OCR Interpretation

The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 11, 1894, Image 10

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94052989/1894-07-11/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

' — — -*^s*a>^«^ifi^- ; " '
LAW/ AllllflrilU ! made our great Clearance Sale the talk of San Francisco ever nUOILRI. tHAV^W\VUl\nurLi\ . ,
since it commenced are THIS WEEK succeeded by STILL MORE At 15 Cents |
At 5 Cents a Yard. ■ POWERFUL ATTRACTIONS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS and we i 7 5dn ze n children's black ribbed cotton hose, double been and toe., ;
TWO-TONED POINTE D'IRLANDE LACE, 3to 5 inches wide, regular price 10c, , mv^ M . x j,* t 'A — „l ' fHn/ „.j :««*.,, n^+c*f in Herrasdorf black, regular price 25c. will be closed out at 15c a pair.
will be closed out at 5c uer yard. submit substantial evidence of their extraordinary character in At 25 Cents
At v. Cents a Yard. ; the shape of the following lines of STYLISH AND SEASONABLE ! 165dnz ; n MISS black ribbed cotton hose, extra a™ grade, SP iiced l
BUTTER POINT TENISE LACE, 4',, inches wide, regular price 15c, will be closed | riC\C\r\C. r\r* CVTD A HII A I ITV/ 4-/^ Ua. r>\r\cc*t\ r»ii+ knees, heels and toes. Hermsdorf black, regular value 40c and 50c, will be closed
out at 7%c per yard. j \JUUIJiS Ur CAI V«IU/\.L,I I 1 TO DC tIU^CU UUI out at 25c a pair, all sizes.
! BUTTEK POINT VENISE LACE, G iaSeslit. r^lar price 20c. wlil be closed out j AT A STARTLING SACRIFICE FROM REGULAR SELLING PRICES ! 1M dozpn Eoyg EXTRA M ! 5 LA c c l nt L BED COTTON HOSE. m .de j
at lOC per jara. , . — specially for boys' wear, regular value 35c, will be closed cut at 25c a pair.
j At 12' Cents a Yard. i ; ; " ~~ " ~ T I „ Ikp_1 kp__ 4. _
BUTTER POINT YENISE LACE, 7 inches wide, regular price 25c, will be closed out ]j|T l ■ ttj rkT , TTTnn «,T T)il\l\Aiin T M All "o Lll Yin 1 O hill rid I At 10 teniS.
at pet raid. jV Ml C 111 nflfirWftfir Xl nnOTIS ' Iff I ll Sr II ITI Si IUJS 200 dozen LADIES' FANCY STRIPED BALBRIGGAN HOSE, spliced heels and
At 15 CentS a Yard. IllUOllll UlluUl II UUi I 111 Ilk) ■ lIIVU U 1 UJLlllUlllllJyJi toeSi fast colors, regular value 25?. will be closed out at 15c a pair.
BUTTER POINT VENISE LACE, 3 inches wide, regular price 30c, will be closed out' j j^ 20 Cents.
atl JC per>ard. At 90 r«nt<? a Yard At 15 Cents. .. OK « ._ At 25 Cents. j 175 dozen LADIES' COTTON HOSE, black boots, striped and colored top eomblDß-
At 6\} l>-nib d xaru. , . AmF ,, \l-V(i\s made of fine At 25 LentS. 162 dozen WEN'S EXTRA FINE ALL- i tiona, spliced beels and toes, regular value S3 50 per dozen, will be closed out at 20c
. at.Ocperjard. of lace ill9ertionf U0O(l va i ue at 35c, j RIBBONS. 3% inches wide, all SCARFS, satin lined, all new shares, | At 25 Cents. |
At 25 CentS a Yard. will be closed out at lac. silk, assorted colors, value 50c, will regular price 50c and 75c, will be closed 150 dozen LA d IES ' BLACK COTTON HOSE, high spliced Heels and toe?, onyx fast ,
j BUTTER POINT YENISE LACE, 10 lucbes wide, regular price 50c, will be closed be closed out at 25c. out at -oa eacn. nnd stainless black, also tan shades, regular price 35c, will be closed out at 25c a
! out at 2oc per yard. /tine f»Ant« P a »r-
At 35 Cents a Yard. O0 , fin T *.f ° ,pp O ns made of At 25 Cents At 25 Cents. At 33£ Cents.
! BUTTER POINT YENISE LACE. 10 inches wide, regular price 75c. will be closed " l ° x 7e r ° £tlE£ wide atrinas, finished -„ Vpv ™ *' * ,\ v ' MOIRE 76 dozen BOYS' CALICO and CHEVIOT 125 dozen LADIES' FANCY COTTON HOSE, spliced Heels and toes tan .had lea also
out at 35c per yard. with cluster of tucks, good value at FA^9 Y l ,^5 OCAD . : ?, AN D rnlJnT WAISTS, finished with plaited backs black and tan boot*, and colored top combiiiaiiuus, regular price 50c, will be closed
At 50 CentS a Yard. 45c. will be closed out at We. £Pi BO h ' ?", 8 !,-' V c ' and fronts, txtril good value for 50e. out at 3 pairs for $1. .V CArl '4 I
"TKKSSJ?™"^--» " « "'- --" ---™ - — At 75 Cent, -— ■ "'" " °" " " "* «» Ll IL, Fa .c, pk^ch s ?^^ nos, uu., no.. ,„ ,
50 dozen LADIES' GOWNS, made of At 35 Cents. At 35 Cents. slipper patterns, regular price will be closed out at 50c a pair. ;
T"MC<T 1 D r PTm\TCM TTYTCIP'DTTnTVTQ! h eavy v^ us ," 1 1 - pla i led bac i k> fo , ll fancy figured and shaded 66 dozen men's and boys' unlaun- At 25 Cents.
INSERTIONS INSERTIONS. | gg^ ||p|||| ; IflllllS •Si^J^TOKsSsSL'— «--*
xi.t O vcULo d iiUUi at 35c each a , qe rt *■ ;
TWO-TONED POINT VENISE INSERTION, regular price 10c, will be closed out At $100 "* At "° LeniS. „ „'
5c per yard. AnA . *T?, C T A^V/rxrc -, * AtlsCentS. AtlOCptlts 35 dozen MISSES' JERSEY RIBBED EGYPTIAN COTTON VESTS AND PANTS,
V Af 71 fu^te i v Qr 40 dozen LADIES' GOWNS, made of i^l 10 V.eill&. At 1U l;entS. regular price 50c. will be closed out at 35c.
Au /^. t<eniS a laia. \\«msutta uiuslm, planed back, collar No> 22 ALL-SILK SATIN AMD 122 dozen MEN'S FULL-FINISHED .
| BUTTER POINT VENISE INSERTION, regular price 15c, will be closed out at 7%c and front of gown trimmed witn col- TBROS-GRAIN RIBBON, assorted i MEDIUM HEAVY COTTON At $1.
|| Per yard. ored embroidery «oi^ i value for SI 50. colors, value 25c. will De closed out SOCKS, in saint ry. gray and vicuna. fl - LADIES' JERSEY RIBBED CASHMERE WOOL VESTS, high neck, long |
I! At 10 CeiltS a Yard. will be closed out at £1. atlsc . with double heels and toeß, recular '° sieves- natural, scat let and black color, regular price. Si 50. will be closed ;
I BUTTER POINT VENISE INSERTION, regular price 20c. will be closed out at 10C At eftc ft nTl+e . • Impair" " D ' W " ° 8 oul at eitCb> "
| per yard. At OU LentS. j^ 12 1-2 Cents. iucapair. --
I 30 dozen LADIES' DRAWERS, made of j »f ie or ,+ a nAT) CNTHTICI I nA'DOT'T'C I
,TT A WTIKPT? mTTPPS • „ A , TnT7TI1 > mT , TlTiri . \VHinsut:a muslin, yoke band finished No. 16 ALL-SILK. SATIN AND 95 a»z,n At SU nd?"d sanitary nORSKIS' laJKiSxjlo'
TT A TM7ITTPP HIT IWR I TT A NDTTP.T? HTTTP.FS I with cluster of fine tucks, Rood value ! GROS-GRAIN RIBBON assorted 95 dOZPn MEK . S UN dyed SANITARY VjU±\>UJj ±KJ . UUJ-t»JJ-J ±U .
i i HiiiN±>ilJ_Jl\jVJll±iJ± KJ . JLiilll UJA.JLJ±bVJ±±J.Jj± KJ ■ at 75c, will be closed out at 50c. colors, value 20c, will be closed out MERINO SOCKS, seamless, witn „ O( - p.-^-
-li at 12}4c. double heels »nd toe*, extra good value At 4>o l^eniS.
]i At 15 Cents Each. for 25c, will be closed ou: at 15c a pair. 75 dozen LADIES' DRAB COUTIL COR>E I' 6. l<»ne waist and high bust, well bone
1 LADIES' WHITE SCALLOPED EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS, legular -, n > n regular price GOc, will be closed out at 25sj each.
j price $3 50 per dozen, will be closed out at 15c each. Tnrlinn WTninfnT 1 ¥ •"* Cents. .
■ — LaOlcS WfllSlS DQTiQOnle? PPPPQAIQI 76 dozpn full-finished extra — — —
iiUUiUU HUIUIUi ! rnlnoUlu! ldlCluUllJi FINE CASHMERE SOCKS, in tan i-B -
- w.*. wwvaw ■ * w.* shades, assorted, fin.snert with double &H
\ gink. At 50 Cents. 25c, will be closed out at 16% c a pair. fSIIW
' 20 dozen LADIEb' WAISTS, made of At $1.00. ft /^^^
i « /^^^l striped anil figured percale, made in- rrnpli c TI tr ray pi \i;v P\RA At 25 and 35 CdltS. • _ /j£Ws
I /\ A value it 81, Si? be clSSed out SOLS, extra value, will be dosed 47 doz=n MEN'S AND BOYS'^ANCY /I /ft j&f§ W®Z W J
S / F I B ffl In ifS&S r\ /f Ji^~*\ At 75 CentS. At $125. sateens. a ci r c a . S regular'nrice a so<-and 75c, I Ml 3 M yl/TiHff Gl//J^^ 2L
' »Si S M Tf/ii 0 . SSm^—-4^ 15 da?en LADIES ' TWILLED SILK CARRIAGE PAR- will be closed out at 25c and 35c eacu. | |f M^J/ t // Mfrfff/^MM ffiw"*"*^
- jTfiwl /*§L k\ w^ # >(ai^^ a HiXi ij liUUi TA li\ LAMBiS WOOL* u^ Dth- /few J^lw^^'4r juti i upTTty t»ttxt nntrn »
5 I B/B^^ MURPHY BUILDING, / -^ WAISTS' in Dink blue aud layendar ASOLS. 14-inch. v.lth silk lining, ranted thoroughly shrunk, extra good iMI M « „ «. • /
1 IMIB tv l t m i it / exira full sleeve's perfect tit, good value S2 50, will be closed out at value for SI 50, will be closed out at SI § MQ^Pt QiPPPt PfIPTIPP fit IfITIDO /
' I WI W mWi^ HIFP 0 I fOrilPf flf iflUP^ I Talueatslsa will be closed out ai SI. «1 «>• SI each. Lf IJf luQiJiUl UUUUI, yiUOl 111 uUUUU, I
|: San FRAKTcisoo. See CbroDicle and Examiner for Clearance Bargains in Silks, Dress Goods, Cloaks, Wash Dress Fabric; and Honsefarnisings. aAja " s^^^ Krc^«'o<=»
A Trusty Uses His Razor
With Effect.
Amelia Holland Swallows a Fatal j
Dose of Strychnine. ;
Friends of Rev. H. H. Rice Wel
comes Him Home From a
Visit to Honolulu.
Oakland.— Walter Dabney, the tight
rope walker, who is serving a term in the
County Jail on a charge of burglary, cams
very near having to answer to a more seri
ous charge a few days ago, and is now re
tired from his position of trusty to a dun
geon dark, while the cook in the jail is
nursing a very badly cut head.
The cook and Dabnej got into an alter
cation in the kitchen of the jail and words
led to blows, when Dabney pulled out a
razor and began slashing viciously at hi j
opponent. lie tried hard enough to sever
the cook's windpipe, but was b»fh>d in hi
attempt, but succeeded in opening up th
cook's forehead for several inches, and
made a gash which will leave a scar for
life. The doctor sewed up the wound?,
«nd Dabney was locked ud and given a
chance to think over the matter.
Amelia Holland, a domestic, committed
suicide Monday night by swallowiug
She fell In spasms on the sidewalk at
Fourteenth street andlkoad way at 8 o'clock
and was taken to an adjoining drugstore
and thence carried to her home on Thirty
fourth street.
Dr. Pratt was called, and found her
trouble to be strychnine poisoning. All :
efforts to save tier life failed and at 9
o'clock she died.
This was Mis" Holland's second attempt ,
at suicide. On th<> 18th of June, while hid- j
i loved at the residence of Charles Jacobs,
at Twenty-ninth street and San Pablo aye- j
nun, she tried asphyxiation but failed.
The deceased was 44 years of age and a
native of Canada. Her sister. Mrs. J. J.
Newsoro, lives at s44 Twenty-fourth street,
in this city.
Melancholia is supposed to have been
the cause of the suicide.
Tim Jesuit Mission.
The Jesuit fathers Moeller and Finr.i
--' pan are conducting a successtul mission In
Father McNally's church, In West Oak
land. The building has been crowded to
overflowing every night. The first week
the services were exclusively for women ;
this week they are for men only-
Father Finn lean is an able and earnest
worker, and Father Moeller it unusually
eloquent. The exercises of the mission
are: Mass, 6 and 7A. M. ; mass and ser
mon, 7:30 and 10:05 a. m. ; stations. 3 p.m. ;
rosnry benediction and sermon, G:3O p. M.:
confessions irotn 5 a. m. to 10:30 p. m.
Wnlcoinod Home.
The Ladies' Aid Society of Unisn-street
Presbyterian Church gavo a reception to
Ilev H. H. Kice in tt!e church parlors on
his return from the Hawaiian Islands.
The attendance was targe. An attrac
tive programme, consisting of song*, in
strumental ducts and trios and recitations,
was rendered. W. Perry delivered an ad-
Rev. Barton W. Perry delivered an ad-
Ires 3of welcome, to which Mr. Rice re
ponded pleasantly. He said he was glad
o be at home again.
ili.- Hlbernln Sue*
Suit was brought in trie Superior Court
resterday by the llibernia Savings and
„oan Society of San Francisco against
Mary ,] Knowles mid William A. Knowles
und »ix other defendants to recover in
terest and principal on a promissory note
for 811,000. given the plaintiff by the dp
fendant on May 31, 1892. The plaintiff
&sks for the foreclosure of a mortgage on
real estate situated at Broadway and Dur
ant streets Oakland, given as security
for the payment of the note.
A Poor Scheme.
B. Medieville, a baker livine at Ala
ir.edii, was arrested yesterday on a charge
of cruel y to animals preferred by bis
tow-townsman C. Allardyse.
According to Mr. Allardyse. Medieville
bad a horse that was not very well trained
and did not always respond promptly to
his master's orders. To teach the horse a
lesson Medieville built a lire under it, out
the horse laid down in the flames and was
almost burned to death.
Active I'd i«t«.
The Populist Club of the Fifteenth As
sembly District met at their hall near the
junction <>f San Pablo avenue and Grove
streets Monday evening. Speeches wre
made by Rev. S. Goodenough and Rev. W.
R. Davis, the latier of the Afro-Ameri
cans. Dr. R. Hesse and J. P. Randolph
were selected as members of the new
County Central Committee.
No Charge Against Him.
An old man named Stetson was locked
up yesteiday on suspicion of being the
burglar who robbed the lodging-house at
920 Broadway. The old fellow is a well
known character about town, and makes
Ins living selling papers. Those who
know him best say that he could not possi
bly be guilty of such a charge. No charge
has yet been placed against his name.
After a Divorce.
George L. Fish, junior member of the
firm of Phelan & Fish, has sued bis wife,
Emma A. Fish, for a divorce on the
ground ot extreme cruelty. Tl.-e applica
tion will not be contested. Mr. Fish's
property interests probably exceed $I<X),
--010. lie says his wife uses money too
Arrested on Suspicion.
Two young men of Alameda, Frank
Thomas and W. R. Hart, were arrested
yesterday and placed in the County Jail on
suspicion of being the, footpads who re
cently held up T. Lyons on Fourteenth
street, and rubbed him.
At the meeting of the City Trustees
Mr. Hagans entered a most vigorous pro
test against the opening of Taylor avenue.
In his remarKs be was anything but com
plimentary to Street Superintendent Frod
den and City Attorney Taylor, terming
them creatures of the board. Trustee
Randolph took exceptions to the manner
in which the board and its employes were
being unjustly slandered, and took acca
oion to call Mr. Hagans down from his
position and stopped his continued out
pour of insults upon the board and em
ployes. On motion of Trustee Hammond
the protest of Mr. Hagans, also that of
Mrs. Hagans, which was presented in
writing, was overruled, much to the dis
satisfaction of Mr. Hagans, who left the
assemblage in a rage, declaring he would
apply to the courts for relief.
Tucker & Steck of San Francisco made
a petition lor a franchise to run thirty
years to establish and create an electric
light and power plant in Alameda which
was placed on hie.
Street Superintendent Frodden recom
ii.ended the rerlankhig of Peach-street
bridge, also Bay Farm Island bridge with
three-inch planking. The matter was re
ferred to the Street Committee and Street
The bonds of E. O. Crosby, one of the
commissioners for the widening and
extending of Lincoln avenue, in the sum |
)f $10,000, were approved. John Gillani, E. j
J. BUnding, L. N. Chapuiau. K. A. Pick- j
•tt ami J. B. Cory being the sureties.
The bonds of Charles E. Naylor. also a :
:niDmi«siooet nu the same work, were ap- ;
proved with F. W. Van Sicfelen and
jeore? E. Plutmner as signers.
Joseph Morizio, who was elected as
me »I the three commissioners in this
work, did not present any bunds, and it is
avldent that he does not care to serve.
ill.- Saloon l.icHii«e«.
Twenty-one saloon licenses have been
granted by the Board of Trustees, to the
lollowing parlies, who are all doing an ex
clusive Balonn business: A. Akesson &
Co., Spies & Warner, Charles Peterson,
John Lucich, Joseph Bernard, H. H. Tndd.
N. Reinockfr, John Seebeck, C. 1). Van
Vmnken, William Durein, F. C. Vottt and
P. Dunleavy; also to the tollowinc havinG;
a grocery attached to their saloon: J. N.
Heckmann, Martin Joost, Pastel Bros..
George Ynges, Danntieim & Snmmprs,
Henry Muller ana John Schoniberg.
All of the above licenses will be issued
upon the grantee paying the £250 into the
city treasury.
The application of A. Frank for a sa
loon license was laid over until another
meeting. Tin- re seems to be quite a feel
ing against granting his request, and the
matter is to be looked into.
City Hull and School Bonds.
The time has not yet been set for the
voting on the issuing of bond? for the
erection of the proposed new City Hall
and new school buildings. It was settled,
however, that £50.000 is the amount to be
asked for the erection of the City Hall and
£41,000 for the new school buildings. Upon
a vote being taken Trustee Randolph was
the only one holding out in the demand for
£00,000 for the City Hall. J
Ladies' Sympathetic League.
The members of the Ladies' Sympathetic
League will meet in G. A. li. Hall to-day
at 4 o'clock, when they hone to have many
new names upon theirlrollof membership.
All ladies who are in sympathy with the
cause of the A. R. U. are asked to come
forward and aid in the work of the league
by contributing both financial and physi
cal aid. __^________
Two Men Drive Over a Pile of
Lumber With Painful Results.
James Ililey, 956 Harrison street, and
Patrick Hino, ot» Natomi street, were taken
to the Receiving Hospital last night in
the patrol wagon. Their faces were cov
rred with blood and they presented a grue
some sight.
They were driving in a wagon along
Grove street. Between Baker and De
visadero streets a stable is being erected
and lumber is stacked on both sides of Hie
street and scattered on the roadway. The
wheels of their wagon went over a pile of
lumber and the vehicle was capsized.
They were both thrown violently to the
Eroirid and plowed the roadway with their
heads. They received painful injuries on
their head* and faces, which were covered
witli stickinc-pl^sier after Dr. Simpson
got through with them.
— • — ■» »
No Petroleum in Laundries.
Twenty or thirty property-owners filed
in before the Fire Committee of the Board
of Supervisors yesterday afternoon to pro
test against the concession to Thomas Roy
of the privilege of using crude petroleum
for fuel in his laundry. The property
owners were from the vicinity of Twenty
ninth and Dolores streets. Koy was also
credent, from the same neighborhood, his
laundry being situated on that corners
The protestants duly slated their objec
tions, on the ground that the use of petro
leum w:is diioserous. Then Koy responded
with tbo explanation that his t«nk whs
eight feet above the flame jets and that in
sundry oilier respects he had taken pains
to discount the law in precautions aeaiugt
accident. The number of Protestants,
however, overwhelmed him. Tne Super
visors sustainad their objections. As Roy
disconsolately left the room lie turned and
exclsuned in brok-n English: "But, gen
tiemen, what will 1 <io about the expenses? j
Those improvement- have cost me already
8285. What am I goine 'od<> about them?"
The Supervisors did i>ot answer, but
closed their books and adjourned, tor tna'.
was the only considerable business before
them for the dny.
Staging Thirty Miles on Santa Cata
lina Island.
It remains for Cataliua Island to re
vive an interest in the old stage coach
days, so pleasantly remembered by all
old timers of this coast, and the way It
will be done will make tUat picturesque
island the most widely known spot along
the coast. To be pointed, there will be
by next January a graded road leading
up, along and over the highest points on
the island, which will have a total dis
tance of thirty roiies. The Banning Bros,
have now eisht miles finished, ana next
month will put on a four or .six-horse
coach, just as a starter. They now have j
some twenty or thirty men at work on the |
road leading out from Avalon, and this
will bn continued until tho remaining
twenty-two miles are built, which lies be
tween the lower and upper end of the
islands. For the present the stage will run
frnm the isthmus inland, over some very
fine pieces of road. A steamer will ply to
and from Avaion and the isthmus during
the summer, but when -the entire road is
completed a tine six-horse coach will make
a round trip each day. At the upper end
passengers can have trie privilege of re
turning by steamer if they desire, and
those on the steamer can return by stage.
An ordinary 30-mlle stage ride is a very
ordinary affair indeed, but such a ride as
this will be a trip of the most stirring
character. It will follow along the highest
ridges, some of which rise 1000 leet above
the sea, and in places the road goes along
mountain tops where it looks as if but a
tingle step would pitch one into the sea far
below. The staee road up in the moun
tains of Nevada over which Hank Monk
drove will be tame compared with some of
the grades over which the Island six-in-hand
will pursue its way. Wiley & Greeley of
Pasadena will stock the line and put on
some of their best horses and engage the
most experienced drivers to be procured.
There will He nothing to equal it for
real, genuine adventure in this part of the
State. In fact, it is a very novel under
taking, and one which will no doubt create
a very keen desire, particularly among
those who come here during the fall and !
winter, to visit Catalina. — Los Angeles
» ' ♦ — •
I John Nicholson Will Contest His
Wife's Will.
A contest bas been filed in the Probate
Court to the will of the late Honorah
The testatrix died May 20, 1894. at 2
Elizabeth street, in this city, bequeathing
a J6OOO putate to her daughter, Julia C.
Lowe, and her children, to the exclusion of
her own husband. John Nicholson, to
whom she left only 8500.
The husbaud now seeks to upset the will.
allflEing unsoundness of mind and inca
pacity on the part of his deceased wife.
The estate consist* of the house at 2 Eliza
beth street and a 52500 bank deposit.
New Corporations.
The Sacramento River Packers' ABSOcia
tion has incorporated. Directors— Titus
Hale, George A. Smith, J. P. Haller. W.
S. Gage. P. E. Booth. Capital, SIOO.OOO,
fully subscribed.
The F. 11. Ames Company has incor
porated, with a capital of $50,000, fully
subscribed. Direc r ors— F. H. Ames. Leon
A. Maison, F. M. Ames. Heury Gray, VV.
A- Metsoo.
The Moore Investment Company has
filed articles of incorporation. Director.- —
Roberts. Moore. Rnlph H. Moore, Charles
Castle, A. if. Morrison, A. M. Howe.
Capital. $100,000, of which 8500 has been
A Bark Libeled.
The bark George McKear was libn'ed i
yesterday by C. F. Snow, who clnims $298 j
for seamen's wasps advanced by him.
Tttesday. July 10.
Srnr Allen A, Senate, 24 days from Malmkona;
pass and sugar, to J D Spreckeis A Bros Co.
Sails I.
Stmr Santa Cruz. Nicolson.
July 10— Off Point Reyes, schr Sadie, from Ka
bului. for Sau Francisco.
Movements of Trims-Atlantic Steamers.
NEW YOHK— Arrived July 10 — »tmr Elbe, frm
Bremen; Btmr Nordland, from Antwerp.
LlZAßD— Passed July 10-Stmr Russia, from
New York.
ROTTERDAM— Arrived July 10-Stmr Chicago,
from Baltimore.
COPENHAGEN— Arrived July 10— Stmr Gotha,
from New Ynrfc
rlMrth. marriage and death notices sent by mall
will not *c Inserted. They must lie handed in at
either of the publication cilices and be indorsed
with the name and residence or persons authoriz-
ing to have the saint published.]
DE LA CUESTA— In this city. July 10. 1894, to
the wile of Peter de la Cuestn, a daughter.
BURN'S— In this c ty, April 'J5, 1894, to the wife
of John U. burns, twins— son and daughter.
STUPARICH— In this city. July 6, '894, to the
wife of Paul J. Stupanch, a daughter.
POTOIN— In this city, July 8,189*. to the wife of
Captain H. Potoin, a son.
ELLIS— In Oakland, July 6, 1894, to the wife of
11. C. Ellis, a son.
ISAACS-ln Oakland, July 6,1894. to the wife of
J. Isaac-, a daughter.
WILLIAMS-JERMAN— In this city, July 10.
1894. by the Rev. Robert Vaughn Griffith. Harry
Williams and Catherine Jerman. both of San
WOOD— HUGHES— In this city, July 7, 1394. by
the Key. Dr. Case, George- Wood and Sarah
Hughes, both of San Francisco.
IRONSIDE— HOWARD— In Sacramento, July 5.
1894, by the Key. A. C. Herrlek. Roger B. Iron-
side of San Diego and Mrs. Walter Howard of
San Francisco. Srag
I MACCASKIE-REU-June 18, 1894. J. II Mac-
Cask le of San Francisco and illume Rev of
Akerly, Frank F. C. Mellon. Charles
Hrown. Abram B. O'Neill, Mary
Barckow, Martina P. O'Connor (infant)
Cuneo. l.ulcl O'Leary, Nicholas
Cline, Thomas J. Quigley. Maria
Krson. Mattie. Reed. Julia
Fortuu, George Rlley, 1- rands J,
Greenan.John Roderger. G.
Hanson, Peter Ryan, Johanna
Hayes, James Nblrpser, Ernestlna
Joseph), Rohert > Sweeney. '1 nomas
Kelly, James Trapp, Margaretha
Levy, Baruch Tonialty. Alvin
McDevitt. William Wylie. James
McCaKery, Alice Williams, Joseph M.
Walsh, Walter A.
KELLY— In this city. July 9, 1834. -lames Kelly,
beloved father or James, Thomas and Mark
Kelly and Mrs. Stephen Clark, a native of Long-
ford. Ireland, aged 50 year*.
t-riermi ana acuuatntances are respect-
rully invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Wednesday), al 8:15 o'clock a. m.. from the par-
lors of McAvoy. & Gallagiier. V! 0 Fifth street,
thence to St. Joseph's Church, where a solemn
requiem mass will do celebrated for the repose
ot his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock, a. v. Inter-
ment Holy Cross Cemetery, . /•*.':
REED— In this city. July 9, 1894, Julia, beloved
wife of Charles Reed, sister of Mrs Mag-
Rio Olsen, and aunt of Mrs. Maria Prinderble.
a native or County '1 lppcrary, Ireland, aced 58
years. [Boston (Mass.) papers please copy. j
4£yFrlends and acquaintances arc respect-
fully invited to attend the luaeral THIS DAY !
(Wednesday}, at 1 o'clock p.m.. from her late
resilience. 1531 Mission street, theuce to St.
Joseph's Church for services. Interment Holy
Cross Cemetery. ♦*
BROWN — in this city. July 9. 1894. Abram 8..
beloved husband of Hannah >l. Hrown, and
father of Mrs. E. 11. Parkin, a native of Long
Island, N. V., aged 75 years 3 months and 7
days. ) v - ";
JM~rnenin and acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Wednesday, at 11 o'clock a. m.. from bis late
residence, 21& Chattanooga street, interment
Cypress Lawn Cemetery. *•
GRKENAN-In this city. July 0. 1894. John
Ureenan, fattier of John. Joseph, Frank. William,
James and Peter Greenan. a native of County [
Down, Ireland, aged 75 years.
JOf-Friends and acquaintances are respect- i
fully invited to attend the funeral THIS HAY
Wednesday), at 9 o'clock a. m.. from the par-
lors of the United I'ndertniters. 27 and 29 Firth
street. thence to Francis Churcn, Vallejo street,
where a requiem high mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at '':'■? o
o'clock a. m, Interment Mount Calvary Ceme-
tery. •* |
SIIIRi'SFR-In this city. July 10. 1894, Ernestine
Snirpser, lelict of Adolph sblrpser, and beloved
mother of Mrs. S. Levlt, Mrs. D. Meyer and Max
Sblrpser, a native or Thorn, Germany, aged 76
Bar Friends aDd acquaintances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Wednesday), at '2 o'clock p m.. from her late
residence. 1418 Lagans street. Interment Hills
of Eternity Cemetery, by carriages. 1
BAKCKOW— in this city. July 9 1894. Martina
P., beloved ilauchter of Axel and stepdaughter
of Emma Harckow, and sister of Mrs. H. A. Mul-
ler and Annie ami Meta liar kow, a native of
Dennißrk. aged 1* years and 10 days.
49* Friends and acqnalntances are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY
(Wednesday), at •-' o'clock p. m.. from the resi-
dence of her parents. Indiana street, between |
Sierra ana Napa, I'otrero. Interment I. O. O. F.
Cemetery. *
McDEVITT— in this city. July 9. 1894. William,
beloved husband or Ann McDevitt, an<i father of |
John, Mary. William and Eddie McDevitt. and I
brother of Peter McDevitt, a native of Ireland, I
aged 67 years.
jgST Friends of the family are respect-
fully Invited to attend the funeral THIS DAY j
(Wednesday), at 1 o'clock p. m.. from the par- ;
lors of James McMenoiny * Son, 1057 Mission
street, tbe.iice'o St. Bridget's Church for ser- j
vices. Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery. •
CLINE— In this city. July 9. 1894. Thomas James,
beloved son of Peter and Catherine Cline, a na-
tive of San Francisco.
tST Friends and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited to attend the luneral THIS DAY
(Wednesday), at 12 :30 o'clock p.m . from the par- j
lors of tbe United Undertakers. 27 and 29 Fifth
street. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. •
O'LEARY— In Portland. Or.. July 4, 1894. N icho-
las O'Lcary. a native or Ireland, aged 70 years.
49TFrietids and acquaintances are respect-
fully invited 10 attend the funeral THIS DAY i
(Wednesday), at 1 o'clock p. m., from his late j
residence. 1112 Twenty-sixth street, near :
Church. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. •*
WILLIAMS— in this city, July 10. 1894. Joseph i
M. Williams, a native of Prince Edwards ;
Island, aged 86 years. [Prince Edwards Island
papers please copy. J
jO"Frlends and acquaintances are respect- I
fully lnvitod to attend tho funeral TO-MORROW j
(Thursday), at 2 o'clock p. M.. from 115y a I
Eleventh street. Interment Masonic Ceme- I
tery. ♦•
FORTUN— In this city, July 10. 1894, George j
Fortun, a native of Auberg, Austria, aged 43 j
»«-Frlends and acquaintances are respect- ,
fully invited attend the funeral TO-MORROW i
(Thursday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the par- I
lors of Tiieodor Diems. 957 Mission street,
between Fifth -and Sixth. "2
BY AN -In this city. July 10, 1*94. Johanna,
beloved wire of James Ryan, and sister of M.
A lien and the late Margaret Twiggs, and mother
of May, Juliet and hum Ryan, a native of the
parish of iianteer. County Cork, Ireland, aged
31 years. New York and Ireland papers please
Friends and acnur.:ntances are respect-
luily invited to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Thursday), at 0:30 o'clock a.m.. from hrr late
residence, 1324 Bryant street, thence to St.
Joseph's Church, where a solemn reouiem
mass will be celebrated for the repose of her
soul, commencing ut 10 o'clock a. M Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery. •"
O'NEILL— In this city, July 10. 1894. Mary, be-
loved wife of the late James O'Neill, a native or
Mlndlrton. County Cork, Ireland, aged 68 years.
#H~Frlemls and acquaintance* are respect-
fully invited to attend the ruuerai TO-MORROW
(Thursday), at 8 :.iO o'clock a. m.. from her late
residence. 6.121., Natoma street, thence to St.
Joseph's Church, where a requiem high mass
will ba celebrated for the repose or her soul,
commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment
Mount Calvary Cemetery.
McCAFFEKY-lu thlsc:ty, July 10, 1894. Alice,
beloved sister of James McCaffery. a native or
Ban Francisco, aged 28 years. „.„.,.»
SB- Friends «nd acquaintances are respect- I
fully invited to attend the funeral T()-MORKOW
(Thursday), at 1 o'clock p. m.. J rul " Seriate
residence, 1409 Jackson street. Interment
Holy Cross Cemetery.
HAYES-ln Napa. July 8. 1994. James, beloved
sou or Susan and the y .ate James. » n o d I)e D '! 8 £ ce 0 3 f
Patrick. Samuel and the late Robert Hayes,
Mrs. Catherine McKiroy and Mary subner.
a native of Australia, aged 4S years. _,„_„,.
de cc oVh'i f brother, Patriot Haves. 141 Va
Minna stres" Interment Holy Cross Ceme-
MELLOV-Ii; Oakland. July 10. 1394. Charles,
beloved husband of Bridget Mellon, and rather
or John and Maggie Me, lon. a native of Ireland,
aired 62 year* 9 months and 25 d»ya.
Sa-Friends and acquaintance* are respect-
lnv ted to attend the funeral TO-MORROW
(Thursday), at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from his late
residence? 150S Eighth street, thence to St. Pat-
m 'k's church, where a solemn requiem mast will
be' celebrated lor the repose of his soul, com-
| mencing at 10 o'clock a.m. Interment St. Mary'
I Cemetery, Oakland. -
i TOMALTI— In this city. July 9. 1894, Alvln, be-
! loved son of James and Jen.nle Tomalty, a n.i-
-! tlve of San Francisco.
Funeral private. 2
WALSH — In San Rafael. July 10. 1894. Walter A.
Wish beloved husband or Mary A. Walsh, and
brother of Arthur and Carrie S.-ott, a native of
St. John. New Brunswick, aged 37 years.
| j£B-Notlce of funeral hereafter. 1
SWKENKY— In this clt'.\ July 10. 1894. Thomas,
beloved husband or Mary ween av, an I father
or Annie. James. Margin, Mary. Thomas. John
and the late Katie Sweeney, a native or County
Kildare, Ireland, aged 62 years.
JOSEPHI— In this city, July 10. 1*94. Robert.
beloved husband of Clara Joseph I, and father of
Mrs. W. A. Lliuiiaugn. Mrs. S. F. Sutnsrland anil
Mrs. A. E. Shaw, a native of Russia, aged 70
I years.
I TRAFP— In this city, July 10, 1894. Margarethn,
beloved wife of John Trapp, a native of Elias-
Lothrlngen. Germany, aged 68 years 3 months
and 19 days.
CUNEO— in this city. July 10. 1894. I.uigi, beloved
husband of Clorlnrta Cuneo, a native of Italy,
aged 29 years and 10 months
AKERLY — In this city. July 10. Frank F. Cast.v
nos. wife o' Benjamin M. Akerly, and mother oC
Irene C. Hlbbara.
RODERGER— In this city, July 10. 1894, G. Ro-
I dereer. aged 43 years.
! RILhT— In this city. July 10, 1894. Francis J..
beloved husband of Mary Hiley, a native of San
j .lose, aged 30 years.
1 HANSEN— In this city, July 9, 1894. Peter Han-
: sen. aeed 85 years.
I ERSON— In this city. July 10, 1894, Mattie Erson,
i aged 29 years.
O'CONNOR -At the Potrero, July 10, 1894. in-
fant son of Cornelius and Catherine O'Connor,
a native of San Francisco.
QUKJLCY— In Oakland, July 9. Maria Quigley,
a native of Ireland.
WYLIE-Iu Oakland, July 8, 1894. James Wylle.
] a native of Scotland, aaed 94 years.
LEVY— In Portland. Or., -'my 9. Baruch Levy.
a native of Lorraine, aged 70 years 4 months and
15 days.
Everything Requisite for Flrit-cla*s Funerals.
at Reasonable Rate*. 1
; Telephone 3167. 37 and 29 Fifth meet. |
| .
■ g 20 Fifth St., Op».lJjioolu School, jj
§ Telephone 3080. «u«_tf_
r points, via Alviso.
Leaves near Jackson-street Wharf
I At 10 a.m. Returning, leaves Alviso at 6f. m.
I Stage Connections. Freight and Passengers.
jylO tf 111 Clay street, S. F.
J. eyes and fit them to Spectacles or Eyeglasses
■with instruments or his own iuventlon, whoso
superiority has not been equaled. My success baa
been duo to the merits of my work.
> Office Hours— 1- to 4P. vi. tr
laid cut on the lawn plan: perpetual care; beau-
{ tiiLi, permanent and easy of aeceat; ■»• It beiora
I buying a burial-place elsewhere.
| City Office -J City Hall avenue.

xml | txt