Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 26, 1887 · Page 5
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

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Oakland, California
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Saturday, March 26, 1887
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OAKLAND DilLT JEVJENENG TlXIBtTNE. SAT DR DAT, ,Cn.2C;: 18$. J :?iOVJTH OF THE CITY. Eastern Visitors Investing in Oakland. . ."Winter Eesldeneisa in Oakland .The Special Edition Building1 Notes. - 8. A. Snyder of 467 Ninth street ays bat the real estate business is very Jjrisk at present, and it appears to hare Tery good prospects for improvement. "I have made several transfers this " week:, one of them amounting : to U6.0fl0," said Mr. Snyder. "What is the style of these transfer T Are they business property,; or house and lots, or only lots for building purposes?" "Some -were transfers of business - property and others were lots for building purposes. 1 could dispose of any 'mount of business property on and round Broadway, and on Telegraph and San Pablo avenues, if I had it to ell. Uext to business property, the most Active is property for .winter residences for Eastern visitors." "What class of capital ia investing at , present T" : ! 1 "There is a large amount of Eastern capital coming into the town, more than an ordinary- person would suspect. I have had several persons in this week, requesting information in Tegard to property in Oakland and the Ticinity, and 1 nave taken them out and driven them through the best parts f the country. The result of one of 7 ii -I ' - tlfifUlA a,la . rot Twentieth street, between Telegraph, .nil Ran Pablo avenues." 'Do most of these visitors actually mean to invest, or are they only lookers on?" c . - "As far as I can see they actually m-iend to invest, and I have found that they usually do invest after seeing the property. There is a large class of Eastern people who have business in Chicago, St. Louis, New York, Boston, and other Eastern cities, who come out here to invest in property for win ter residences. Several fine pieces of property have been sold for that purpose lately, the buyers selecting sites along the base of the foothills. All of them emressed their surprise at the - beauty of the sites and at the desirability of land around Oakland for their TinruMei. The sale of land for that purpose, of course, increases the build ing traae, ana i Know iuai several - houses are going up in various parts of V lh citv for such nurooses." : ) " - "Where la the greatest demand for propertv?" ' - "The greatest demand for property is along the line of the cable road. There is considerable ilemand for such lots, and sales are making in that locality - every aay." . i " What is property worth in that vi cinitv. and is it increasing in value?" "Yes. the land in that vicinity is in- . creasing in value, though it is doing so in such an irregular manner that it is difficult to estimate tne exact amount. Land is selling at various prices, from S35 a front fooc to toO or $75. while in other parts of the avenue it brines a : great deal more than that. Taking the market as. a whole, 1 think that the inquiry is very brisk, and sales are good, . with a prospect of increasing." I "la there much demand for houses for rent?" "There is a great demand for house of all kinds. I could rent twice as many ' houses if I had them. The only trouble I experience is that I cannot get enough to put on me marKec. "To what do you attribute this influx -of Eastern visitors?" "To two reasons. The special editions - of the newspapers and the Board of '--Trade are both responsible for this, and -y I think that too much credit can not be v I?7611 eacn ' these: . The Board of Trade could not have done half as much without the special editions as it has done with them. 1 consider that these papers have done more for the town : than any other one thing, and the peo ple snouia recognize ine tact. REAX ESTATE TRANSACTIONS, As Oakland and Alameda county are an the eve of a boom in real estate, per- caps it would be interesting to know What the real estate transactions of last year amounted to in good hard dollars. The following table will give that infor-""lination at a glance, but, at the same time, it must oe borne in mind that this table was taken from the records at the County Recorder's office, and in many deeds the valne is placed at a nominal figure or the deed is given for "love ana affection," or for merely nominal consideration, 1 or $5, and in consequence the actual value of the transactions was very much greater: Deeds. Mtpaires. Releases. . January. February March... April ..3S6,365 .. 36S.S32 .. 329,173 .. 322.449 .. 313.6S2 J246.384 309, 1K7 SI 4.324 258,877 831,635 461.206" 619,353 . 199,273 4fl,SS S90.S29 260,014 33,139 SVS.229 346,301 233,331 169,635 358,012 145,625 193,425 315.908 330,457 3S7.9S2 32S.323 13,415,637 .May . June.... .... July.. August : September.. . October November . . : December. .. 4M7,17 28,02. 23! ,274 361,ft38 247,904 326,475 269,736 Totals. 3,873,022 $3,901,907 Arcnow SALES. This, afternoon William J.! Dinsee. the real estate dealer, sold at auction i thirteen lots bounded by Myrtle, Tenth and Twelfth streets. These lots are located near the High school and they all brought good prices. There are several of these auction sales that will take place shortly. When the ground is m one big piece, this method is a very popular one for dividing it np into email parcels to suit the popular de-manu and puree. Several large lots of land have been sold in this manner lately and all have brought good prices and found no lack of purchasers. This looks well for Oakland, and indeed the Teal estttle dealers prophesy that this anethod of .selling and buying lots will Veoon become the most popular in Oak- lauu- - - ' BCILDIKU KOTES. - 'George L. Gale, the well known cori-tractor, has commenced a building for Henry Saxtorph in East Oakland. The building is intended for a residence for ' Mr. Saxtorph, who is a member of the ifirnt of Holm A Saxtorph, proprietors of the Brooklyn House in San Fran- cisco. Vt. Saxtorph's new residence will be on the southwest comer of East Eighteenth street and Tenth avenue and it will be one of the prettiest of the many handsome houses in that neighborhood. Mr.Saxtorph is living on Tenth : avenue at present, but will move into bis new residence as soon as it is completed. Eighth street, west of Adeline street, is rapidly building up. This part of the city is very popular for building purposes. On Eighth street, near K-irkham street, John Zeigenbein has erected a row of pretty little residences mat are being rapidly rented. The lot on the corner of feral t a and Twelfth streets, sold at auction on the 12th inst, will shortly be built upon. The little tfottages that are building fcy Eiben Si Nor, on Peralta street, are nearly finished. There are two of them, and they cost alout $2000 each. They are models of comfort, and are fitted up with every convenience that is. possible. A. B. Tarr is building a 'cottage for 32- C. Sessions at Eighth and Adeline Streets. G. M. Fisher has nearly . finished his cottage on Seventeenth street, near San Pablo avenue. , , L. A. Bordwell of San Francisco has drawn-plans for a residence lor H. S. Pratt, fit Fruit Vale. The residence will cosffeSKK), and S. J. Shelf per j the contractor. E. W. Sourdrey, a large property owner Of this city, is contemplating the erection of a block of stores on the east side jut San . Pablo avenue, near Sixteenth treet. The lot is 50x70 feet and the block will be commenced in about two weeks." The stores will be but one atory high, but they will be so built that anothe&atory can be added very shortly. tChe stores, M. Sourdrey says, will be constructed in a most substantial man-ner. The foundations will be of brick and the rest will be built of wood. The -stores will coat $5000, and M. Sourdrey exDects to have them finished in about two months. He also exptcts to mac-adamiie Ui stieet in front "and to lay a good s dewdk. - J. Brophy will shortly begin two cot-age ) on B street. They will be small, nfortabio cottages of four or five ipoms. . -: . , ...... A new residence has lust been com pleted by Mr. Brain on Chestnut street, tear j uirueui. r. "Walsh is -erecting a, small CotUsa on Watts street, bear PeraltA. Jit will have four rooms and will cost tmX A cottaee is bine built by CHvelat d & Pavis, on Uiiion street between Eighth nnd Tenth streets, i j. - O. S. Martin, the Oakland builder, is erecting a cottage for himself onjKighth street between arreeta John Zeigenbe; t i tnuldtnff ewo cot- faces on ; Union street, war f.igbth. These houses "ii though they are Sot vet finished. B. Spencer isl erecting a' handsome building on Jackson street lot Mr. Folger, to cost $0000. - - i John Zeigenbein will shortly com mence three twolstoryjiouses fronting on Eighth street.) i . Ill ' tMJHTES8 f IOX TH BOOlCj' Robert McKilliian has purchased the c mI bunker of the Star Coal Company, at the foot of Maiket street, for C 92. X is cral bunker is very complete and is cne of the most convenient ones in the State.! ft is o arranged that the cars discharge their load directly into the bunker and the bunker discharges the coal into tne wagons.: i Maior l ico has purchased a lot on the corner of Eleventh avenue and East Twenty-second street, and he will shortly take up his residence there. conductor r.. tanner oi tneitocai road moved into his new house, on Eleventh street npar Eleventh avenue. some time ago. 1 The nouse nan vast been completed (for Mr. Miner. Tie residence is one of the prettiest of tne many pretty residences in that neigh borhood. : It! 1 . 1 l The track and roadbed of the Tubbs Hotel car line hat been repaired. Hiram Tnbbs has had the driveway in front of his residence in East Oak- i r . rvt. .. .1 .. lana mitcauaiuuru. . aub grauuua aio being cleared. 1 . ! i 1 ' I AiAMESA. B. E. Coombs is haying a residence erected on San I Antonio avenue, be tween Oak and Walnut streets. The wcrk is being done by the day and is in Charge of J. 8. MiPeters. A. C. Willard ot an r rancisco i is tne arcmiect. i ne cost will be 2250, i The istyle of ithe cottage is very pp tty, and it will add grf atly to the ap earance of the neighborhood, i : ' i " j I A neat cottage s being built ' on the corner ofj : Bland ug avenue and Park street, i I I I J. II. Young Will shortly commences the erection of th'ee cottages ori his lot corner of Clii iton avenue and OaB(' street. ' i' i Mr. Maristany s improving the street aud sidewalks ai ound hi cottages oil Alameda avenue near Oak street. I , i Fred Bramma iui is building a four: room cottage oi Buena Vista avenue, . near Willow str;et. When it is! fin-' ished it will be o cupied by Siunself and familv.i : t i i I: - A. H. Petersen commenced the erection of a nine ooin residence for his. own use on the orner of Sinta (I'lara-avenue and Mozart street this week. The trustees of :he First Presbyterian Church have de ?ided to remove! 'the church edifice fr m its present location to the lots ownet byjthe society oi the south side of Sana (j'lara avenuei between AValnut arid Oak streets. These lots were purchased five years since. They have a froi age ot luu lieet ami a depth of 207 feet Proposals for inovr ing tne Duuatng meeting of the ere considered at a rustees last Weines- aav. ,i . Alameda real tate nioii and bbild- ers prtdict a in Alameda prop- erty this venr. Captain Thom the erection of-a 1 son is contemplatin $30,000 block at the corner ; of Cent ! avenue and Park street, i The st ictnre will front i on Park street 116 feiet.that portion having aaeptnjot w nceti umiorm iwiin tne wing will have a flepth of 3i feett The corner, first floori 26x00, less the stair way, will lie fitted up for the Firsts National Bank, with a safe deposit Vault m adcition to the regular bank vaults. The 1 lock will cc ntain five stores, offices, a lodge hall , dining room, and! all conveniences. The plana) have beeri drawn, and worl .' will be commenced stortly, I : ; i bfrkrtjEt. L P. Maloney is (erecting j tw6" story nouse on tne coraeroi anattuck avenue Oa Chinning whyl . It Will be two Stories ihigh, aril will be used for dwellings above and for stores below. A great deal of I street work is being done in; Berkeley at present. SSewers are to ibe placet in Vinej Cedir, and College streets, ai dpxfordjand Walnut streets are to be j raded and macadom- izea. ; in I 1 ALAMEDA. Xbe Election Boom A Statement S roni the Now-far 1 1 van lrt-. The Citizens' Municipal Kominatin Committee meetsj this evening in Tucker's Hall. j If C. 8. Holmes ol Kenton, Holruei & M. has brought Suit against IX. Straub and F.i Fisher1 recover 100 on a promissory note. The Harmonic Kocietv will r.plphrnf this evening the ninetieth anniversary of Emperor Wilhfelm's birthday, at its ruau, oj an entertsmment ana Oanouet. Messrs. hullfvaii and Krnhm , nn tha holdevers on the board of Education. and the term of t rustee Mastick does pot expire for twol years yet. All the other city official will eithersbe elected pr appointed, and City Clerk Millington thinks that the tejms of even the police UUIL1T.1 Will "A ,,1 rH I The members the Non-Partisan party - feel highlsj incensed over the r r statements whicu are current in Ala- meaa ana eisewnpre that their nomi nees for i trustees savor a reduction in the saloon licenseJ t In this connection. the Executive Cemmittee have dud- lished. the followirij card i to card -ii e deny the laurrenitlv ! reported cuart-inn . I. n . I i " . WW. ; niav I uui HV . WIS made up in theLinterests of the liquor dealers dfl' Alaineda. The old Alameda method of nouiinatinc town laiers, with! its one land only convention, and the danc-erous cus tom of giving iU selection to one man (see the ladei actiinn . nf -h Tucker Hall mefeting). has heretofore confined the! jdirection ; of public affairs in the-' bands of a) few. Such a method promotes klass legislation, virtually denies to the citizens at large a voice in the primart and is not a fair rep- irtseniauon oi tne interests ot all. The regnl ir ?Son-partiiin ticket , is a spontaneous protest against that method, i , ......... . ti i . , - p . piyjus a new iirai, giving ine ana activity to our politics and increased energy in public affairs. , ' , OAKLAND Property. Sale -f City Loti sit Aactlaa This it:. Afteraoan. This afternoon it 2 o'clock William Jf. Dingee sold at a Action thirteen lots on Myrtle street, between Tenth and Twelfth streets. I ach lot is 35x125 feet except lot 1, on th ; corner of Twelfth and Myrtle, which fis irregular in'shape. The prices obtained were as follows: Judce Ames porchased lots II. 1?! and lZi running tiorth from Tenth street. Lot 13, on the corner of Tenth and Myrtle streets! brought $2450; the others brought $1!. Lot 9 was sold for i800 to G. H. Strnnir. "Lot 1 was purchased by E. B -own for 2A. It is on tie corner ot Twelfth and Myrtle. 1 1 ! ' ' ! Lots 2 and 3 weri ! purchased by J. S. Beardsley for $1T(1 each.' i . i Lots 4 and 5 were purchased by Bra n ing Bros . for $1750 leach. i i Lot 6 was purchased by Jud?e Am a for $17404 ! - ll , Lot 7 was purch ised by P. p. Hughe) for $1710. ! ' I ! ' i. Ii , "1 I Lot was purchased by T. G. Gruen- hagen tor $li60. I A RAILROAD BOUCHT. Tf ItliiRlIc and Pacific Par Chase in Ssatbera California The .Atlantic Pacific Railroad has acquired w property which brings it nearer to he desired terminus in San Francisco. t now appears that tor some j three ml nth this company has owned the acifip Coast Xar- tow Gnage Rail ay, 'running ' from Port Harfnrd y Ithe ; ! wiy of San Luis Obispo tol Los I Alamos. This purchase includes! the! right of way through the Gaviotn pass where a party will soon begin the work of grading. From San Luis Obispo north survey parties have been working to find the easiest way into the Salinas valley, i It is further contemplated to make a watering place of Pismo beach on property re cently acquirea oyitnis system. j t i l Nat Eatrev far Office. 1 City Clerk elect A. C. Henry has se cured his big bond, and will , file it in time to have it approved by the City Council on Monday night. He will not go into office, however, until about April 4th, in ordee thati the monthly balance may be taken a tid the 8HU- uent enectea, I ! - THE .KEYHOLE r:--K L f Davitl Stneffeman Peeked at His Wife. I The Domestle ' Life of Members . 1 i- " ' - - . is - . - I of the Salvation Army A Lady Killer. - The trials and tribulations of a tam bourine thumper in the Salvation Army were well ventilated before Judge.Gib-i son yesterday afternoon, in the divorce suit of Cecilia Stegem an against David Stegeman. During the afternoon the news that the Salvation Army was in the Superior Court spread, and it wasi not j long before the courtroom teas crowded. Even a number of county1 officers deserted their ; work to attend the (sensational trial.' The trial will probably last two or j three days, and some racy developments are expected! When THB Tribukk went to press yesterday, David , Stegeman, the defendant, was on the witness stand. Continuing his testimony j he said: "My wife used profane language quite oiten. She called me a for telling Mr. Davy , her brother-in-laW, that she came to San Francisco to see line. She said: 'indn t vou know tnai n aiu nui my family to know thati I had visited vou. ' ; ,. Jndce Uibson vyeuv the i first year you were marnea , now did you get along? i, " '- ill 1 1 1 Kt V 11 , ('I " " Judco Gibson How lloi long had you been going with her before you, were married T i Witness About a year. Judge Gibson If you could not get along why did von not niove away ? m Witness I did move away. I moved to flakland where I thought I could ' get rid of the family. But they came right over nere. t um -m. msnij i-c whole fannly. I got tired of supporting them. : i . Judge Gibson What was . your first troiiV)le with your wife?: , ,. Witness Well, she was dealing m stocks and went to the Salvation Army She sold the furniture out of the house, sister, Maggie Hayes, a member of Her the Salvation Army, was also dealing instocks. One time I came home and asked me tor ao. i asuea ner hat she wanted it tor ana i she said it was none of my busi ness. 1 told her 1 would give ner uie money if she wanted it for clothes or nrncwulns 1 TetllseO. to E1VB UM me i money and he saidj 'well I wUl get it t sonieWav.' Wheti I came home from work I found my bed ana turnnure had bden sold at a second hand store i and I had no place to sleep.' MARRIED FOB SPITS. ' 1 On dross-examination the witness tes- tifiefd: " My wife often ! told me that she mirried me for spite. She told me that a uozen times, I was at the ware-housejwhen she threatened to shoot me. , II visited her at her home on Franklin street, and she told me if 1 came in the house she would shoot me ; but I went in and she did hot shoot, j 1 was afraid ishe would shoot me if. my back was turned, so 1 faced her all the time, j I was not afraid of being shot in the face. I offered ito give her $10 a month for the support of I the child if she would -, keep him out of the Salvation Army and seud him tp school arid allow me to obtain a divorce. J I Judge Gibsori This is indeed a singu lar case, l Let him take his wife away from! town it he don't want her togo to thte Salvation Arniy. ' ! i Mr. Whitmore My client is like the Irishman that, rkiie'rir! the iwildcat. He 5 caught him andfcould not let go. He's got ner now ana ne can i let go. j Judge Gibson Did i you support the fL Witness When 1 would go out the li front door they would come in the backdoor. Sometimes I ! would come back immediately and find them eating at mv table, j Judge (iibson Were you 'not a duti-' fal 'son-in-law ? ' ; Witness Well, I did not object until ' I got tired of supporting the whole fam- rilv. . I I1 I :! I ; ! I i "Attorney Borden-f-How much prop- jerty do you own i i 1 Vvitness I owned a piece of land near Folsom and sold it for about $?X. tThe money went for supporting the ii.inniy, nimi nan to pay lor the on rial ioi one oi ine cnuaren. Frank Smith was the next witness icalled. He testified that -he was em-i ployed at Studebdker Bros.' warehouse Jin San Francisco. I was present when jMrs. Stegeman visited the place. I saw sber try to slap her husband's face, and heard her call him a . When tshe was going away I heard , her say. 'Ah, you , I thought you would .jnot' let me go out the ' back ijrioor." While they were talking) I told Mr. Stegeman the telephone, was in-: requiring and she said, 'Don t you turn. your back or 1 will shoot you,' and he iilid not turn, j I did not hear him say Kanything to her. He had a smile on his face all the time." . A A OALLAST EXPEESSTMAK. i .Charles Lamere, who drives the jiAnicrican express w:igon wliich stands pn the porner of lenh and Washing!-jton t relets, was the nekwitness'calleili. jle testified: "I have known Mrs. Stegeman for some mjonths. I got acv Uiiainted with her at the labert v liakery; ln Va.shington street, where her $i?ter I worked. - Her sister gavq Sue the introduction .ahil Jasked ma o; se I. her home, and I tiid soi I t'Axe you a member of the Solvation AnnyT'l . ; j "o. sir. I am not. i ' i 'Were you not a member?" "YesyfeuV" i 'You are now an outcast?" "1 am not an outcast. I left the rmy. 1 found lust as eood cotiinauy ijliere as any place." i i Mtncfs, continuing.: said: "I met Mrs. Stegeman at the b.irra-k a milli liter of times. When I would take hei illouie I would only gq as far as the lonr.. Ii usei to call' and see all the kiirls. I would never go into Mrs. Htegenian's house - after the meet- dng. If saw Mr, Stegeman at when he the little boy tthe ! barracks once itfrted i to speak to and I prevented him. sbra. .s'eeem.-lii IWas in a back room, and I had chara- bf the boy. i did not then know who he was. r took the boy i in the back jrbom and canie-Out, when Mr. Stege-iibfin said, 'You I'll licks vou.' and Mhen his wife came outj he called her a j - too. j. nave not gone walking with Mrs. Stegeman lots of times during; the Bast si months." if "Are you not engaged to fee married ip Mrs. istegeman l "Jo.:sir; I am not. I "Have vou : not kissed her a n amber bf times: at the front gate?' 1 "I never kissed herl at1 the gate Sever." I , . i Witness, continuing, denied that he tjook her home from the barracks about :a month ago. and kissed her eoodi h'Klitat the front gate. ""A lady does HOC do that. I know Mrt Raker, a dish washer Washington street. Hto is no friend of mine. I did; not kiss. Mrs. Stegeman at the house on Franklin street in the presence of Mr. Beckert. I do not think I told Mr. Beckert that if Mrs. Stegeman did not hurry up aud get a uivorve i wouia not wait tor her. don't think I ever represented that tfhe was sjlready my wife. I If I did, it Was all iu a joke. I never staved late at her house, I used to call thiere quite lonen, asj i was acquainted with the liitnur. FAI.VATTOS ARMY ETHICS. - Judge Gibson What are the bard acks t ' : j " h, : Witness That's where the Salvation rmy stay. i , J i Judge Gibson-1-Well, where they sleep? is it a place f Witness The captain and serdeant f the H or Cry sleep there. . F Judge Gilwon Is it 4 regular organ- wea cnurcnt . i- i Witness I don t know what you mean. i - I : I Judge Godson -Well what is the place ftr? .; :-''.'. I ::. Witness It . is- a place where they worship. : - I ' , I ( Judge Olbsor You say you found good people there? : I ' - 1 . i j. T I l i, rr l !( niiDess i ueverivuuu ueucr xney are kind and good. i r Judge Gibson Whyicua you leaver-'Witness I thought! more of the world than of God. i i Judge Gibion It was not their fault mat you lettr i t Witness No: it was mv ova fault. I was engaged to be married to. a girl and ithe captain of the army told me she was dragging me down to acii witn ner,: nd I did not like the remark and left. ! Judge Gibson So yea were, engaged . WftnefS Yes, I wa. i .. . , : . Judge Gibson Not XnS tnw ady in court? i Witness Oh! no. J ' ' . Judge Gibson--Where is the girl ? Wiineys She is at her home in Rent"- Witness continued ; and snid t " I did not know who Mr. Stegeman was when he came' to the barracks, but I fo?ud out who he waa that nigbt. I did not use to walk down dark streets ana a arc al!eys :with Mrs. Stegeman after leav-tbe barracks. We did not use to walk around Mocks out of our way." "j I Mrs. Mifza In wall testified that on several occasions she aaw Lamere and the plaintiff walking on the street to gether. She once saw Lamere spank the little boy. and she thought he was pretty familiar. I STRUGGLE tit THE BARRACKS. I Hiraini Davis was next called and testified that he was at. the Barracks with Mr. Stegeman in last July. He came over to see the boy. "We went to the barracks and saw the plaintiff and the little boy there. I don't think. Mrs, Stegeman saw. us. w hue we were sitting there a girl comes in and goes up to Mrs. Stegeman and says something. : A soldier in the army then gave ner a dooe. j. Deueve tnere was a note in the book. She read the note and then went and spoke to Lamere. She then gets the boy and gives him to Lamere and then goes out of the barracks. Then Lamere takes the boy and also starts out of the barracks. Mr. Stegeman grabbed the boy and La mere told nun to let go. A row commenced and all the soldiers assembled and forced Mr. Stegeman out of the barracks. Mr. Stegeman invited Lamere outside, and said he would punch his head off in two minutes. The invitation was not accepted. It seems that the little boy had 10 cents that Lamere . gave him. I have seen iMrs. Stegeman and Lamere together all over Oakland. .' I saw them at 801 Frankbn street together. I saw them go to the Blake llouse together. Yjfe passed the house on Franklin street dtie night at 9 o'clock ; a light was in the house, and Mr. Stegeman peeked through the keyhole in the door and came back and said he saw a man and lady in the "house. I went up I and peeked, through the keyhole and saw a man and lady. We went away and came back again, and Stegeman peeked through the Keyhole again. ( . I "Thev muLst have heard the noise inside, for Mr. Lamere opened the door . and looked out. we were, hiding and he could not see us. We watched the house all that night, and saw the light go from the parlor to the bedroom. I watched the tront door and Mr. Stegeman watched the back door. At 3 o'clock in the morning I raw Mr. Lamere pass Fifth street. I don't know bow he got out of the house. I did not see him come out of the front dojr. .We went back to the house, and Mr. Stege- lan climbed up to the window ot the edroom and looked in. A blanket had een put in front, of the window. A ed was also in the room. I know it ,as. because Mr. Stegeman told me o. ' l The case was continued until Mon- ay at 2 p. m. i COING THROUCH THE MOTIONS. ow Senator It cPhrrson Treats tne Kick Food He la Offered.: The following, interview with Sen- tor McFherson of New Jersey, by rge Alfred Townsend, appears in he Cincinnati Enquirer: "Senator, ow is it that you Beem to be healthier to-day tlifia you were when I first Baw you boming to the Henate?" 'My friend," said he, " have improved my j health by a coinpleteeyB-tern of living. There is no place in the world whicji makes greater calls upon one's vitality than Washington. During the mjonth before Lent I either dined out cjr had visitation dinners at my house for twenty-three davs out of thirty. Had I eaten and drank according jto what was served at those dinners I might have been a dead man. 1 I never ate one mouthful at any dinner I attended." "How did you av6id that?" "Why I went through th pleasing motions.' of disturbing myi food, but I ate nothing at all ; neither did I drink one drop of wine Occasionally somebody would say : to me: J 'You don't enjoy your 1 food, ! and you don't drink.' Now I did ' enjoy the social life of those dinners, but my own strength was imperfect, and I could not, in justice to myself, indulge. When I ra me home fromja djnnor I invariably ate a bowl of mnsh and milk. I did the same before I went to dinner, so that my stomach was well stayed. In that way I have improved in health, although in tlie midst of public life, and nolxxly knows until lie goes into public life what demands are made upon the vitality," About this time ithe Senator and myself took some solace, and I said: "Ito you never drink anything?" "Why", yes," sai'l he, "when I am allowed to stay at home and to live with nvy family I live just as I always have lived. If I breakfast with "my family, I breakfast heartily. I go up to the Senate and attend" to the business of my committee aud take my lunch in th? Senate restaurant at the usual hour", from 1 to 2 o'clock. There I take a glass of whisky, and a good, stiff glas, too, but one only during the day. I eat a sandwich of roast beef. If I can come home to my own house and take a family dinner, I eat what is put before me, but I cannot stand the rich food of these fine re pasts in u ashmgton." CURIOUS FACTS ABOUT RATS. Wonderf nl AVedsre snaaea Tetta l aed Very Sklllf ally. Kottiip Herald. The rat is finely equipped for th eHiliar life he is ordained to- lead. !e lias strong weapons, in the &hai j-f ijour long and very sharp teeth two in the upper jaw and two in, the lowr These teeth are wede shaped, andL by a wonderful provision of nature!, have always a tine, sharp, cutting edge. On examining them care fully, the inner part is found to be of a soft, ivory like composition, wliich can easily be worn away, and the .outside is composed of a glass like en amel, wnicn is exceedingly liartU The ripper teeth work into the tinder so that the centers of the opposed teeth meet perfectly in the act ol gnawing, hence the soft, part is being continually worn away, while the hard part keeps a sharp, chisel like edge all the time,, akid at the same time the teethj" are constantly growing up from the bottom so that: as they wear away a fresh supply is ready. Should one of these teeth be removed, by accident or otherwise, the opposite tooth wjll continue to grow, and, there- being nothing to wear it away, it will pro-i ject from the mouth and be turned upon itself, and if it be an under tooth it will often grow so long as to penetrate the skull.: j There is a fact 'but- little known w hich j well illustrates 'the ravages rats t an inflict '"on a hard suhHta nce by these little, sharp teeth. Many of 'Hie elephants' ' tusks imported into ixmdon are touod to nave their surfaces grooved into sniai-V furrows of unequal length and deptll, as though cut out by a very sharp edged instrument. No man woukl take thii tronble to do this so carefully,: but the rat has found out the tusks which contain the nioRt gelatine a moat delicious morsel for his palate and he gnaws away as ranch as suits him, and leaves the rest for tli3 ivory worker, who is. neither unable nor unwilling to profit by the fact marked by the rat's teeth. The ivory which contains a large amount of gelatine is softer and more elastic than that ; which does not, and as elasticity is the thing needful for billiard balls, he selects this rat gnawed ivory, ana tarns it into beautiful elastic spheres, to be wed upon the finest billiard tables. The elasticity of some ' of ! theBe balls is so great- that, when I thrown forcibly on a hard floor, they ! 'Kilt rebound to the height of three or four feet. 5 - " . i 'What with watching pork,-comer ing wheat, and nursing its lilerary center, Chicago, is. kept pretty busy these days. TRADE Plans of the Merchants' t, . . V ion vf -! : Exchange. i Recommendation ef Abolition . Licenses for ! Mercan' i i tile Firms. Last evening the Merchants' Ex change held its first regular meeting in the rooms of the Board of Trade, with President Sol Kakn in ' the chair. The officers of this j Exchange ar: Sol Kahn, President; G4 L. Fish,' Vice President; Executive - Committee Richard Jones, ) J. TtJBshtfig? A, J. Weiner, C. W. Kinsey.i E. G. Buswell, H. Bowman. The firms that comprise the Exchange are: Salinger Bros., Kahn & Sons, Phelan A Fish, Ej. Bern- him & Co., Dalziel & Moller.J G. W. Kinsey, Bowman & Son, John Gushing Sl Son, Ureenhood & Moran, McXJovern & Cahill,J. L. Lyon, Brown & McKin-non.C. A. Nordhausen. W. d. Fife, K. W. Miller, Taft & Pennover, Richard Jones, M. J. Keller, E. G. Buwell & Vo., ss. Scheeline. a. j 4 Wiener, STorrer, Whitman , & Gardiner, Geoj-ge fc Flinti Pierce & Co., G-. I). Williamson, J. L. Jacobs, and Mr. King. I ' I TBI PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS, : President Kahn read the fallowing paper on the objects of the Exchange and the best methods by which the trade of Oakland might be increased: ! Fellow Merchant: 1 should have preferred that this organization had selected an abler exponent of business ideas and principles than your humble servant to read a paper at its nrst regular meeting, and if the opinions ex pressed herein are not as exhaustive as ' thjev might be I promise better when me can comes to ine agmu. ! That there is cause 1 for congratulation among merchants on the formation of this extange no member need doubt, as benefits are sure I to be (derived from the mutual exchajige of business ideas a.nd opinions. California has seen but the beginning of her prosperity, and although the Dooni which is now raging in the southern section I of our state has not reached ns, we j:an Say without a pang of jealousy that we trust she may keep on booming forever, ! The tendency of tha Eastern influx is towards the ascending north) and the prospects are very favorable J for our soon sharing an increase of the prosperity of our southern sisters. We are 1 told by Shakesteare i ' "There is a tide in the affaird of men which taken at the flood leads on to fortune." : i Does this not apply also to countries, to States, and to cities i? The question arises. Is Oakland prepared to handle the boom, which though it may be a little distant yet is sure to come? We have great faith in our Board of Trade; of which we are a part, their wdrk being to present to our Eastern brethern plain facts and figures wliich speak fyr themselves. I ' . 1 Alameda county posesse S6d not to be excelled in any parti of this Golden State or .coast, and itsf wondcjrlul productions cannot but excite th wonder and admiration of ail interested in agriculture. Can this beautiful city be excelled as a place of j residence? Cpn it ibe . surpassed as a blace (of manufacture? Or has the; traveler,: though " hag searched from: the Atlantic to the Pacific, ftoTA Canada to the Gulf, ever found a place even to compare with aur parndise here We have the land and a climate as' fine as any. Add to this) the vigor and enterprise which this ihstitutipu has at its command, and the prospects of Oak-: land are all that can be desirtjd. There are, however, niany improvements which should and can fee brought about. The saviner is nrovenhial tlmit a ritv is judged by its hotels, ami thd first step in the right direction will be the building of such a place as will be an ornament and source of profit, to Oakland, and no body of men can accomplish this desirable object betMr than you. As conditions are to-day, a repreenta-j tive of 'an Ekistern coiumerdiul house will caH on you, praise :his watres to the; fckies.. and will end by Inviting and makiii)rn appointment to nrtet you at; some first class hotel in; San .-"rancisco. Had you the welfare Of 'thii city at heart you should refuse to inspect his' samples in any hotel bat thoss of your own city. At a low estimate we would have 10CO commercial aien in towntuej first year, and this together with the Regular transient travel woull be surfi-cient?to make the erection of such a building desirable. With' such prospects before you it would bee isy for an enterprising manager t$ mak s some arrangement with our wealthy investors and give us this mucht desii ed object.; Further, you must not underestimate the influence which drummers command for good or evfl. Arriving at home, our friend the drummier tells his fellow j traveler 1 when h: arrives at-0akland "to d the (city, and then open his trunks in San Fran ;isco, and he will do as much, nay mor( , business as he would do were be; to pa ronize the Oakland hotels. I -1 Again.gentlenien,, th prest nt License law is a detriment tol this city. lo away with the J druihmer'js heemc. The doubt as to whethe a man will sell sufficient goods to warrant his paying a tax - of: $20 is in itfelf a reason! why hi city is not visited by a class of people who, in a manner other than ty license, would improve many other ntere ts of this city, besides "hotels and- r staurantsj Our citj-jwould lie advertised by these people.and travelers imseaxcli of places to locate would in a measure be influenced by such favorable repcrts'. ' 1 am pleased to state that we are t) be represented in the Citv Council h such able merchants ast IJ. C. Brown " nd T. Hi Harrison. These gentlemen know our wents, and I. have no ooubtj.that they will work in the interests of qur MFI.CANTIIjE COMi:jr.ITY. j The attention tof oUr Cil y Father1,! fhould be called to the fact 1 lat Brjad-way and neighboring streets should be sprinklei, often -; enough ; t J protect Hie wares of its merchants. This institution is by nc means a political one ; and yet Ij cannot refrain from pointing out to yon tie imnor1-tanc-e, at times of elections, ot voting such men to office as are kcwn to possess a certain amount of practical business knowledge, and who will use their influence toward the furtherance of Oakland's business interests. (Onr Honorable Board of Supervisors Will do us much good by keeping the cotinty roads in good order, and if the same can be sprinkled this city will derive considerable benefit. 1 J Our merchants are constaaitiy complaining that a large part of the trade belonging here patronizes- San Francisco establishments, and if we are to remedy this, evil, let as begin right here. Gentlemen, are you sure that you purchase all your wants in Oakland? Are you certain that yon have a home preference? Fellow merchants, look to it, patronize one another, and a gradual weaning of the public ifrom the city nil the wrong side lof the bay will be but a matter of a short time. : The relation which shouidj exist between the employer and employe is a fubjtct in itself and I am nob prepared this evening to enlarge upon it. It is an understood thing that no merchant willkcep an employe unless he is satisfied with the work of such person. The business hours are altogether too long, ranging from thirteen to fifteen houcs daily, especially when you remember that your clerks work over 30P days annually. I censider it the duty of employers to grant their employes one week's vacation during the year, with' pay. Try the experiment, gentlemen, and see how it works. It wojuld be of much benefit if merchants wdild agree on m me plan by which -the hours of business could be shortened, thus giving an opportunity fon the! improvement of the mind and body of ourselves and employes. I In conclusion, let ns throw our influence in favor of home parades on holidays we frequently confess irar weak-' ness as a city ky the very fact of our military companies leaving pur home to swell the ranks of processicas in other towns. We can never j oe a city until e put on the airs of one, and the sooner we rectify these faults th sooner will we become merchants of an important center. 1 . DEB ATS. : j Discussion of the paper was then in order. . : j A. J. Wiener said thai . be is compelled to go to San Francisco every time he wishes to exaaaane samples of any kind, as there are not facilities for exhibiting them in Oakland. He did not think that this was advisable, as it too the merchant?, ot 9( Oakland, au4 THE did hot give the visiting drummer a Chance to see the value of Oakland as a business center, and thus a great deal of benefit was lost to Oakland. Mr. Wiener expressed himself in favor of a high license for peddlers and a free license for drummers who : came to sell their goods to legitimate Oakland merchants. ' - - - 4 . . -: ' " r -t " ;. Mr. Jones, of onea's Basar I agree wtlh Mr. Wiener in regard to the poor facilities for exhibiting samples. The rooms here are too small and the ligttts are very poor. I hope that thfs- new hotel we are to boild will remedy this. G.- L. Fish I also have a complaint For the last tw years the wholesale grocery trade has been losing ground and in order to recover former prestige the dealers have been sending men over here in large numbers to canvass the town for orders. There are large nuin-; hers who come here, sometimes as many ss thirty in a day. They go directly to the'housekeepers and aotel and boarding house stewards, and even to the privite families and get orders for small quantities of goods which thev sell at the price of laTge quantities.. They will sell a woman a few hams and hall a barrel of sugar at the same price at which they will : sell a small retail dealer double that quantity. This is manifestly a great detriment to the retail grt eery trad of this city,, as the whole; ttale gijocer of San Francisco will get the benefit of the trade that should go to the retail grocer. The small-grocer I of this city is unable to compete with the wholesale grocer and .the smaller man is crushed out. When this exchange gets a little power; and is more firmly established, I would suggest that we boyeot these grocers that do this. They can easily hire a half starved man for a dollar and a half a dav to solicit these orders, and it should be stepped. I Charles Pierce, the hardware dealer said that he was chairman of a committee that was conferring with the new City CoubcU in regard to preparing; an ordinance that would modify the; present licenses on merchants and! other dealers.. Yesterday morning the committee and the City Council had a long conference, at which it was de-; cided to rednce the licenses in some : channels of trade and increase it in others. Mr. Carothers, who had been; appointed chairman of the new Ordir! nance and Judiciary Committee, ac-; cording to Mr. Pierce, was favorable; to this change in the present System, of licenses. ' ; ,j j POOR GOODS AT AUCTIOX. .j J, L. Lyon I also have a complaint; to make. There should be some means, ' of protection against people who comes into this city with large stocks of cheap-, goods of bankrupt, dealers and throw; them on the market, more generally auctioning them oil. I could reter to several eentlemen who have come into this 1 town lately and auctioned; a large stock of goods, taking na nii.i-h Stfl flfiO out tf t.tlA city. J This is a great detriment to the .- legitimat trade 01 Oakland, as very tew ; of our merchants do any business while ; these fellows are here. The ordinary person will buy goods from these fellows which they do not really need, and as a consequence they depri 1 the legitimate, trade of Oakland of business. As far; as I can see there is' no legal remedy for this ill, but perhaps some of our merchants might succeed in throwing some light on the subject. Perhaps our Committee on Licenses can suggest some wav out of the evil. ! Mr. Pierce We have been considers iner that very cronosition. and can come to no way of stopping it legally.! it you wnl suggest a way we wui-acg: upoiijt, ', W.J. Keller then introduced the foU; lowing resolution : . ; i Hesvlred, That the License Committee'-: of the Board of Trade s be instructed to ; . J? er are an ordinance providing for ' 1. Abolishment of .merchants' and; ; manufacturers' licenses. i 2. Abolishment of licenses on representatives of wholesale houses selling ! to legitimate dealers. : 3. Raising the license of peddlers to ' fo0 per month. 1 4 4. Depriving the Mayor of the privi- ' lege of granting free license. I 5. Abolishing licenses on products of . this county served tD regular dealers, j ( i DISCUSSING LICENSES. . ; J ! The resolution was taken up by sections, i . I 1 j A. J. Wiener I have noticed the ef4 ' feet on the market in general, and this! t should be suppressed if possible. 1 Richard Jones I would suggest 'fhift very high license be levied on these men, and that the license be made payable quarterly or scmi-annuallv. 1 see no other way out of the difficulty. Sol Kahn: That would affect the merchants of this town more than these people would. I myself think that ail merchants should be compelled to pay some license, but I think that the license should be reduced. I do not think that we merchants should go scot free of license, but I do not think that the matter ifhould be overdone. 1 J. L. Lyon I do not agree with you. This licensing of merchants is an old war measure, and it has been (disposed of in all the cities of any size in the East. In this particular" we are,way lehind the cities of the East. It ought to have been done away with long ago. "Not only is the City Marshal compelling me to pay an auctioneer's license, but he is also" compelling me to pay a retail dealer's license simpfy because I have a little stuff left over and some-,t:mes sell a little at retail. Why do they not let the illegitimate businesses, as it were, pay the license lieeessnry for a revenue and let the merchants go free? Take a circus- It takes thousands of dollars mi t of a town, and never leaves a cent here if it can help it, and yet it only pays-a license of $::0. It should: be compelled to pay a lic ense of $50Ui as they are in Los Angeles. 1 j C. AV. Kinsey In regard to these fellows who throw goods on the market and who do not stay here, if there is not a legal way . to get rid of them there is certainly a private wav. As an association, wei ocgbt to make it our business to see that these persons could not get rooms hece in which to display their goods. AVe otight to reut all the availalle rooms and thus prevent their coming. That is the onlv wav to do it. Charles Taylor If they couldn't get a.-o m they would have a tent and a band of music. ' j C. AV. Kinsey Then we would charge them $.'0 for maintaining a circus. 111 regard to the .Mayor being prevented Iroin issuing free licensesMr. Lesser objected on the grounds hat there were several old men who- were i.nable to pay a license, and who barely made a living out of their trade, and they should have the benefit of a free lw-ense. The section was- adopted, revoking the power of the Mayor in that regard. j. .1 The resolutions all were adopted without dissent. , Upon motion of Mr. Lyon it was decided to request the council ta levy a license of JoOton circuses. JT i Mr. Pierce suggested that this would be laid on the Salvation Army. President Kahn suggested thai, the Exchange be moderat about the mat- ter. and that it would not be well to rppear to want to "run the city." j j 1 STREET SPRINKLING. ' . J. L. Lyon moved 'that a committee of three merchants be appointed to confer with the City Council on the importance ef sprinkling the streets, as the dustf was ruining the gaods of the merchants. He said that it would save repairing the streets, if they were sprinkled. The motion was carried and Chairman Kahn appointed J. L. Lyon, C. AV. Kinsey, and A. J. AViener on that committee. - I i The matter of a Fourth ot July cele-bratienwas broached, fund Mr. Lyon suggested that if any action was to be taken on the matter, it wtmld be well . to begin caily or the Oakland regiments would be tent off somewhere else. No action was taken on. the matter. jj Secretary Davie presented an invitation from the Livermoie Board of Trade to the members ot the OaiUand Board of Trade, and the Merchants' Exchange, to attend the boom meeting at Sunoi this evening, i Aj. AViener moved that a committee f five be appointed to go. Carried. The chair appointed Messrs. Wiener, McGovern, Kel'.er, Fish, ami Fierce, with as many more as care& to go. ... The Exchange then adjourned until April 8th. j i Peaple in the audience vsho perspired at the Chestnut Street Theater, Philadelphia, the past few nights wondered why it was. The nsual cool blast that is waited through the auditorium when the curtain rises was . absent. ! On the second night Sara Bernhardt said i to the engineer : "Say to re manager, viz re compliments of Mme. Bernhardt, sat if ze heat . do not increase se curtain will ring down, and she will lear ze theater. I would not" she added, "catch one bad cold for all ze managers in ze world," TOrDAFS DISPATCHES j " ! ; ' . .'-; Serving .Indictments ca Cock ' j : : County, l!U Bootes, . G. A. B. kmm&Bder Faulk-f ner's General Order. : !: -V ! Frematmre Annouikeraeiit f the i i - - ) Arrival of the Dauntless. Tat Cajnbridga Cnw Wlm Uairersitr Boat Raee. th SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE. The Mailroatl In-reailaraxtlnf t Commission. ; JTkw TesK, March 26, Simon Sterne is mentioned as the probable choice of President Cleveland for the Chairman of the Pacific: Railroad Investigation Gontsaissieru- Mr. Sterne was the counsel forjthe Hepburn Committee, which investigated; the State railroads several years ago. i WktBtafkttkt melaaoaler? ; New Tors:, March 26. There seems to be considerable doubt as to who was the purchaser, of Meiasonier's masterpiece at . the Stewart art sale. Various reports credit Vanderbilt, Jay Gould, and Leland jStanford with - the purchase. I Keither bf the former gentlemen would say whether he bought the painting or not. . Your conje-spondent called at Mill's building and it was not known there whether Senator Stanford authorized the purchase or not before leaving for the West. I f The Times in its report of the kale says: The purchaser's name is J. O. Fletcher., and he bought, the famous painting; for some one whose name is not revealed, but it is probably that of Leland Stanferd. There were various rumors.! It was said Jay Gould sat ; near him and was . giving him thousand dollar pudges, but this could scarcely have been so, for Jay Gould was two rows in front of him with his back turned. The Meissonier is gone, and the little por trait, elf-painted of the artist, along With it, Whether to Europe or ta the Pacific- coast, could not be certainly told last night, though indications pointed strongly to the latter place, j -tiit'i Substantial Boom. Fbrsko, March 26. The real estate sales forjthe past week, as .stated in the de -"da filed for record, aggregate $15: 523. j ' ; I Fears of Tronble In Spain. i I Losdok, March 26. Dispatches ro-' report thjat there is another revolutionary scare in Spai".. ,l33ie garrisons of ilfldrid nd 'other ciQes ; were under orders t(j be in readiness for Immediate actioji lait nighty the Government! ing thati a etup d'etal WOuld hi at- tempted by the revolutionists. A Heavy Failure. Mw lpRr; March 26. The Edmis- ton R Vaddcll Company, manufact urers of jagricultural implements of lirooklyn; has failed for $200,000, nominal assets. The President, . Edmiston, has left the, city and is hHh H. sup- posed to be in Canada. The Treas' Urer, David J. Wadded, went to San Fran- Cisco two months ago, andi his present whereabouts is unknown.: : Half a Centarr I Orotiile, March 26. Judge Freter this morning sentenced George Henderson, stage robber, to fifty years at San Quentin. '. j ! ; Chinatown at lone; Burned, i Iose, March 26. A dozen houses in Chinatowh were burned this morning about 4 o'clock. The fire started from a lamp upset in a gambling den. ; Liberated.: i Sacbamento. Marcb 28. William H.' Ealin, Saniuel Spring, and J. W Maskon, all colored, under suspicion of CompUeityi in the murder of John Karson, near Florin, were set at liberty this morning. j j : : Xli Wrecked Scotia. ! Kew Yokk, March 20. The wrecked isteamer.ScOtia of the Fabre line, on the Leach fifteen miles west of Fire island, has : been reached bv a wrecking isteamer, and ' the rescue of passengers-;wj,u, be proceeded with, as soon as possi-ii, -' a .?,,.,,.!. . .1 : j from the scene of the wreck, which stati s that the sea is smooth, and the vessel restiiig easy. f j Dedication.1 IfAKTA Pitt z, March 21th. The new Masonic Temple costing! $10,000 was dedicated to-day with I appropriate eeremoniesi j The t'hicaso llsedieri. U C'hicaoo, jMarch 2o'. Between fifteen ;amd twenty additional indictnents against alleged Uook county ooodlers were returnedi yesterday afternoon, 'but the names of all the lindi.ied parties have not yet been given out. Indictments were returned against Elish'a SA. Robinson, a wealthy wholesale grocer, wholha! ad a number of county idDntracts f4r supplies, and against C. pU Frey, Warden of the County Iu-fiimary. j A capias was issued last evening for 3S. E. Vanpcjt, the notedj ex-Comniis-loner. llej sent word to the Sheriffs Office that, lie would !be on hand with bondsmen this morfiing. . Accordingly, jhc was shot- taken .Jhto cui-tody late last bight. Vai;-pelt is popularly supiosed to be the heid center of the combination. There have been rumors for days past that he had turned! informer, involving many well known persons outsftle of officials. The fact that he has not been arrested, though indicted, lends color to the rumors concerning him, and has caused renewed consternation among the suspects, whose number is placed as hih as fifty. : ."-J He Opened tne Sewer. j j-awrence Kehoe, who dug up the street and opened a sewer to make' a connection for a branch drain without obtaining permission of the t-'itv Marshal, was mulcted in $5 by Justice Henshaw this morning. . 8. r. STOCK at ROJD EXCiUMtili Satu.oa. March M. I Corrected Dally for Tni Tkibcns hr R. G Brown, mock and Bonl Broker, 4J0 California ctteet Sao Francfico.1 I : i . .. Bid Aad TJHb'd4,e'M'.128i Bid Al) ? Centrl Gaa't C .83 OadUt.11Uo.3tii UStxU,4regl37i jai u ucd d a.io O WieWkaEpcl04 GCWr Co'ala.105 TVapu t tt 5m JlktStl- RbV.137; N O.e.tIS FIOBB b'a.ISi oll pckk.u MPKUlatmtlll N yotCal ha.-: o'kV Gat.l aba.Ult Kt-cB gMUb..ll Kn-rV. M-tba.- HPRr.CVlbi.112i 8PKR Aib'..lll RV't b 6 PC.. 12S Von In Wb'i. 104 CnitialR&....!S Cfty 77t Calm at B B lot) Gear? Ht R R..1.0 N B UM R E .91 Otnnibua K B..5I FnaidioB R... r. u a laap v .tvi 8 F Gaa S14 Anclo-Cal Bok,5$ Bu Ctttorui .17 1 ClK'e Op TC.5I4 lilt MHktf S F.lli 1U0 Orangera' LPaAuBwik.M riiaUl li.ik.9i Union Si Bdt. 93 1S5 N.tBk. . I'lkUml Bk bT.-9 Une.o-Nti Aat.ll'! 't allr'a ln4 Co. .1 K.J ICosnaMfoil Int.l-Xt jPiremn' Fund.. 139 lOSi Home Mutual I. 30 ; Oak laud Home. 81 .State Invest In." Sun Ionranoa..964 110 ll'tiion iDMiooa.m 112 91 98 lis ITS Ki'AtJ Ura row... 53 Califoria Fwd..l3S 4S Giant Fowder. .ta Safety Stro P.i Vigorit Powdr ..5 Hntter t K B.I10 contra cataw. M V Water. vuloan low CaptialGai. xatcxuAXCOua anocu. CI A 8 Par Oo..Si ; Cal Dry Dock.. 34 ! Cal Electiic Lt.l4t Cal WireWka.. : CI In ft ell Co .eOcta Gt Id ft Stock T 1 HwaiiU Coin'l.si S iJnd aoa Mfr Co Mer'aEreB id.: 14i Oak ArtB' BtnJi 40 'Pacific BJ f Mg.iKS IPne In ft N uo.47 75 1 i 1 .Fiou Win Mil.. ; -I aain ma A. at. W Commercial Inaiiraaee .m...., Ha eh area Spring Valley Water.. 100 aharaa Kectria Light. . tO aharea Elrctrie Light M abarea Safety Kitro Powvlar... .... i' 1 ULB TmrrEBOXTF.au ISO aharea Kleetrie Light. ...M.,..........tt ll aharea Kiectnc lagnt 10 aharaa Horine Valley Water ......1011 . . . . ................ ... 1 " 1 5 aharea Vigorit Powder...... .S tO aharea Vigmlt lowder JCA IS9 tftarei BwiJM ?araiBii4.... Mnraro stock report, i aix Fkahcbioow Msreb JS, 13ST. oum ua, uwui asaaio. 59 Alt. I I5i lo Jitttioa. '..1 W 1'4 La rm..,.,',.l a 143 L W.biii...tj.. K3 Ma. 1 taai 15 u Aimta. 2ol 1UU AUanlie.., HO lili tor Bolcber.. , .6cl ISO Mt Oorr -.7 sr :C5o Bctic i....-rv Z7 fltrvil ui x w M OoodcsUl J 4.1 m OobJt I MS3 rs JuO i'eer .3 1 F1 n. ...6ua SS4 fVHoa T 15 SS B 4 B .J Cum l u Bodi..,.,. 5...j J- Bnimil ....... .6Sc 300 Ttulwrr...! tfKSl 25 ninoa...i Jb.a 45 9C Oaledoaia, ......4.c M Crotrl 66-i vm s.M... so 10 Conttd SOl US Chn. O.J SVCS Sul 1C0 Cbotlai- lad 150 Cea C a Tkrg.ll oil !( Crwa Ima......l ou 1 Hcprtm ..too 109 8radfcmt Sto 0 atom A J TO&l n 10 8HrU....... ISe 3" Smo C I Vwm O S It 100 ITta.... 1 isi WeMn...l fcval M 11 1iw Jkti tOtt ! !! w v cracker 80c ISO Crewn Pt.S 00 9t O C....4 t&u 7aa H ft $....4 So roe ak i ioi 61 f-0 Aodea 1 MSM J 910 AtU&UO ........c ISO Baltinran ..Sk. WO 10 .....TOe 1 CO ....40. 10 Julu. 150 Belcfaer ..t 1 SSO0 B llr 1 id 151 Moos JUO LxlT Wl i 40e I 15 TM Bentoa C M Di.hlo....4 00 7 Maxican U 405 B ft B .7 7b !S6 Bodie. S 4S1 to' 8SO Nau...l tm 50 SSO Boaanr.... .SOcjr?0 NT 7l.il 00 S Bullion l tbifl sol 10 B lata... Jto 00 zjv- uaQocu.......je SX0 Central 6."; I to upttir J m D Paeria....a5 fO Patoal......, t7 00 TM Rraa 5y iA 50 106 Saorpi0B.....ioH7e 100 H Ne .....4 70 Xt STBdieat 30a 400 Cnia Cn. J (3 10 350 UUk. 1 lfejJl 15 TO Weldoa 1 15 SCO W Proi. S5 M Yhrjakt 4 SO C8 ConMeoe 751 47S Cbollar.....St 75 W) C C V 15 00 100 Cnra lmD I or SCO Crocker 0e 65 Cm Fl. .3 75(33 90 100 K B ft B. 1 35 150 Sicba. 1 0: 300 (iTUd Prix. S5c ex lteuldftC.4 0TVI4 05 WKI W ft ltf.,. 4 14 Hi LATEST BlUrrMta llTM,l,li;r Jtrrlveau Satukdit, kUack SS. Etnii Marr D Home, Hacbea, 1 1 boon Pact Kenyoa.: naja and mtlm. ao R uotani. Htm Vaquiaa, tacd. 1) trantraa Ft Anaa; aaa and mdsa, to Good all. Parklna ft Co. Star Coo Bay, Harkina, as houia trom Zankai lanaad mdae, to John L Koalflr Btmr Euteka. Hannah, t dara rram-San, Iadra: paaa ana Daw. io uooaall, ferkins and U m- aoip ran utotf, uanna, va d) fi aauOT, iq oaiTin-, xtiniic aoa va Ship Koaia Welt, Walt, IS djri ha Kanainw; 1100 toua coal, to John Roa.nf.ld. Bark K teholaa Tharar Bormaa, T dro in Astoria: lumber and latha. to S H Harmon.. DEEDS AND MORTGAGES. Special! reported up to neon coca daj (or The 7Viamc DBLEDB.: SATrntnar. KaaAM. William Aahbr to Charge A Wilaon 50x103 K Fremont atreet, 50-8 (ram, Kaaax atreat lakland township i 30O Bibtsrnia HaviDaa aid Loan Society to Lou isa nvuie ooiiui m iropiar, uua rt iroia Cighth, Oakland , Chariea Foater to Mra Oalbarina Merer 36 r 1140 wj, r, nM, 114 a irona imjat atreat, oak-. land .. 1S50 John London rt al, by Sheriff, to Jimn, R C lax ton-9.27 acres, portion plot 31, El alle da baa Joae. Kancho, Murrar town- SblD 13G0 F N Wood to E A. wife Geonn W Oox- CCx 100, K Thirteenth. 10b W Iroai Broadway. uuiana G W Coi to Sane Same... Ji 14500 UiU afOKTQAQES. BATuaDAV, March 25. Mary and Sylria-Bron to P H Stubbe 1J acrt a aurrey 17, Ki Miaaion Baa Joae laada, Washington townahip a. $ 3033 J J Brrer and wife to Unioa Saringi ,Bik way. Berkeley J...v.. .77.(7.... Henry Bennellfto Same EOiltij, KKuroa4 arenne. 100 K from Walnut It, Aameda. . . John D Davis to Same -Ponton lot a, Uo : B, Oakland Tree Farm tcal, Enk- w uon Grove, Oakland . KELEABE8 AND KBC0NVEYAkcK3. TrttDiT, March; a. J Henty C Campbell et al. Trustees, to aloeeph IS Kmery Deed of Trust Aa in deed. partial record s ..j-...; 71 8 Humboldt Sanrg and Loan Societytol William I' Eartleit 37.79 acres; aa in deed martial........... . t L ..... 5 600 800 SM 800 Sr."v7i" ," "-Hi l-l H C Campbell et aTniateeVioMary j.'wVfe ..ur. 1 ...i-fcu a, writ 1 11, irou - .Willow, ff tOik 128.5, Oakland....:.. 800 Charles F Maxim to Joseph de Bell Portion - lot 17, H O Dohra Homestead, Oakland tp. 4?0 BStnum n to Patrick Dnnleav Lot 10, W block F. lands adjacent Alameda 600 Ttnsteea davincs uid Loan Society to Jamea Damon T Taylor avenue, from . West Knd avenue, E JSOxN 142.40, Ala ' meda partial. i,.;., Union Savings Bank to James C Gage and wife As in deed to Shannon.1. ISOO Same to A M balinger N Seventeenth. 70 E from Castro, K 04iS 100, Oakland tSOO H Watermtn et al to Mary Thompson Lot 9. block 20, Berkeley Villa Association. Berkeley j; 11WQ latins And VELVETS. '. GREAT SPECIAL SALE t : Tuesday, March 29th. reslllTelj for That Day Qnlj. 48 Elcjant Two Toned uks, ana velvets; Striped and Bro-r-aded. in Beautiful Effects, Black aud Colored Oroe Grain Silks, all Silk Surah, 24 inch 8atin and fa in Dnchesse, etc. also samk: day. Ladies' Fine Em-Vwidered Sheer Lin- 48 fo Lawn Handker: chiefs worth irom 15 eta. le s, h Button lengh Undressed Mtis.metaire real Kid Gloves, sliKhtly Smperfect, worth 2. E-xtra Fine Lisle -.Hosiery, lot of Slightly Soiled Corsets, tticludiugthe cel-bratca ThomDson's Glove fitiing. 4 ONDISPLAY 1063 1065- it BROADWAY VALUABIE ESTATE Ira Uie ncmr TlclBlty f STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY. iMd. bednff tbe udmt -irtiOB-or ibe orri- UaU McLvor wact ner rur Uui. with on fail fiOQiace oa WarxLnd ihI HeviUe road, and oo full frootase on Helby lue and tbe vmlabla property brlorging to the Selbf F. state. One mile to rai bread depot at tied wood Citr. two nailer to rail road depot at Men-o I?arif, and oonreotent abort drive by two direct roads to Pato Alto aud the pro posed fecarford Jr. VuirmtAtr. SurnmcOed ty tbehcb coat property beiooetic to well known capitalists, iaclodiuc lande of Governor Lelaad 8tai ford, rinHAbr Hopkins, ,.. the AtherUm Ksiate, Jatxret C Flood J&., W. J. Adara, Ri.a Mete Hopkins, Kaq., N. Brittaa Esq,, the Hon. AT. G. Phelps, th SHby EtvtMe, and others nt deUfbtrol elevatoa far fins vrsldenoe site, and aa oeqBaled fnew of the Ifiedeood mount its; spleudid srorea of Bveoavlcs, nskioc a delightful natural park; valuable deep ar-tea well at excelle t water; tw other wells, hers power, et-.. and eooreaJent to the pipe line from F.cf rerv ir. ii This property hss all tbe adratita? of Cast Mto-oal trsltih to an-1 from Menlo, ss well as the " thr-uch trains' end iheater treinV'that raa to Sen Fmarim o durit'g the summer months. Oa h ruti iratel p r ton of this land over 9H6 tooa of hay and 300 aacks of bariey were rai-ed ht year. sralr-re baiB. staias tor veu horses, srranary, end reverai oovbuiidius; onlyooe Biile to mh pi ins; loiut and wmrcho:as?s at tidewater; freight to Sen Fiaocisoo 7fi cents per too. lDderteras of eenract wiith the owners, we are able to offer this property ha en pieae. be-in r tbe only thne that it has been so obtainable. Full abetraot fornished deltas back over twenty years. This property ie especially adapted for the tin Mbarbaa reaidooee of a rentlenuii, or eou'd be subdivided to e&oeiietit adra&Uaice; a chaBoeafli-does offered- jf ; Prlc. - m ; 39,000. APPLY T -: . BROTHERS 40 CalifermU Strewi, gu FraaciMw, i IKAi ESTATK ACUT9. ICakinc ft SpedsJty of Bral Rotate iDvestmecU - arovod toe Bey of ttan Francisoo. MRS. M. PETER- Will arrlva on Tnesday afternoon wita. a full line olj COSTUMES . Tot Slmaons'i Maaquerade Ball. Suits for lad lea and rents nan tut nb- Silks. S nTATTY m 1 1 ipj nu h Trj Tip Cxry nf rVx Uvf4 t brui, 13k ua i'lmxiiA aa. lTaw 7fEay. f "4 m T a 'v s" r Afacclutslir Pure This powder never variea. A marvel o pwri atreoth aad wbolesotneaeaa.. at .ire eeaaoa waj than the ordinary kiods, and eacaot be a4 t ecm petition with the multitude et low test, anurt, a e-ffht, aitisa or pheaphate powders. ,ol r o r-IS rtss. Rov At. ilAtlliv. roam CA. 1 WaU U N. Y. Private and Class Lessens DAY AND EVENING, ELOcufibTi, VOICE BUILD1HG and SIHGina By E. ELLIOTT CLAEIvC Author ot "Clarke's Practical Elocntieas." .. vj-jj Human Voice ia Sou." " "The SpeakingjYoicw." "The Cause aud Treatment ot Vocal Defect." Formerly Directeurde Is Scei4n Vocale, de l'lnstit des Lancue F.traugere. Jfue Troncbet, PARla. FK.OCCE. I-ate of Washington, D. C. Instruction Booms : S23 Kearny St.. BAN TRAKCIBCO. CAL i Mondavs, WednesdaTs, and Fridavn oolw. Asa ia Oaklaaa Taesdavs aa Than.isra, AT 118 SAX PAKL4 A1U. GREAT REDUCTIONS ! la DBFSS fiOODS. SILkS. KLT1TS, aa PLI SHtS Tkla Week. Jnst out, 20 cent Wool Press Go3s, rft duced to cents per yard. an cent uress tjcous, oouuie viij-n, reduced to is cents per j-ard. 40ceut Wool Dres-s Goods, reduced to t cents per yaid. 75 cent Tricot, reduced to SO cents per yf. (1 Drab de Alma, in all shades, reduced to T5 cents re' yard. $2 All Silk Satin Khadames, reduced tw H 25 per yard. ... 8 cent Oakland JJil'.f t rab. red iced o cents per yard. " . 15 cent Cretonne, reduced to trte rer yar7 H 25 Paniask Kapkins, teUuceJ to 73 cents a dozen. $3- Large I'innct Napkins, reduced (9 fl 75 a dorcn. - 87lj cent All Linen Damask, reduced l 25 cents r-er yard. 7 cent" Honeycomb Spreds, reduce t EO cents each. 10 cent Towels, reduced to S eenti eicb. Geniwr? iierriinack I'riats, reduced U tf yards for II. t . A lnrpe assortmeriiof plikets and Cons forters to be sold regaroleM o( cost. I.IPPJIA'VVS. 003 aad 03 Broadway, tw doors above Kiahth atreet. THE BEST Tropertyin Oakland for the mone; Twenty third avenue, four blocks fro as station; half hourly trains; street graded, pewered, and siiiewalkei city water pipes laid, high rolling land j with fine jtrees, near to Bthools, goo4 neighborhood. -TWO COTTAGES FOU SALE. , ; AI.SO. 1 Ixts EOxlEO, l'ruiitable investment for savings, sure to advance in jralae. Present prices only $10 per front fot, not guaranteed for longer than thirty-days. Liberal loans with easy terms of repyament furnished purchasers josir-inK to build. Apply to ow ner. E. C. SESSIONS, f HOG Broadwav, OaklanaL It Stands at the Head! A- r j 4 'A ! Doateatie Kewiae; Haraiae aad lea.est:a Faaer Pstteras have removed ta 10G2 BROAD W A Y East side, between 11th and 13tk ets. CENUINE REDUCTIONS " is SOCKS, SUSPENDERS, Underwear, Gloves, ikd oca Famous Brand of Shirts. M. J.KELLER. 1007 Broadway. UNITED STATES RESTAURS!!! 834 BROADWAY. Kewly Befitted aad Beaorated. Tbe Best Cooks m the Ceatt BILL OF FARE Tbe Beat the marke. aflordt. All kindsof choicest meats. rain io their seaoue. Oysters servel in evers-Myle to order, at all hours. Frelet Tec etablep. radishes, and pastrr. Klet-ant rivat rooms or ladies. El, trance. Broadway. - P, K.niLtOYK II. E. Fi DELGEO, SOLE AG EXT ' U I-;TaTlXaXCA.'3TX3C NEW OAIUVOOD" PLC21B1NG AXD TIyiX3 A rECIAJ.TV. 1151 Brcaavray. 1151 Nwrtliwewt erar Thlrt wtte . TAPP ivni""" I III la WUiiiilOmii ci p- who ar doetortcf (ca tv-"nia aa4 luer e f riaiats, and feoaral aW.-... , are a--;-w4 Tape Worm or sfcorraeb wrr- 5. I.: i. v i f jst?T, mar rxdwia Ivjt,, r-.ua i . CaL beo4 for ereutr iru sik m4

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