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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 02, 1893, Image 8

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Call for an Orchardists'
The Willamette Valley's Big Cargo.
Heavy Orders Placed— Last Day
With the Oregonians.
The success of the recent excursion of
Oregon merchants to San Francisco has
inspired those interested in the welfare of
the Pacific Coast to consider other prop
ositions of a like nature.
The latest scheme is to bring Oregon
and California fruit-growers together in
the near future to discuss the transporta
tion problem and to try to convince the
transcontinental railroads that business
creates cauital and that capital does not
always create business.
Tho complaint among the railroads is
that so much money ls invested in Califor
nia lines that a reduction of rates would
mean a reduction of interest on the Invest
ment, which stockholders would seriously
object to.
The fruit-growers want to convince the
railroads that a decrease in rates and an
increase of traffic would bo better for
them tnan a small percentage of business
and high freight charges.
But the railroad company cannot see
through this proposition very clearly, lt
is as hard to get an idea of this nature
through the head of a railroad stockholder
as it is to force the proverbial camel
through the eye of a needle. Tha subject
appears to be a little too expansive lor
the average capacity of a railroad cran
The Oregonians who are interested injse
curinclnwEastemlrateshave already tried
to sound the railroad companies regarding
a concentration of dried aud preserved
fruit shipments at San Francisco for tran
shipment East, but all have expressed a
profound inability to predict what the out
come of such a preposterous proposition i
would be.
Fortunately forthe fruit-growers of the
Pacific Coast the Pacific Ocean is not
bound up with interest-dispersing bonds. j
The Oregon fruit-growers have decided, |
unofficially, that the sea is the proper ]
route. When the convention of these gen- '
tlemen is held, which probably will be
in the coming fall of this year, competing i
steamer lines will be the first question
open for discussion.
In speaking further of the fruit-growing i
industry in the north S. X. Kline of Cor
vallis said that the sentiment of the
-people of Benton Couuty is strongly in
favor of concentration ; that the proposed
convention should not be considered a i
sectional movement, but one which
should interest the whole Pacific Const.
"Benton County," said Mr. Kline, "as
Weil as all the Willamette Valley, has re
cently made rapid strides in the matter of \
"Most of our orchards are young yet, '
and for that very reason we are anxious to j
provide for their future output.
"Prunes do as well in my section ot the :
country as they do in any other part of the
Pacific Coast. We have a number of dri- !
ers working, and prospects for heavy
crops are excellent.
"We do not wish to see the fruit indus- j
try sink into a condition of apathy, which,
to be truthful, wo must admit is its pres- j
ent state.
"There Is a demand for canned fruits
the world over. Wa of the Pacific Coast
are the people who should supply that i
S. X. VYilkins thought much the same as I
his fellow-townsman, Mr. Kline. Mr. !
W ilkins is heavily interested in several '
stock companies, one of which will put
out iij,oCo prune trees this season In the
, Willamette Valley.
"One tnlng I came down here for es
pecially is to agitate the holding of a fruit- !
growers' convention. In this matter I '
represent the interests of mauy persons ;
and I speak for them.
"California is of course far In advance |
of Oregon in the raising of fruit, but I un
derstand that farmers of Central Califor
nia are not making anything out of their
"With thousands of acre? planted, pro
ducing millions of bushels of fruit, a mar- j
ket cannot possible be tound exclusively i
on the Pacific Coast for fresh peaches, j
pears, plums, etc. Wo must look to the |
whole United States for a market for dried ',
and canned goods.
"Yes, you can quote me as saying that I
I am an ardent supporter of the fruit- !
growers' convention scheme."
C. G. Yale of Sonoma County, Cal., and |
a heavy fruit-grower, said that the con- |
vention was just the thing for the Pacific j
Coast orchardist*.
"In Sonoma County twelve yean ago." '
said Mr. Yale, "we used to make money
by our orchards, now we are losing money. i
We will have to have betler freight rales
East before we can do anything with our 1
dried produce. Prunes find a good market !
and bring fair profits s-till, but it is only a ■
matter of time when even these will be a
drug, if the railroads do not give us a
chance to live.
"You say ship by water? Yes, that is
well enough, but remember there are j
other States in the Union besides those
bordering on the Atlantic.
' ( "What's the matter with getting our
produce into some of the Western and
Central States?"
Railroad officials decline to discuss the
probabilities of reductions of freights, but
desire to convey the impression to the
public that they will treat all propositions
with promptness and attention. They
profess to have the welfare of the coast at
heart. however, and there is just a bare
possibility that they may do something
when the convention meets.
The hours for pleasure set aside by our
visitors seemed to end with the bay ex- j
cursion of Wednesday. Nearly all of yes- i
vrday, and last night was given up to !
business, for the Willamette Valley re- j
turns to-day at 9 o'clock to Y*-quina.
Mover since the Oregon Pacific came
under its new management has section 4
of the seawall had so much freight for
Southern Oregou as there was on it yester
Purchases to the amount of about S36\
-000 were made by the visiting merchants
part of which will go to-day's steamer.
The orders given local wholesalers ranged
all the way from SSO to 52300. The biggest
L^^^^^S': A Carload of LADIES' SHOES.
eJ&S All OK LANG 1 Ity,
- ■.mm& "rnoußKE,-
-" 11 TIHRD S:,F.
•*^^ >**^Vy/f \\xsS- Sole Agents for the Celebrated '
.. s^ "/)' V*S JfIMES MEANS $4.00 SHOE,
& -■ j * A \ REDUCED TO 53.50.
* • ■ *. jea FrSu St
* - • ■ • •:.'., ■■■.-■ t -..-.. .■■■■■
order was for $5200 and the next largest
The Willamette Valley's careo is an as
sorted one and consists mostly of general
merchandise. *
A business men's excursion will leave
Corvallis In August next, the object of
which will be purely of a commercial char
acter. The gentlemen will come to pur
chase stocks of winter goods.
San Francisco houses are in the future
going to send their traveling men into
Southern Oregon: competition with East
ern houses will begin in earnest.J
No special meeting of the Board nf
Trade was held yesterday afternoon on
account of the excursionists being too
busily engaged placing their orders with
local merchants.
A communication was sent to the Board
of Trade stating that * when home is
reached by the visitors each town of
Oregon represented In the excursion will
send the San Francisco board resolutions
drafted by a committee of its representa
tive business men.
Last evening was spent by a number of
the excursionists in a trip through China
town. Others attended the theaters, while
a number remained at the Palace Hotel to
discuss business.
There is not one of the visitors who does
not speak well of the splendid prospects
for San Francisco in the north and all
leave with a feeling ol regret that they
cannot make a longer stay in California.
The Willamette Valley will sail from
section 4 of the seawall at 9 o'clock this
morning. -
Wittman's Fate Hangs in
the Balance.
Argument of Counsel Heard, and the
Commissioners Will Decide To-
. Day or To- Morrow.
The argument of counsel in the Witt
man investigation case took place yester
day afternoon before the Board of Police
Commissioners. . The room was filled with
Police Court attorneys and a few other In
terested parties. Commissioner Burns
was not present. The prosecutor, Judge
Conlan, sat beside his attorney, while Sar
geant Wittman, in full uniform, took a seat
at the reporters' table, lie looked cool
and confident.
Attorney Choynskl said he had intended
leaving the case iv the hands of the Com
missioners without argument, but as the
defense had decided to adopt a different
course he would say a few words. He
would direct the attention of the Commis
sioners to the evidence of ihe twelve wit
nesses for the prosecution which bears di
rectly on the charges, and at least four of
the witnesses for tlio defense whose ev
idence was in corroboration. lie felt sat
isfied he had made out his case.
Attorney Dunne, counsel for Wittman.
spoke for over two hours. He commenced
by dwelling upon the importance of the
controversy, which, he said, involved
something higher ihan the defendant, viz.:
the good name and integrity of the whole
Police Department, who had been charac
terized as blackmailers and thieves.
"That carrion, O'Hanlon," he said,
"seeks to besmirch with the* drippings
from slanderous tongues and lying lips the
good name and reputation of the entire
department. It is due, therefore, not only
to this soldierly fellow on trial here, bnt to
the whole community, that the discussion
of the question at issue should be full,*
very full."
He referred to the ease with which
charges of this character could be fabri
cated, and pointed out that, as a charge of
extortion was a criminal charge, it should
be. dismissed unless established by credible
evidence and beyond reasonable doubt.
Otherwise any officer- in the department
would bo at the mercy of every pimp and
every blackguard.
"The charge against the defendant," he
said, "is of levying tribute against these
women, It is a beggarly complaint. Even
this man Conlan, this scintillating lumi
nary of Police Court justice, know that he
was striking this defendant a blow in the
dark by making such a general clUirge.
My first impulse was en reading it to
enter a demurrer, but I was rudely over
ruled by my client, who refused to take
advantage of any legal technicalities, but
on the contrary demanded a thorough
investigation to show that the base, ma
licious and venomous slanders are un
founded. That is not what a guilty man
wouid do."
He then took up the point as to the per
sonnel of the parties before the court and
made a scathing and bitter attack upon
Judge Conlan, whom he characterized as
having been flung by eccentric fate upon
the Police Court bench after being for
years the confidential adviser "of the ver
min who(tesiifipd in this case" and assist
ant prosecuting attorney in the Police
He then discussed the evidence of the
twelve witnesses forthe prosecution, one
by oue. pointing out what ho alleged to be
contradictions so as to destroy their re
liability. He paid particular attention to
Buchanan, who so dramatically threw
down the S2O gold piece which he said ex-
Oflicer Briggs had given him as an induce
ment to testify against Wittman.
lie asked for the complete exoneration
of the defendant and concluded by warn
ing the Commissioners that if charges of
this character followed by such testimony
were sustained no officer of the department
would be safe, but would bo at the mercy
of every pimp and blackguard.
Attorney Choynski in reply said the
argument of counsel for the defense was
just ns he had exnected, as the same con
duct was adonted as had been adopted all
through the investigation of heaping
upon the prosecution. He called attention
to the fact that the only charge the prose
cution made was against Sergeaut Witt
man and not against the wholo depart
After a few minutes' whispered consul
tation Commissioner Tobin said, "We will
take the case under advisement and will
give a decision either to-morrow or the day
The Commissioners will meet in execu
tive session to-night.
The Pacific Mining Agency and Trn«t Com
pany will shortly be Incorporated Willi $250.
--000 capital. TUe director*, will lie Irwin ...
Stump, living M. tscoti, \V. F. Goad, 1' \N.
I.llieutnal and 1). M. Burns. xv. v. JJalston
United States Appraiser, Is spoken of as secre
tary. * , --, „ -■.
Ready for the Newsboys'
What the Boys May Expect— A Pie
Race, Games and a Most .
Excellent Lunch.
There are no more practical merchants
in this city than the newsboys. A picnic
is a very delightful and rare treat, but it
cannot be allowed to Interfere with the
sale of papers.
The hours for going and returning must
be arranged to fit in with business, and so
must the meeting for the distribution of
On that account every newsboy In San
Francisco is asked to be at the business
office of The Call. 525 Montgomery
street, on Sunday afternoon next, at 3
Printed invitations will there be given
out. Those Invitations will be the delight
of the boys who get them and the envy of
ibeir friends.
Well, in the first place, they will be very
pretty to look at. In the second, they will
entitle each holder to a lunch; not an or
dinary everyday sort of meal, butone with
all the good things that the boys asked for
themselves, and strawberries and cream in
But that is not all. Every boy who pets
an invitation will he given a steamer ticket
entitling him to a free lide to El Campo
and back. He will listen to some of the
band music and will have the right to
enter for the games and perhaps win a
prize. There are so many prizes that his
chance of winning something will be much
better than that of a man who takes a
lottery ticket. When some of those boys
return they will be so fine that their best
customers will sceicely know them. All
the delicate shades of the rainbow will be
round their necks in the shape of ties.
Two happy little fellows— no one knows
who they are yet— will be' fortunate it
they set home without being robbed of
their jewelry. Yes, real jewelry. *
•Yesterday the sporting editor was
handed two neat little boxes. Inside each
box was a jeweled pin in the shane of a
spider with eight gold legs.
".This is a beautiful present. Whoever
can have sent it?" said the sporting editor.
He looked at the outside of the box. • It
was labeled "S. Sonnenfeld, precious stone
merchant, 331 Kearny stree'." aud in a
corner was writton. "Call's outing."
There was a letter, too, from Mr. Sonnen
feld, which read: "Inclosed find two scarf
pins at your disposal for hoys' outing. I
have always been a friend to them."
When the newsboys see those pins, they
will say that Mr. Sonnenfeld has a very
good way of showing his friendship.
There is another piece of news that
ought to fill the boys with glee. A little
dark-eyed fellow, who sells papers at the
ferries, asked the other day for a pie race,
as one of the amusements of the picnic.
Not only is that pie race going to become
an actual fact, bnt every one can tell what
good pies are to form the material for the
race, when they hear that Swain,' of
Swain's restaurant on Sutter street, has
promised to donate some of them. When
pies are extra good, people can eat twice
as many, so in all probability the race at
The Call's outing will beat all previous
It is a pity that Friday, the 9th of June
next, cannot have five or six extra hours
let Into the day. The committee is fairly
puzzled to know how it is to crowd all the
trips across the bay and the games, the
eating and drinking into the hours be
tween the sale of the morning and the
evening papers. "But we mean to do it,"
they say, and when they undertake a
thing lt is as good as done.
Several ladies are coming to the picnic,
but it is not expected on that account that
any of the 'newsies' will make dudes of
themselves. They will not have time for
it, on that particular morning especially.
Besides, it is a settled principle with news
boys that personal vanity is not a trait to
be encouraged.
Perseverance and a loud voice are of
much more importance than fine clothes in
the profession ,of selling papers. The
probability Is that even if one or two boys
put on extra style to graco the picnic
ihey will not make a large enough show
ing to put tho others out of countenance.
They are just going out to have a good
time, and it would take all the starch out
of them to bo expected to dress up.
Some other donations promised yester
day wero: V3_9
Dairymen's Union, 113 to 119 Davis
Stiee'— A large ham.
C. E. Whitney & Co., 122 to 128 Davis
street A cheese.
Swain's bakery, Sutter street— Pies for
pie race; fifty loaves for sandwiches.
A friend to the newsboys— Ten rolls of
butter. .
Newman & Levigon— Twelve linen hand
He Thinks Our Almshouse the Best
in the States.
Mayor Ellert received the foi low Ins: let
ter yesterday, which is self-explanatory:
San Francisco. May 29. 1893.
Hon. Mayor J,. /{. Ellert— DEAß Sir: lie
letters which you gave mo some time ago Intro
ducing me lo lie superintendent of the Alms
house of the county ami to Captain Glldea have
lint all b en nsecl. but Hie two which I have de
livered have given me an opportunity to appre
ciate the value of your kindness. The Alms
house, especially, seems to me one ot the mo«t
creditable Institutions of the kind In Hie United
State-, anil for the purposes of my work in so
cial science I do not know of no liisiiiiiiion
none worthy of study. Two graduate students
have already, begun work theie, studying the
problems of pauperism as a medical student
would study disease at a hospital.
Next year X hope to lake my entire class to
visit some of the leading Institutions of San
Francisco, and when the lime comes may pos
sibly trespass upon your kluduess for further
Interventions in our behalf. ;• •■
A general report on the charities of California
will piobably b- piepaied anil published, and
In that case tlie largest share of alien. lon will
ofcou'se be given to the lustinitinns of .San
1- ranclsco. n Is i» be hoped that such a report
by describing clearly existing conditions, may
bring what Is good In our system of charities to
lhe attention of oilier communities, and a com
plete -vi vey of the field may ai the same lime
point out desirable Improvements. Gratefully
md r. sneclfullv yours. Amos G. Warnf.k.
Professor of Economics, Leland Stanford Jr.
*/ University, Palo Alto.
Delegates to Minnesota's Conference
to Be Named.
Governor Markham lias communicated
with the State Board of Trade asking for
the names of prominent representative
Califoruiaus who will be iv Chicago for
the next few weeks. From them he wishes
to choose ten to serve as delegates to the
conference of States called by the Governor
of Minnesota to consider questions of
trust and combinations. ***.. Tho coal trust,"
which is the incubus of the northern
country, will receive the greater share of
Each State is invited to Fend ten dele
gales, to be appointed by the Governor or
each, to meet in Chicago on June 5. The
•convention- will probably last several
days. ' _ Jk*c£__gM__Qrs- v; .
lt is. understood that Governor. 1 Mark
ham has already named three of the dele
gates, all from, the southern part ot the
.State, and the names he desires are of
those who reside north of Tebachupi.
The Gun Club.
The Gun Club held its annual excursion
and trap-shoot at Ross Valley on Tuesday
last. The shooting at twelve live birds,
thirty and twenty-eight yards' rise, re
suited as follows: Cadman, 30 yards, 8
kills ; Black. 28 yards, 8 kills; Chaoin, 30
yards, 8 kills; Sweat, 30 yards, 6 kills;
Orr, 30 yards, 10 kilis; Webster, 30 yards,
8 kills; Sprague, 30 yards. 8 kills; Oxnard,
28 yards, 6 kills; Hamilton. 28 yards, 5
kills; H. W. Woodward. 28 yards, 8 kills;
Eddy, 30 yards, 9 kills; Kiltie. 30 yards, 10
kills; A. Havens. 28, yards, 8 kills; K. B.
Woodward, M yards, 12 kills; Butler. SO
yards, 9 kills; Jelle't, 30 yards. 10 kills:
Brown. 28 yards. 9 kills; Babcock, 30
yards, 10 kills; KilgariiT. 28 yards. 5 kills.
Edgar Mills* Estate Has Been Ap-
praised at a High Figure.
W. F. Goad, M. B. Langhorue and J. J.
McGinnis, appointed as appraisers of the
estate of .the late Edgar Mills, filed their
report yesterday.
The estate has been appraised at 51.418,
--747 43. This is made uo in items of all
sorts. Deceased had 8250,000 in the na
tional bank of D. O. Mills & Co. and was a
large shareholder in the Bank of Colusa,
the Bank of Willows, Colusa County, and
the Bank of Tehama.
Deceased's personal effects were ap
praised at $4710. The most important Item
in this list Is* a pair of diamond solitaire
earrings, valued at $2000. Among the real
property of which Mills died possessed are
these ranches: Tho "Miletus ranch," ap
praised at $135,000; tb« "Stone corral
ranch," 5152,000, and the "Eureka ranch,"
On the other hand there are large quan
tities of shares in bankrupt concerns, ap
praised at nil. and some stock tbat has
dropped very considerably in value.
Among the latter may be mentioned 5000
shares -in the Eureka and Palisade Kail
road of the par value of 5250.000. which
have been appraised at $1000; and there
are 3285 shares in lhe Carson and Colorado
Railroad, which are appraised at one
fourth of their par value.
The Olympic Club Annex
Is Happy.
Water Nymphs Who Will Splash
and Plunge Regardless of the
Kickers' Opinions.
Since the resignation of William Greer
Harrison from the presidency of the
Olympic Club, all kinds of rumors have
been circulated regarding the manner in
whicli the diroctors intended to carry on
the affairs of the club.
It was common talk in club circles that
the ladies' class, which consisted of about
120 members, would be discontinued on
the grounds that it had monopolized the
baths during hours when many of the
members desired the exclusive use of the
When this matter was called to the
attention of Director Buss yesterday he
said that there was positively no truth in
the rumor.
"The directors are all very desirous of
continuing the ladies' class," said .Mr.
Buss, "and I can assure you that it will
afford us much pleasure to give the ladies
every opportunity possible to enjoy the
benefits accruing from physical culture."
Wiien the report that the directors pro
posed to do away with the ladies' class got
about the secretary received several letters
from the most prominent members of the
Ladies' Annex. Some of them were really
pathetic appeals asking the board uot to
abolish a class which. In the course of
time, would add materially to the revenue
of the club.
The Ladies' Annex was organized by
Miss Harrison, daughter of the ex-presi
dent, and a month after the class was
formed there were over 100 ladies enjoying
the privileges the club had extended.
Each member paid in to the club $2 per
month, which sum very * materially less
ened the monthly tax the club paid the
water company. The tank is filled once a
week at a cost of about £30.
The ladies have had the exclusive use of
the natatorial department for about one
hour in the forenoon and that was at a
time when the members, with few excep
tions, were absent from the club. Con
sequently the annex could not have been
in the least manner intrusive as regards
the members.
There were a few chronic kickers among
tho members who, through feelings of
biliousness, could not digest the idea of a
class of handsome young ladles enjoylns a
privilege which, to their mind, should
have been for members only.
These chronic wanderers evidently felt
relief when it was generally reported that
the ladies had been routed by the directors
after Mr. Harrison had thrown, up the
The board, notwithstanding that it Is
now only too happy to extend to the
ladies' annex the privileges they have been
enjoying, did discuss the question of dis
continuing the ladles' class; but those
sympathetic letters, some of which caused
athletic tears to trickle warmly down the
faces of great thinking men, had the de
sired effect.
The ladies will not be denied their cus
tomary forenoon's dip in the sparkling
waters of the big basin. The annex will
in fact become, numerically, more power
ful than ever, and the members who have
been troubled with that peculiar nervous
feeling which arises from various causes —
principally dyspepsia— will, it is hoped,
join Professor Meihling In a trip to the
mountains and return sound in mind aud
At a recent meeting of the board it was
decided that in future ladies will be ad
mitted only one, day in the month to .in
spect the building. Previous to this order
the lady friends of the members were ad
mitted on Wednesdays.
Marriage Licenses.
The following marriage licenses were
issued yesterday:
Hen Fitnchon and Carrie B. Baldwin, 30—32.
.John Walker and Sarah Kodoy. 30— 2 G. *.
Thomas Barley and Katie O'Connor. 30—23.
John Varraker and Letha Verona. 84-25. --
George J. Osgood and Helen Knlbbs, 24-25.
Elias Cohn and Etta Cohen. 29—23.
Wolf L. Batiml and Eslella Asli, 30—25.
George T. Hoj-geumiiler and Mamie DrlSOOl,
John Stapleton and BrldsjPt Murphy. 30—34.
Jet r 11. Bock and Anna M. 31—20.
August L. Zetl and Alma Todt, 22-19.
, Olio G. O land and Anna Saver, 25—20.
John T. Cole and Maty E. Holme, 28—23.
Samuel Melster and Pauline Olcovlch. 28—21.
Ollle Hansen and Sarah Lynch, 38—40.
Bichabds & Co.. druggists, -400-8 Clay. •
The Divorce, Court.
Judge Trout yesterday granted Ida M.
Hutchinson a divorce from James P.
Hotohlnson on the ground of willful de
sertion and failure to provide.
The case of «Goodspeed , vs. Gondspeed
was submitted yesterday to Judge Murphy
for decision. Defendant is a well-known
politician and plain is the daughter of a
well-known ex-Judge. '
A Tried Homed 7 fir Ililtnusneis.
Those who suiTor from disorder or, inaction of
the liver will never get the upper hand or the un-
ruly organ so long as they use such* irrational
remedies as blue pill, calomel and pndophyllin.
Uut from the tried and popular medicine. Ifostet-
ter's Stomach Bitters,'* they may expect relief
with a certainty of obtaining It. The influence
or tbe Hitters upon tbe great bll'ary. gland Is di-
rect, powerful and* speedily, felt. The relet af-
forded Is not spasmodic,' but complete and perma-
nent. The sallowness of tun skin, furred appear-
ance of ; tno tonguo. Indigestion, costlvr.ness. '
headache, nausea, pains through the j irijht side
and shoulder. In fact every accompaniment of the
obstinate complaint ire entirely and promptly re-
moved by a course of this . inestimable medicine.
In behalf of which testimony Is constantly eman-
ating from every quarter, and from all classes of
;X_-H_tt-riMM-B_B_--BR-SB'r^ "** ■
What Causes Them, With a Few Hints for
* Their Certain Prevention— Is
Valuable Information. .
Cholera morbus and summer diarrhea occur
principally during summer and autumn. Cholera
morbus ls caused by Improper food and sudden
chilling or the body after exposure to great beat.
Certain substances will produce lt to certain per-
sons, such for Instance as veal, raw milk taken
with flsb. or shell fish, and all dishes cooked with
milk, such as rice pudding, cream puffs and even
ice-cream when kept too long. Unripe and over-
ripe fruit, especially ir taken with large draughts
of Ice-water, will cause It. Avoid becoming
chilled during sleep. In a climate as changeable
as ours this ls an ever-present danger. Persistent
summer diarrhea ls usually caused by malaria,
sewer air or lmpuro water. Tna knowledge or
how to avoid or remedy these dangerous com-
plaints will save much suffering and avoid many a
doctor's bill. Medical science tells us that the
use of pure spirits, preferably whiskey. in modera-
tion. Is a sure, safeguard against diseases of the
klud mentioned. There is but one pure medicinal
whiskey, and that Is Duffy's Pure Malt. If It Is
taken regularly at this season It keeps tbe stomach
in healthy condition, purifies the entire system
and gives tone, strength and stimulus, It has
been used for years by the American public, and
Is the most popular remedy of its kind 111 this land.
ltls true there are interested parties who try to
sell other so-called whiskies when tbey are asked
for Duffy's, but such people have an interested
motive that ls not lor yeur good. Do net be de-
ceived, and Insist upon having just what yon call
for. .
' 737 Market St., San Francisco, Cal.,
OrposiTE Examines Office.
This learned and skillful specialist from the city
or Philadelphia. .graduated rrom the Old school
of .Medicine and Surgery. Diplomas, licenses. etc.,
hang In his office. Many years or experience in the
best Eastern hospitals, many years of specialty
practice and seven years or successrul practice In
Publishes no names or patients nor their diseases,
but cures them, and It any. one in need or his ser-
vices doubts his ability or desires references, ten
thousand genuine testimonials are on tile In his
office, and they can also tie referred personally to
thousands of prominent men and women ln this
city who have received his treatment.
PfiTARRU throat, lungs, liver, dyspepsia.
I Hlinn Indigestion and all diseases af-
fecting the boweis, stomach, etc diarrhea, dysen-
tery, etc Trimbles of this character relieved at
once; cures effected as soon as possible.
syphilitic taints, tumors, tetter, eczema and all
troubles arising from an Impure state or the blood
completely eradicated rrom the system.
abdomen, bladder, sediment In urine, brick dust
or white: pain while urinating, frequency or;
Bright* disease, and all diseases or bladder or both
PRIUATP diseases, gleet, -gonorrhoea, svphi-
I 111 J Kit. lis, iiydrocele, varicocele, tender-
ness, swellings, weakness or organs, and piles,
fistula, rupture, quickly cured without palu or
detention from business. •*"
You ii and Middle- Aged M en, aspecialty. The
awful effects or early indiscretions, producing
weakness. -NERVOUS DEBILITY, nightemlssionss
exhausting rains, pimples, basnrulness, loss of en-
erzy. weakness of both body and brain, unfitting
one for study, business -nd marriage, treated with
never-ralllm-* success. Get cured and be a man.
I fllllPQ It >I>U are ""'ferine Irom persistent
LKUILO headaches, painlul menstruation,
leucorrhcea or whites. Intolerable Itching, dis-
placement of the womb, or any other distressing
ailment peculiar to your sex, you should call
on DR. swiAXY without delay. He cures when
others fall. . .
WRITF your troubles If livlnp away from the
VI 111 II- city. Thousands cured at home by
correspondence, and medicines sent secure rroni
observation. Book on SEXUAL SECRETS mailed
free to any one describing their troubles.
Office hours— 9 to IS a. m.. 2to & and 7 to 8 r. it
Sundays— 10 to 13 a. m. only.
787 Market st.. San Francisco, Cal.
iii)2l it cod A Wy
|j^%i 'Any;
)te^7vH l Time
/ V^-^/U \#S « the right time
I %S!__2_Sii^_>*' or everybody to (
I . i-*^ drtnk \
I A temperance drink. I
, ) ' A home-made drink. 1
/ A health-giving drink. 1
i A thirst-quenching drink. J
J A drink that is popular everywhere. I
I Delicious, Sparkling:, Effervescent. I
J . A -25 cent package makes 5 gallons of thisl
/ delicious beverage. Don't be deceived ifo dealer, I
I for the sake of larger profit, tells you some other I
I kind is "just as good"— 'tis false. No imitation /
I is as good as the genuine Hirbb*. /
BPI9 WeFrMo *.2t
— — - -vfiy.
427 KEARNY ST. -
.A be well to remember that I make a specUlty of
examining and measuring all Imperfections or the
eye where glasses are required, and rri din* such
I. necessary. No other establishment can get t.ie
same sup-rlor tarllitlos as are round here. Tor tbe
Instruments and methods used are my owu dis-
coveries and Inventions, and are far In the lead
of any bow In use. Satisfaction guaranteed.
■-*•'■-*■■ Str cod . ..--.■■ .
fcHl t?k 9 E-l^ HFfll TH i " " lt « lt< >''*
EFIB *«-« H WrW rll - n '- « ** new youthrul color
Ha« __ __-a« ■ __*>____„; life to GRAY Hair. C# only
BR. HATS' HAIR HEALTH. Most .-ati-factory Hair iJrower.
Me. London Supply Co.. 863 "O'dway, N.Y. Hair book free)
Sold by WAKKLEB A CO.. Montgomery street,
Also Folk and Sutter sts., San Frauclsco.
■ apt 6 ly suluFr ■
AJ dated Wyoming ,Joll » Mining Company. Lo-
cation or principal place or business, Fran-
cisco Oal.: location of works. Nevada County. cal
Nntlce-Tnereare delinquent upon the follow-
ing described stock, on aeconr-t or assessment
(No. 2 levied on tbe sth d-v of April. 189.1 tn.
several amounts * * .pposlte tbe names of the re-
spective shareholders, as toliows:
„ No.. So.
a *af A Jf XS * ' -. ''".' Certifleate. Shares. ' Am't.
•r-.*"-" o''".0 ''". Trustee.. ..136 6000 $500 00
R. R-Wii50n.. .............. 141 6 50
A.W. farrows. Trustee. :..lft'i 6000 ,600 00
W.J. Gurnett. Trustee. ...181 40 4110
W. J. Gurnett, Trustee... ..lB3 • 257 * 25 70
W. .1. 0"">«tt.«l rattee.~r.lB -i 202 20 20
W.J. (> urnott. Trustee 134 49 4 DO
ri,-1 d » , ,'/ < L C e or.0 r .. i " Ice wlth U,lT ' "n* l »" "tier from
Anru Van «? "'"ctors. made on th. 6th day of
April, 1893". so many shares of each parcel orsoch
stock ns may be necersiry win no sol. l at public
nnctlon at the office of the company. 308 Finest..
'Vnn. i , K n q C 4'\\l , M ,l 'i on MONDAY, the 6th day „1
..une. 1893. at the hour or l o clock r. m. or said
il.y.to pay said delll ' < l"eat assessment thereon,
togetherwitb costs or advertising and expenier
/>««: a.o •».'. - W '_ J - «yiBNJS,Tt. Sceret.rr.
offlae-81S Pin* St. , *-■»•_ Francis io, Cal. tor 17 tv
■^^_^_^^_-_^. MISCELLANEOUS.
Post Street |^t.(%7.*t&-, | Market Street,
— v ___^_s_i__^____ s __»^ ■>-.
First Great Clearance Sale!
A CLEARANCE SAIiE iffi_Mcgffi^ , l " at
A uLfiAuAnur. uALij greatly reduced prices,
An Opportunity to Purchase Desirable and Seasonable Goods at Bargain Prices.
___»*■ Parcels delivered free In this and neighboring cities and towns.
107, 109 Street,
AND 122 0, 122 2, 12 24- MARKET STREET
je*. at
. BEWARE OF FRAUD. Tiflffl n tSSi -^ El a ma*
A«k lor. and insist upon haTisff W-V3 H Ha fi Ejlj \i HF.= « t' X**
W. la. UOCGIiAS feUOEij. N«no sen- B©S? M &Igj 0 B H fen 51 hi \_s
vine without XV. L. Donjlas nam© raM H _Eo,l__ ra-f VU3 H.i. ! ii_H '__„ «_-"__ -ijft
and price stampod on bottom, __.oo_._-k icaoa ■» vs» wjSltfißXJl^g'
foruwhcnyoubuy. -- |f*f_ <5^ _lf^ ?3 KS /3^gK >S?____i rr A
i^i CTt-rywhcre. -gpa^fl V Big **^^ fej> [0 "*"»
l^s^^slM^-i^^ll^^y A se-wed shoe that will not rip; Calf,
£lii|, > l^^'feb_ l^^Sl seam *' ess > smooth, inside, more comfortable,
VW- &$* ; T^ ,:^^ stylish and durable than any other shoe ever
*%' _J^?i M*m'*^\ sold at the price. Every style. Equals custom.
58 P^ WK&^^tf \i&*_a m ade shoes costin S from -54 to 5 .
° »M| -^pi^*^^ l^! V^^. The . foUowin S ara of the same high standard c.
Es''- :: ' i jS^-. I Y-SrS. *4-°° an d $5.00 Fine Calf, Hand-Sewed. '
/ i^_^?- : Ar&fßgfrJ \'-jS^ 53-SO rolicc, Farmers and Letter-Carriers*.
t& thy** T^-J&^^m. X*£w*. *-*s°. $2.25 and $2.00 for Working ilea.
•^ijpfe w<«_^* vr V^SL * 2 -°° ' li;,i $ 1.75 for Youths and Boys. .
*VnW# A^^m^s. \^dTt\ 53.00 Hand-Sewed, * ) FOR \
..fl***^^^^^!!^; « S |°73 n -or l-Usfe? 2^' ' LAD!ES '\
/^|f >**^^v IT IS A rJU ' r2 ' oa owe yourasll
K^ :^a s _^^^B__^f-_j_S_l2>r *° B e * tiie best valno lor your
EpS S!= S^£ ? -_____"' >PPsl_i money. Economlza In you.
■pi? ~^^^***~i__?>—-__- V®^__ '' VFear D 7 purchasing "W.
I>»|i , TiiTC'"_*r 'rmrrt Ta^ 3ss^*^-^^ \ "-ifl>Vv Ii - UcugJas Shoes, which
mjHW lalnE DESTJi:O^ 3g2*---J--^^_ represent the best value
lll**#'i*av'_j.».,.T.' *"*yl'ffl.*{ "C -~_i___3_^» r"'Va%_ at tho prices advertlsecl
X__fe> ; _wjJ s''''^'■^i-'?/■*5 '' ''^'■^i- '?/■* *■ ■•■•••'! "^ OHrt-r ' ; i ;;^Vv_ as thousands cantss-
;- »C .Vr n«_. V__ tlfy. Do 00 Tear
>^S«Si^_©Sw_i;^3ffirW__ ,B "* , ™™ l^__^^ ; &2-w .. , * «lE WAKjJ' *«^5 > fe>____
HHStsr3»e_(__S3_Slwsi3' lwl wti _^^* B >*^^_«S.*f_*3;'Sw *«\/J»\ir^_ f l "f'^ t ** r *T-iiii.
"M^r_ ;V1 a *1j 0 .- cxc!,, "l- * ,ale .t° ah 9 dealers and general merchants .-/here I hnve no -
CEfS"; " ri i*' f PF cataloßnp. If not for sale in your place -cud direct 10 Factory, statin,:
kind, size and width wanted. Postago Free. XV, I_. Douglas, iirocttanraia_s. s '' IIiUS
JOS. KOHLBECKER - 123 Fourth street.
PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO. - - - 10 Third street.
R. PAHL - 324 Kearny street.
M. MILLER & CO 2149 Mission street.
laß 21t IT =
~. ; 7— *
■ » of principal place of business. Han Francisco.
California: location of works, -Virginia Minln»
District, storey County, Nevada.
Notice— There are dellaquent upon the follow-
ing described stock, on account of assessment
(No. 41) levied on the 13th day of April. 1893. tbe
several amounts set opposite the names of the re-
spective shareholders, as follows :
No. No.
Names. Cert., Shares, Amt.
J. L. Browne, Trustee 22974 250 962 50
J. 8. Barrett * Co., Trs 31455 60 12 50
J. S. Barrett A Co.. Trs 32664 200 60 00 j
J. W. Brown, Trustee 27660 100 25 00 1
Wm. Barman. Trustee 32565 300 75 00
Coffin ft Sanderson, Trs 31637 600 125 00
Coffin Sanderson. Trs 31863 100 25 00 !
Ccffln ft Sanderson, Trs 32439 100 25 1.0
Dixon ft Miles, Trustees.. 31421 100 25 00
Dixon ft Miles, Trustees... 3 l793 100 25 00
Dlxoa ft Miles. Trustees... 323l4 100 25 00
Dixon ft Miles, Trustees. ..32315 100 25 00
Dixon ft Miles. Trustees... 323l7 100 25 00
W. Edwards. Trustee 30875 100 25 00
E. Frltsch. Trustee 31666 100 25 00
A. W. Foster A Co., Trs 29506 100 25 00
A. W. Foster ft Co., Trs.. 31109 100 25 00
A. W. Foster ft Co., Trs 32210 200 50 00
A. W. Foster A Co., Trs 32224 100 25 00
K. Gauthler. Trustee 24420 10 2 50
Geo. Grant. Trnstee 31226 100 25 00
Geo. rtraot, Trustee 31227 100 25 00
Geo. Grant, Trustee J11349 100 25 00
Geo. Grant, Tru5tee........31394 100 25 00
Geo. Grant. Trustee 31483 100 26 00
Geo. Grant, Trustee 31485 100 25 00
Geo Grant, Trustee ...... 31486 100 2500
Geo. Grant, Trustee 31678 100 25 00
Geo. Grant, Trustee 31679 100 25 00
Geo. Grant. Trnstee ....32134 100 26 00
Geo. Grant, Trnstee 32360 100 25 00
J. Greenebaum. Tru5te0... 3229 1 60 12 60
Goldman * Co., Trustees.. 322o7 2uo 60 00
Goldman ft Co., Trustees.. 32469 200 60 00
K.Gauthier A Co..Trustees.32l«B 100 25 00
E.Gauthleri C*>..Tru»tees.32447 1000 250 00 !
F.i^authler A Co.,Trusteos.3244B 1000 260 Op j
E.Gauihler* Co..Trustees.3.*449 1000 250 00 !
K.tlauthier A Co.. Trustees. 324so 500 125 00 '■
E.Gauthler A Co., Trustees.324 87 100 25 00 I
R. K. Grayson, Trustee 26627 10 2 50 I
R R. Grayson, Trustee 26629 10 2 60 |
R. K.Griyson, Trustee 26631 10 2 50 !
R. R. Grayson, Trustee 29713 100 26 00 :
R. R. Grayson, Trustee 31387 100 26 00 i
R. R. Grayson, Trustee 31435 50 12 50 1
K. R. Grayson, Trustee 31745 60 12 60
K. R. _: ray son. Trustee 31960 ,20 6 00 I
R. K. Grayson, Trustee 31965 44 1100 ]
R. R. Grayson, Trustte 32283 20 5 00
K. K. Grayson, Trustee 3-285 40 10 OO
P.. R. Grayson, Trustee .. .32286 29 7 25
R. R. Grayson. Trustee.. 32/87 25 625 ;
Kullman A Co., Trustees. .32s6B 100 25 00
Geo. W. Kelly. Trustee 286 30 600 I
W. H. King, Trustee 30179 60 12 50
W. H. Klox, Trustee 31535 60 13 50 !
W. H. Klnit, Trustee 31536 60 12 60 !
W. H. King. Trustee 31556 100 25 00 1
J. Lyncb, Trustee 23016 100 25 00;
Geo. T. Marye A Son. Tr5. 23693 100 25 00
Geo. T. Marye A Sou, 1r5. 24631 100 26 00 '
Geo. T. Marye A Son. Tr5. 31523 2 50 '
O. W. Marye A Co.. Tr5.... 32365 100 25 00 i
W. E.Norwood, Trustee.. .22o6l 60 12 50 I
W. E. Norwood, Trustee. .2sol4 20 6 00 '
Otis A Co., Trustees 319 0 30 7 50;
• 'tis A Co.. Trusteos 32062 50 12 50 I
James Rolph, Trustee 31022 100 25 00 !
James Kolph. Trustee . 33320 100 26 00 I
Geo. B. Root, Trustee 31708 100 25 00'
Geo. B. Root, Trustee. 31866 100 25 00'
Geo. B. Koot, Trustee.. 32457 200 60 00 ;
Geo. B. Root, Trustee 32193 200 60 00 1
Rehflsch 4 Co., Trustees...*. 100 26 00 |
Ke''flsrh ft Co., "T ru5tee5... 23473 60 12 60
Rehfisch A Co., Trustees.. .31113 100 25 00 '
Behfisch A (*•., Tinsttes... 3126! 100 25 00'
Rehfisch A Co.. Trusties.. .32o4B 100 25 00
Kehflsch A Co., Trustees... 32o3J 100 25 00 1
Behfisch A Co., Trustees.. .32l 100 25 00
Kehflsch ft Co., Trustees.. .32123 100 25 00 I
Kehtlsrh ft Co., Trustees.. .32143 100 25 00
Rehflscb A Co, Trustees... 321 1 4 100 25 00!
Rehfisch A Co., Trustees... 32279 100 25 00 i
Rebiiscb ft Co. Tru5i0C5... 32352 100 25 00 i
Rehfisch A C0.," Tru5tee5... 32353 100 25 00
Kehflsch A Co., Trustees. .32432 100 25 00
K. K. Sbotwell. Trustee .. 29484 100 25 00
Nat Stein, Trustee 27359 100 25 00
11. H. Shlun, Trustee 28991' 100 .25 00
H. 11. Shlnn, Trustee 31732 100' 25 00
Staur A Cooper, Trustees. „- SO 12 60
Staur ft Cooper, Trustees. 321 200 50 00
stauf * cooper. Trustees. 32333 100 25 00 i
Stsur A C- oper, Trustees. 32334 100 25 00 I
Stauf ft Cooper. Trustees. 3233s - 100 25 00
Staur A Cooper, Trustees .32431 200 50 00
Siaur * Cooner, Trustees.. 32497 2 50
John Turnbull, Trustee 31352 100 -25 00
John Turnbul'. rustee 31780 100 25 00 ;
John Turnbull. Tru5tee... .32106 50 12 50
H. L. Van Wyck. Trustee. .3l396 50 12 50
S. B. Wakeflsid ACo , Trs. .24255 100 25 00 .
W. 8. Wattles. Trustee 32204 150 87 69!
P. Whiteiy ft Co , Trnstees.3los9 40 10 00
Zadg, ollberg ft Co, Tr5. 29562 50 12 50
Zadig. Wollberg & Co, Tr5. 29823 100 26 00
Zsdlg. Wollb r. ft Co, Tra. 31339 100 25 00 j
Zadlg. WoUnerg ft Co, Trs.3 1344 50 12 50 i
Zadlg. Woliberg ft Co, Tr5. 31568 6000 1250 00 !
Zadlg, Wollberg ft Co. Trs. 3l6s!* 4000 1000 00 !
Zadlg. WcllDerz ft C.>, Tr5.31621 100 rb 00 '>
Zadlg, Wollberg * Co, Tr5. 31905 600 125 00
Zadls, W* oil berg ft Co. Tra. 31906 100 25 00
Zadlg, Wollberg ft Co, Tr5. 32089 100 25 00
Zadlg. wollberg ft Co, Tr5. 32103 100 25 00
Zadlg. Wolberg ft Co, Trs. 32194 100 25 00 j
Zadlg, w.libsrg A Ca, Tr5. 32230 100 25 00 !
Zadlg, Wollberg ft Co, Tr5. 32231 100 25 00 j
And in acrordanco with law and an order from
the Beard of Directors, made on the 13th clay of '
April, 1893, so many shares of each parcel of such I
stock as may be necessary win be sold at public i
iiilllli 1
auction at tho office of the company, room 20,
331 Blue St., San Francisco, Ca!., on WEDNES-
DAY, the 7th day of June, 1893. at ice hour or 1
o'clouk p. m. of said day. to pay said delinquent
assessment thereon, together with costs •.•." auver-
tlslug and expenses of sale. V
K. K. GRATSON. Secrets*--,
Office— Room 20, 331 Pine St., san Franc ■■a,
CaL my 2 lit
Curry Silver Mining Company. Location of
principal pl»ee of business, San b*_jfcie:sco, Cal.
Location or works. Virginia. Store* 4Jfounty. Nev.
Notice-There are delinquent upon the lollow-
iqg described stock, on account or assessment
(No. 711 levied on the lOtn day ot April, 1893,
tho several amouatsset opposite the names ot the
respective shareholders, as follows:
No. No.
Names. Cert Share?. Amount
Ballard. W. It.. Trustee.bal.ss7 7 7- $175
Hertz. J., Trustee 66448 3000 750 00
Cahlll. E F.. Trustee 56979. 20 SCO
Crocker A Suydam, Trs 43419 100 25 00
Durbrow. A. j_.. Trustee 42183 20 600
Dnrhrow, A. X., Trustee 44329 20 5 00
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 49049 100 25 00
Durbrow, A. X.. Trustee 40250 10 260
Durbrow, A. K„ Trustee.. 49326 100 25 00
Durbrow, A. X.. Trustee 49693 40 10 00
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 50217 100 25 OO
Durbrow, A. X., lrustee.bal. so99l 2 50
Durbrow, A. K. Trustee 61677 51) 12 50
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 52453 3o 7 50
Durbrow, A. .Trustee, ba1. 5259.) 3 75
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 5 3227 20 5 00
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 53213 100 25 00
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 63244 100 25 00
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee 53245 75 18 75
Durbiow, A. X., Trustee ...56312 2 60
Durbrow, A. X., Trustee.. 56978 105 26 25
Dixon A. Miles, Trustees 55093 60 12 50
Dewey, Wm. Jr., Trustee 43556 60 1250
Foster. A. w. A Co., Trs 6.1906 100 25 00
Foster. A. XV. A Co . Trs 54313 50 12 50
i.authler, ■'. A Co.,Truslet*s.s 1913 100 25 OC
Gurnett, W. . .Trustee 50095 100 25 06
lioldmau A Co.. Trustees .49366 50 1250
Goldman ft Co., Trs., bal ...55339 _o 2 60
Greeubanm, L. ft Co.. Tr5. ..47553 50 12 50
Hadley ft Doud, Trustees. .56368 100 25 00
Hadley A Doud, Trusters... 100 25 00
Harris. Chas. P. A Co.. Tr5.. 56596 100 25 00
Ladagnous, Justin 54835 80 20 00
Marye, Geo. T. ft Son. Tr5. .45584 100 25 00
Marye, Geo. T. ft Son, Tr5.. 53042 20 6 00
Marye. Geo. T. A Bon. 1r5. .54566 100 25 00
-Noble, H. 11. A Co.. Trs 551063 50 12 50
Nob c. H. H. ft Co., Trs 53139 ,50 12 50
Noble. 11. H. ft Co., Trs 53150 50. 12 60
Noble. If. H. A Co., Trs 6398 50 12 50
Noble, 11. H. & Co., Trs 53419 100 25 00
Noble, H. 11. ft Co., Trs 53558 100 2d 00
Noble, H. H. 4 Co., Trs 53677 100 25 00
Owen. John J., Trustee. 55734 50 12 50
Kehflsch A Co., Trustees ..47. 157 100 25 00
Kehflsch A Co., Trustees .47837 50 12 50
Kehflsch ft Co., Tru5tee5.... 52774 100 25 00
Kehflsch A Co.. Trustees 55017 50 12 50
Kehflssh ft Co., Trustees.. ..55049 15 3 75
Kchfis.-h ft Co.. Trustees.... ss.' 9 100 25 00
Hoot, Geo. 8., Trustee, bai. .47502 3 75
Root, Geo. 8., Trustee. 5 *.294 100 25 00
Koot, Geo. IS.. Trustee 54319 100 25 0:1
Koot, Geo. 8., Trustee 55921 50 12 50
Root. Geo. B., Trustee 56074 60 1200
Stauf,CooperAKedltek.Trs..sBl93 100 25 00
lumbull, Jno., Trustee....' b36*9 60 1250
Turn Jno.. Trustee, ba1.53809 10* 260
Turnbull, Jno.. Trustee... 56443 100 25 00
Turnbull. Jno.. Trustee 56893 100* 25 00
Van Wvck, H. L., Trustee. . .496o2 50 12 60
Van Wvck, H. L. T ru5tee.. .50754 60 12 50
Van Wyck, 11. L.. Trustee... s2B6o 60 " 1250
Van Wyck, H. I-, Trustee.. 540.0 60 1250
Van Wyck, H. L.. Trustee.. .54021 50 12 50
Van Wyck. H. L., Trustee.. .slo64 100 2500
Van Wyck, H. L. 1ru5tee.. .64065 50 12 50
Van Wye.. H. L. Trustee.. ..-JIOoJ 60 12 50
Van Wyck, H. 1... Trustee.. .s*o9o 100 26 00
Van Myrk. ft. L., Trustee... s4l o9 100 ' "25 00
Van Wy k. H. L., Trustee.. .s4llo 100 25 00
Van Wyes. H. L.. Trustee.. .54111 60 12 60
Van Wyck. H. 1... Trustee.. .54 131 50 1250
Van Wyck. H. L., Trustee.. .:-59J9 60 125t»
Whltely. T. * Co.. Trustees.s3733 100 25 00
White, v. T. ft Co . Trustees. s6l! 3 100 25 011
Walls. Jno. A., Trustee 55936 15 3 75
Wilson ft Hutchlusoii, Trus-
tees, bal 33067 2 6f»
Eadlg, Wollberg *• Co, Trs. 468J7 60 12 63"
Eadtg. Wollaerg ft Co., Tr5.51207 100 25 OQ
Za lig. W-dlberg* Co , Tr5. 54089 50 12 50
•r-adi-.. Wollberg A Co., Tr5. 55582 100 25 00
Zadlg, Wollberu ft Co.. Tr5. 55708 50 12 50-
Zad lit, Wo Iberg ft Co, Trs. 56543 100 25 OO
___dlg, Wollnerz * Co.. Tr5. 67042 500 125 00
Zadlg, Woliberg A Co., Trus-
tees, bal ..45767 36 650
And in accordance with law and an order ol
the Board of trustees, male on the 10th day of
April. 1593, so many shares of o.ch parcel ct
stock as may be necessary will be sold at public
Miction at the office of th' Company, room No.
69, Nevada l.lnelf.. 309 Montgomery" street. San
iranclsco. California, on TUESDAY, the 6th day
of June. 18113; at the hour of 2 o'clock P. M. ol
said day. to pay said Delinquent Assessment
thereon, together with costs cf advertising and
expenses of sale.
Office— Boom No. 69. Nevada Block. 309 Mont-
eomery street. San Fiancsco. California. mvlS td
_P^ 1
Preserved in shipment.
Flagler's Preservative Compound
Will preserve all kinds of Kipe Fruit in a perfect
condition, just as picked, ror ( to 8 month , In
any temperature, retaintug all their naturaiflavor,
enabling shipments to. l<,r-i • countries.
Thoroughly tested. Correspondence solicited.
ITLAULEK ft CO., 19 pearl street, Boston, Mass,
my 10 WeFrMoAWy lm

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