that ali the books aud papers belonging to
the city should be put in a place of safe
keeping, as thev had reason to believe that
;ii. Attempt would be made by interested
persons to destroy them. Those records
were n>t bonnd, as this book Is, In leather,
but in stiff paper covers. Where they were
put I don't know, but I remember there
was some trouble afterward with the Town
Mar-hal, a man named Hoga:i, in recover
ing boon papers and money belonging to
the city in Us custody. What Moon told
me was that he knew where the missing
bonks wer<\ and that they could b«* pro
duced whenever wanted, and that Adams
paid Si-'"'**. 1 for one, of which Moon said he
had a perfect copy. I saw one of these
books afterward, and I am positive that
neither of these three books which claim to
be the lirst records of the turn and city is
the book 1 saw «r an original record."
DR. HATCH TKSIIFIES.
In the LU] -;;reu divorce suit yesterday
Dr. Juuius L. Hatch, testified that he is uot
a "Professor" as Mrs. Liij^gren has culled
him. but only a plaiu immigration In
spector.
He stated that he first met the defendant
by carrying a latter of Introduction to her
f ruin Judge Gibson, her attorney. It intro
duced him as hu "honorable and worthy
gentleman, whose influence to her would
he valuable.'
lie saw her frequently after tnat, and she
several times applied to hitu for assistance
in getting clothing and money fur necessary
expaaWi bhe was always successful in
these efforts, and frequently told him that
he was a very generous and kind friend.
She was always ladylike in his presence
aud never did anything that he considered
Improper.
llie witness testified that the first time he
met Llljegr«-n was in the latter*! church r>ue
night, aud that Llljegren then spoke of his
wife as Hii uuworthy woman.
Ouce Hatch found a young man named
Wuite in the music-room in the Gregory block
and it hrltated him, as be bad cautioned her
about receiving visitor* as it whs liable to
accelerate the wagging of gossiping tongues.
He always regarded himself as a friend sn l
n t a lover to the woman, and never pro
posed marriage to her. He paid ali thn ex
penses of the ban Jose trip, aud they re
mained thrre several nights, stiu staying
with a private family and he in a hotel.
I'XKPAISINO JOB THE BATTLE.
On August lt» the great water-front con
test will begin ia the Alaweda County Su
perior Court. By the calendar it will come
before Judge Henshaw, but the lutter an
nounces that he »ill call upon the other
two ."-uuerior Judges to »it with him in
bank.
In the suit the Water Front Company is
plaintiff against John 1,. Davie, R. M. Fitz
gerald, J. M. Basiftt et ai., t > quiet title to
the water-front land from Webster |Q Har
rl»on streets. Trial jurors were drawn for
the case yesterday, and ordered ty appear
for luipaneiment on August 12.
JOHN HKAIII'- BODY FOfXD.
All doubts about the death of John Heath
have been set at rest. His body was found
floatinz near the Alameda Oil Work* at
noon yesterday. His clothing and articles
found in the pockets Identified him beyond
doubt. It had betu nin* days since th«
time he lost his life by falling from the ferry
steamer Euclnal. An inquest will be held
tliis morning.
There li s been a lethargy about tha
original committee appointed to solicit sub
scriptions fur the Fultou Iron Works bonus.
Most of the member* pleaded that they
could not find time to solicit subscriptions,
and the mattrr lagged until yesterday,
when a volunteer committee went to Chair
man Dlngee and offered to help him. This
was composed of F. A. Leach. E. P. Van
dercoott, M. J. Keiler, J. L. Baker and
Walter Kenny. They obUlned a uumber
of additional subscriptions, making the list
stand as follows: W. J, Dingee S2OOO,
Frederick Delger $1000, E. C. Scions SSOO.
E. W. I'layter $200. W. O.:Henshaw $100,
E. P. Vandercook SIOO, li. Audiffred'SlOO,
E. A. Ilerou $100, F. K. Shattuck SIOO.
Mr. Keller sutoj last evening that the
matter will b» earnestly pushed from
now 00.
WHAT OLD DKEDS SHOW.
There Is one piece of water front to which
there are deeds and b<>na-nd« records show
ing that the Water Front Company has no
cialiu to It. This consists of a one-fourth
interest in the strip between Cvoress and
Union street?, upon which the Fulton Iron
Works want to locate. An old deed has
been found showiug that In 1853 H. W. Car
pentier deeded a quarter Interest in this
strip to two lawyers named Samuel 11. Rob
inson and Alonzo I). Eatnes. Other deeds
show that Fames sold his interest to Kob
ininn, who in turn deeded it all to his
father-in-law, John A. flobart, who -old a
sixteenth part of it to a man named Mc-
Gowan. This was subsequently transferred
to Dr. Fall, and the remainder went to
Hobart's three heirs, two sous and a daugh
ter, the latter Mrs. Robinnon, wife of the
Samuel Robiuson who sold the property to
Hobart. The sons turued over all the prop
erty to her. so that she and Dr. Fall are now
the owners of th#- strip in question. It re
mains to b« seen whether the Water Front
Company will buy this Interest
LEES HETKACTS.
David Tld Lees has written a letter deny
ing that he believes Eugene Cormeuy, the
uncle of Miss Merrltt, to whom Lees is en
gHged, was tha mail who shut him from am
bush at Melrose. In the letter Lees makes
the following exrla nti<>n:
I reallz* that, not fully uuder«tand!iiß the posi
tion of Mr. Coiineay In Mr. Merrill's family and
not percelvluK tuat ttie watchful care ami solid
tude w!tu winch he legarded Mi*s Merrltt were
those of an older brother. 1 suflered a feMiug
to< nter my brent, whlcii. wtitle 1 was Miffrimg
from wounds and the effects of aiie-stheiic«, de
veloped Into ao unworthy suspicion, whereby I
have done a nci Inui liijury to oue whose honesty
of purpose, purity of life aud uubllily of cuaiac
ter those who Know Him best appreciate the
most.
ASSAULTED AND ROBBED.
James Iligglns fell in witlmfiiend named
VViison at a lower Broadway coffee-saloon
the other night and asked him t<> treat.
Wilson complied, but displayed $20 in
doing so and soon altarward Hig^ins caught
him' by the throat, snatched the money and
ran. Uiggins was airesiet",
A few in ntli- ngo Professor von Waller,
a music-teacher, sui'd for the custody of his
child, claiming that his wife w. ( - not a
proper person to care for it. Yesterday she
Qled a rouiplnint Rg^init the husband for
divorce, charging him with cruelty.
James J. Garvey, a Southern Pacific, en
gineer and a former resident of West Oak
land, was ktlled in an accident Tuesday at
Taciirna. Tha remaint have been seat here
for burial.
The buu*e of Frank Williams on the San
Leatidro road was ransacked yesterday
afternoon and robbed of a 10l of silverware
and other articles.
Safe-crackers ma<ie a bold attempt at 2
o'clock yesterday morning to rob Kuuley's
butcher-shop at Twenty-second street and
San I'ablo avenue. They awoke the pro
prietor, who was sleeping in the rear, and
he pret>ent*d himself with a pistol, where
upon they took flight, leaving their tools in
tue shop.
Alnmada.
The City Trustess yt-sterday afternoon
grauted a number of liquor licensee
Tin application or W. M. Rauk lor a fran
Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE
chise to operate an elect ric |road on San
Joso aveuue was discussed for two Jl Q urs.
The proteatants were represented by Frank
Otis and a delegation of ladies was present
to use their inituence against the grauting
of the . franchise. Mro. \V. 0. Henn ad
dressed the board and appealed to them to
refuse the application. The ooard decided
to consider the J>pplicati«>u as a conlmitiee
of the whole. The principal grounds for
objections to the franchise are: T he pres
ent transportation facilities are sufficient;
the road will be only a branch line; the
tracks will destroy a good driveway; the
road will depreciate the value of property,
and the residents are almost unanimously
opposed to it.
Theie were 12 deaths In Alameda during
July, which gives a percentage of .97 deaths
per mouth per 1000 of populution, or an an
nual death rate of 11.8 per 1000. No deaths
occurred from contagious oi infectious dis
eases.
City Clerk Millington ha9 sufficiently re
covered so aa to be able to attend the meet
ing of the Trustees yesterday.
BerkeWy.
The Law and Order League is holding
executive sessions and something is on the
tapis concerning illegal liquor-selling.
The numerous improvement clubs lately
organized in different sections of Berkeley
will unite in an effort to get a new charter
for incorporating the town under the State
laws.
The long series of Free Methodist camp
meetings has been closed.
Many complaints have come from South
Berkeley about thefts fruw clothes-llne3 by
tramps.
ABOARD THE CHARLESTON.
Company li of the Naval Battalion Takes
111 Turn.
Company B of the Naval Battalion took
possession of the Charleston at 1 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, and for about three
hours had all the fun and all the work they
wanted. The six- inch guns were turned
loose, and they emulated the zoal and ac
tivity of their comrades of Company D ou
the previous day In the many manipulations
connected with the stern logiciaus of war,
rauged three ou a side. After this the men
A. Job they don't want
familiarized themselves with the working of
the Hott'likUs rin>s and Gatling guns, and
gave a little spare time to the electric search
lights, t!i» conning tower and ail the mani
fold details f^r a modern cruiser.
The three companies, B, C and D, will
meet on the cruiser at 1 p. M. to-day for
battaliun drill, the ide:i of an Inspection
having been abandoned. To-nmrrow the
cruiser will be thrown open to the rublic,
and on Monday afternoon Company O will
have a drill. On Tuesday there will be a
night muster f r >earch-light practice, and
aoiost interesting spectacle will be afforded
all aioug the linn from Howard to Harri
son street wharf. There, will be dally
drills till Friday, wheu the cruder will
leave with the battalion, at 10 a. m.. for
testa Cruz, to take part in a sham fight
before Governor Markham, Admiral lrwin
and their staffs.
The battalion is steadily gaining the
fcond gracs of the Charleston crew.
The latter slvly hint, without meaning to be
unkind, that if they c uld only be permitted
to give the three companies practical in
■troetlou in holystoning the deck, cleauing
the coal bunkers and polishing brass work
they would guarantee to make sailors out of
tbani.
THE TREASURE SPECIAL.
Sixty Million* of Oold Sent Ent Yester
dftjr— It Wits Packed in St«*l Cam.
Sixty millions of money in golden "fives,
tens and twenties" left Oakland yesteiday
morning for Washington City.
The money belongs to the United States
Government, and U being transferred from
here to the vaults of the treasury at the
national capital.
It It probably the largest shipment of coin
Aver made in the United States, and the ut
most secrecy wa« observed ia regard to its
shipment.
The coin is being conveyed East by a
•pecial fast train consisting of tivo ba2i£age
eara, and these rars are guarded by 51 men,
under r ■ luiuand of Capuin James E. White
cf Washington, every guard being armed
with a Winchester rifle aud a brace of re
volvers.
The baggage-cars composing the train are
built of wrought steel, bullet and bomb
proof, and the coin iteelf w.-»s packed in
boxes measuring about 10x14 Inches *nd
made of inch boards.
The coin now shipped East has been ly
ing idle in the Government vaults here for
20 years. Just why it is now sent East is
not known, as the officials absolutely deuied
all knowledge or the shipment of the coin,
let alone giving any reasons therefor. The
treasure special will be run at the fastest
possible speed East and will make only
such stups as are absolutely necessary.
"SKIVE" TOBIN IN THE TOILS.
Charged With Murdor In Conuvotluß
With Mtyuard'a Doatb.
Joseph Tobin, an ex-convict, better known
as 'Skive," who surrendered to the police
on Thursday night, was yesterday morning
charged by Detectives Crockett and Dillon
with murder. The charge grows out of his
connection with tbe fight which resulted in
the death uf George H. Maynard from con
cussion of the brain last SuuJiiv morning.
Tobin, John Kiley aud others were drink
ing in Mr.yuard's saloon on Seventh street,
neiir Towus«<nd, Ust Saturday night, and
during an encounter Mayuanl received a
blow on his head that caused his death.
There seems to be a question as to whether
Kiley or Tobin struck the fatal blow. After
M.iynard fell to the sidewalk Tobin was
seen to take something from tu» prostrate
man's preset. What lit* took has not yet
been ascertained. Itiley ha» been heid for
trial ou a charge of manslaughter.
Juvenile Crooks.
Georcce Feehan and George Mel<>cke, two
typical young hoodlums with unsavory rec
ords, are behind the bur* at the Southern
station with a charge of grand larcenv
against their names. A few days ngo the
lads stole a gold watch and chain from an
intoxicated countryman on Folsuni street
and made good their escuie. They quar
reled over .i division of the spoils, which
led one of them to inform upon his partner
in crime. Detective Dillon and Policeman
Dawes, who were working on the case,
arrested them on Howard street last night.
Allchnel < *«Mf Itatlres.
The firm of Macondray & Co., composed
of Michael Castle aud Faxon D. Attierton,
has dissolved by mutual agreement, and
the senior partner, owing to failing health,
retires to private life. The business will
be continued by Mr. Atherti n, who has
formed a copartnership with hi* sister, Mrs.
Elena A. Selhy, formerly Mrs. Macondray.
3Jr. Castle is credited with having received
a substantial sum for his interest.
I. oat Mis Kmi ,n,
Hevor Graff, a laborer, who lives out on
Folsotu street, near Seventeenth, was ar
rented for ius;\tiity last night by l'ollceman
Brigaets of the Sev«*uteei»th-slreet station,
lie was removed to the 11 me of Inettriates,
and will be brought before the Insanity
Commissioners for examination.
OBITUAIIY NOTES.
EMANUEL L. GOLDSTEIN.
Emanuel 1.. Uoidsteni, a well-known roerohant
of city, died lust Tuuistlay at bis residence,
corner of suiter and Uougli stieets. lie waa 70
years ot age auU leave* a large family.
■7; ; , REV. DR. INGALLS.
Ker. Dr. Prank I. Insalls, president of Drury
College, aud a brother ct ex-t>enalor Ingalls,
died yesterday at Spriugflald, Mo.
LATEST SHirpINU INTKLLIUENCfc.
Arrived.
Stmr Ma ?K ie Ross. Marshall, 48* hours A f"yuf Cool
Bay; lumber, to Guidau Gate Lumber Co.
Uomestiri Porta.
J( SEATTLE-Arrlved At.g 5-Kchr Webfoot. hence
El'KKKA— Arrived Aur s— Rchr Orion, hnce July
2S; schr occiilental. henoe.luly :-!0.
Sailed Aub 5-Schrs Eiviula. Kmma Clamtlna and
Ida McKay, for San Francisco; schr Vesta.
TATOOSH— Passed in Auk s— Hark Bonanza, hce
July 20 for Port Gamble; Nor bark Helios, troia
Adelaide ror Port Townsend.
Movement* of Tr;nm- Atlantic SteamAre.
HAMBI'KO- Arrived Aug 6— Stinr Fuerst Bis
marck, from New Vork.
NEW YORK — Arrived Ausr 5 — Stmrs P.erlln, rrom
Liverpool : Glengoa, from South American aud West
Indian ports: Chilian, from South American ports.
BIRTHS— DEATHS.
BORN.
SMITH— In this city, July 'id. ISO'-', to th» wife of
Fred Smith, a son.
SAVIO— In this city. July 30, 1892, to the wife or
Paoli Savlo. a son.
WEHEK-In tbls clt>, July 30, 1892, to the wife of
Alfred Weber, a son.
KACCEDILLAT— In tbls city, July 31, 1892. to the
wire or Fei c no Kacoeuillat.'ason.
O'HRIKN— In this city, July 31. 1892, to the wife
of Mlcliael O'Brien, * son.
SCHALITZ-In this city. August 1, 1892, to the
wife of Carl Schaittz. a son.
MARiIN-ln city, July 31.1892, to tbe wife of
C. F. Martin, a son.
MARRIED.
riERPONT— this city, hy the Rev. W.
C. Pond, Kev. £ibert D. llaYrn of Roclilln and
Maria tirace I'ierpont of South Sau Juan. [No
cards.] " i
KASSON— ROBERTS— In this city. August 4. 189'-'.
by the Rer. W. K. Smith, W. F. Kasson and Ii
Roberts.
BREAKrIF.LD— In this city, August
4. 1892. by the Rer. J. P. Dlckcon, Newton A.
Breakfleld aud Ida Andersou, both of Saa rran-
clsco. =;■;.■
BLOCK-WISE-Tn this city. August 2. 1892, Leo
Block and Bertha Wise, both or San Francisco.
DIED.
Barth, Grace B. Layton. Mrs. Ksther H.
Bovd, Kmllie N. Loderbose. Amy M.
Dronsel. Albert E. Loomis. Koland
Knifluli, rf. Lock, Harry J.
Goldstein, Emanuel L. Lyman. Patrl.k
Harvey. William H. Mien, Thomas 11. Jr.
Hewes. Anna M. Mullaily. Mrs. lioso
Hunt. Harry Q, Nolan, James
Hurley. Joha J. Peterson. Esther M.
Jackson. Warren A. Qulnlan, Catherine K.
Keller, John Henry hchuitz, Henry G.
Koeppen, Carl Sco'.t, Minnie M. C. B.
Kot:eman:i (Infant) Scott (infant)
Kramm, Willie Straub, William
KOTTEMANN— In this city. August 4.1892. Fred-
erick E., Infant son of Fred aul Kose Kottemauii,
a native of San traucisco. aged 2 months and 14
days.
XJTS" Friends and acquaintance* are respert'uiiy
Invited to attend the tuueral THIS DAY fSatur-
day), at 1 o'clock f. m.. from tbe residence or the
parents, northwest corner Third and Town'etid
streets. Interment Holy Cross < emetory. ••
LYMAN— In this city. August 4, 1892. Patrick, be-
loved husband of Bridget Lymao, fttherof Ed-
w»r<l. J. C. and J. H. Lyinun, Mrs. Thomas Mai.
comsen and Mrs. Thomas Oin;<s!». and brother of
slrs. Henry Holtmoter and Mrs. Charles Murphy,
a native of County Rosconitnon. Ireland, aeed 77
years.
jWKrlends are respectfully invited to attend
the funeral THIS DAY (Saturday), at 8.30
o'clock a. m.. from his iate residence, 209 Laug-
tou street; theuce tn St. Joseph's Church. Tenth
street, where a solemn requiem miW will be
celebrated for the repose or h!s soul, commencing
at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment Mount Calv.iry Cem-
etery. ' • •
HEWES-In this flty. August 3. 1892. Anna Maria
Lathr..p, wire of David Hewes aa I sister of Mrs.
LeUnd Stanford.
*yThe funeral win take place THIS DAY
(Saturday), at 2 o'clock r. u.. from the residence
of senator Leland St»nrord, corner California
and Powell streets. lhe Immediate rriends or
the family are Invited to ba present. Please omit
flowers ••
GOLDSTEIN— In this city. Auguit 4. 1592. Eman-
uel L. Golastein, beloved husband of Virginia
tioldueln. a uallva of Germany, aged 70 years
aud 7 mouths.
*S"Frlends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend tne funeral TO-MORROW (sun-
day., at 10 o'clock a. m.. from his late residence.
1423Sutter street, corner (iough. thence by spej
elal train leaving depot at Third and lownsend
streets at 11 o'clock a. it. for Home of Peace
Cemetery. ••
SCHULTZ— In this city. Anzmt 4. 1892. Henry
George, beloved son of Pulllp and Wllhelmiua
Sctialtz, a native of Saa Francisco, aged 2 years
10 mouths and 10 days.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the luneral TO-MORROW (Sun-
day), at 2 o'clocK p. m.. rrom the resiaence of
hts parents, 2528 Kryant arcane, near Twenty-
fourth, lntermeat 1. O. u. F. Cemetery. ••
LOCK— In this city. August 4, 1892. Harry J.. be-
loved husband of Jiary Lock and beloved son
of James aud Jane Ounn. ana brother-ia-law of
William aud the late Martin and James logarty
au I Mrs. E. Schmidt, a native of Brooklyn, N. Y..
a?ed 34 years. 11 months and 17 days. [St. Louis
(Mo. )a>id New York papers please copy.j
JWThe ruueral will take place TO-MORROW
(Sui.day). at 1 o'clock r. u.. rrom bis late resi-
dence, BVa Falmouth street, off Folsom. between
Hfih anu Sixth. Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
tery. • •
MUI.LALLY- In this city, August B, IS9> Mrs.
Ko*e Mullally. beloved sister of Mrs. John Ward.
and aunt of Mrs. J. Pisanl and Daniel Ward, a na-
tive or County Westmeath. IreUna, aged 55
y^ars. [Dublin (Irdlaml) papers please copy.j
&W Friends aud acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Sun-
day), at 8:30 o'clock a m.. from th« resluance
or her brother-in-law, John Ward. 344 Braunau
•treet. theuce to St. Rose's Church, where a
•olemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the re-
pose of her soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. ic
Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. •*
KELLER— In this city. August 5. 1893, John
Henry, beloved son of Joseph an I Maria Keller
aud brother of Fred, Louise and Alvlua Keller,
a native of Sait Francisco, aged 3 months and 8
da vi.
. *y Friend* and aoausnntances are resoeoifaily
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MOKROW (Sun-
day), at 10 o'clock a. m., from the residence of
bis parents. 437 Waller utreet, corner Steiner.
Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. *•
LODERUOSE-In this city. August 5. 1332. Amy
Maria, only and beloved daughter of August aad
fcunzn Loderbose. a natlv- of Sau Frauoisco aired
3 ye^n. 8 montns and J3 days. '
, **"rrie;ids ana acquaintances are renDectfallr
lnvitad to attend the lun«ral TO-MORROW (Sun-
day), at 'I o'cioc* p. u.. rrom the resldeuce or her
Farent., eOl Buchanan street, corner Urove
nterment I. i>. o. F. Cemetery. : .- ♦•
BTRAUB-In this city. August 6, 1892, "William,
beloved son or Philip and LUite Straub and
grandson of EHse Straub and the late Nicolaus
Btraub, a natve or San FrancUco, aged 11 moutha
aiitt b. i day-i.
Friends and acquaintances are resDectrully
Invited to. ittend the runeral TO-MORROW (Sua-
day>, at 2 o'clocK r. m.. rrorn tne residence or
his parents. 1709b Steveusou street, between
i-lichteeath aud Nlueteeuth. Interment 1 OOF
Cemetery. ' «v '
LOOMIS-In tnUdty. Augast 3, 1892. Roland, hus-
band ot the late Alico Loomis. and father of
Charles. Rolaud. George aud Katie Loomis and
Mrs. eceila ■ lynn. and Mrs. Sarah Burns and
Allctj and llary I.ooinls. deceased, auaiiveof
Massachusetts, aged 6.1 . ears.
CiT Irlemls and acqualutances are resoectrullr
tnvlua toattenn the funeral TO-MORKOW (Suu.
wSm m 'i *m^h! f" M ." froin the P» rior s «>* the
William J. Mallady Ln'iertßk ng Company. 733
M ssloa street, lntarmeat I. u. O. f, C«me-
tery. tm
KRAMM— In Oakland. Ausrint 4. 1592 Wluie
youmest aud beloved son or Cuaries and Aususta
Kriiinin. a native ot Oakland, aged 9 years 3
montns and 26 days. J D *™, a
, Friends and" acquaintances are respectrully
Invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW (Sun-
oar), at 2 o'clork p. ii.. from tne residence ot
the bereaved parents. 1414 telegraph aveuue.
Oakland. Interment ilouuuin View Cemetery. i
DROSSEL-In this crty. August 6. 1892. AlSert
trnn. beloved son or Joseph H. »ud Auna
Drossei, and brother of August. Joseph, Annie.
Le.> aud Walter Drosoel, a native or San Fran.
cisco, aged 4 years, 2 month* and 6 day*.
•sTFuucral private TO-MORROW (Snuday) at
2 o'clock p ii. Interment Calvary Cemetery. ' 2
BOTD-Io this city. August 6, 1892. Emelie Night-
ingale, Deiovod wire or Grant Boyd, and daughter
of tbe late Dr. James Nightingale of Pateraon, N
J..and niece or Mr. John Mghtlngule or Saa
Frau. iiou, aged 47 y^arsaud 3 muntns. TPater-
•on (N. J.) papers please copy. )
*»-Tho ftlner *' will take place TO-MORROW
(V.iudiy), at 1 :Mj o'clock e. m . from St. John's
Episcopal Church, Firteeuth street ••
Y. M 1.-TO THE OFFICERS AND MKMBERB
or Pioneer Council No. 1. Y. M. L: You are here-
by not.fie.l to attend the funeral of Brother R.
ingllsh or Monoaue Council No. 41. Virginia
City. TO-MORROW (Snadaj at 10 o'clock tu
from St. Mary's HospiuL Byor.ler«r *
, T _ „ s K. O'KEEKKE. President
J. L. Fkrbks. Financial Secretary. 2
HI'NT - In Mill Valley. Marin County. Cal..
Harry Cue, the third aud beloved son of
William I>. Hti.l Francis T.. and brother or William
*.. tieorgeE. aud hdgar L. Hunt, ageU 12 years
9 months and S3 t ivi. *
**-Antice or runeral hereafter. Remains at Por-
te: oiulertaklßg jiariurs, nti Eddy street. •
RVKY-iu this city. Auguu 5. 1392. William H.
Harvey, beloved hmband or Johaun.i, aid rather
of Ebole. Wlili© and Gracie Harvey. a natlvo of
SC. Andrews. N. is., aged 44 years. [St. Andrews
paper* please copy.] l
•^"Notice or iiinera! hereafter. 1
LAYTON— In this city. August 5. 1892. Mrs. Esther
11. Layton. wile >r J. o. Layton and inottier of
>iarlan S. Layton, a native of Now York, aeed 63
years. * — *•
•WNotice of runernl hereafter. •
SCOTT— August 5. 189a, Minnie M. C. B. Scott,
wife of tdmuud E. Scott, aud >i tught*r of J. W.
Brumaglm and sister or Stuart M. Brumaglm.
SCOTT-August 3. 1892, Infant son oi Edmuud E.
Scot and Minula M. C. B. Scott.
KOEPPE.s— this city. August 4, 1393, Carl, be-
loved husband or .Sophie Koeppen and father of
H.nry. Willtam, Blaneh, Bermaa ami limtave
Koetipen au<i Mrs. Frank Wau*h, a native of Ger-
ma-.y, aged 48 y«ars, 3 mouths and -jo u.tyj.
H URLtV —In this city, Augtist J, I»3J, "joha J
Hurley, aged 4 uionMis and -'7 days.
nARTH— In this city. August 3, 1892, (Jracc B
Bartb. a native of San Francisco, aged 6 days.
PETERSON — In this «lty. Angust 3. IS9U, Esther
Matilda Peterson, aged days.
QUINLA^ —In Oakland. August 5. 189'-*. Catherine
E.. beiove.l danghteror Jerem and the late
Ji»ry Qulnlau. toruiei ly Mary Me.Vuti.tr;, a na-
tive or Oaklaud, aged 7 mouths and 15 days.
JACKSON— In Kist Oakland, August 3, lUV'i War-
ren A., sou of Pot«r H. and M*ry Jackson's na-
tive ©r New York aged 31 years, 7 months and B
days.
MlttN-In Alaska. July 28, 1H92, Thomas U. Mien
Jr., aged 22 > ears.
CITY AND COTN'TY HOSriTAU
NOLAN— In the Citr and CouuCy Hosplut. A U *uit
4. 1892. Jamn Nolan. » u "
EMBALMING PARLORS. W
KTeryitilug Ro.juisltefor Flrst-cU» *'*mrMt U
EMBALMING PARLORS.
K»eryiuiug — witHf tat rtnt-CUji *'ua*r J »U [1
at Roasjmbia Kates. 1
Telephone 31tf7. -.'7 »ud J* Kiftn streat. S
j Mc/VOY & CALLACHER, 2
FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EMBAUIERS
iO rtflk St.. O|>p. Lui« o ii St h.»..i.
Telepluuio 30tt:t. auß tf 0
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
j- — *^ OR. O.IIUtON'S DISPKNSART,
l.rft/fl O2:« KMumy street. Established in 185* for
llUPt.** the truatuit'.iit of private itUeases. Dobilltj
Um ill «' 'i " '' icaies woriafj on t!io b<>*ly or uiinu
Jf"*'f 1 1' l'<"nninentlv eared. The doctor baa vtsitoil
ijA^iia: '' lu hospitals of I . roi»- itu dul> tamed in uoh
. WWjKai valoabla information, wlvich ha i'»n imitirt
to those in n-t-d of his serTit-.-s, Tha Doctor cur«*
when otherc fall. Try him. .No charge unlets h»> ct-
(t>cts a i'uri«. tunoni ctirvil at homu. Call orwrito.
Address UK. J. V. tit K!'.<i>, Uvx. 1&57, S.n Fraa,
ct*oo.Cal. Charges rta#vnabie, *il2 l£ exS«
<w ___JMISCEIj]LAIfBOU» J
, | P - _^-*^
j ixtctliu/ // ill 1 y t v R i i «^5
AN EARLY LOVE
Is generally formed for our store. Patrons
soon find the difference as to quality and
price which we offer.
In this case the attention continaes to
develop and you cannot get our old patrons
to buy shoes elsewhere. Why should they
when v\e alway9 keep*tne best and sell at
th* lowest possible prices? Some of our
prices are as follows: Oxford Ties, full
French LXV heels, only .£2 50. Wheel-
men's Regulation Bicycle Shoes, $2 50.
DESCALSO BROTHERS,
28 KEAUNY STRKFC.
Headquarters for GtnlY $2.50 Dress Shoes.
r. au7 tf
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
BERKELEY.
Notice to Contractors, Builders and
Material Men.
T^OTICE IS HEKKBY (JIVK.V TO ALL COX
j*-^l cerned, that 6e*lt<l proposal* or bltu are s«
licltetl for performing tiie laoor aad f urnishlne tba
materials necessary to tbe ir^ctlou of a building
for tue Mecuauical an i Eiecvrlcai Engmoeriuf b>
partmeut of tne Lnlv^rslty of California at Berk*.
ley ; laid bids to be received at tne office ot J H Q.
Bonte, secretary ot received of ottico or J. H.
>Oute, secretary of tbe isoard of Kegente Souia
lali, i:erkeley. Cal., at or before 12 o'cieck if of
the 29th day of Au.'int, 1892.
And notice is ftirtuer hereby Riven that tn»
plans, bills, descriptions and specifications of aiiil'
building aud of the labor and materials tutrefoe
have been placed at tbe office of W. Curlett. ar&bK
tect. rooms 307 and 309 rhelau bulldluf , Hzuii
st, «San Francisco, where the saiue can be saerf dut.
lug business hours each day from this datft untl£
the contracts ror buildlnc the saaie are mada,
.Notice Is further hereby given that bids tba
furnlsiilnz or materials for and dolne th^ masott
and Iron work; for tti« furnishing of materials fpi
and doing the carpeuter and plasterer's work- fofc
the furnishing or materials for an<j doing taa
plumbing, easftttlnz ana oeatlne work; for tbe fur.
nUblng of materials for and doing the tlniiltig g&i-i
▼anlzea iron and slating woric; torthe furnrshlu>
or materials for and uoing the p:iluMu ' and »raln>
Ingwoik, aud for the furaishiug of materials Ms
and doiug the electric woric win be separately ra.
celred. ■• ■..•;-■
This notice H clvon pursuant to the provisions or
an act of the Legislature entitled "Au act to regu-
late contracts on behalf of the State In relatloo to
erections and buildings," approved March 23,
1876. and pursuant to tne provisions or tbe ataand-
ment of said act. approved March 81, 1891. which
act and amend tnfnt ii hereby referred to aud made
a part of this iiotire.
No propos.il will be considered unless accom-
panied with a r»on I of said proposer equal to teu
per cent (10 per cent) of his proposal, with «fl3-
cleiit sureties, conditioned that, If said proposal
shall be accepted, the ptrty propaslng will dulr
enter into a proper contract and faithfully perforid
his or then contract or coutracu in accordance
with said proposals aud the plan or a-i», specifica-
tions aud descriptions which shall be and are
hereby made a p.irt or sucn contract or contracts.
The right to reject aiiy or all bids is hereby re-
served.
By order of the Committee eu Grounds an4
Buildings.
Jy3l 'JBt ,T. WEST MARTIN. Chairman.
LEAVES A DELICATE AND LASTING ODOfl
An Ideal Complexion Soap.
~ For sale br all Drntr a !22, Fllr Good* Dca!eT9,orlf
«DBh!e to procure this Wondfrfalj^p'Sa ?B&
centa in stamps and receive a cake by retiira mall.
JAS.S. KIRK & CO., Chicago,
BPECTAI,-Shandon Bells Waltz (tha pomrta*
Society Waltz ) s*nt FREE to nnvone •endlM M
three wrappera vf Bella Soap. ""*"""■ "*■
MAGIC LANTERNS
—— — AND
LANTERN SLIDES.
Assignee's Sale!
LIME, OIL and ELECTRIC LIGHT LAKTERHS
L A K f e^ R C y,i^er^^c.; riVrEKS - DISSOLVI^
ALL TO BE SOLD RE6AEDUBSS OF COST.
Exceptional opportunity to secure a fim-cias*
ontQt for church, lodgeroom or parlor.
11. J. DAVIS,
226 Bush Street,
Successor -* > --^ _-„..-«
Jy27 14 1
iiiiiiiijjmiiioii
Photographic Coods
ASSIGNKE's SALE!
pAMERAS. LENSK9, 1 ALBUiIS, CHEMICAL*
\J Ulassware. etc., ~^^*
AT YOUR OWN PRICES.
Now Is the tlme . to secure an outfit to take wit*
you on your vacation.
It. J. DAVIS,
226 Bnsh Street,
Successor to r» s>-7± -**. • ,
jy27 14t
KEARNY ST. A -
IF TOD HAVE DrTKCTIVS VISIOX. IT WIL6
J. be well to remember that I make a specialty of
examining and inca-turlnf \\\ Imprrfeetlons ot tt>«
eye where ( la»se« ars required, and xriodlng suoh It
atcessary. Noottier shiasot c.»:i getth»sa;n«
luperior facllltlea as are found nnrs. for tae initra- *
nif n:s and methods used are my owa jverles anil
Inventions and ar« Tar in the load of any aow la um.
Saturaatlon guaraiitood.
127-DO NOT xOhGEF THE NUMBKR-427
» tf eod
Ufsyp P? A _^_C .^*/*fr k BTtAIM '
int. E. O. "KSI'S.NERVE AMI BKAI> TKKAT.
Mh.NT, a specinc lor Hysteria, Dl«lneas. Flu. Neu- .»
ralsia. Headache. Nervou* Prostration caused by
alcohol or tobacco. Waketulne.ts. Mental Depres-
sion, Softening of the Brain, causins Insanity, mis.
ery, decay, d-atli. I'rsmature Old Ajte. Barreoness.
Loss of Power In either sex. Impotency. Leucor-
rhcea and all Female Weaknesses, Iu voluntary
Lossos, Spermatorrhoea caused by over-exertion ot
tha brain, Self-abuse. over-Induißenc*". A month's
treatment. *1; 8 for $5 by malt. We guarantaa
• boxes to cure. Each order for 8 boxes with $5
will send writtpu guarantee to refiutd |f not cured.
Guarantees uwue I only by OLAKK A WElHrl .
iJruggists.Sole Ag'ts.Post.tJones sts, »a tt Francisco.
ap2tlyeod.Bp
Read M. J. Laymance & Co. advertisement nn-
tler head of Oakland Real Estate in this paper.
Important to every lady. jySl 7t
THE WEEKLY CALL at $1 p«
year affords an opportunity for
every person who desire3 to bs
informed on the events of tit*
day, or to read choice literatura
to keep constantly a supply oi
fresh and interesting reading
matter on hand.
BELMOHT SCHOOL
TnR BELMONT SCHOOL K"R HOTS WILt
1 open MONDAY. August 8, 1892. for new puplle.
\VKI>NKSDAY, Aatust 10, IbB2, tor former pupiia.
a»5 7t W. X. K£ll>, Heitd Matter. :

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