Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on June 11, 1886 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Friday, June 11, 1886
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

h OAKLAND DAILY EVENING TKEBTOTE, FEIDAY, 18S6.- - BAG-IBS. " ; - : - , : j i z - i 3 .1 liew xo SECRETARY BRAY. Missionary Experiences . Micronesia. in Cruising in a Missionary 8hip-Queer Custom and Habiti of tae South Sea Islanders. . i . TALKING CHARTER. Captain Isaiah lirsy, the new General Secretary of the Young Men's Christian Association of this city, who arrived here from Honolulu on Wednesday, was found at his rooms at the Winsof Hotel by a TbtbCne reporter. Mr. Bray is a tall, stoat,' broad-shouldered man with a bronzed face and kindly expression. : Captain Bray was for some time the commander of the Morning Star, No. 4, as that is the fourth vessel by that name. Captain Bray was very wttling to give the reporter all the information in bis power concerning missionary life, and his story is as follows: The Morning Star is a sailing vessel, with auxiliary steam, and of about 450 tons burden. She makes yearly trips from Honolulu to the MICRONESIA Group of islands, often being gone as long as a ear. The section ass igned to Captain Bray lay entirely north of the equator, and com priued the Marshall, Gilber and Caroline island?. The Ladrone islands are also comprised in this collection, but are rarely, if ever, visited by the Morning Star, as the islands are under the Spanish protection and the natives are nearly extinct, so that little good could be done. These- Caroline Islands are the group which caused such commotion a sjiort time ago. The mission to which the Morning Star belongs his its headquarters at Honolulu, and sends the vessel out on its yearly trips with supplies of all kinds for the mis- sionaries uu luejumuu?. xuv n v sionarie on the inlands number but fifteen, 'who have entire charge rver the savages. These fifteen white missionaries have many natives under th-ir control, and ever.' vcar. when the Morning Star makes bt-r ifmnds, ahe collects a number of them who go o learn from thn whiti iiiisflior.ari-i. Thestfin turn go out and teach otht rs in distant is'anur. The total population of the inlands does not exceed 110,000, and there are many in the trrouD that have not bet-n visited by the Morning Star, and are still in an almost completely savage state. NATURAL -SELECTION. The islanders are a very low type of savages and are under the rule of petty chief. Tle chiefs are absolute ; and nnreme in their authority, and no one vr dbnntes their right, unless there hap Dens to be two rival candidates for the same place, when their followers get to - fighting, unless one of the aspirants for the ' office is killed or bis followers are so weak ened that ft is impossible for them to continue io ffght. The defeated, candidate theft troes to some other island to recuper ate his health and rake up supporters for annther hght. Each chi?T has nis petty officers and assistant chiefs. . These tril-en are verv warlike and are continually fighting among one another. This tifhlintr has been stopped lately, as the Geiinans tell the chiefs that unle thev stoii thev will be banished to Ger many und Kauer kraut. This t-ffectually orevet.t any serious uprising. The i- lands iu this part of the Pacific are generally supposed to be devo'od to Hoi wtir-fiip, but these ara an exception, as not an idol is to be found oh any of the islands. CHOST WORSHIPPERS. . . The natives are entirely devoted to the worship of various spirits, and these spirits are 'supposed to haunt almost everything, Certain trees wjll be the dwelling of such Slid Biich spirits, and these trees are held in great awe and veneration bv the savages. Spots of land, are even supposed to be haunted,' and great veneration is paid to all place. supposed to be the haunts of these spirit'. The natives are very savage and uncivi lized and many are entirely destitute or clothing. Plural marriages are not at all general or even common, very few indulg ing in the expensive luxury of more wives than one. Tb general food is bread fruit and cocoa nuts, with a few fish, the natives doing a kind of rude cooking over wood fires. The islands are mostly low coral reef many of them being only three or four feet above the waves. The Moroing Star visits but three islands of any height : above the water. The navigation is very " dangerous, m the gaps between the islands are very narrow and wmJing. Xhero were no cannibals on the islands that were visited by the Morning Star, though there might have been on - some of the islands that were unexplored. .The natives were . very tractable and were easily tanght and I broiight the b willing to teach others. They are in-1 - J , TT . structed in useful arts and how to lire ot M u flon properly, as well as other religious sum jeets. t There are also Bevsral native Hawaiian missionaries at work on the Islands. Captain Taylor has taken charge of the Morning Star, and the trip that will be commenced in July will laet over a year. - Captain Bray will shortly give some lee ' tures on this subiect. and as the Captain is an interesting speaker, tjn lectures will undoubtedly be a success. THE RAILROAD WAR. Completion of the Curve and all Quiet To-4ay. , There was a rumor . on the ft reel this morning to the effect that- the fii Blake & Moffift bad - transferred their property at Fifteenth ar d Broadway to Senator Fair. Investigation, however, showed that bo record of the transfer had been made at the Recorder's office, and the Searchers of Record who d,o all f Blake k Moffitt's work state that they had no knowledge of such transfer. - There was no further hostilities lat-t Bight, jpor has there been to-day, on the Narrow-gauge line, at the scesjS of yestar- I day's battle in the trench. The -railroad forces were employed last night while the moon lasted, completing the laying of the track en the connecting curve between the Telegraph avenue line and the Narrow-Range track, on Fourteenth street - Just before nightfall the line of track that bad been put. down during the day was securely anchored in place . for the night by half a dozen open freight cars loaded with gravel, and a small house was also placed on the trark. This morning, bright and earlv.the railroad force resumed work, and have now ballasted the double ' track and nearly the entire curve. No further demonstration against the work has been mode by Blake & Moffitt or 'any other Telegraph avenue property owners. '. Speculation as to the motive of yesterday's attempt .to frustrate the laying i of the n.ew curve has not been rewarded . ly any . definite solution, other than the assumed propositions stated yesterday that it was either to force Senator Fair . into buying the Winters Hotel property . at Fifteenth and Broadway, or was to make the paint that an objection to the occupancy of, Broadway had been made by a property owner. POLICE COURT. The following is to-day's Police Court record: Jofcn Berry, drunk; forfeited $6 bajj - JaneSwiff, alias McAllister, drunk; plead-ed guilty, fined 52 or 1 day. Daniel Har- rington, defaulting yWitne-s; forfeited S10 bail. Gussie Strerfgberger, petit larceny; dismissed., Walter Gomes, petit larceny; fined $10 or 10 days. George Gomes, violating ordinance; pleaded guilty, judgment suspended. J. W. Nolton, disturbing the peace; on trial. .j Informal Meeting of the Citizens', ' ' . : ' Committee The Citizens' Committee appointed to suggest legislation for the proper government of cities of. the second class met in he City Council Chambers last evening; resent, T. C. Coogan, A.G.Anthony ohn S. Drum, Dr. Samuel Merntt, WaN Everson and Mayor Playter. Though . i i i o quorum was present it was aeciaeu io a on with the discussion. The Mayor presented" .the communica- ons received from the Mayors from Lts geles and Sacramento in answer ' to his tters asking the legislative and execu tave departments ot those cities to co-operate with the committee in framing legisla tion suitable for the government of cities Of the second class. The Mayor of Los Atgeles replied that 'the citizens, of that city are sot satisfied with their present charter, nor with the general act adopted at the last session of the State Legislature for the government of cities ef the second class. He promised- to bring the matter to the attention of the City aouncil of .his city. It was stated that legraphic information since received had set forth that the City Council of Los Angeles had, at its last meeting, appointed a committee of five citizens to act with the ayor and City Attorney in the matter ot nferring and acting with the Oakland mmittee. . ' The Mayor of Sacramento replied that e matter of s new charter had bean dia-ssed but little in his city. He promised t'J bring the matter to the attention of the Trustees of Sacramento. It was said by oils ot the members ot tne committee- mat Sscramento is not yst of sufficient population to be placed with cities of the second class, so that a general law for the govern ment of cities of that class (Oakland and Lss Angeles) would not meet its requirements. I ; THE WHITNEY BILL. It was decided to go ahead and read the general law now in force, and disctiss tt& provisions of the several sections. . The general law provides for the election ofiCouncilmen by the vote of the city at lafge, each ward, however, having a representative. lOr. Merntt thought that the Oemocrats weuld oppose a charter having such a provision, on account of the Republican ma jority in the city at large. Hue Mayor said that though the otty is Republican, the voters do not always elect KSpubJican8, referring to the election ot J Wst Martin to the Mayoralty. (The date of holding the municipal elec tidns, with the terms of office of the city dtQciale, came in for a share ot tbk discussion. It was- hjshT that it rciuld be well to have certain officers elected each year, or once every two years, rather than to have all the officers go out of liffice at the same time. It was generally agreed to be better to hold the muni cipal election at a different time from the geaeral. .State election, to the end that e freedom from partisan influences Id thus be obtained. "CHE MEMOBT OF DODS. . n the matter of the bends of city oar s, Dr. Merritt held thit at the expira of an official's term of offiae his books old be experted, so- that his bondsmen Id know just how their liability on his d stood. X he doctor referred to tLe case of James Dods, in which no oneknowB jusk which set of bondsmen are liable for bia defalcation. ' t Was agreed that the phraseology of the charter should 'admit of ths organiza tion of a government for a pity and coiiuty, as one municipal corporation, sev erad members ot. the committee holding that this government would be so organ ized within five years. In the matter of salaries. Dr. Merritt criticised the general law because it pro vides for the salaries of officers not desis- nased in the section naming the officers of thej city. I INSUFFICIENT SALARIES. Mayor Playter held that $1,000, the sal ary tor the Mayor provided for in the law, $2,1)00 the salary of the Treasurer, and $1,S00, the salary of tne Treasurers assistant! are entirely inadequate. He believes in making the salaries as low as possible, bun ituch salaries should be provided as woald induce 'Competent men to accept the I offices, lie thought SiUw a proper salary tor be Mayor. I)r. Merritt favorea placing as much of the authority in the hands of the Mayor as a Mayor improper met) H is pl8eible, as it is easier to elect not I susceptible to control for purposes than it is to elect seven Council- above improper influences. avmg bniahed the discussion ot sec tions' relating to the executive officers of the! city governrJfebt, the meeting ad journed to meet again on next Thursday eveoiug at the same place. ; t THEN WHY LIE?' The I.rK eiscl of Two mottoes in I i Car Urawing.rooiD. The Officer's Car, Nu, 010, of the Union Pacific, arrived yesterday and is being ren ovaled at the West Oakland yards. It rother of President Adams Pacific and a party of East ern people en route to Japan. '.The car is a very handsome structure, elegantly fur nishjed and provided with-all the luxuries oi modern travel, from a body Brussels cardet , to an eider-down couch. The interior woodwork is of the best selected ' varieties of poiished oak. Honduras mahogony and white wood. and I the ornamental borders above the windows of the drawing-room is oak. inlaid with African amaranth. Painted upoa the plate-glass windows between the forward and rear sections and the drawing- rooms are two mottoes. "Truth is Mighty Then Why Lie?" and "Ged Hates a Lias." The legend goes that once upon a timi one of the high dignitaries of the U niiin iracinc was showing some distin guished guests, over the branch roads if Montana and ' Colorado, and during tne i trip toia. tnem many scones upon ' facts, but which. the v vivifying climate of the wild West had grown to mammoth ortion?. These stories were like the prairies that stretched away as far e eye could reach and further. like abuloua production of the grain fields. attle ranges and the gold and silver s. I. hey were rich with the flavor of a fquitfut soil and a glorious climate. Aiming the guests of the railroad man were gentlemen experienced in wild western romance one was a railroad commissioner, anotier' was a Nebraska, newspaper man a third had been a missionary among the Sioux, and the last vas a Texas cattle king. The stories of tbp railroad officer were listened to with tne gravity ot turns, and be in turn heard the (others relate their adventures as if they were so many extracts from the Con- grcgtkonal Jtecord. One niht they stopped at a ear repair station and the next morn- lug tb.e porter, with his duster of whits ostrich feathers, brushed a slip of paper from! the plate glass window of the for ward section in full view of the assembled guests, revealing the awful words: I ; "GOD HATES A LIAR." rucit a word was spoken by those guests thus suddenly and unexpectedly rebuked for iheir mendacity, but it is understood that a pang shot to their individual hearts almost as poignant as that which pierced the inner consciousness of the banqueters who laSlelshazzar's groaning board on that Memorable night when Daniel translated he handwriting on the wall and Cyrus- marchtd his myriads into the doomed city pf Babylon. But they were hiledl with strange thoughts, and in those thoughts the author -. of that motto was I : uppermost. A day or two I after - the train paused for the tnight at another car department station and the next morning the sable Endvmion witb his duster of bird ef Para dise plumes hn'hed a slip of paper from tne wiuuow over iue rear section, disclos ing ti the guilty eyes of the railroad man the words: COBBLESTONE TRAMPERS. What' onir Citizen Soldiery are Oslng Jatt New, First Infantry Private Oliver B. Oak. ley, armorer of the "Nationals," is the oldest militiaman in Calif ornis. He enlisted in Company G, Stephenson's regiment, in'1848, and has seen continuous service since. Ii is said that Captain George F. Teller, of Company F, will resign after the com.' pany returns ' from camp. The Second Brigade will lose in Captain Teller a most efficient officer and one who has served well in every position which he has filled, from private to company commander. The First furnished two drummers and a drum major to ths G. A. R., on Decoration Day. "'' The Board of Officers, of t.his regiment, will meet to-night at regimental headquarters, to make final arrangements -for the Santa Rosa Encampment. The Light Battery of the Second Artillery will go with them and take one gun and two Gat- iliiK. . . becond Artillery Colonel Cutting has gone to Portland, Oregon, on leave of absence for forty-five days, leaving the regiment, under the command of Lieutenant-Colonel Wilder. Company F still holds the fort on Sutter street, lney turned out very well onr Decoratien Day, and the company uni forms reappeared in all their, glory. The result of that court-martial seems to be that there is such a thing ss company property over which neither State nor Regimental Commanders have control. One of the curiosities of Company J5 is the Second Lieutenant. He was called on to resign on account of his action in the late unpleasantness by a committee of five members appointed at a company meeting. He declines to -resign. He is the same Carl F, A. Last who resigned from the I P,mm,nf,l t Q flF rtn th A I Am o.ni3 nf 1 n n pi I Smedberg. "F will either be. disbanded or transferred to the Fifth Infantry. lhe drum corps of the Second consisted of only five drummers on Decoration "Day. lhird Infantry- In last orders of Lieu tenant-Colonel Boland fifty discharges were granted, twenty-six on account of ex piration of term of -enlistment, fourteen for removal, nine by a two-thirds vote of their respective companies, and one by sentence of court-martial. This regiment made their usual excel lent frhowiuK on Memorial Pay. Jtitth Infantry A 'meeting of Company A, the Oakland Guard, for the purpose of selectiug officers . was held at the fcui- pany's armory last night, farty-two members present. Captain Webb N. Pearce presided. There being no nominees, the election of Captain was postponed. First sergeant 5. x. Morris waselected first Lieutenant, vice J. A. C. MacDonald. The meeting then adjourned. The position of Captain was offered' to George C. Pardee, but, he declined because bis busi ness engagements engross nearly all his time. The parade reports of the different com panies of.the "Dandy Fifth" on the 31st' show a percentage of over sixty per cent., the best in the State. Captain Whitton, Company B, will be located in Oakland during the present month. It is probable that (Jampaniea O and 1 will go into camp at liolinas this summer. Quartermaster-Sergeant Wallace has re signed from the Regimental Staff. Xj claims to have tare boss drill seuad of this State. When F, of the Second Regiment is transferred to the "Dandv Fifth" the Oakland boys will welcome them with open arms. ' 1 he Grand Army lhe Veteran Guard of the Geo. H. Thomas Post has severed its connection with the p st. The Veteran Guard is one of the best drilled organiza tions on the coast. ' . The Nebraska, Utah and Missouri posts will be well represented at the annual encampment. Before the Memorial Day parade in San Francisco a committee of the G. A. R. waited on both Cols. Cutting and Dickin son and asked for the use of the drum corps of the respective regiments. Col. Cutting refused point blank while Col. Dickinson replied, "certainly, and, de tailed ten drummers and a drum-major. AN ELECTION DISTURBANCE. Tom Welch, of If ay wards. Fined . Fifteen Dollars and Costs. Tom Welch, of Hay wards, ! was fined $15 and costs by Justice Nusbaumer this morning, for disturbing the peac. Welch is an excitable -Irishman who is said to be possessed of a chronic disposition to make ,i . J! 1 f rx nimseii exeeeuingiy conspicuous in n ay-wards vdy election day. Last Saturday the voters in Laurel School District at Hay wiards held an election for a Trustee. During ithe day Welch hoisted in a load off beer and became too numerous for any use. Seme 'person re marked) at the polling place that as the officers f election had to remain at their posts from. 8 A. it. until sundown, and received no pay, the candidates should buy their cigars. "Who says the elerks and ludges don t get pay?" demanded Welch. "They do not," answered one of the men at the polls. Jioura aar, responded Welch, anc he followed this up with, a string of abusive oaths. A complaint charring him with -disturb ing the peace; was sworn out, with the result that he made his appearance before "Justice Nusbaumer to-day, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to pajk fine as stated. Mr. Welch should put's! pad-lock, on his ckin hereafter on election idava. EAST OAKLAND. Kotes of the Summer Exodus Swett School Princlpalship. E. M. Stevens, of Chicago, who has been visiting friends in East Oakland, left for his home to-day. Mrs. John Wall left last night for a visit to Sonoma. A scheme is on foot to get up a benefit entertainment for Martin Kabasky, the young tailor who had his leg amputated last Friday, tf the scheme is perfected the entertainment will consist of a musical and literary programme and an athletic exhibition by well-known amateurs. Colonel Chas. E. Allen and family' will leave on Saturday for Glenwood, Santa Cruz mountains, to spend the summer. They have rented their house to a gentleman named W. H, H. Schenck, of San Francisco. Manuel Morton, Nashville, and T. S. Storer, Chicago, are registered ' at the Union HoteL , - ' Captain C. Nelson and family, of Fruit Vale, are moving . into their home on Seminary avenue, recently purchased from Tom Hill. Mrs. Bsssett is expected to return to her home in Fruit Vale in a few days, her health being very poor. Mrs. Henry Wetherbefe and Mr. Charlts Farnum will camp for the season at Sunol Glen. P. J. G. Kenna has returned from his camp at Felton to procure supplies. The Sunday school scholars of the Presbyterian Church picknicked on the Fifty Associates tract to-day. The Brooklyn engine will on Monday commence pumping out the stagnant pool at the corner of Twenty-first street and Ninth avenue. - Three schooners were docked at the Cotton Mills wharf this morning. -A rumor prevails to the effect that a. well-knovfn family in this part of the city has an idiot boy shut ud in filth and saualor rinthe rear of the family residence. Petitions are in - circulation asking the Board of Education to reinstate Miss Kimball as principal of the Swett school. The petitions are being signed by nearly all the parents of the children who attend the school.! A great deal of hard language is heard directed" -against School Director Multord and .Principal bumner ot., the Franklin -School, who are charged .with haying engineered Miss Kimball's removal. -The cruel Sobrante war is still raging. Bill McCormick was in town to-day applying for a warrant for the arrest of Herbert Kimball, whs works for Mrs. Docking, on a chargeof battery. Kimbatl bested Docking in a- little fistic encounter. Ths painters are -at work on the Bartholomew residence. - J. Heller, a horseman, was arrested yesterday, on a charge of' battery, preferred by S. Prefect, who is employed by Joe Dieves at the Three Mile House. Heller will be tried before Justice Mathews to-morrew. FARMING CASUALTIES. j Damage by Fires aud - High Winds in Murray Tewnsbipi While a herder in-the employ of George Johnston was burning squirrul grass around the corral, on his rauch near the summit of Patterson Pass, last Friday, -says the LivermortT Herald, the fire, got away from him, and ran rapidly dowu the hills toward the San Joaquin. A wide belt of feed was swept from the MuUyieeny sheep range, and the fire entered thq grain near Midway, evidently with the full intention of taking everything clean 'to the river. Ninety acres of standing wheat, belonging to Mr. Maddox, was first burned; then three settings of barley, the -property of C. Anderson; . and the- flames had started on the barley field of Peterson Bros., when the wiud suddenly veered, and put a stop to the work of destruction. The Peterson barley, abouF five acres of which wasurned, was insured in the Home Mutual. The remainder was uninsured. . A fire started on H. Odenkirchen's ranch, in Wilson district, last Tuesday, and destroyed 100 acres of feed before it eould be subdued. The Altamorit country was visited by a hevy wind la-.r. week, which lasted three or four days, and shattered out a large amount of grain. In some particularly exposed sections, one-third of the grain is reported to be lost. It is probable, however, that this is somewhat exaggerated. OVER EXERTION. Death from Apoplexy Superin duced by Kunniiisr for the Boat. Last evening, as the' 6 o'clock Narrow- gauge boat was about leaving thelip on tne ban r.rancisco side, an elderly man named Edwin A. Lawrence came running on board all out of breath. In a moment he fell to the floor in an apoplectic fit and died before the boat reached the Alameda landing. Mr. Lawrence was a well-known attorney -at-law who resided on Bay Farm Island, Alameda. He had bten sub ject to attacks pF apoplexy for some time, and " bis attending physician signed a death certificate that either apoplexy or congestion of the brain was the cause of his death. Deceased was a native of Michigan, 59 years of age, and leaves, a wife and grown up son to mourn his death. On May 18th, of last year, his daughter was accidentally drowned at Alameda, it being supposed that she fell in a fainting fit while bathing. TO-DAYS DISPATCHES Decision of Interest to ..Every Vol-. unteer Soldier. ' Order of Business in; Predicted.' the House Large Deficit for the Fiscal Year ia ' Canada's Finance. SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE A GASOLINE EXPLOSION. Re- A STRANGE DISAPPEARANCE. An Alameda Woman Wanders from Her Home. The wife of Miguel Arado, a laborer living on the corner of Court and Jackson streets, Alameda, has disappeared from her home and she has not been heard of since Monday last. "Mrs. Arado has beeri a little queer and out of her head for some tisse, and la-t Monday her husband went out . as usual and left his 5 wife at home with the children. When he returned at night his wife was missing, and had not been seen since that morning. : Search was immediately instituted, but not a trace of. the poor woman has yet been discovered. Mrs, Arado is about 5o years old, and the mother of tone six children, one of whom is dead and two of the others being grown up. jUignel Arado is a wood chopper by trade and works arouad the Enci-nal. It is iw five days since the disappear ance, aad as not even a trace has been found great anxiety is felt and the gravest fears are entertained. It is even supposed that slis has wandered off in her demented stats and been drowned in the bay. WRECK OF THE ATALIA. Atlantic ITIrs. Catherine X. freeman ceives t errible Injuries. Catherine T. Freeman was terribly burned last night by the explosion of Hull vapor stove, in which gasoline was used. Mrs. Freeman was employed at the reoms of the Occidental Club, on Twelfth Itreet. She was about to light the gaso line stove when it exploded. The drum. far reservoir containing the gasoline was leaking, aud the explosion occurred when sne -held a lighted match near it She was burned about th head, face, hands and arms so severely tnat tne slain and uxn presented a horribl appearance. Mr. 1 reeman swallowed th heated fumes and the flames so that he throat and the lining of her stomach are raw, ana sne is unaDie to retain rood or liquids. Dr. Letfihgwell, who was sum moned to attend her,' states that she is in a critical condition, and it will be almost miraculous if she recovers. HIS GUARDIAN ANGEL Directed Him to BlaszanQvlch's) Beginning. John'Mazzanovich, the sce'nic artist, whose death at the East occurred on Wednesday, started in this city, in 1876, as a carriage painter for Sohst Bros., the car tlage builders, at Eighth and Franklin streets. In 1877 he went to San Fran cisco and learned scene-1 painting under Voegtlin, aad subsequently East. ' About a year ago he returned tot this coast to fill an engagement at tteCalif ornia Theater, and during his stay here resided at the Ji.oa sr-Ubase House. , , - Cable Cars. i Twe more cable cars arrived on fiat cars from the Sacramento shops this morning. on roots to Sao Francisco for the Hayes Valley road. Thus far five cars of the 35 ordered have been completed, and with their mechanical improvements and con yenieoeee they are, without doubt, the most desirable on any of the cable lines of Jan JTrauciseo.. mey are elefsnt in appearance, and will prove an ornament to the line on which tbey are to run, - UTH 13 MIGHTT THEX WHY LI Fram that time forward those travelers told ho more fairytales. They confined themselves to railroad statistics and the market reports, and they were not always positive about these. The mottoes are still donspicuous iu No. 010 of the U. P. and the fact that the legend lust related has art more foundation in fact than the alleged tales of the traveler does not ma teriajly detract from its moral force. AS37,000 Smatth on the !. and Pacific. - Information has been received at the rail. road offices to the effect that a collision occurred yesterday afternoon, -on the Atlantic and Pacific system, near Coolidge, Arizona, between a passenger train and a freight, resulting in the smashing of the snperb parlor car A tali a, assigned by the Pullman Company to the A. 4; P. Jio details have as yet been received except that there was no -loss of life and that the car is an . almost total wreck, both ends having been crushed te splinters, and the side shivered beyond all hope of repair, l he Mehta, a mate to the Ataliai is now in the yards at West Oak land and is a dream of luxury a poem oa wheels, as it Were. JTie interior is huiBhed in Honduras mahoeanv and cedar, the paneling being pressed velvet embossed. Between the broad, high windows are expensive French plate gisBS mirrors. The Alalia and Mehta cost S27.000 each in thir construction, and were considered the handsomest cars on the Atlantic and Pacific line. - OAKLAND BREVITIES. Live Oak Lodge. No. 61. F. and A. M.. will confer, the First Dree at Masonic Temple, this evening. Ail Masons invited to attend. Thl that b Mond I prese just Quicker Time. Livermere local train will leave lace for Oakland, beginning next ay, at 0:4o, instead of 6:25, as at t, and make the run to the pier in weuty minutes less time than, at present. The time to San h rancueo will be iusfe two boors, and to the pier, 1:S5 an average rate of about 29 miles sn hor. 'and Dead at Tracker, Captain Thomas received a telegram from jTnjckee to-day stating that a woman named Kitty Howard, supposed to have comefrom Oakland, bad been fou pd dead at that place. r , s to ITIake Love miss Annie fugle. Joachim Pule was examined by Judge Hamilton to-dy onj a charge of insanity. , It was shown j that Pulse was working under the delusion that his actions sks" directed by ah angel, "and was vey persistent in his attentions to a Miss Annie Ingle. He claimed that he had been commanded to marry her, and even went so tar as to tnreaten iner lite, tie was very violent, and hadj&me to the office' of the Pacific Press and refused to leave, so work was given him -until be became too violent. He was committed and will shortly be sent to Stockton, He Was arrested a year ago en the same charge,! and vvtts recently discharged from Stockton. Canada's Budget.. Ottawa, Ont., June 11th. The official returns for eleven months . of the current fiscal year show that while the revenue of the Dominion has not increased, the expenditures have been greater by $4,297,$47 than in the same months of 1884-S5. At the end of May, 1883, there was a surplus of 2,000,000." At the end of May, 1886, the deficit is over $2,000,000. The expenditures for the present month of June will exceed $3,000,000, while the revenue will not be more than sufficient to - meet the deficit of the last eleven months. So that the total deficit for the current year can n t be less than $3,000,000. ; Xlio Typographical Union. Pittsburg, June lltb. The. Inter national Typographical Union considered. their relation to 'the Knights of Labor m executive session yesterday. The matter was finally placed in the -hands , of a committee, with instructions to .draw up . a state.-ment before final adjournment. The report of the special committee on the gift of $10,000. presented by George "W. Childs and A. J. D'rexel, was approved, aad August Donott of Washington, Frank S. Felton of Chicago and J. B. Daily of Philadelphia were appointed trustees of ths fund. - Sparrow and Rice birds. Washington, June 11th. When the Senate considered the agricultural appro priation bill yesterday, Senater Miller referred 1 1 ths ravages of the ricebirds, which, he said, caussd a loss equal to $7 per acre of all the rice crop of the United tates: The ravages of the English spar row, he added, were very much worse than those of the ricebird, and amounted many millions of dollars a year.' The sparrows -were rapidly increasing, and it was believed by the Ornothological Asso ciation that steps should be taken to ex terminate them. Order of Business in the House. New York, June 14th. A Washington pecial of the 10th snys: A gentleman who has talked with'.Randall says that one reason which prevents the leaders ot the Democracy from coming to an understanding as to the order of business in the House is the determination of the anti-tariff people not to take up the Morrison bill this ses sion, lhe remainder ot the uommutee, seven, are inclined'to make the Tariff bill prt of the order, but Randall threatens to bolt the entire order and carry forty-one Democrats with him. Randall predicts that the order will be:- . First, ,the Naval bill; second, the Sundry .Civil bill; third. the Fortification bill,, etc., until the Ap propriation bills , have been disposed of, and then, at the end of the second week in July, an adjournment. ', Saloon Burned at San Jose. Sa! Jose, June 11th. The saloon and residence occupied by W. B. Ward, in East San Jese, was destroyed by fire early this morning. The canse .of the fire is unknown. The building was owned by Gottlieb Krauss and was insured for SS00 n the London, Liverpool & Globe Insur ance Uooipany. ine tion insurance Company, of London, suffers a loss of $600 on the contents. J Tne Fiftieth Congress. j New York, June 11th. A BerdldCs Washington special of the 10th says:-- Cer tain members of ths present Congress, who have reasonable grounds for anticipating their re-election, have under consideration a plan for the permanent organ. ization of a society of membership ef the Fiftieth Congress, which is to round the first 100 years of our national existence. The first gentleman who will have the honor to join this society is B. Hermann of Oregon. ftonnty Rights. Washingtoh, June 11th. Acting Sec ond Controller McMahoa has rendered a decision to the effect that every volunteer soldier who was mustered out and discharged with his regiment,, or other or ganization, the members of which were kept together and under discipline and did not receive their discharge until they were paid off, should be regarded as continuing in service until the date ot payment, and are accordingly entitled to credit for that pariod of service ia computing the right to a bounty. Haggin's Jockey, Patsyj Duffy St. Louis, June 21th. An incident occurred yesterday that jvill probably result in the Tyrant-Volante race not taking place. Patsy Duffy.Haggin's jockey, secured Haggin's complimentary badge to the private elub-house, and entering proceeded to have a good time. He ordered wine and was holding forth on the merits of certain horses, when President Charles Green came in. Green asked him what he was doing thereand received an impudent reply. He then ruled Duffy off the track. It is said that Haggin is piqued at Green's actions, and will take his colt Tyrant to Chicago and not run the race with Volante. A Defaulter's Suicide. Sacra iihnto,1 June 11th. A special to the Bee from Oroville says: County Clerk Frank Peachy died early to-day, from ths effects of morphine taken because bis bondsmen would not remain on bis bond, defalcation ' baviag been discovered though he settled it promptly. Wonisa Lawyers. Commenting" on the recent admission of Miss Kate Stoneman of Albaay to the bar, the Syracuse Standard says: "Women have no especial advantages over men as lawyers. It ia true that they seemed to be as well euippedy other things being equal, to distinguish themselves at the law. The idea that a woman 1 has no other capacity for speech than that of the curtain lecture was long ago dissipated by the career of Mary A. Livermore, Annie Devereaux Blake and Susan B. Anthony. It is a well-known, fact that stage fright is sooner mastered by -women than by men on the stage.' Women are as philosophical, as logical and as direct in their habits of thought as men. The instincts which make them good housekeepers are the foundation of an inherent skill in gathering tangled threads and bringing order out of chaos. . With women in the courts the practice of the law is likely to be a little more in accord with the precedents which demand' civility, honesty and patience. If the women bring this about under the law they will win the respect of every enemy.' Sedgwick and BtTaboney. Superintendent Sedgwick, of the San Francisco House of Correction, suspended his assistant Superintendent, J. N. Ma-honey, to-day for neglect of duty. It is said that Sedgwick will be removed by the Supervisors and Mahoney appointed in his place. .-. . - - Dr. Sa Von Na. Dr. Sa Yon Na .has removed from Stockeon to Oakland and will open an office at 479 Eighth street, and home for the sick at 118 Eleventh street, where she may be ; consulted. She makes a specialty of cases, of cancer, rheumatism, dropsy, consumption .and all female diseases. Office hours, from 9 to 11 A. U. and from 2 to' 7-t. The doctor uses nothing that can barm, roots, herbs, etc., being ths only remedies she uses. All consultations are free of all expense. LYON & KIN3ET, tioneer in this city, OQt. the only rarnlture will boy or sell sua yon Dining Room. Home Cooking. Cum mings, 408 Twelfth street, ' 4 Tijy Ayer's Cathartic Pills ! They are mild and pleasant in action, but thorough and searching in effect. Yocng men.j attention. Rare attraction for you at Jones' Gymnasium. DEEDS AND MORTGAGES. Specially ReporUd, up rs ITotm Each Day, fer i n i nom& DEEDS. FarDAr. Jane 11. Henry Dresser to Tito Hals W BOxlOO. SW Twentieth and CartU streets, Oakland. . . . . .$10000 muoHjisiuiaDeui m wane n luoxiu, ai Ka eomcr Third avenue aad at Twelfth trees, Oakland Chaa Schmitt and wife to Band Sherman W Pars street, 6 4$ 8 from Clement avenne, 8 50.2. W 119.1, N so. E 123-H. Alameda".... Caa H Louee and wife to Richard Fitwer-ald 70x100, 8 aighta, 80 W from Cheater, Oakland .... , T B FUlebrown to aj TntUe SK Eighth and Willow. K 30.8x10. Oakland. . . . .TT7. J B Norton to J F Sarber-150xl49 6, 8 corner K Twenty-third street and Eifbth ave. Okd. J F Barber to Andrew A Johnson Same..... O F Sites and wife to Abraham LippmanB-33.4 xlOO. E Baa Pablo avenne, 7& N from Del' Oakland... ..... Fisher to Same -33.4x100, ESan'pabio ave, 43 N from Delrer, Oakland M P MoCoortney to lsie A McElrath Part McConrtney tract, Oakland Township, to straighten boundary lines...... Wm Clark to J L Mitchell et al 100x100, KW cor M and Walnut streets, S addition Ljt-wmora............ H D Duteher to Same Same... Preston Morris and wife to iiuigi Raffetto - 100x96.3, N Fifth, 80 W from Myrtle, Okd... J B Woolaey et al to C A Bailey Center Deakin, 245.4 S from Ashbr arenoe, 8 61.6x S 412.63, Oakland Township..;. V. , - MOST GAGES. , Fstdat. Jane 11. J J Marknam. to Union Savings Bank KW rirK mwi tuu oaut isre avenue, a 10 l-U, W 84 1-12, 8 40, E 80, Alameda $ 2250 Titos ilaie to eame-Asm deed Wilson White and wife S to M Iangley As in deed...-......' H F Curtis to San Francisco Savings Union Deed of Trust S Caledonia arenne, 323.CT E from Grove street, E 76 x S 143.21, Oak'd. S J Tnttle to T B FUlebrown -As in deed... H O Pratt and wife to G W Fisher, Trustee Lot 30, block S033, Rowland tract, Oakland. A Iiippman to Elisabeth and Maria Tslcott 66.8x100, E San Pablo avenue, 43 N from Delser, Oakland tooo 825 7000 fiCOS 1500 1000 3500 2300 1000 159 3400 613 2000 5000 500 1600 984 5700 DESIRABLE dir. - v ' SSI Absolutely Pure.! This Dowder newer vmrte. A ... ...r. strength' and wholesomeness. More ecocorrj than the ordinary kinds, and cnnM . ; i t competition with the mnltituce -of low teet, short weignt, ainm or phosphate powders Sold on in RoA1- Bjutme Pt,wna Co. 106 Visd It Stauds at the Head ! warn lots FOR SALE IN 'Mrs' Winchester, spirit 1 medium, Girard House (room 3), 955 Washington stijeet. Circle Sunday evening. I . Redroam Sulfa Oi installment plan at low prices at EL Biacklen'a Armies Sal we. The Bkst Sauvk in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fever sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, CbiiDiains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi tively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction. or money refunded. rice 25 cents per rx. For sale bjK.IKK.ljAlNxJ &XUOW. BRIDGE. ' A good Hall safe, for sale. Apply at Renton & West's 473 Twelfth street. Sell your furniture to HyBankhead, 911 913 and 'Jlo Washington street. Greenhood & Aloran sail boys shirts, reduced to 40 cents, corner Eleventh aud Broadway, j - t ScbellbKas' Store, 408 Eleventh et. 'No branch store. . 1 1 Corns. Ladies, why suffer from them T rYof. Howard cures. lOoa ttroadwsy. Tbe Swiss Confectionery. The best ice cream manufactured on he Coast, served in any part of the city. Par ticular attention given to orders for wed dine parties or receptions. WILLIAM J. J. F. LA AGE, -proprietor, 416 Twelfth street, Oakland. ' EAST HAKLAND. BY ORDER OF THE ' CLAY STREET BANK. A United ".umber of the choicer of these Popular Lots are still unsold, and will be offered 'for the present at the old prices. s Parties looking for ' attractive Bonding Sites, at moderate cost, will find all the requirements met in this Desirable Property. Some of itsl advantages are : ELEVATION giring it a fine prospect pore air and 'perfect drainage. ACCESSIBILITY-onlj 40 minutes from San Francisco, and within Easj Walking Distance of the Stations. LOW PRICES insuring a certain rise in ralne. LIBERAL CREDIT placing a choice home site within reach of ail. . ' ". - - - Prices Low ! Terms Easy! FOR PARTICTXLARS, INQUIRE OF E. A. HERON 422 TWELFTH STREET, Oaklaad Bank Block. Vcncral Overland Ticket Office. Best rates and accommodations by the 'Short Route" for all points East. Apply at Whitney's Express Aeency, 855 Broadway. Cheap steamer rates to and from trans-Atlantic ports. . Excursions East Leave every Saturday, via Burlineton and Rio Grande route. Buy vour tickets at 1 regular ticket office. 950 Broadway. -Geo B. Seaman, Pass. Agt, Scott's Emulsion of Pars Cod Lilvar Oil with Bypoptaospbites. Is a combina tion of two most valuable remedies, in a palata table and easily 'digested form, having (Treat healing and etrenfrthenieg- properties, mot rala uabie in jomtumpeum anu wasting aiaeases. Ratple for a ' Breech-loading Shot-Gun', at the Tivoli Saloon, corner .Seventh and Wood streets. West Oakland, Saturday, J une lXtn, 1 000. , ; , 1 In furnishinir your suburban residence. remember that rattan furniture is ths most appropriate, provided you get tbe quality. style and make that is sold by the Cali fornia Furniture Co., Nos. 220 to 226 Bush street, S. F Miss F. M. ReediS Go NOW OFFER THEIR SPRING IMPORTATION SeUie ''DOMESTIC beloro'.jnying tewint Office 1107 Broadway, Oakland, Between Twelfth aad TUirteeDth Sts. LARGEST STOCK All Lowest 3?rices FOR Harness & Saddlery Goods 1 AT...... IIOBT. J. BEEBY'S, SUCCESSOR TO JAMES LENTELL. 10.58 BROADWAY Carpenter (6 Builder W. A. IvOWLES, Cor. Broadway and Dnrant Street. ! Buildings the Coast. Specialty contracted for anywhere on Office and Cabinet" Work a IWi llilcli Cows- FOR SALE. APPLY TO? ....OF THE.... Very Latest Novelties .vs. MILLINERY I Of Eyery Description. 1161 BRO AD W A Y. - Said She Was .TIad. Mrs. Puterson, who was supposed to be insane, was to-day discharged by Judge Hamilton. Several witnesses .testified that Bhe had acted j strangely and- caused considerable disturbance,. bat it was not shown that she waai dangerous to herself or anyone else ana she was discharged. he buns around (the SheritTs office for some time insisting that as she was insane she should go to Stockton. -. , The charge of petit larcenv acrarnsrt Ous. I there they stuck, finally agreeing to diaa- umciuci.ci, iu rears uui, was aism:ssea I by Judge Ilenshaw this morning. Gus had assisted at the stealing of two pigeons. Walter Gmes, who took the pigeons, was fined $10. Daniel Harrington, the yonng man who was shot by E. Guyot at Rwso's cottage some weens since, and who tailed to ap pear at Gyuot's trial,, was arrested last night as a defaulting witness, and forfeited $10 bail in tbe Police Court this morning. Peculiar Peace. A young man naibed Nolton was tried in the 1'olice Court this morning on a charge of disturbing the peaceJof the Sal vation Army. Pk of ithe jury thousht that the peace of the Salvation Army passed all understanding, and the other pare thoueht that the vtjunsr man was too much for even the Salvation Army, and Paper at Livermore. W. F. Scott and F. J). Stewart, who are practical newt-paper men and printers, have purchased the type and material of the defunct Jivermore Valley Review, and have commenced the publication of the Weekly Chronicle at that place. The paper will be 'independent in politics, and the first number is bright and newsy. . A Portuguese Feast. Next Sunday the Portuguese residents of West Oakland will observe their annual festival in honor of the Holy Ghost. Ex- i teasi ve preparations are being made for the event, and it is said that this will be mora imposing than any that haTe preceded it. There will be a procession, ia which ths prettiest feature will be a large number ef little girls handsomely attired, crowned with wreaths, and carrying bouquets of flowers. Religions services wCl be held in the churches. an the Enforcing Ordinances. City Marshal Tompkins wishes . it aouncsd that oa and after July 1st three-foot sidewalk-obstruction ordinance and the 18-inch sign ordinance will be rigidly enforced. -l. : .'A Well. Elizabeth Woodward has applied for let ters of administration in " the ' estate of James Woodward. A will was left (bat it cannot be found. The amount of the estate is about $2,200. , 'Furniture. - J nst as good as new, at very low prices, at 11. SUHliLLtlAAS-. 408 Eleventh street. tieyaer Soda. Drink Geyser Soda, natural mineral water. . It effervesces like champagne. II. Schellhaas, The furniture dealer. 408 Eleventh Btreet- SecondHand Stoves At H. SCHELLHAAS', 408 Eleventh Bt. .Fixe lot of horses for sale at 1368 Broad way. I i ' L. B. Rhodes. Samson's Market. 477 Eleventh street. ono -door from Washington, keeps always on band the finest assortment of choice American meats, fresh, salted and smoked, sausages of every description, hams, bacon, lard. Uoods delivered tree ot caarge So any part of city. :' ielepbons iNo-131. Martin M. Samson, Proprietor, Good Cheap Lands Wanted. For sale or exchange a fine stock of cloth- Ultf, B tUUUWK K140. IWIM, ouutr. I etc.i also two dwelling bouses, all in good 1 condition. - Will take land for part or as a whole.' . For particulars apply to owner, 570 Thirteenth street. Oakland, and see property, .' ; ;- Pbice reduced Genuine WeMingtoa coal for -sale by all dealers. SAN' PABLO CREEK, CorVtra Costa County, " i . Or Postoffice Box 87, Oat land Cal. Gas Cooking Stoves ARE ECONOMICAL. , Cooking Stoves for Sale and to Rent Heating StoTes In Newest rattems COAL. Opportunities may not be found again. In furtherance' of my plans for development of my Twenty-third Avenne Prop erty, - in addition to the houses being erected, I offer to advance a limited number of purchasers capital necessary to secure a desirable 5 or 6-room cottage home, with large lot, upon a plan for reimbursement unusually advantageous . and withia the reach of alL For particulars inquire of E. C. SESSIONS. 1 1M)6 BrsadwBTi Oakland. CHEAPER zoo Special Term; NO SMOKE 1CAIX THAN IX I8E. , s Conaamera. NO DUST. AT AND P VE THEM OFFICE Oakland Gas, Light and Heat Co. S. E. Cor, yinth and Washington Sts. tiWT s JtATtAsnnn nrrn (mimiv . s - ii-- u f - i i 1 1 1 Is I ' 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' I 1 1 1 -t 1 1 -M-M-HS T IMPORTANT SALE. Desirable Nortts Oakland I'rop- ertrtobe SoldlTo-morrow, Another important sale of desirable property will take place to-morrow after, noon, at 2 o'clock, at the salesrooms of William J. Dingee. This is an administrator's sale of Gl large, . desirable lots on Market, Thirty-ninth, Fortieth, Forty-first and Forty-second streets, between Telegraph and San Pablo avenues. The aale will be absolute, without reserve or limit, and no better opportunity.- has ever been offered for the purchase of property that must, in the natural' course of improvements now in progress in North Oakland, steadily increase in value. It is located between tbe two railroad lines being constructed on San Pablo and Telegraph avenues. The land is, of tbe richest quality, and is : located on ngn ground, thus affording the best - facilities for effectual drainage. Another important feature in this sale is the fact that they are situated beyond ths city, limits, and are subject to but one-half the taxes im posed on city property, wnile all sucn urban necessities as churches and schools are clods at hand. Fortieth street is macadamized.. Ten days will be allowed for search. ' Ten per cent, of the purchase- money will be required on the fall of the hammer as a deposit, and the balance of cash payment on delivery of the deed. No sucn bargains nave beeu ottered in UaK- land for a long time, and the opportunity should not be missed, Ladles III ' For cheap and stylish Millinery go to Cunningham's store, 963 Washington street, near l'entn. ' Fancy Crackers for Picnics. Call at the Cracker Depot, 456 Seventh street, near Broadway-station, and get a box of fancy assorted crackers. Prices 30, 40 and 50 cents per box. All styles -of fancy biscuits received fresh every day. Iron biscuits, a splendid tonic for tbe blood. Agency for Raven Gloss Shoe Dressing-no acids softens and preserves the leather. MINING STOCK. KB FORI. Sa FaASCisoo, June 11, 18ML ' Tbe following sales were made at the San Francisco S.ock aad Exchange Board. sioaniM BALas--aaatrLAa ssssrra. 100 Belcher - .1 15 100 Bodie C. 1 M J00 Choi 85c 9ha Hon Csl A Va-.l 16 ' 70 Eureka C 5 25i 510 H H N. ...... 2 05 100 Holme 2 80 60 Jackson 17i YBSTSaDAY 'JJTSRBOOH .35C ...-...60c ....4QC 6c .. 95c .20c ..8Sg35c 200 Best ft B.. 250 Bodle 200 Bulwor C 850 Challenge. 50 Chollar ....8Sc ...1 50 ...1 65 ....30c ,40c 320 Con Cal & Va 1 ,20 60 Conf 190 100 Eureka eon. . .3 20 50 GfcC -.85c 100 Mexican. 500 Navajo... 100 uptair. 200 Potom 100 8av 200 Syndicate 100 Union C. salss aasuLAa ssstaos 215 H . K..2 10O2 OS 100 Peer..;..! lfc 275 Peerlee.. .05e 0O Potoai 6e 750 Savace 5c 100 TJora 15c 100 Union. 15c 200 YsUow.J 80c he Studabecker Tailor Square For Dress Cutting, always receives the highest award at JUennantca' f air. Officc No. 224 STOCKTON STREET, 8. F. Where lessons are given and pstterns cat t to measure: - IPS' Agency for Hairs Adjustable Ores form. mjn prices i SlasllillP, Hednctioii Dry Goods and Boots k Shoes. 75 vci. Bleare. resralar price, 25 Cts., marked dawn to 12 eta. SO pes, Coloredrurocadea Velvet 2. marked down lolit6. lOO dosen' Ladies' Xlemstltcned Linen nandkerchlcfs: regrnlar price 25 cts., marked down ta lOc 20 dsi. Ladles' upcra Slippers 1 75, marked dawn to SO cts. 30 doz. Cents' Sewed Oaiters and Wankenphast, regalarprice s;3 50, marked dawn ta 82 50. LiPPr.iArjrj's 003 ana 005 BROADWAY, Two doors abovo Klshth 8 ties. M. WOL GENERAL AUCTIONEER, 855; Broadway, Oakland . (Whitaey fc'Co.'s Exist Office) ' CSflta better orloas tor (roods, tWes better satinfactioB so his coBomm, and la prompter in his settlement of returns of sales than any auctioneer in Oakland. Kalers to any person lor wbom be bas bad sates fur recommendation. Bales at priTate restdenoua a speiaaltr. "I-or set Me Not." Jefifreys-Liewis is playing to good houses at the Oakland Theater m -ber favorite line of emotional plays. Forget tfc Not will be given to-night. it Late Train The Southern overland train was two hours late to-day, having been delayed In maKing connection wim sne ausnuc uo Pacific. DIED. PRtDE ACX In this-city, Jane 10, Edward Joseph; Dtuunu son ui u .iut um kiub rnoaor a i tiro of Oakland, aged 2 months and 25 days. ' Or Friends and aginaintaneea ars respeetfully inriredjto attend theluneral to-morrow, (SATTJR- VA. 1 1 at t o clock r. M , from tna resldenos ot tbe In Carmen t, St, parents. No. 737 Myrtle atrset. Mary's Cemetery, Oakland. LATEST SHIPPI1IQ NEW: r - Will of Mrs. E. 0. Itenis. The will of Maria Eleonore Dtlphine Denis has been filed . lor probate. The I estats is about $1,800, and was le . Jean B. Denis. - .. i - . . . , ' - ' Arrived. ' niMT, June 11. Htm schr West Coast. Hiirrins. Uinmi'hirkim m nx u uuuhs w w tf aoasuSa . Sailed. - i Fbjday. June U. StmrQneeo olrf !.-... -m i- -- Hbip Ocddantal. Williams, Qaeeaatowa. Ship Valley Ford. Lots, Nnauno, 8tw trig Felican, CauhfeU, Bktn Monitor, GaUup, Humboldt, ' Bkta Modoc Fetersoa, Beabeck. 8ehr W 8 Phelps, Kelson, Mendocino. Schr Caesar Brnna. Gobbelar, Salt Point. -BcarOoquiUe, Bcandenbor. Coquille Kiver. Bchi Wm Sparks, tTt;hmaiin.Kew jjavsn. M. LJslR CTJ SE, COLLECTOK,: 853 Broadway, - Oaklaad And! In Alauiada County for EETATL TRADE. I hare no partner and am not ooonectd with an I other firm in Oakland.- " 1 claim to ba th Pioaeer and Boat Collector in Alameda County. Mi MARCUSE, - - 855 Broad waj . We are Receiving SUITS, OVERCOATS; and PAIITS From the Leading Merchant Tsilon, at the '""-' " lug press: $60 Merchant Tailor Suits, S23 CD X ffTT TTT'RTr $50 Merchant Tailor Suits, $22 Zd JUUUJA- XXAjAV-LJ $40 Merchant Tailor Suits. $13 CO $50 Merch. Tailor Overcoit, 220 Do ysa want te sell jroar place! Call sa O. I. DENISON St CO. Da yoa wasl .ta rent yr boas, either faralahed mr aafaralsned t O. I. BESISOH t CO. are nsr mei Da ysa wast ta bay a flas hsmu for a little saeaejr t Try : O. a. DKNISOX sb CO. $40 Merch. Tailor Overcoat, $13 C J $30 Merch. Tailor Overcoat, 12 0 $22 Merch. Tailor Overcoat, $10 CD $12 Merchant Tailor Pants, $ 5 CO $10 Merchant Tailor Pants, $ $ 8 Merchant Tailor Pants, $ 4 CO 3 3 Dm ysa wsst a flas 1st for a rest .easel O. L. DKNISON sfe CO. ha-rslt. Da y' meaey SON etc CO, Ia faet, it yen want amytais tae Seal Batata Use, da ot zali;ts .AT.... h-iZzZ Misfit Clothing Parlors KCSrHWZST COKJSTX2 0.1. DEUISOIluGO. A 950i BROADWAY. Post and Ciipont SAN IIMMIHO. tTT Open every eves'r-g I f ' -

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free