Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on June 23, 1881 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

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Thursday, June 23, 1881
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OAKIiAlO) PAHjX nVEKETG- TBIDXn S THUIISPAT, JUITE 23, 1LJ1.1 .' THE STATE PRISON. Oat.rowth of, the Flgat Between "Warden Amei and Dr. Cary. Conflletla? Kvldsace Ike Warden aid PrliMOfflcttli lnlrTlwd. 1 : The San Jom Mercury, in an article reflecting upon tb management of the Stat Prison, prefers charge to the effect that the institution ia mismanaged -by an inoumpetent man, wb.6 clones the ear of the 'Directors to tht complaints uttered agaiost'him by presenting them with costly cabinets, elegant harness, and gift of various kinds, made by prison labor. The Mercury then says: " It is well known that aa a bid for the office of Warden, Mr. Atnea wsjvel all constita. tional right or prerogative to the appointment of subordinates, extfcpt for the one position of gatekeeper. But he might as well have nail the appointment wholly in hi own hind; for be baa succoeted iu hi tyrannical and overbearing conduct in making tho position of some of the bst appointees of the' Directors simply unbearable, and they have .been com pelled to resi0, Jeavma him to till tbeir places with men of bis owu selection. ! OTIIEa dlABOKS. The charges that are openly made gainst the Warden are manifold, not the feast of which ia that he ia almost continually under the influence of liquor, at which times he is abusive and tyrannical in the extreme. That he ia mer-canary, withholding from oavicts whose terms have' expired, a portion of the pittance all., wed by the State, and also withholding moneys taken from them npon their entrance to the prison, to which they are Justly entitled upon their discharge. It was also said that the gate money, that was hitherto applied in way to improve the minds and morals of the convicts is, under Ames' management, unaoconated for. His private clerk, who is a convict, it allowed- the privilege of leaving the prison at his pleasure, and is not reju:red to comply with the prison rules in the matter of uniform; and that he hai been known to return from Han iU'ael late at night in an intoxicated condition, and without reproof from . the Warden. In fact it ia aaid that he openly claims to know too mncb of Amen management to make it prudent for that gentleman to reprove him for any delinquency. aUeoed ishcmanity. That the moral inatrnctor, Mr.. (Jammings, a worthy old gentleman of about 70 years, it constantly anbjected by the Warden to the most abusive treatment, and threatened frequently with personal chastisement. One excellent workman, on whoae behalf the Warden had promised t? intercede for a pardon, for faithful service and good conduct, and whom he had also promised to furnish a chest of tools upon bis discharge, was not only deceived in the matter of a pardon, as he was needed on work for the Directors, and waa also sent adrift without his tools. Another 'convict, nnder his orders, was kept for over sixteen months in the dark dnngeon, simply because he refused to work nnder a contractor who had cheated him. Another convict, in delicate health, was confined in a dungeon until he became a gibbering maniac. pTltflO or THE ItEf'OKD CirfOX. A representative of the Jterord-Union visited , San Quentin immediately after publication of the charges, and-after a thorough and searching Inquiry in every direction, arrives at the following con elusions; It is evident, from the statements made, that two parties exist, or have exiated, amonir the officers of the prison one consisting of Dr. Cary and l'rof. Cummings, and the other of Warden Ames and hia officers, so far as interviewed, with the possible exception 'of Captain Perkins, who was rather non-j committal, which would Probably be considered as leaning in favor of the opposition. The charge of drunkenness may be left to the prepooder-anca of evidence. ' The charges relative to tinancial matters seem to be satisfactorily answered by the account of - the prison. The charges in connection with the private convict clerk are denied by Mr. Ellis, who is an independent officer, and his employer, Mr. Cumming, says nothing, but gives the impression I that he might say a great deal telative to the general administration of. the prison, relations of Warden to the convicts, etc. The same thin t may be added front per aonal observation.- The men seem folly employed in productive labor. : THS WARDEN'S IMPROVEMENT!). Many improvements have been carried out, which may receive future consider ation, not being strictly germane to the investigation, and it ia understood in a general way that he forthcoming report of the Warden will show an improvement in the direction of rendering the prison self-support, in?. It- was noticeable that the Warden visited the several departments of the prison, mingling freely with the oon riots; that while entirely respectful in their, demeanor towards him, there was an evidence of confidence, and what might perhaps be considered. degree of cordiality in their, intercourse with him, which tends to disprove the reports ol harsh and tyrannical conduct on his part. , aa h so mm dr. caky. 1 Some weight may be due to Dr. Caryls statement, that the officers' of the prison cannot be expected' to speak disparagingly of the Warden, owing to their relations with him. On the other hand. there was an apparent natural heartiness in the expressions, which went far to in duce a belief in their sinceriMfc ur. Cary appears to have been to aVler-able extent the disturbing, aientant. whether rightfully or wrongful?? rsmajna to be proven by official investigation, 7. which will probably be demanded. The doctor impressee one as a conscientious- well-disDosed man.? oat evidently martyr to nervousness, and possibly with the beat of intentions a somewhat difficult man to ret alone with. The Warden ia a man ardent temperment. prompt and decided character, not at all mealy-mouthed - about expressing himself when occasion requires, and quite possibly might give offense where a man of alower and more deliberate type would avoid any misunderstanding. WARbE AMES DtriKSE. . When the charges were shown to Judge Ames hi at once pronounced them "a miserable, damnable lie," and pro ceeded to refute them seriatim. Aa to the gifts to Directors, he said none had been made. Some articles of furniture and a set of harness bad been made for ear ' tain of (lie Directors, bat had been paid ' f r i y ificm. in prooi oi tnia assertion t.i I o,li of the prison ware produced i t detailed aoeonnUof the construction t f t'.e articles in question shewn, dnlv . . . .. . . Ll.s''r l to toe mrectors ior wnom made. I:- ir.i.ng tne second cnarge, it was true to this extent: When ha waa men Uoned ss a caadidata for Warden, it was a::.- xl by hia opponents that he .!,. I to fill the prison with his friends. '1 o i r.jve that such was not his desire. S eT-reaed his willingness to allow t:, D.rectors to make all the eppoiat- t -f subordinate fli cert, provided It t were"; pointed ' lie wonld ' ' f f " t ; tent men about v, it -f no others on das .- ',, !; ,on in , i t t m t:.t ksv to the position which he wished to retain strictly w thio hia own control, pa, cajit mxsiowa. In relation to the charge , of tyranny and oompellihg appointees of tLe Dire, tors to resign, he aaid during his term of ofQoebutone ofnosr of the prison had resigned L. H. Cary, physician.7 Dr. Cary tendered his resignation June 1st, stating that he waa going East It wss accepted and the vacancy filled. The Warden had no desire' to make any charges against any one at present, and did not wish to build himself op by palling others down; but it was a fact that he ought to have discharged Dr. Cary aa long agoaa last February. His language on this point gave the impression that he had grounds of complaint against Dr. Cary which he did not care to make public. One officer, an engineer, had been discharged for cause, and the aame had been the case with n few guards. In no single instance had any official been discharged for any other reason. OTHER CUAJtOES VHPOtTHDED. The charge of drnnkenneaa was re pelled with indignation, and the teiti- m . wv a ai mony of the prison omciaia au went to show that it was utterly without foundation. The book a and ac counts of the prison show that the charge of withholding money from con victs was also nntrne, arising from ine fsct that a dying ' convict willed some money in the Warden's possession to two other convicts, nnder an alias, the money standing in his right name on the books. The devisees of the deceased convict demanded this money and the Warden refused, to deliver it up until proper legal forms had been complied with. Hie action met the full approval of the Hoard of Directors. The prison accounts also showed that the gate charge was nntrne. Concerning the charge that he had refused the pittance allowed convicts on leaving the prison. Judge Ames claims that it is discretionary with himself whether it shall be tendered or not, and he has exercised that discretion in the case of convicts who have money in their possession, thus in several instances saving the amount to the State. In regard to THE CONVICT CLERK, It is a fact that he doei not wear the convict garb,, but he . is not the Wardens clerk, serving nnder Mr. KIlisrRs an accountant. On two occasions be was taken to San Rafael by Mr. bllia, for medical treatment. The charge of abusive treatment of Mr. Cumming, the Inatrnctor in Morale, waa probably baaed, upon the fact that the instructor had requested the War-dun to allow two convicts whose time hi I expired, to leave the prison by the rear, outlet at an early hoar, to avoid the couuty officers who awaited them at the front gate with warrants of arrest upon other charges. Cummings had made the same request of the Governor previously. and had been refused, so that Judge Amea was naturally incensed that in the fuce of thia refuaal he ahould be applied to in the aame matter. SOLITARY CONFINEMENTS. The convict who was alleged to have been confined in the dark dungeon for rixteen months was called in and made his own statement, to the effect that he had been in solitary confinement about a year before Warden Ames took charge of the prison, for the reason that he-re fused to work, considering nimseii unjustly treated by the contractor in the matter of- over-work, and by McAllister, former C,ptain of the Yard, against whom he bad made threats; that Amea ottered to release him if be wonld behave himself, but he declined to make such a promise until after Mc Allister left the prison, not being willing t j trust bmnself in a position - where be would have an opportunity of carrying out his threats. The man who waa held in aolitary confinement until he became maniac was stated to be a Chinaman, who, for attempting to escape, wsa pat n solitary confinement, tie acted as u crazy, lbs warden tnougnt ne was feigning insanity, but the doctor differed with him, and on the latter a advice the Chinaman .was taken out of the cell. when- his craziuess soon disappeared. He was only in solitary confinement about twenty days. ' DR. CARY. A Tribcne reporter met Dr. Cary this morning and aaked him particularly in regard to he methods of punishment re sorted to at the State Prison under the present regime. "f logging, 1 believe, has been aooi- iahed by Judge Amea, has it not ? in quired the reporter. 'Yes," answered the doctor. "Abol ished to induce the belief that he waa pursuing a humane., coarse towards the prisoners." "Does he resort to any other cruel or unusual methoda ?" "Weil, there ia the case of the Chineae boy, who, the Warden rays, feigned in sanity. He was placed in aolitary con finement without my knowledge, ana kept there for thirty-one days, sbnt ont from the merest glimmer of light, and subsisting on nothing bat bread and water. A convict called my attention to the fact, and stating that the boy. who was only IS years old, was making queer noises and disturbing the neighborhood of his celL I investigated the caae and found him a raving maniac. It m at this time that the Warden and his officials claimed that he feigning insanity, but as a proof that tbey did not believe it after I. ordered bis discharge, tneypiacea him in what is called "CRAir ALLEY, The walk between the rows of cells where the prisoners who are demented sre kept. Quinn, the murderer of Maggie Ryan is one of the idiotic inmates of "Crszv Alley.' When I visited the boy be was lying on the cold aaphaltum floor and irom tne wounae anon nie person x saw Chat he had been atriking his head against the walls. Afterwards, to give color to the assertion that the boy was femomz insanity tbey put him at work in the brick yard, but the mania here broke out afresh and tbey were com pelled to remove bim. . . - ... . la this ins only case yon snow ox, Doctor!" " No: a young man, of fin talent, was my aoaiatant in the dispensary. He waa thoroughly oonveraant with medicines and of great utility in the department. but a confirmed dipaomaniac I believe that he waa thoroughly incapable of eon trolling hia appetite for strong bqaora. and I know that it waa so overpowerins that he could not refrain from drinking aleoboL WelL notwithstanding aU my vigilance, thia convict managed to obtain sumoient Uquor to mass nun arnna one day, and be waa seat to TBS DTOOIOX. Knowing the man's phyaical condition I was certain that thia . confinement, if prolonged, would result disaatroaaly. and asked that he only be confined on da. Instead attending to my request. they kept him in the dnngeon three day end were at last eosnpelled to remove bim he waa a maniao. Thia man now lis) ia the priaon hospital, probably en hia death bed." After aome farther conversation re-a-ardins the diaciDlina and egula Uowe of the prison, the doctor inferred to the unlimited power and diseretion allowed a desperado named Thoe paon, I a notorious huzhwavmea serriag a long term for complicity la m etage roo- Dery, in company wxin me stui notorious "Shorty" Hay. Thia convict. the doctor says, u stool pgeoa for the ofllcwra, and ia return is ranted many r rir.! "), lian' s the kvs of the ceil r. i Las a-.". r r-.- - i, ca trivial offenses, the imprisonment of convicts whom he disliked, in the dark dungeon. On cue occasion he thrust a man into the dungeon, with the remark, "There, now, I've got you where I wanted yon." Thompson ia allowed the freedom of jthe. priaon and aa A 7AM ILIAjt OF THS omOAU Does about aa be pleases. Dr. Cary hinted that as regards punishments of the description alluded to he could "a tale unfold" that would not be very pleaeaut reading for-aome people. FIVE YEARS- Wsarr Serela After i PnUaer, Hasbntd avtad At noon to-day a woman and five children, the eldest a girl of 14 years and the youngest just past 5, drove into Oakland by the 12th street and San Leandro road. They were riding ia a covered wagon of the old "croas-the-plains" style, which was drawn by a team consisting of an aged mule and a small aore-backed horse. Potts, kettles, pans, bedding and a motley array of camping utensils comprised the outfit. The woman drove up Broadway to Fifteenth street and turned into the vacant Bray ton property to take a rest. She gave her name as Matilda Brady, from Oneida county. New York, and asked if anyone could tell where a man named Allan Brady lived. The two or three parties who were gazing with curiosity at the queer onttit and more queerly- dressed children, had not heard of such a man. To a Tribune reporter the old lady, who appeared to be about 45 years of age, aaid that ahe had left the Kaat ten months ago and journeyed overland with her family KNDKAVORINH TO FIND HER HUSBAND, Who had left home five years ago. He had written two letters to her after reaching Virginia City, and in the last stated that he could not find any work where he was, and should leave for Arizona or California at the first favorable opportunity. That letter was dated in September, 1877,- and since then Mrs. Brady has not heard from her husband. She had been in Virginia City, but could not find any trace of him there. At Sacramento ahe learned that a man named Brady, answering to the description she gave of her husband, had worked in a livery sta ble in that city in 1878, and had gone to the bay in JJeceuioer of that year. He bad failed to return, and someone had reported that he had opened a feed and boarding stable in this city. Last week she started for Oakland and ar rived as above stated to-day. All six of, the family have LIVKD, EATEN -AND SLEPT In the narrow confines of a common road wagon for nearly a year. The mother is a dark-eyed, dark-skinned woman, somewhat bent with toil. Wrinkles have made her face prema turely old. She dresses in close-fitting garments, that show neatnesa despite the hard - usage they have received from wind and wdatber. The eldest girl, although bare-footed, as indeed were all the children, ia rosy and dark-eyed, ehowingWbat her mother once was. The second child is a sturdy boy of twelve, who unharnessed the horse and male with the skill of a professional teamster, and although the rim of 'hia straw hat has Ions since departed, his eye shines like au eagle's from under his sun-browned brow. His corduroy pants, several inches too short, have been CAREFCLLY PATCH ED At knee and rear, the last new- patch ahining like a piece of ailkvin the midst of a bome-epun dish-rag. The next two children are girls, aged respectively 10 and 8 years, and while one is dark as a gypsy the other is a blonde. The youngest, a boy, is a fat, hearty youth and bosses everybody in the outfit. including Mr. Brady. After lunch bad been partaken of the horse and mnle were hitched to the wagon, aud the fam- ly started lor a tour of the city, intend ing to atop at every feed and livery stable and inquire for the absent husband and father. Mrs. Brady said that ahe knew that Allan would one day be found if he still lived. She bad aold her homestead in Oneida county and while the proceeds lasted should search for him. May her perseverance meet with a speedy reward. OAKLAND BREVITIES. Thia evening the Council Committee hold a meeting. The Directors of the District Fsir an ticipate some splendid races this falL The Portuguese Mutual Benevolent Society picnic at Badgers' Sunday next. Lake Merritt boating evffords exercise and amusement to large numbers of persons. -V There is talk of a 12-oclock midnight train from San Francisco by the narrow-gauge route. An interesting game of base-ba'l will be played at the Center-street grounds Sunday next. The "Bremervoede-Verein is what they call the picnic to be held at Shell Mound Park next bunday. Panline Himan, who was takn to the county lau. charged with insanity, was taken away by ber husband yesterday. Ex pressmen who stand their teams unbidden in front of prominent stores, are quoted nuisances by the proprietors. The Light Cavalry have received the rules of polo, and will shortly retire to some vacant lot for practice. Wemmer's addition to Teutonia Hall ia being rapidly constructed by masons on Eighth street, opposite the Galindo HoteL TheCaledonian Club prize will be dis tributed at Union Hall Saa Franciaoo to morrow night, and many Oaklaadera will attend. A ball follows the distri bution. Eleventh street, between Broadway and Washington, is the moet animated piece of thoroughfare in the city, between 4 and 7 o clock, A. ic It as the headquarters for a large produce trade. The street-car companies tenaciously cling to the ancient custom of charging ten cents lor single I area, and then over crowd the ears at that. With more ears and cheaper fares, hundreds would ride who prefer to walk, rather than submit to two iropoaitiona. This morning a boy named James Henry, who waa playing with a ooi pan ion am the 10:44 train from East OasJand. waa pushed off the platform while crossing the Seven tn street bridge, and fell , into the water. He managed to get ont uninjured, but left hia hat, a a sen tT . m wnicu waa recovered oy omcer xiouano. CIYCSCE C2AMID.' Cemelstalesa aff aa Deetsta la Caae mt FavrweLl vs. Varweil. Yesterday afternoon, in Department No. 2 of the Superior Court, in the suit of Jennie E. Farwall vs. F. M. FarwaiJ, a divovoe waa granted defendant on. the groeLad ol cruelty. The Judge thought that inasmuch aa the defendant bad about $9,000 worth of property, and that plaintiff had borne bun aeveral children during the years of their matri BAooial existence, it would be unjust to to cat her off without anything. She waa. the ef ore, awarded a house and lot and S500 in coin. Tho defendant awarded the custody of tho children. Tho severed cospie had, been married nearly twenty years. Ir. M. W. Fi&h arrived on the over Uai trala txJy from the East. WEST OAKLAND ITLY.J. Tfac ReelsMaae Portl mt taUBrew. laar Locality- aonae Notes Tinner! aide wf two Traeat Rsi- aleweee nasi Arfvawtaaesasprva-uaU aad (Beae.ls wnade Treea as Cnarehea Strewts mm Starea T-w Railnad Aeetdeate Yes- terday eemeral News. SpdU lUporUd fur TU Trlbvn. "Trmn the dost and the noise of the highway Twas a furleny perchance withdrawn.'" A little to the north of Center-street station, and between that and the Point, lies sequestered in a bower of waving leaf shade and perfect retirement and rest, one of the most attractive portions of our thriving cijtv of so many advantages. It has been noticed that a large number of persons get off at Center-street station during the afternoon and evening, and move northward in a regular methodical way on their trackless tramp homeward, bearing a contented look withal; and these same people oome out bright and fresh in the morning, cheerful in the journey to their daily duties. This portion of the city represents as thoroughly aa any A COSMOPOLITAN CLASS In ita purest sense, fit is not the locality of a set, but combine the live elements of our citizenship. Here reside some of the wealthy and well connected, the toiler who represents! the bone'and sinew of life, the man of moderate meaus, and he who by prudence and forethought haa built him a permanent home and surrounded his family with comforts and luxuries. The streets are all well graded, the sidewalks in good order, and the neighborhood , presents a clean, fresh, homelike appearance, rendering it at onoe attractive and inviting. The grading is excellent and the eeweraxe perfect. Upon either side of each street are rows of well erown shade trees, adding to the beauty of the spot, and affording pleasant walks, guarding the pedestrian from the glaring sun rays by day and scattering in silver fragment the moon beams by night, or in the darkneas jotted by the brUlL-uit studding of gas lamps which stand regularly in aentinel-like relief. The air U pure and clear aiid it is generally conceded to be one of the moet healthy and desirable residence por tions of the city. , THE BESinEXCES Ars neat and attractive, nearly ev ery street being wel built in fine homesj and handsome cottages. The houses are generally two stories in hight, with bay-windows, and containing all the modern improvements. Each is surrounded by a well-arranged yard or garden, adding to the beauty of the home landscape. On Ninth street, near Chester, is a well-built row of modern dwellings and another of fine appearance on Peralta, above the same dtreet. At the corner of Ninth and Chester streesj Mr. Ziegenbefhfhas just erected a very baadxome and commodious dwelling house, adjoining one which was erected about three months since, thus adding to the constant LINE Or IMPROVEMENTS Which haa been goin? on year after year. At the corner of Willow and Seward, on the property recently sold at auction by Messrs. Taggart and Dingee, the same builder has erected a neat substantial cottage for Mrs. Gohoman, which Js only the beginning! of a line of residences on the Willow-street front of the lot, soon to be commenced. The Schroeder property, at the corner of Eighth and Willow streets, occupied bv Mr. Detel as a grocery store, is being altered by the raising of the building, and the introduction of a strong brick foundation with a new sidewalk. At Eighth and Center streets a new plank crossing is being laid, and wherever improvements are needed, they are promptly made. There is an eitprit de corpt about the people, and each vies' with the other id making attractive and keeping in excellent order the streets and grounds in the neighborhood. In the midst of the quiet and retirement iuite an amount of ' BUHINZSH KNTEHPBI4K Is manifested. Places of business adapted to the wants and demands of the community have sprung up at various points distant from Seventh street, which has for a long time been considered the main avenue of trade. At Eighth and Chester streets there is a cluster of stores occupied by the grocer, the butcher and the baker, which are clean and inviting in appearance and well stocked with goods. There is another store and a wood and coal yard at Tenth and Chester streets; in fine, tlie,fcon- veniences for purchases of all ttfat is needed, for at least temjorary use, are well provided for. Among the residence advantages worthy of note is the close proximity of SCHOOLS AND CHCBCHES, Which are easy of access by good side walks, crossings and roadways, and offer the desideratum always sought after in selecting a place of residence. The Prescott Public School, which is one of ths largest in the city, is located in the heart of the section, and ia well conducted. It is situated at the corner of Seward and Campbell, and conveniently and comfortably arranged. A short distance above, at Tenth and Union streets, stands the Cole School, which is within easy distance. Opposite the Prescott School, on the north side of Seward street, between Campbell and Peralta streets, is located St. Patrick's Church, which is the Jargest and moot commodious edifice in the locality. The Second Congregational is located on the north side of Chase street, between Wood and Willow streets, and is a new and finely arranged building. A few blocks distant stands the littleCentennial Methodist, on Campbell street, between Eighth and Taylor. At Kohler's Block, on Seventh, near Chester, the Second Presbyterian has its place of worship, bile at loot) lugntn street, two aoors from Chester, a store is neatly and appropriately fitted up for the St. Andrew's Episcopal Mission. Thus is afforded to persons of different religious tastes an tne advantages of diversified devotion. Among the prominent residences are wiose of Mrs. Marie GensouL northeast corner of Ninth and Peralta, John Zeigenbein, 9K6 Peralta, and the bouses above and on both sides, Thomas N. vv and, 1513 Jsinth. between Peialta and Chester, and John F. Wiflard, 966 Center street. AS OLD MAS STRUCK BT A TRAIN, WHICH 1. CBCSHE3 IN BIS SKULL. Yesterday afternoon Michael McGuire, 65 years of age, residing at 1633 Magnolia street, while returning home from a clam digging expedition, was walking along by the side of the C. P. Berkeley track. At Twenty -second street be was met by two ladies wheeling a baby carriage, who asked him something about hia clams. He stopped and leaned down to show them, wnen uifl uaui wuco cuuucm wimj hi, S-J30 .boat from Sat .Francisco came along and struck him on the bead. He was a little deaf and did not hear it, but how it the ladies did not notcie it is a mystery. He was struck either by the corner of the tender or the step, inflicting a severe gash. lis waa placed npon toe train ana tasien to the Point station, the ladies taktng off their shawls and placing them under bia bleeding head. Officer Golden took him in charge aad brought him to the Kauway Hospital. Uf which he waa able to walk from Seventh and Broadway. Upon ex amination, it was found that his BKCix was cacBHiD nr, And the wound waa large enough to admit the Insertion of four fingers. Dm. Legler and Woolsey rendered him all tbe isWst-aoos In their power, removing the broken pieces of bone aud dressing .toe wound. He developed mat fortitude and eouragw during the painful ordeaL His wife, who was summooed, remained with him all night, during which tank he was restle aad at nracn nam. A his morning ne ob tained aome rest, and was still alive this swoon. On account of bis age. taere hut alight hopes entertained of his te- oovefy. AjrOTHXB AOCtOEfT, WITH 0 SXBIOCS BS- . . SCLTU. venhur about 7 o'clock, aa the train from the (JO boat from Saa Frs cisco, waa passing Union street, Dennis McCarthy. who works with U track-layers at the new terminal depot, attempted to lamp off ' t train, aa waa bfs daDr ' custom. lis had his coat on I n arm and his dinner bucket la his hand, r -d his footing and fell violent IV on Li a. He was picked ut La an mncoE-. oas comUuon and con- I veyed to his home. No. 820 Union street, Vm. If- .TkiMli. k. trnVMnan A fcllA tr&ln. nader the direction of Conductor Trethe- wav. His IniurW eniaitad of a bruise no the sids of Uie bead and a portion of the skin torn from his hand. He went to work again this morning. ! OENBEAL NOTES. Grain receipts are light at the Central Pacifia wharf. Father McNallv will return from his trip to the country on Saturday next. TheKnbrhtaof Honor held a picnic Shell Mound, to-dav. which was well attended. The schooners Barbara and & Af. ComLs, from Little river, are discharging lumber at the Point. The former brought 140,000 feet, and the fatter 125,000 feet. The schooner John Hancock, from Salinas, Mexico, is discharging ons hundred tons of antimony ore at the Point for the Sonora Smelting Works, near Shell Mound Psrk. The poll tax collector is haunting the Railroad yards, and the boys are dodging out ot nis way at a lively rate, ne nas issued quite a number of receipts during the past three days. ALAMEDA ITEM!. Specially Reported for The Tribune. General Magill has gone to Ar irons on a flying trip. Two new engines for the Narrow Gauge railroad have arrived. A party of San Franciscans held a picnic yesterday at Pine Grove; E. B. Hayes, of Oakland, is building a cottage at Buena Vista avenue and Wal nut street. Mrs. N. J. Ashton is having a new resi dence erected ou Alameda avenue, near Willow street. The work of fittitur ud the hall at F as king's Park for the Park Street Athletic Club is progressing, aod will soon Te finished. The Congregational Sewing Society held a quilting bee at the West End this after noon. It will wind up with a party this evening at Holtz H&1L The entertainment given at Harmonic Hall last evening, for the benefit of the Baptist Church, was a social, and it is to be hoped a pecuniary success. The Pacific Hose Company met last evening at Bateman's store, on Pacific avenue, and decided to turn out in the fourth of July celebration. The company numbers twenty-five men.and it is in a prosperous condition. t a meeting of 'the vectrv of Christ 4 Church, held last evening at the residence of A. B. Andrews, corner of Santa Clara avenue and Oak street, a leave of absence was granted the i Rector, the Rev. Win. Dank. A committee was appointed to secure a supply for ths Church during his absence. A meeting of the Committee of Arrange ments for the Fourth of July celebration was held last evening at the Police office. Among, those present were Dr. Gibbons. J. Moore, A. Gibbons, and Mr. Boemer. v arious matters were discussed and plans suggested. The meeting adjourned to meet again this evening for consultation at the same place. EAST OAKLAND ITEMS. Specially Reported Jar The Tribune. Within the moral precincts of East Oak land there are two temperance organiza tions. There are nineteen saloons and five ther places at which spirituous liquors are retailed. W. T. Noyes, one of East Oakland's old est and best residents, left this morning with his family for San Bernardino, where he will engage in the ranching business. He carries with him to his new home the best wishes oY a large circle of friends and acquaintances. All the arrangements for the entertain ment and ball of the Cosmopolitan Society in Washington Hall to-morrow night are perfected, and a splendid time is antici pated. An omnibus will be in attendance during the entire ' evening to convey parties to their homes, which will be a great convenience to those living ia remote parts of the city i TEMESCAL ITEMS. Specially Reported fur Tht Tribune. I Prof. Vander Naillen will soon take a camping trip into the upper part of Sonoma county. This forenoon CoL Mendel visited the location of the new tunnel on the Gwin projerty. He considers the indication very promising for a large supply of water. Superintendent Loring, who not many years since, ran the dummy into strawberry creek, bad another mishap yeterdav. This time bis horse ran away and made for the stable where it demolished the buggy. The fragments were gathered up and earned away in double quick time and put out of sight of those who are familiar with the famous dummy trip. PERSONAL MERKOW. A. Touchaijd ia at Congress Springs. Secretary of State Dan. Burns is at Adams' Springs. V. H. Balfils haa returned from Tulare to recuperate his health. Wm. R. Bently has gone East. Mrs. Bently has gone to Yosemite. Miss Flora Powell will personate the Goddess of Liberty at Vallejo on the Fourth. Miss' Nellie Upton, of East Oakland, haa gone camping with some friends near Duncan's mills. The ladies of the Methodist Church give a social in the parlors of the Church to-morrow night State Senator J. C. Znck, of Santa Clara county, will sail July 1st for Tein Tain with his family. Governor Perkins came down from Sacramento to-day to attend the fnneral of the wife of Adj.-Ueneral Eackna. John B. Harmon, H. G. Pratt, C. F. Burnbam, Wm. S. Bartlett and L. B. Yale arrived by the Southern Express to-day. Rev. I. N. Triplett, of this city, has been elected Grand Secretary -of the Grand Lodge of Colored Masons, now in session at Sacramento. Mrs. Dr. Foulkes will return from the East in a few days, after an absence of five months. Her son, Dr. L F. Foulkes, Jr., who accompanied his mother East, will remain for two years ra Philadelphia, at the Jefferson Medical College, for the purpose ot completing hia medical ed ncauon. SUPERIOR COURT. Department One, Hon. A. M. Crane, Judge. Following proceedings had Thursday, June 23d, 1881: Charles Jurgens vs. F. E. Weston et el; demur rer to complaint overruled. Motion to strike out portions of complaint granted. r lainWB allowed to amend witbin tbree days. Roe Duffy vs. James J. Dunn et ai. : motion to strike out answer granted. Wednesday. June 22d. 1881: Jennie E. Farwell vs. F. M. Farwall; trial concluded. Decree of ' divorce granted defendant on hia cross complaint, on the ground of cruelty. FlaintifJ given boose and lot on tract known aa Whitebonat Tract and $500 cash. Defendant given balance of nrorertr and children. ' Department No. 2. Hon. W. E. Greene, Judge Proceedings had June 23d: Peo- Dla vs. John ruiignt: continued I or tone till June 24th, at 9i.lL ' F. E. Weston st sJL va. C P. R. R. Co.; tion to re tax costs continued by till after July 6th, to be taken up on agreement of parties. - Friday's Calendar People ts. Jno. Knight; sentence. - People VS. Gee Din etal.; trial. KJrfce." N ; The tickets for Hatud KirU ware nlaeed on " sal . this morning at Maavaia' musk store, aad immediate ther waa s lively rush. All th indioa tina point to reception her fully eaual to that accorded them by t crowded and delighted audiences that nightly meet thia beautiful play sad superb companv bow at th California Theatre in Saa Francisco. Oakland has a rare treat in store for next Tuesday and V e-.laes-J.ay eveioca. Latest IsptclGS. Bribery Investigation at Albany.' Davenport on the New York Maxihalahip. Brewery Strike Meeting at the Cooper Institute. Slight Chances In the Senatorial At Albany. SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE The Im vsstlarat A Railroad President Testifies. Albant, June 23d. In the investigation to-day James Tillinghast, Assistant President of the Central Hudson River Railroad since April 15th, and for eleven years with the road, testified that he never raised money on bis own credit May 24 th and 25th. Graves, of Albany, cashed a $20,-000 draft, May 25th. -for him, which the witness took to Buffalo, put it in a private safe in Buffalo, and then deposited it in bank. He didnt talk with any member of the Legislature the night he received the money. He first met Barber accidentally in the hall of the Delevan House. A few weeks ago he went to Richardson's room' with him, to ask if he kept informed daily as to the Senatorial vote. He never met Depew in Barber's room. I don't know Charley Edwards or Edward Phelps. The currency was a matter of my own. aod was finally used in Buffalo in my own private business. The Buffalo banks aro sometimes short of currency. I intended to use the money in a real estate transaction, but was absent at the proper time, and didn't use it. i I knew a man named Churchill but never paid bim a dollar. Didn t believe there were any $500 bills in the package. Witness knew Roscoe Conkliag. Didn't think the New York Central Railroad was in anywise interested in the Senatorial can vass. Piatt is an official of the Southern Central Railroad. Davenport on the New York 5lar- sh.alsb.Ip, John I. Davenport testified. He said: I have read Senator Strahan's statement reflecting on myself and President Garfield. I received permission from the President to state what took place between us. Mr. Knox and Postmatster-General James also granted permission for me to state the talk I had with them. I went to Washington in May on a legal cate. . At breakfast at the V lllard House, the names of Hugh Gardner and Colonel. Erhardt were n.entioned in connection with the Marshalship. After breakfast I went to the White House with the Postmaster-General and the President asked who would be a good man for the Marshalship of New York. I said I couldn't tell. He asked about Knox. I said it would be an excellent appointment. He asked me to see Knox at Arlington. I did so, but Knox insisted that he would not give up his profession for the position. Then Gardner's and Erhardt's names were again mentioned, and I suggested Strahan. I went back to the White House and suggested his name to' them, but he did not know Strahan. After talking awhile, I sent that tele gram to Strahan, and met him at the club. I asked him if I could use his name for Marshal. Strahan said, Do you know whether Conkling or Piatt are to be candidates?" I said, No." He said, " Where are you in this fight?" I said, " With the President" j He said he did not know whether either would be a candidate, but he did not want to be embarrassed. Could the offer be held open until after the Senatorial fight?" I aaid, "I must have an immediate answer. " Uf course be would be expected to oppose Conkling and Piatt. - He then wanted to consult with Judge Gordon and then answer in the morning. which he did, and the answer was that he couldn't accept. ! Knox telegraphed me that night to sug gest somebody else if - Strahan wouldn't accept. Mere A boat Bradley. Charles P. Ingersoll of Westfield testi fied: He had been here four weeks in tne interest of Depew and the Administration. He had known Sessions for four or five years, but Bradley only since January. Up to June he had supposed that Bradley would vote for Depew. He never paid bim any money. He saw oolxxly pay him any money. j Bradley Kid me bis constituents strongly opposed Conkling and Piatt, and he was through voting for them, and would vote thereafter for Depew. I told this to Ses sions. The Vote To-day. Alb Air T, June 23d. In the Joint Con vention to-day the ballot for a Senator in the place of Conkling was as ! follows: Wheeler 50, Potter S3, Conkling 32, Cor nell 1, Lmmpam .1, Folger I, George M Hoskins L No choice. I Alba itt, June 23d. The second vote to fill Piatt's place waa: Dene 53; Ker- nan, 53; Piatt, 27; Cornell, 8; Wheeler, 1; Crowley, 8; Lapham, 4; Tremaine, 1. No choice. The third vote to fill Conkling's place Wheeler, 50, Potter, 63, Conkling. I, Ipham, 17, Hastings. 2, Folger, J. The fourth ballot to fill Piatt's vacancy stood: Astor changed from Piatt to Hoe- kins, Depew, 59, Kernan, 53, Piatt, 27, Cornell, 7, Crowley, 6, LaphamJ 3. The Convention then adjourned. CaMatt XCooUan;. I Loko Bsajich, June 23d. The Cabinet meet to-day at this place. Brtwtrjr Striker. - Nw York, June 23d. Cooper Union waa crowded last night with working-men. sympathizing with the strike of the brewery men. ' Sixty ; trades unions were represented. ' Victor Drury, th Chairman, stated that th employing bis wets had made a pool, amounting to nearly 90,000, to influence th malt dealers ia th Wees to "Boycott th brewers who send beer to New York. . " - Th resolutions adopted by th meeting declare that, Inasmuch as th Baas brewers have proved regardlese to all considerations and tmapproachable by every argument. that "Boycotting Is ta duty ef every koaorable eitiaea, as the only means left to fores them to respect ths right of the work. Tryiaarta Boa HI Naw YonK, Jun 236V-W. H- Vander- bCt yesterday drove his road team Small Hope aad Lyssn dfv t a top wagon, a mile, at th Gentleman's Drivina: Park at Fleet wook, in 234. of which th first half-mil waa trotted In 1:10 J. llr. YanderLCt confidently expects to beat LI own record of 23, which be made some years ago with Lady Mao and Small Hopes, with th above team within the next month, aa tbey are imroving Ldiy. CSMBstl CosasneaU iaeh Policy, ' . BXSUH, "June 23d. The Jfational ZcituAQ, commenting on the recent circular of Bartholemy St Hfliiara, French Minister of Foreign Affairs, I to tb representative of French aboad, setting forth tBe foreign policy of France, says: The French console themselves por their vast expenditure by the idea that they are financially starving out Germany, which is a delusion. America only is profiting by this war in peace, for which French agriculturalists are paying dearly. More Fraaeo-Itallaa Dlspatos. Pakis, June 23d. There have been quarrels between Frenchmen and Italians at Joigny, Nancy, Van Vrei and some of the poorer quarters of Paris, but without serious results. A Cyclone. A cyclone in the district) of Blois has caused a damage . of several thousand francs. Am Evil Serv Tciris, June 23d. The has taken refuge at the Eng ys steward ih Consulate, with securities and jewels ich the Bey claims are worth 1,000,000 rancs, that he embezzled, and be also has e accounts of nis stewardship tor many y is felt at the British Consul Surprise or protecting the embezzler. Rightful Patatsh eat. Daxbury, N. C, June Twos ne- groes, imprisoned on a ch of brutally were taken assaulting a white worn. from the jail SLrt night by a y of masked men and hanged. The is generally a .v. i approved -by both the whi mii'i ui uui- ored people. Rich Hlaei New York, June 23d. The Tribune Quebec dispatch says: A ri :h galena mine is reported on the southwes ; shore of the Bay of Paul. The lode is four feet six inches wide. The ore assaj s 456 ounces of silver to the ton. Italians Lcst ng. Marseilles, June 23d. The Italians continue (juiet in tf?e city.' Two steamship companies have offered to t ie Italian Consul free accommodation a oard all their vessels for such Italians i ls are afraid to remain, and 600 have aires ly left. OrlMom. Chicago, June 23d. Giiscoin's weight to-day U 165J pounds.. Th loss since yesterday is one pound, and si nee the beginning of his struggle is SI 2 pounds. He walked seven miles' this mo rning. Sample Wheat Iajared. Nsw Yobk, J une 23d The four barges of wheat rccentlyshipped f om St. Paul for New Orleans, thence to 1 e sent to Glasgow, are found to be badlj heated, owing to insufficient ventilation. The Parnelllles. London, June 23d. The Parriellites have resolved to propose ai . amendment to clause 7, of the Land Bill, sballenging the recent concessions annou iced by Glad stone, I Female Rioters. London-, June 23d.-4-The Catholic Bishop of Kerry, in his ai mual visitation to Mill street, condemned the practice of women and children aiding in ths present agitation. Telegraphers Resljpalng'. r London', June 23d. Many telegraphers have sought employment in the cable offi ces where the pay is nearly double tne Government rates, and mkny, will resign tbeir places Csitasnsc Fights a DatL Paris, June 23u. Iuis De Cassagnac, brother of Paul De Cassagnac, fou.ht a duel with Captain Herrtssantir Ie Cas- sasmac, alter receiving al slight scratch. wounded his adversary in the shoulder. Four Railroad Tracks. Jkrsky City, June 23dl The Pennsyl vania Railroad Company contemplate four tracks upon ths New Ykirk Division bt tween Philadelphia and this place, Th Morgan Affair. New York, June 231. The Tribune says: lburlow Weed unubta that it is Morgan's remains that hafve been found at Batavia. Population of the United Kingdom. London, J une 23d. The Census is rap idly approaching completion. The entire population of the Kingdom will be above 35,000,000. The increase! in the decade is a little over 4,000,000. Western Union Dividends. Nkw York. June 23d. The suspended Westetn Union, dividends of the of the amounting to 3 per cent, will be paid July 1st. I Arrests To-pay. London, J une 23d. Flmr arrests have occurred in Ireland unCer the Coercion are lodged in Act to-day. The prisoners Limerick Jai'. Palermo Patriots. Rome, .Tune 23d. Thet-e was a demon stration in Palermo yesterday, and several arrests were made in Naples for hostile demonstrations against the French. On tho Boi Paris, June 23L Th Italian enooun- ters difficulties on the account of the trouble tions. Paria Bourse on between the ba Western M Cincinnati, June 23d rkers. h-Whisky active, fiim; SI 07. 7, TOMBSTONE'S FIRE. Six Blocks Burnett and Half a Million Losses- TheBarstlngr of a Barrel ef Whisky the Origin of the Conflagration Details af tho Losses. 3PXCIAI.TO-THS TRIBUNE. Tom-rmonk, A. T., June 23d. About 3:30 P. M. yesterday, this city wss startled by the cry of .fire. Snioke was seen issu log from Vizina ft Cok block, at ths corner of Allen and J?ifth streets. In a few moments the citiaens had turned out e Masse and wer doing their best to stop the names. Water was scarce aod there was no fire engine, so but little ooold be done. The fire started ' in the Arcade saloon, situated in Viztna1 A Cook's block, three doors from the cqrner. It was caused by the opening of a birel of whisky. Th weather being very wirm the fumes from the barrel cauaht fire at the cigar lighter, and the barrel bursting, th entire room was soon enveloped ia names. I - At that moment alwet blanket would have smothered the fire. A young man present rushed into ad adjoining etor to procar one. but the r ecu pants wer dassd and refused it, and brthe time h secured one it wa too late. The fire spread with lurfatninff rapidity. In twenty minute nearly font blocks wens in names. Build-ings which were of Julnbe and -the pine shanties burned like tmder. The heat was tremendous. The wind soon commenced blowing stifBy from the west, thus sending the fire tnroutra-tbe eastern part of town. burning th tmainoeS portion and many small nouses. . , I LOSSIS AND preCEANOL Vbuna & Cook's block, next to whore the fire started, was totally destroyed. Insurance S13.000. loss tlS.OOGL Th Oriental aaloon, Chirk Glover ft Co., erenta furniahinir goods. J. Myera ft Co. renerel Werchandis,! Safford, Hudson ft Co.8 Bask, and a nlmber of on.ee and r.iekabanlu's Clubrtx tns oc-"pied stores ia I this block. Carper, . r & .uoct, r..' 23d. arg aS. bod J 1 brokers, occupied on of Vizina ft Cook's buildings. They lost varytbine about 4,000 no Inocranoe: icsbud s Club- rooms lo t 3,5n0. no iusuranoea Oriental salona. loss about 98,000, no insurance; ' Saff-rd ft Hudson's Bauk, lnea nominal and full? insured. The books wer saved, being locked ia the bank tHSOXaNCt COKTANirS CONCERNED ' ' Milton B. Claoo. Cashier of th bank and formerly of th National OoUT Bank and Trust Company, and agent of ths fol- - lowing insuranc companies Horn of New York, Star of New York, Phcenlx of ... Brooklyn, Pbcenia of London, SouUt j ; British and National -of New Zealand, Pennsylvania Fire of Philadelphia, Insur-aac Company of North America, Com- . MercialofSen Francisco, and Firemen'a - Fund of San Frarfsoo--Kive f 4JJDW j a : th looses distributed among them. Ths t insurance books were burned. 1M nr Dread so rswdlv that tbey had oareiy ! time to lock the bank vault, and th ' walls were falling before the occupant got out. . . , : -' detailed lobsstj. . I Judge Spicer, Justice of th Peace, , total loss, $1,500; insurance, S300. J. S, , Young of Virginia City, Brooklyn Rattan.. " rant, a total loss. 85,000; insuranc, $2,000 ; $1,500 being on th furaimr and na tures and 8500 on the goods. B, Cenen, merchant, total loss. $33,000; insurance on the building and stock, $26,000. Dean ft . Pulckhioor, Palace saloon, loss, $3,000; W i , insuranc. D. ft M. Calisher. loee to buildings, $7,000; insuranc, S4.000. McLean ft Knight, general merchandise, had thsir new building, just erected, burned; loss, about $2,000; no insuranc. Charles ; Glover ft Co., (rents' furnishing goods, a . ) total loss, $15,000; Insurance, i $7, 500." Fredericks ft Hill, tin store, f total loss, $6,000; no nunr- ca. Goodrich ft Co.. tin store, stoves. etc., loss, 95,000; no insurance. J. Myers ft Co., general merchandise. 4 total loss, ' $40,000; insurance, $20,000. Lasker ft ;! Pridham, general merchandise, loss, $1,000; covered by insurance. Meier ft Co., sxloonT total loss, $1,000; no insurance. ; . Trittle ft Murray, atock brokers, total ss, papers only being saved. Voiaard a. , Co., asosyers, total lose. Hudson ft Co., r druggists, a total loss,' $3,000; insurance, $1,500. Shaffer ft Lord, loss, 500; eor-ered by insurance. Mrs. Crowley, millinery store, total loss. Abbott House, ; lodging-house, total loss, $5,000; no In- ; surance. Cora Davis and Verdi BelL houses, total loss: no insurance., Cad well ; ft Stanford, loss, $20,000; insurance un , known. Commernal job i printing office, loss. $3000; insurance un- J known. Virginia saloon, total Ipsa.- j Courthouse, total loss of building, bus ; records and papers all saved. J; S. Clark, total loss on residence. A. H. Stebbina, ' candidate for Governor of the Territory. , . residence gutted. ' Sheriff's and Supervi- r sots' offices gutted, papers and books only being saved. Ifitz, iienrv a. io., general t joerchandise, total loos, $3,000; no insur- - ... - n . . a. U i ' ance. Hitter & Iteam, unaercaaers, totat loss. ' I - . " i : SIX BLOCKS BCENED. The fire covered a space of about six ; 1 blocks, bounded by Fifth, Seventh, Tough- 1 nut and Fremont streets, making a large area. The total number of buildings do-stroved will amount to about on hundred -and fifty. The flames swept away a larg - f part of the busine portion of ths town.. Fortunately ther was but a light wind or . the damage would have been mnoh greater. accidents. , K .. There were few accidents, and noneof ... these very serious. George W. Parsons, j formerly ef the National Gold Bank and Trout Company of San Francisco, was ; baly bruised, and bad hi" face cut by falling walls. Charles D. Beppy. one of ". the owners of the EpitapK, was badly bruised on the head. I . - "' Jj SCENES AND TSOIDESTS. ' " The surrounding hills were covered with people who had lieen burned out. There , . were several explosions! powder stored in buildings. Sheriff Behren wisely dosed ' all the saloon soon after th fire broke out, and deserves great : praise f at bia peso ' ence of mind, as much! drunkenness was " thus prevented. . A miner who had lost everything became ; discouraged and committed suicide by cutting his throat with a razor. H is name - : could not be discovered at this writinev .Tuda Peel, aeent for Hntchinson. Mann ' ft Smith, insurance agents of San Francisco j and others, reports $200,000 loss in his companies. , ; i , CARING FOR THS H'AfELESS. " Turn-Veretn HU and the new theater have been thrown open and placed at the disposal of the homeless and destitute -; jr About 800 people were rendered homeless lv last night. ; POLICE COURT. Proceedings had June- 23d, j Judg Yule presiding Mr. Carr forfeited $5 for not hitching his horse. Wm. Mo- Mshon. drunk, fined $6. Bridget Riley. common drunkard, released to be sent to Magdalen Asylum. Wheat Field Fire. Yesterday, while the section-men were burning grass alongside th railroad track, near Altamont, a gust of wind carried the sparks into a grain . field ef Edward Kelley, destroying about 300 acre of wheat. The fir was stopped hy ploughed land, or there would have been no telling where it would bars ended, aa a heavy gale of wind, was blowing; loss about $3,000; no , insurance. Snelbaker's Snelbaker's Variety Troupe, which; claims to be th largest variety aad burlesque organisation in 'existence, Is to ap- pear at Diets Opera Hons on Monday next, the 27th Instant. In a dazzle af span- ?:les and brilliancy of costume. Two dif-erent acts will be rsndsrsd at onoe, which is a break from the monotony of etage business. Everything in the variety line will be given in a modern style, and gentlemen only will be admitted. It ia strictly and only a variety show, but presents features and peculiarities which are -entirely new and fresh, to suit the taste of all. . Th performance closes with Prince Pretty Pott, which is highly spoken of by the press in different parts of the country. The Consolidation will appear for on night only. ; New To-day.- JORDAN BROTHERS, Carpenters and Contractors, 360 TVVUTTB ITXiXZT ; Between Broadway andrrankttn, Oakluib. Particular atteetlo paM t St tin f sn stores ana Door sad Window Screens mad ts Or dir. W. T. VEITCH, Carpenter and Bull 'Zz : lias Broaslway, Opp, 14th u Wire aoor end wWdow semens; offices snd ' -Sued up sad every desert pdoo ol work in i carpenter's lias a short eotice aod mo priess. a. Prsyristsr ' OEZtEB ITADLI Oor. Osntral Ave. sad Frr'i f Opposite Gran Central Kouu, Cw very of evey t a SBecutit. i.-. u i TL......3 P A inKTT Airier::- i branftae. vTr. .... f

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