The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California on April 28, 1901 · 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California · 6

San Francisco, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 28, 1901
Start Free Trial

18 Courenftion f a Hie Next lyppwncrr uirt, 8 u ii il a y K k h iti 1 ii fi,N TJHiii 'EXAMINER, SAN FRANCISCO: rtUNPAY MORNING, APRIL 2S. 1901. Contention of Typewriter Girl. See Krxt SiiDilay "Examiner." WOULD JOIN THE BAY WITH .GIGANTIC T I FRONT VJUW I I II t A x A I S,PE VIEW " !l 4- base c o nr-X K liWJ 5 4-ff-f Diagram of the Proposed 1 ube Under the Bay. ' The engineer's plans do not contemplate that the monster cylinder shall rest, for its entire length, on the bottom of the) bay. Where inequalities prevent this the seventy-flve-foot tube will be moored to concrete piers by heavy cables, which be claims will hold It rigid. An Oakland Engineer Devises a Novel Scheme of Connecting San Francisco With the Other Side of the Pond, IF the plans of P. I. Matthews, an engineer of much experience and proprietor of the Bay City Iron Works of Oakland, are carried out San Francisco and Oakland 'will, within a few years, be connected by a sub-marine tunnel. Matthews is working In conjunction with F. W. Fltzpatrick, patentee of the steel tunnel with which it is proposed to join New York and Brooklyn. He was first Interested In the scheme by a letter addressed him several months ago by the Inventor. "It will be an Immense steel tube about seventy-flve feet in diameter," says Matthews in speaking of the enterprise. "The steel will be the very finest and about two Inches thick. It will be made in sections, which will be sunk, connected and then firmly anchored. When this Is done the water will be pumped out from the ends. "Where the tube passes over elevations on bottom of the bay it will be firmly bolt- en to plies sunk in concrete foundations; where It passes through the deeper water it will not rest on the bottom, but will be anchored down by steel cables two inches in diameter. There will be a strong tide to work against, but ballast and anchors can be put down strong enough to hold the tube in any water. Of course, the tunnel will be burled in the sand at the termini. "There will be room for street car lines, for a wagon road and a railroad. The tunnel will be lighted by electricity. It wlli be thoroughly braced on the Inside; on the outside it Is proposed to leave the surface of the tube so smooth that dragging anchors will not catch. "The San Francisco terminus will be north of Mission Rock and south of the steamer landings: the Oakland terminus will be somewhere between the two long wharves. 1 think that two tubes will be sufficient. "The" cost of . the tunnel will be about $1,500,000 per mile for a distance of five miles. A suspension bridge would cost twice as much. The scheme will have to be carried out rlther by the Government or by the railroad company. MRS. NATION REMOVED INTO STEEL ROTARY. I Placed in Other Quarter! Because Her Actions Became Unbearable. WICHITA (Kas.), April !7.-When Mrs. Na tion received a telegram to-day stating that her brother was dying and asking her to come to his .bedside, her attorney and former bondsmen I went to the jail with the consent of tbs court for her temporary release. She went into violent temper and so abused them that they returned and held a conference with the County attorney, at which it was decided that she would not be released. Mrs. Nation's relations with the other crusaders In jail with her had become fo unbearable to them that the Sheriff removed her yesterday to a cell in the steel rotary. The Baldwin Jewelry Store has a private department where advances are made on diamonds, err., at very nominal chaise. 846 Market aod i7 Third. NEGRO IS AND LYNCHED REPORTED FREE. Is Made Away With by Friends of His Victim After a Plea for Pardon. EIBERTON (Ga.), April 27.-On Wednesday Miss Rhoda Alexander was attacked by a negro workman, William Gooteby. Mies Alexander reported the matter to her mother and later the negro appeared and offered to work six months for the widowed mother if she would not tell on him. Before he could leave the premise: hu friends of the family appeared, took charge of the negro, and left for tha river. It was reported that they had set him free, but later It developed that Goots'uy waa lynched and that Ins body was thrown into the Savannah river. CHOICE AND GOOD QUALITY Contrsct mattings, c to 19c. Art Carpet Shop, 22-228 Powell street. Attempt Suicide In Jail. SANTA ROSA. April 27. Joseph Bernard, ho was tent to the County Jail yesterday for vagrancy, attempted suicide this afternoon because ha could bet no morphine, gashing bis throat seriously with a razor. McMillan Malta California. IXS ANGELES, April 27-Senator McMillan of Michigan, with a party, including bis alfe and fumly, arrived here to-day In a ipecial car from the East, spent the morning In driving about the city and started for Hun t'lego this afternoon. On the return they ill Bui Francisco. 4 4 Conservative Estimates Place Output at That Figure. - Special Dispatch to "The Examiner.") VICTORIA (B. C), April 27. According to advices received by the steamer Amur, the Klondike district will yield not less than $25,000,000 this season, and some experts say it will be nearer 130,000,000. The clean-up has already been commenced. A dispatch to the Bkaguay "Alaskan," dated at Dawson on April 18th, says: "The work of cleaning up the Klondike has commenced Snd henceforth it will be prosecuted with the utmost vigor, "Parties who have visited many of the more prominent gold producing localities agree that the amount of the yield this year will exceed that of any like period in the history of the camp. The more conservative ones agree that It will not be less than $25,000,000, but there are many who freely predict that It will be much more. An average of the various estimates is between $25,000,000 and $30,000,000, with strong probabilities that the truth will approximate the former figure. "These estimates, of course, include the gold which will be acquired during the summer workings, which will be very ex tensive this year. "Dawson is expecting an early opening of navigation. In mid-April the weather grew warmer, and on April 18tb a thaw furnished water for the sluices of the miners who were beginning their clean-up. The streets are slushy aud many have already abandoned their sleds as means of transportation. . PROMINENT NEW YORKER KILLED BY MORPHINE Takes the Drug in a Pharmacy While the Friend With Him Was Not Looking. NEW YORK, April i7. John M. Elliott, I member of the Elliott' Press, a printing com pany of this city, died of morphine poisoning in an uptown drug store esrly this morning. Emll paulot, a Maiden lane diamond seller, says he spent several hours last night wltfe him and that Elliott drank a good deal. Toward midnight Elliott got him to buy some morphine tor him at a drug store and this he took wile Paulot was not watching him. Paulot took him to the drug store to get medical treatment for him and then went home. Elliott was well known In political circles, his company printing the "Tauimnny 1 iuios. TWO BOYS ARRESTED ON MURDER CHARGE. Are Aged Fifteen and Seventeen Years and Alleged to Have Killed a Farmer by Shooting. ARKANSAS CITY (Kan.), April 27,-CIyde Moore and Charles Dotts, aged fifteen and seventeen years respectively, were arrested at their homes here to-day on the charge of murdering C. I. Wiltbergtr, a farmer at Winfkld, ten daj' r.go. Wiltbcreer wne shot and In stantly killed while driving along a country road. The evidence against the boys Is circumstan tial. HANGING IS RECOMMENDED. Oklahoma Jury Finds Two Horse Thieves Guilty of Murder. PAWNEE (O. T). April 27. James Brum- met and George Barkley, horse thieves, were to-day found guilty of ths murder last July of J. I. Pool snd the Jury recomended hang ing. The men operated extensively In the Chero kee country. They were surrounded In the Oeaffe country by a posse made up of members of the aiiti-horte thief association, and Pooi, vho led the pursuing party, was killed in a light that ensued, Sentence will be passed next week. . Buraclara Take 30,000 Franca. PARIS. April 27 Three masked burglars ertered the American Express Company's office last night, surprised the watrhman asleep, gi gged and bound him and escaped with SO.tRO francs. The watchman, a colored boy. was arrested. Overdose of Droar Is Fatal. PENRYN, Apul 27-Mrs. Marie W. Parker Hall, widow of the late Isaac Hall, died last eight from the effects of a heavy dose of some drug administered by berwelf while suffering Irnnt hysteria, and a nervous disorder with hlrh she had been afflicted for some mouth. Fbe owned considerable property here aud at brighten. Sacramento county. KLONDIKE YIELD OF $25,000,000 SHORES STEEL TUBE eoreeRErTg 1 ANOTHER DELAY B Motion to Fix New Trial Date for Meets Opposition.' With Jaunty bearing, despite her costume of black, Mrs. Cordelia Botkln, who was convicted of the murder of Mrs. Mary Dunning and Ida Deane of Dover, Delaware, and granted a new trial by the Bupreme Court, appeared again yesterday In Superior Judge Cook's court. Assistant District Attorney Deuprey moved that the new trial be set down on the calendar for June 18th. This motion met a sharp opposition from Attorney George A. Knight, for the defense. He said that the defense proposed to submit its case to a Federal court to decide whether an acquit tal here would bar further prosecution from Delaware authorities. He added that he did not believe in a useless Junketing tour of the Delaware witnesses at the expense of tnis city. After some further wrangling the matter waa continued until June 18th, to be set then. Oil CASE NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. TEST-FOB The Wonderful Curative To Prove What This Wonderful New Discovery, SWAMP-ROOT, Will Do for YOU, Every Reader of "The Examiner" May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mail. IT CSKD TO BE CONSIDERED THAT ONLY t'RI-nary and bladder troubles were to be traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly all diseases have their beginning in the disorder of these most Important organs. The kidneys filter and purify the blood; that Is their work. Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or out of order, you can understand how quickly your entire body is affected, and how every organ seems to fall to do Its duty. If you are sick or "feel badly," begin taking the famous new discovery. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, because as soon as your kidneys are well they will help all the other organs to health. A trial will convince any one. Amons; the many famous lnveatjated cores of Swamp-Root reported this week by "The Examiner," the one which we publish this week for the henelit of our readers speaks la the highest terms of the wonderful curatlvo properties of this great remedy. Mr. Hohert Herner. 4 West 117lh St., New York I'lty, writes: "1 had been suffering severely from kidney trouble. All symptoms were on hand; my former strength aud power bad li ft pie; I could hardly drag myself along. I.'i'n my mental capacity was giving out, snd efteu I wished to die. It was then I saw an advertisement of yours Id a New l urk paper, but would not have paid any attention to It had It not promised a sworn guarantee with vvei-y bottle of jour medicine, asserting that your Swamp. Root is purely vegetable and does not contain any harmful -drugs. 1 am seventy years and four months old, and with a good conscience 1 can recommend Swamp-Root to all sufferers from kidney troubles. Four members of my family have been UBing Swamp-Iloot for four dineront kid' sey tllseasea, with the same good revolts. Truly your, x ROBERT RERNER. Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for many kinds of diseases, and If permitted to continue much suffering with fatal results are sure follow. Kidney trouble irritates the nerves, makes you dizzy, restless, sleepless and Irritable. Makes you pass water often during she day and obliges you to get up many timeB during the night. Unhealthy kidneys cause rheumatism, gravel, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache in the back, joints and muscles; makes your head ache and back ache, causes indigestion, stomach (Swamp-Root Is Pleasant to Take.) and liver trouble; you get a sallow, yellow complexion, makes you feel as though you had heart trouble; you may have plenty of ambition, but no strength; get weak and , waste away. In taking Swamp-Root you afford natural help to Nature, for Swamp-Hoot is the most perfect healer and gentle aid to the kidneys that is known to medical science. Many women suffer untold misery because the nature of their disease is not correctly understood; in most cases they are led to believe that womb trouble or female weakness of Borne sort is responsible for their many ills, when In fact disordered kidneys are the chief cause of thuir distressing troubles. If there is any doubt in your mind as to your condition, take from your urine on rising about four ounces, place it In a glass or bottle and let It stand twenty-four hours. If on examination it is milky or cloudy, if there is brick-dust settling, or If small particles float about in it, your kidneys are in need of immediate attention. If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root Is what you need, you can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the drug stores everywhere. EDITORIAL NOTE Swamp-Root, the great Kidnev, Liver and bladder remedy, is so remarkablv successful that a special arrangement bus been made by ubicb all readers of "The Examiner" u-bo have not alreadv tried it, mav bave a sample bottle sent absolutely free bv mail. tAlso a book telling all about hidnev and bladder troubles and containing mam of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women cured by Swamp-Root. In writing be sure and mention reading Ibis generous offer in San tranasco "Sunday txamtner Kilmer Sr Co., Bingbamton, N. Y. WARM TIMES II SWUTO COURT Attorneys Treadwell and Sllva Exchange Some Compliments. CREED AND HIS GUN Doughty Constable Produces a Big Revolver and Rule3 Supreme. 6AU3AL1TO, April 27. It would require tha Trt numor of a Mark Twain or Bret Harte to depict the scene in Justice Bell- rude'i courtroom this afternoon wnen an attempt was made to continue the case of the People vs. Al Newman and Charles Dletz, charged by Captain Gustave Breese with having shot numerous holes through the sails of his yacht. Lawyers A. B. Treadwell and Adolph Sllva were there, tne former ensuing wuu ia recollection of last Monday's pugilistio ex- hlbitlon. at which he cauBed the "Jhimperor of Bauealito" to bite thedust; Sllva, with his minions at his back, ready to precipitate themselves upon all comers at a woro. irom their chief. Most prominent of all waa Con stable John Creed, who, when the case was calltid, drew from his pocket a Colt's revolver about the size of a young cannon and, placing It uiion the table, seated himself between Treadwell and Silva. "The first one of you gentlemen who makes a break gets this gun over the head," remarked the constable, as he tried to adjust his 300 pounds on a chair designed for a iiv- ing skeleton. "I am tired of being roasted hv the newsnarvers for not doing my duty. and if the Judge will not uphold the dignity of this court I will." With this ultimatum the howling travesty on criminal procedure began. The caBe I had been set for 6 p. m., but It was nearly 6 hpfora rnurt rnnvened. and three of the five I jurors who had been previously sworn had returned to their homes. Silva moved to dispense with these Jurors and to select new ones from the venire. To this Treadwell strenuously objected. Instantly Sllva was on his feet. "Your Honor," he shouted, "I live in this town and am Mayor of it, and I don't propose to let any carpet-bagger come over here and attempt to tun this court." "I live here, too," yelled Treadwell, and I will be Mayor of the town myself some day." This was greeted with a howl from the audience and Silva shouted, "A man must have a shirt to his back before he can be Mayor of this town." As soon as the situation dawned upon Justice Bellrude he ordered an adjournment for a half hour and directed Constable Creed to produce the missing jurors. Creed couldn't see it. "Deputize some one else," he sternly com manded the Judge. "I am here to preserve order, and here I stay." A deputy was procured and adjournment was taken, but only one of the missing jurors could be found. When court reconvened eight Jurors were finally selected and then It transpired that the venire was exhausted. Again the battle raged fiercely between Treadwell and Silva. Treadwell wanted the case postponed and another venire issued. "You can get a Jury right here In this Courtroom," shrieked Silva. "Weareready to ga on with the defense, nd If you are not ready 1 want this case dlsmisssed. None of your wjlnessses are bars, anyhow." "No,'1 retorted Treadwell, "they are afraid to come for fear of being sandbagged." More compliments were rapidly exchanged between the attorneys, while Justice Bell-rude peacefully slumbered. At a late hour this evening no Jury had been secured. YOUBSELF Properties of SwaniD-Root. nntenomtw nr tattono, iwoor tferfl iraiMonfuit befur or tlur uiMiaBiHl tit brlime. Uilliircu Isms) accord inf to fife. Mar vwnmenrs wub !! (let, ins, iitcrfiise to full Oni uf mor. at I bo c would item to require. TttMjrroftl rcmiitv cum all M'locir, liver, blhdtlur and Uric .Uul trouble anil dlfruii tluc to wi nk kkinry, au a a tarra of the (jlml'ier, gravel. rhu mil Mara, lutDhftfO an J ilriKlit lha$C, hua U lb Kuril fur at of kitloiy diaeaM. It tt ptoiaftot io take. DR. KILMER CO., INGHAUTOM. N. ?. ' told ar all Drat-tlata. ! when sending your -address to Dr. l Hi ml na. a. Limit's ISPs 1 SWAMP-ROOT II fe( Kiioer. llwr tal Bladder 1$' m ! eug. tr-15 mi SEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets GIVE PERFECT DIGESTION, SOUND SLEEP, STRONG NERVES. A Popular Reraedr for DrapepsU Which Haa Made Many Remarkable Cures. rnHE srni.Na of the tear is the timk tor blood purifiers. It i the lesson when ws thick we must dose ourselves with ssrss-parlllas, bittern and the endless list of so- called blood purifiers snd nerve tonics. As a matter of fact, there to but one pos sible way In which to PURIFY the blood and that Is, through the stomach and bowels. Pure blood results from wholesoms food THOROUGHLY digested. Impure blood results from poor digestion- snd assimilation. When the stomach refuses to work properly the food remains too long a time, fermenting, forming gases, shown by sour, bitter taste in tne mouth, bloating and belching of gas, and dlstre and discomfort generally. Poor blood, weak nerves, sleeplessness and a general don't care felling can always be traced to Imperfect digestion. This Is the reason why Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are superior to all other spring medl-cir and blood purifiers. They give PERFECT DIGESTION, the food does not ate In the stomach for hours. They give a vigorous ap petite, sound Bleep, strong nerves, and whole- 'WW 'ood well iigeoted make PURE BLOOD, and In no other way can the blood be purified. j lbs Idea that a medicine; In Itself, will purify tne niooa when the stomach and digestive or gan are out of order is nonsense. Stusrt's Dyspepsia Tablets are used by thoussnds in preference to "bittens," "after-dinner pills and "blood purifiers" because they remove tbs CAUSE of the Impure blood, and you do not nave to take them forever to get results. Dys pepsla is an obstinate disease to cure and a remedy must be designed especially for it and nothing else. Cure-all will not cur dyspep sia. Stuart's Dynpepsia Tablets are not claimed to .eur9 everything or anything except Dyspeo and stomach troubles and for that It stands alone among patent medicines. Anyone suf- ferlng from any trouble with their digestion flnd these tablets will give immediate re- i lief and a permanent cure. .Vm ''"'" " prepared ny of Marshall. Vlch .nil sold by druggifcts everywhere at 60 cents per r.l.lfat. Vr. ... i . i . is required, luey U1UE.S 1 THE 001). won the GRAND PRIX At PARIS EXPOSITION, 1900. Highest Possible Award. A NECESSITY ON EVERY TABLE. A DELICIOUS AID TO DIGESTION. SHERWOOD SHERWOOD, Importers. 212-214 Market Street, S. F. MARRIAGE LICENSES. A RNOI,D ROCHE Maurice Arnold, 36; Elisabeth Roche, 28. BALLESTRAROVEG NO Giovanni Bsllestrs, 2b; Amelia Rovuguu, 15. BOXTWIfK ZIEGLKR Charles P. Bostwlek, 88; Birdie E. Ziegler. 2S.. BRUN l-OPES Antonio V, Bnin, 87; Minnie Lopes, 20. CAME HON WHITE D. Paul Cameron, 34; Florence K. White, 2ti. DE BENEDETT1 HARBIN Joseph De Bene-dettl, 22; May Harbin. IV. GOOGIN DOUGHERTY Charles B. Qoggln, 23; May J. Dougherty, 21. HA IGHT TURNER Albert W. Halgbt, 24; Julia Turner, 24. HOG BERG UNDSTROM-Emtl Hofberg, 29; Ingrld Ltndstroin, 23. KEARNEy-ItUSSKU-willlam Kearney, 30; Maggie Russell, 24. ULLEY-HEHN-James A. Lilley, 28; Annie O. T. Dehn, 25. PIOQUET-HEWITT-Joseph W. PIcquet, 28; Unfile Hewitt, 21. STOUZ BUNZlr-Oscar Stors, 26; Prances Bunsl, 28. SCLL1 V A X B I TCK LET Frank Sullivan, 28; Hannah Buckley. 30. BORN. BROWNLEE In this city, April 25, to the wife of Dr. George D. Browulee, s son. t BURNETT April 24, to the wifs of George F. Burnett, s daughter. DIEZ In this city, April 21, to the wife of Philip J. Dies, a son. GILL-In thla city, April 22, to the wife of Stephen A. GUI, a son. HATFIELD In this city, April IT, to the wife of Leuox C. Hatfield, a daughter. HICKEX-AprU 11, to the wife of W. J, Dickey, a son, JOUNSOK-Aprll 21, to the wife of Otto Johnson, a daughter. KESTLER In this city. April 9, to the wjfa of Henry Kestler, a daughter, MARKS-In Portland, dr., April 27, M the wife of M. Marks Jr. (uee Harris), a son. OI.SF.N- In Oakland, April 17, to the wife of Charles Olsen, a sun. REILLEY In this city, April 26, to the wife of William 11. Rellley, a son. SARTORI-Aprtl 24, to the wife of H. Ssrtorl, a son. MARRIED. FALVEY GREEN In this city, April 17. at St. Mary's Cathedral, by the Rev. C. A. Ramm, Arthur J. Kalvey and Gertrude A. Green, both of San Francisco. PAPE-SEILKR In this city. April 20, by ths Rev. J. Fuendellng, August H. Pspe and Clara Keller. RU8AC KAISER In this city, April T. at St. Mury's Cathedral, by the Rev. Father ltauini, Henry J. Rusac snd Euillle Kaiser, both of &a Francisco. DIED. Aarlch, Abraham. Kendall, Valentine T. Basslgnano, Susan 48 y. 7 years. Boulllainiet, Jane F. 3U Lewis, Meyer 43 years. Butck, Mrs. Mary. Lovett, Mrs. Margaret. Calhighao, Mrs. Jane. McPake, Charles. Carlisle, Mary F. 56 y. Melvln. James W. 74 y. Carter, George E. 14 y. Noonan, David 40 years. Celrus, Kate 39 years, Oakley, Robert 75 years Coldwell. Katl-45 yrs. O'Brien. Patrick 31 yrs. Collins, Kate S7 years. O'Donnell. Catherine. Dacey, Rose 35 yeara. O'Loughlin. Patrick 84. Illcey, Rose 36 years. Phllbin. Thomas 73 yrs. Dodge, Charles R. 75 y. Price, Edward years. Ihidny, lvssle M. 8 y. Retv. Emlle A. 53 years Feely, Lucy 25 years. Schmidt, Dora t sea 35 y. Galliijfher, Patrick B. Sexton, Edward J. 6t years. Wuiou, Hula 74 years. Gllliert, C'haa. W. 73 y. Simpson, George F. 19 y Gllllgnn, James 73 yra. Toliner. Wllhelm 82 yrs. Gormrfu, Lucy E. Van Hultren. Chas. 30 y Grant. Henry E. 44 yrs. Wade, Mrs. Annie. Hempstead, Herbert . Wesscls, Ellen 60 years 1 year. Willis, Robert 71 years. Kloppenburg, Adeline D. Young, Mary 26 years. AURICH In this city, April 26, Abrahsra. beloved husband of Pauline Aurich and father of Frances. Gustave, Carrie, Charles, Leon snd Gabriel Aurich, a native of Germany. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 10 o'clock s. m., from his late residence, 1;,29 Ijigona street. Interment, Home of Peace Cemetery, via the 11:30 a. m. train from Third and Townsend streets depot. BASSIONANO In this city, April 27. Pjlisan Bassiguano, beloved mother of Lucretla Bas- lanauo aud Mrs. W. C. Br,,wa sister of Arthur, usia ajui Imwi McOpaov and aunt vt Jajues aud IeiciiwAHT. lfc''J MNufCTiMiTomiQUEEN Mi;., j CotoaiSl MlSfiTdl ZM ,"'M1U"tD'CUt't Tbomat Cointiky. fl natlr of County MoDntrhan IrelttUti, aged 4b yean. (New Yurk pa peri pi cane coif j.; - . " rrlpnrii. and arnualntBocei are resiieet- fully in rited to attend tiie funeral to-morrow (Monday), at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from her Ute refeldeui'a, 3uS FuIholu street; them to Ht BrodaD'i Church, where a solemn requiem mat win oe celebmted rr the reiose of ber soul, vom Hi em lug at 10 o'clock a. to. lutenueut, iioly vroaa cemetery. BOUILLAGrETIa thla city, April 25, Jane t raucliia Bouillaguet, a native of Taria, Iraui-e, ageu yeari. BUICK-In thla vMj, April 27, Mary, beloved wire or jnon wuk-k, nut her of V, lllluua, Cathe rine and the Ute John JBuiek and itiatur of the late Fatrtik and John Neulou, a native vt county Limerick. IrWaud. Frlenda and acquaintance! are reapect fully Invited to attend the funeral to-morrow (Monday,, at 9 o'clock a. m., from her hn retttdeuce, SHH Bush street: thence to tit Dominic a Church, where a requiem high mafia win te celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at V.&O o'clock a. m. Interment, Mount Calvary Cemetery. CAiiLAdHA.N'-A solemn requiem nigh maai (luouiu a mind) will be celebraied for tie repose ii me suut or tne lute Aim. Jane cauiixiiau, i St. Patrick'a Church, WatsonvlUe, Tuesday, April 80, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Wat- sou viae pa pern pieuae cony.) CAKMSI.U Id this city, April 26, Mary F, curiiMle. beloved mother of w. L. Carlisle, native of Maryland, aged 56 years. friends and acuuuiataucea are respect' fully lovlied to attend the funeral to-day ntmaayj, at i-':.n o'clock p. m.. from the tuner a puriora or rorier & White, 122 kduy atreet ineoce io sc. Mary a catnedrai lor services. CARTER In thla city. April 26, tieorge E., be loved son of Minnie and the late Edward Carter, a native of hau Francisco, aged 14 yeara montha and 10 days. CKIRK8 In thla city. April 27, Kate Ceirna, native of Ireland, aged 30 yeara. COMWKLL-In this city, April 27, Katie, beloved wife of the late John Culdwell, mother of the late Hannah, John and Lulu Coldwell. lister of the late Mrs. Thomas Foperty and aunt of Martin, Annie and Maggie Fnperty and Mra. G ray, a native of- Ireland, aged 40 yeara. Friends and acouainLancea are respect fully Invited to attend the funeral to-morrow (Monday), at 1 :30 o'clock p. m., from the parlors of the United Undertakers, 27 and 2ii l lfih street thence to St. Jupepb's Church for services at 2 o clock p. m. interment. Mount calvary ceine tery. COLLINft-In th!s city, April 27, Kate Colllna, a native or California, aged 61 yeara. DACEY la this city, April 27, Rose, beloved wife of George Dacey, mother of 1 hresa. John. lor- ence, Madeline and George Dacey and sinter of Alexander, rank, John and iseiiie w neon, Mra. 1). Kirby aud Mia. M. 8chafnuo( a native or Man l' rancisco, agea no years. Friends and acquaintances are respect fully Invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 2:30 o clock p. in., from the funera. parlors of the I'aclflt; Undertakers, 777 Mission street. Interment, Laurel Hill Cemetery. DICEY In this city, April 27, Rose Dicey, a native of California, aged 3o years. DODO K In this city, April 27, Cbarlea R. Dodfe, a native or Aew lorn, aged to years. DUDDY-Iu this city, April 26, Tessle M., dearly beloved daughter of John J. and Sudie Duddy and sinter of George A., I1 loaale, iiarry, Gertie ana Joseph Duddy, a native of San Fraucisco, aged 7 years, 11 mint as ana 1Z ouys. Friends and acquaintances are respect fully invited to attend tne funeral to-day (Sunday), at 11 o'clock a. in., from her parents residence, 919 Filbert street. Iutermeat, Holy Cross Cemetery. FEELY In this city, April 27. Lucy Feely.4 be loved daughter of Bridget and the late John McDonald Feely and sister of Hose. James. Frank and Annie Feely, Mrs. James P. Cmighlin of Grass Valley, Cal., aud Mrs. Walter Cross of allejo, Cal., a native of ban r rauclsco, Cal., aged IW years. Friends and acquaintances are respect fully Invited to attend the funeral to-morrow (Monday i, at 11 o'clock a. in., from her late residence, corner of Athens atreet and Silver Avenue. Interment, Holy Cross Cemetery. GALLAGHER In Oakland. Anrtl 27, Patrick B beloved husband of Catherine Gallagher, father of James. Churles and Margaret Gullugher and nrotner or John Gaiiagner, a native or Ireland, aged fift years and 1 mouth. Notice of funeral hereafter. GILBERT In Oakland, April 26, Charles W. Gilbert, father of Johu M. and Walter Gilbert, a native of New York, aged 73 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral services to-morrow ( Monday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. at Alcatrjz Hall, Seventh and Peralta streets. West Oakland. Services under the auspices of Alcanas Lodge, No. 244. F. and A. M. Remains at the undertaking uarlors of H. Evers. 8Hft Wash ington street, Oakland. Interment, Mountain lew Cemetery. GILLIUAX In Oakland, April 26, James, beloved huh hand or the lute Mary GUlfgan and beloved fathciJof Edward F., James. Thomas, Nellie. An tile and Jennie Uilligan, Mrs. Ernest Brown and Mrs. Vincent Cblowpek, a native of County Hligo, Ireland, nged 7H years and 6 months. Friends and acquaintances sre respect fully Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), at 8:30 o'clock a. m.,from his late residenco, 17 Seventh street; thence to the Church of the Immaculate Conception, when a requiem miw will be celebrated for the repo&e of his aoul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment-, St. Mary's Cemetery. Oakland. GORMAN In this city. April 27. Lucv E.. beloved daughter of Michael and the late Martraret Gorman and loving sister of Luna, Joseph and the late Charles Gorman, a native of San Francisco. The funeral will take place to-morrow (Monday), at 2:30 o'clock n. m.. from her late residence, 2232 Larkin street. Interment, Mount Calvary Cemetery, GRANTID this city, April 26, Henry E.,'be!oved husband of Ellen Grant aud loving father of Eddie, Harry. Alice May. Maude and Bertie Gram, a native of Indon, England, aged 44 years 4 months and 14 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 10 o'clock a. m., from the parlors of the California Undertaking Company, 405 Powell street, near Post. Interment, Cypress Laws Cemetery, by carriage. UKMPSTKAD In Oakland. April 28, Herbert William, beloved son of Herbert T. and Mary Hempstead, a native of Oakland, aged 1 year 4 months and 24 days. KENDALL-ln this city, April 27. Valentine T., beloved son of Valentine and Hattie Kendall and brother of Saiiluia, Jennie and Norma Kendall, a native or San Francisco, aged 6 years 11 months and 27 days. Friends and acquaintances are respect fully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the residence of his parents. 9oy K Howard atreet. Interment. I. O. O. F. Cemetery. KLOPPENBURG In this city. April 24, Adelfne Dougal, beloved wife of Charles D. Kloppenburg, ouly daughter of Marceila M. and the late Levi C. Matthews and slater of Fred C. Matthews. LEWIS In this city, April 25, Meyer, beloved son of the late Morris and Jollanua Lewis and brother of Mrs. it. B. Cohen, Mis. J. W. Trleber, Mrs M. Morgtnstern. Mrs. A. Sldlowskl and Mrs. M Glaser, a native of San Francisco, aged 43 yeara 3 months and 20 days. The funeral will take place to-day (Sunday), at 10:30 o'clock a. m., from the funeral parlors of Theodor Dierks, 957 Mission street, between Fifth and Sixth, and thence by 11:80 o'clock a. m. train to Hills of Eternity Cemetery. Interment private. LOVETTIn South San Francisco, April 27, Margaret, -ife of Charles Lovett and daughter of Jeremiah and Hanurab Regan, a native of San Fraucisco, The funeral will take place to-morrow (Monday), at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from her late residence, 1441 Seventh avenue Mouth, between L and M streets South. South Sun Francisco; theuee to Ail Hailuws' Church, where a eoleinn requiem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, sommeneing at To o'clock a. m. Interment private, Holy Cross Cemetery. McPAKE In this city, April 2tf, Charles, beloved sou of the late Charles and llnnnnb McPakeand brother of James, Owen, John, Mary. Kate and tbs late Sarah McPake and Mrs. J. Doran, a native of County Tyrone, Ireland. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from bis late residence, 025 Bryant street; tbeuce to St. Rose's ChuAcb, where a solemn requiem high muss will be celebrated for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. ra. Interment, Holy Cross Cemtery. MELVIN In this city. April 24. James W. Melvln, beloved brother of Nathaniel Melvin of Vallejo. a native of New Brunswick, agtd 74 years trtid 27 days. Friends aud acquaintances and members of the San Francisco Ship Calkers Association are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the parlors of Craig tfc Cochran Company, 52 Mint avenue. lutenueut. Masonic Cemetery. NOONAN In this city, April 27. David Nonnan, beloved brother of the late Mrs. Miiry Briggs, uncle of Annie, Mary. William and Ellen Bitggs and giandnncle of James and Winifred Briga, a native of Ireland, aged tJU years. (Grass Valley papers please copy.) Friends and acquaintance are reaped - l.M'IKU IMlLHi'AHtKV BMUALM1NG PAULUKI, Everything requisite for tirst-clasa Funerals at Reasonable Rates. Telephone, South 27 and 29 Fifth street. Eugene McGinn. M'GINN BROS., Funeral Directors and Maimers. SI UiMy Strcrt. 'Pbooe South 252. ' No CtinHcflon With Any Otrt flout. UUMti J. (.AUAt.llKIt to., successors to Flansgan & Gallujrher. ECNER I. DIRECTORS AND EMBALMEBS. SO Fifth Street. Telephone 8notb HH. Opposite Lincoln School DANIEL P. DONOVAN, msnarr. fully Invited to attend the funeral to-morrow (Mondayi. at 8:30 o'clock a. m., from the par 1st of McAvoy 4 Co., I2;i9 Market street, between Eighth and Ninth; thence to St. Mary's Cathe-dial, where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose of his soul, commencing aft 9 o'clock a. Ui. luterment.'iioly Croas Cemetery. OAKLEY In this city. Ayril 27, Robert Owen, beloved husband of Agnta Oakby and father of Ada Sarah Oakley, a native of London, aged 75 yeara 5 months aud 11 days. Frienua are respect tuily invited to attend the funeral to-morrow (Monday), 'at 1:30 o'clock p. m., from bi lute residence, 2-32 Sutter.street. Interment private. , O'BRIEN-In this city. April 26! Patrick, beloved husbaud of Ellen O'Brien, father of James, Evelyn and the lute Nora O'Brien and brother of Lawrence and Katie O'Brien, a nutlve of the parUb of Scbule, County Cork, Ireland, aged 31 years. ' Friends and acqnaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to-nmrruir (Monday), at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from his laia residence, 1041 Minna street; thence to St. Jusepb's Church, where a requiem high niattsl will be celebrated for the repose of his s.uif commencing at lo o'clock a. m. Interment, Hoi Croas Cemetery. AO, II. , DIVISION NO, 2.-The members of thla ' Division are ordered to assemble at Hlberula Hall, 120 Ninth street, to-morrow (Monday), at 9:30 o'clock a. m., to attend the funeral of our late brother, Patrick o Brhn. m . JOHN KENNY, President. T. L. CLANCY, Secretary. O'DONNELL In this city. Anrll 26. Catherine. beloved wife of the late Cornelius O'Donnell, a mi tire of Ireland. (San Jose, Cal., papers pleas copy.) Friend and acquaintances are respectfully invited to arteud the funeral to-morrow (MoSklay), at 8:45 o'clock a. m., from the parlors of McAvoy A: Co., I2.i9 Market etreet. between Eighth and Ninth: thence Joseph's Cburcli, where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose of ber soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. m. Interment, San Jose, via the 10:3 a. m. train from Third and Townseod streets. O'LOUGHLIN In this city, April 25. Patrick O LougUiin, a native of County Galway, Ireland, aged 34 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day. (Sunday), at 12:30 o'clock, from the parlors of J. C. O'Connor A Co , 767 Mission street; thenca to St. Brendan's Church, for services at 1 o'clock p. m. Interment, Holy Cross Cemeterv. PHILBIN-In this city. April 26. at his lata. residence, 29 Dorlsnd street, Thomas, belov.d husband of Bridget I'hllbln and father of J M , T. F.. J. R.( J. W., Celina and Nellie Phllbin and Mrs. J. W. Lord, a native of Ireland, aged 73 years. PRIPE-In this city. Anrll 26. Edward HpIovp.1 husband of the late Elizabeth Price and fatbef of Susie, Lottie, Rose, Eddie and Arthur Price, Mrs. J. F. Meeks and Mrs. Edward Paraous, a native of Cardiff, Wales, ftged 64 years. Friends and acquaintances and members of Seven Pines CI rule, Ladies of the G. A R., are respectfully Invited to attend the. funeral to-day (Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. m., from bta late residence, 1359 Stevenson street, near Thirteenth, Interment, National Ceaetery, Presidio. BETY-In this city, April 25, Emlle Animate, be loved husband of Marie Rety and father of Eva Rety, a native of Paris, France, aged 53 years 4 months and 28 days, (Napa papers please copy.) Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 1 o'clock a. m., from the parlors of Julius S. Godeau, 305 Montgomery avenue, be twtten Broadway and Vallejo street. SCHMIDT In this city, April 27, Doratbea. dearly beloved wife of C. P. Schmidt, mother of Anna and Christine Schmidt and sister of N. Nelson, M. C. Nelson, Mrs. Captain P. H. Petersen, Mra. Jepson and Hans Nielsen, a native of Denmark, aged 35 years 3 months and 28 days. (Sacramento papers please copy.) Friends aud acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to morrow (Monday), at 1 o'clock p. m., from her lata residence, 2264 Filbert street. Interment, Mount) Olivet Cemetery. SEXTON At Cripple Creek. Colo., April 26. Jtdward J., beloved husband of Mary B. Sexton and son of William and the late Catherine Sexton, a native of Auburn, Cal. lutenueut. Denver. SIMON In this city, April 26, Hnlda, beloved wife of the late Bernard Simon and dearly beloved mother of Iaidor and Henry Simon, Mrs. Dora Welusteln and the lata Julius lmou, a nativa of Stettin, Germany, aped 74 years. Friends, and acquaintances are respectfully noil tied that the funeral will take place to-day (Suudayj, at 10 o'clock a. m., from her late residence, 4tHi2 Twenty-third street; thence by 11:40 a. m. train from Twenty-tifth and Valencia streets. Interment, Home of Peace Cemetery. Please omit flowers. SIMPSON Iu this city April 24, George Frank land, beloved second son of the late George p. Simpson and Cassle Stevens Simpson, brother of Gertrude and Ernest Simpson and nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew MoNair and Walter Muemdoe, a native of Canada, aged 19 years 0 months ind 15 days. Friends and acquaintance s,re respectfully Invited to attend the funeral .to-day (Sunday), at 2 o'tlck p. m?J from the mrrtutiry chapel of the Golden Gat" f.'titicrt'ukltiK Company, 2425 Mission street, nearTwenty-flrst. Interment, Mount OlWet Cemetery, by electric fuueral car fmai corner of Twentieth and Guerrero at reel a. at 2:30 o'clock n. ui. TOLLNEK !u this city, April 25. Wllhelm, be loved husband of frredericka Toilner, father of Anna Toilner and uncle of Theodore Sauer, a native of Germany, aged 52 years 4 mouths and 9 days, a member ttof Norddeutscher Vereiu, Schleswtg-Holsteln Verein and Norddeutscher Schuetjsen Club. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 12:30 o'clock p. m.f from his lata residence, 2105 Mason street, near Lombard; thence to Shiels Building, 32 O'Farrell street, where services will be held commencing at 1:30 o'clock p. in. Interment, Mount Olivet Cemetery by carriage. VAN HALTREN In Oakland. April 26. Cbarlea. beloved son of the late Peter and Alice Van Haltren and brother of Albert, William and George Van Haltren and Mrs. A. H. Mead, a native of Oakland, aged 30 years. The funeral will take place today (Sunday), at 2:30 o'clock p. m., from residence, 725 Eighth street, Oakland, Cal. WADE In this city, April 27, Annie, dearly be loved wire of the late John wade ana sister of Mrs, Mary O. McCne and James McCabe, a native of New York. Prefect of the Third Order of St. Francis of t. Boniface's Church. Friends and acquaintances are respect fully invited to attend the funeral to-morrow (Monday), at :3U o cioca a. m., rrom ner iai residence, 502 O'Farrell street; thence to St. Mary's Cathedral, where a requiem high roaae will be celebrated for the repose of her aoul. commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Interment, Mount Calvary Cemetery. WKSSELS In this city, April 25. Ellen, beloved wife of Joseph Weasels and mother or josepu Wessels Jr., and the late Mrs. F. Spindler, a native of Ireland, aged 60 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the fnnefttl to-day (Sunday), at 10 o'clock a. m., from the funeral parlors of Tbeodcir Dierks, 057 Mission street, be tween Fifth and Sixth. Interment, Holy Crose Cemetery. WILLIS In Forestvllle. Sonoma county, Cal., April 26. Robert, beloved husband of Carrie Willis, father of Mis. Annie Wallace. Mrs. Gertie Ogburn. Mrs. Frances Peterson and Robert W. and Jhn D. Willis and brother of John Willis, a native of Ireland, aged 71 yeara 7 months and 19 days. f Friends and acquaintances are w-snect- fully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Sunday), at 2:30 o eloek n. ni.. from tne funeral parlors of Chas. H. Jacob tt Co., 318' Mason street, between G l' arreu ana ueary. interment, Masonic Cemetery. YOUNG In this city, April 25, Magy Young, a native of California, aged 26 years. CARD OF THANKS. To our many friends and acquaints nee and ea- pecially the officers and members of Ntantio Parlor, No. 105. N. 8. O. W.. who gave so many evidences of their heartfelt sympathy, we deslra to return our sincere thanks. M. and M. El) ELM A NX. Parents. Cash-or-Little-at-a-Time. M-liT :a:idti":i.'t!rV:!l1 COUCHES of evexv description an! in ths newest shapes, hasy Chairs to match in up-to-date styles all made of the new material, Panta-sote, diamond tufting; and upholstered in all hair. Handsomer than leather and st all prices far below what you pay elsewhere, for we pay no rent snd save you that much on each purchase somebody has to pay the high rent don't you pay it All kinds of houae-furniihing goods at rock-bottom pricei. The J. Noonan Furniture Company (Incorporated), 1017-1023 MISSION ST., Above Sixth. San Francisce. We close at 6 p. m. every day but Saturday. IP! i

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free