Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 20, 1880 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

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Friday, August 20, 1880
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' OAKLAND BAIL, I RVElsUQt 3FHIDAY, ALTCJtTST 20, 1880. 7 X ! i - ' r . Hf- . il . :. " ,- " : r-" ...'r - ; "lurruttiOTCirr Tlw CUmmmb BMbt tb.e Orstor ef the Beerd et HMlth, asd a Porwecl te Selslt by SHe PUm. This morning at half past ten o'clock. the Board of Health visited the Jute Mills to make an inspection of the Chinamen and to take measures for the public safety. The Boss China- mn told the Health Officer that the men who had been vaccinated, and it had not taken, feared revaccination and " were reluctant to come out. The Doctor said they most come and be inspected. At the call of the boss about 100 came out. With a few exceptions, the vaccination . on these had been successful. The rest refused to come, being influenced by THE RINGLEADERS, Who urged them not to appear. The boss endeavored to persuade them but they remained mutinous. He suggested sending for policemen, and the Health Officer sent to Capt. Fletcher to come with six men, in the meantime called in the policemen on duty and substituted citizens in their places. Soon one of the officers came but the force was not sufficient. Upon attempting to bring them out, the Chinamen set up a fearful yell like the barking of a thousand dogs, and threatened to shoot. The Health Officer then sent to the Mayor for a. force of men sufficient to quell the disturbance. Soon after SIX POLICE OFFICERS Arrived on the scene and charged upon the rebellious heathens, compelling them to come out and stand inspection. The whole crowd was then examined. It was (onnd that from 80 to 90 per cent, of the vaccinations had taken. The remainder were re-vaccinated. Every bunk was opened. Several were found locked and were immediately broken open. These contained four or five men, but none of them were sick. It wss found their vaccination had not taken and they were simply hiding from fear. They were re-vaccinated. There are no new ta:es,at the Mills. There are thr.ee cases of small-pox, all of which are improving. One man is sick with f a-ne other disease. The condition of the establishment is pronounced as good it can be under the circura- stances. - OAKLAND BREVITIES. Dime Social to-night at the First Methodist Church parlors. John Gilbert was taken from the City Jail to the County Hospital this after- noon. A Mohng Concert rehearsal will take place at the First Congregational Church this evening. The leakage in the gas pipes under the floor of the City Hall were stopped to-day by the gas titters. The next thing needed is a stone walk in the place of the muddy street between the Court House and the Hall of Bec-erds. " The Presbyterian Church at Fourteenth and Franklin streets stands badly in need of a coat of paint, and the unfilled nail hisles are an eyesore on "so fine a building. There will be a called meeting of Live Oak Lodge No. 61, A. F. and A. M. this evening at their hall, corner of Broadway and Eighth streets. Work in the tLird degree. It is understood that Dr. Tanner having heard of the solidity of Oakland water, thinks of making a sixty days ' fast upon it, limiting himself - to a quart per day. A patent device for hitching horses, by means of an attachment under the wagon, will be exhibited at Multner s stables, 370 Eleventh street, to-morrow at 2 p.m. The Chinaman., who was wandering , around at the point, supposed to have ' the small-pox, and was placed in the j Receiving Hospital has been sent to San Francisco where he belong. The janitor ot the City Hall has made a needed improvement on the walk in front of the building by driving in the protruding nails which for some time past Lara been so dangerous to ladies' dresses. There will be a fire drill this evening at seven o'clock, in front of the Court House. The Felton and Hook and Ladder will participate. The boys mean to be perfect in their movements for the grand display on the 9th. Officer Joseph Kenner, Clerk in the Police Court, was suddenly taken with an apoplectic fit this morning, and was removed to his residence, 733 Linden street. Dr. Bradway was called and prescribed the proper restoratives, sad this afternoon Mr. Kenner was much improved. He will probably be on duty to-morrow or next day. - THE REPUSLICAKS. Watot the Seldlere and Sailers , De This Kventafr. will : It has been decided by the Commander, of the Soldiers and Sailors' "Republican League, to hold the mass meeting to-night in Germania Hall, so that all may bear the eloquent Geo. e A. Knight and L. K. Pratt; who W; deliver addresses. The line of march has also bees changed. It will be from Market and Seventh to Ninth, to Washington, to Fourteen til, to Broadway, .. to . Eighth, to Webster, and thence to the HalL The boys from San Francisco will not reach this city until nearly 9 o'clock, but it is understood that the meeting at Germania Hall will begin at 8 o'clock. A Tranap KJeeted. About one o'clock this morning the occupants of the residence 1301 Webster street were startled by a load rapping upon the front door. The gentleman of the boose went down to the door and called through the panels, "Who is theref A rough voice without answered, "He." .VTYha do yon want at this unseemly hour of the night?" came from within, f1 want you to show me the wayto Broadway. "AU right," said the gentleman within. "You just tarn around with your ' bick to the door and i go straight down the steps; when you reach the side walk torn to your right and go on to the next street, then turn to yonr right again' and so two block and there is Bread way." This festive gen. tleman, ' so minute v in his directions. Bavins ' during their delivery, quietly . supped back the bolt, listened attentively as be heard the man turn to start ' upon his journey, suddenly opened the ooor ana by a well directed, kick landed that inquiring tramp on the ground be- low so quickly that he did ant know '' which was the right hand direction. Then the, gentleman went to bed and - told his wife not to be alarmed, the tramp had gone to Broadway, and j. turned over with a sweet- consciousness , of duty performed. ; Cees-.pU-aae-atarr Ttla-aeatf. : A ' grand complimentary testimonial will -be given to Mr.. Julius Kahn on - Wednesday evening next the 25th instant at Saratoga Music Hall, San Fran- - ciacd. v The testimonial is tendered by the Young Hen's Hebrew Association - and Arosdian Club of San Franiw-n and the Young Men's Hebrew Association of i this city. - Quite a number will go over - from here. The Oakland -members of the (committee of Arrangements are D, a nirahberg, L. Kahn and Fred Kshn 1 he programme ; wfll consist of - The - Dnrrger scene from The Wife." -" Street scene from "The Merchant ; of Venice and "Used up," to be followed by clanc- i r 2- l: s orccnr mil preform. HAPPY EPICAL Wopetei of Mies Katie at Mr. Pwter FfaaerllaaT Lal Kveav. tmg. . Early last evening, those sturdy Jehus, McManus! and Fletcher, . reined their fiery steed in front of the parsonage of the Chorcfc of the Immaculate Concep. A - A. O i il. 1 W r a . won. a ovveniQ ana jenenon streets, ana umoaaea xrom tneir carnages a happy bridal nartv. Thev renairviH tn the parlors of good Father King, who speedily joined together as one, Miss Katie Stuhn, a pretty brunette, and Peter Fieberling, one of the proprietors ot the -fioneer Saloon. The bridal party consisted of Misses Bertha Sturm and iUla Ohler, bridesmaids, and Lou Schaf. fer and Joseph Sturm, groomsmen, and Misses xierxna, young, Maggie Flanna- gan, Amelia Sellers, and Mrs. Eu nice Palmer. After the ceremony they repaired to the residence of the bride mother, Mrs. James McUiveny, No. 960 Franklin street, where thev were re- ceived by a large number of invited guests. The house was profusely decorated withj flowers, the pictures fes- touneu wuq smiiax ana oven the banisters upon the stairway bein.3 entwined with flowers and evercreena. The sumptuous wedding feast was spread, to which ampie justice was done. The merry wina went round and comoli ments and good wishes were the order of the evening. Mr. Storm nrnnmiMi the health and prosperity of the bride in a few well chosen remarks. After the tables were bleared, the music struck un uu we jauies ana gentlemen enjoyed luogiy woiri or tne dance. Airs. Mc uiveney was unremitting in her attention and hospitality, and made very ouo ieei periecuy at home. Some excellent vocal selections were rendered bv X Oi . I , ... J i.ur. ovreet ana otners, wtncn were heartily encered. About midnight the party broke np, the bride and groom starting upon their wedding tour, fol lowed by the good wishes of all present Just previous to their departure they wen lavorea wim a serenade from an impromptu brass hand nnW tne leadership of August Mevis, Jr. Among the iruests present were tho fol lowing ladies and gentlemen: The Misses Annie Bloomy Katie Bloom. Rosa Pfister, Licna Scbafar. Minnie Lvon. Annie Krentschnitt, Martha Dehman. Maria Gawley, MrsI Searing, Mrs. McGivney, airs. Mansfield. Mrs. Bloom. Mra. Schmidt, Miss C. Bloom, Miss Pfister, Messrs. W. Smith, J. Green, Harry Street, Frank Searing, A. Arnold, Geo. Bloom, Otto Greensen, S. Odul, J. Schmidt, S. Milbury, Geo. Mansfield, Louis Betz, ID. McQueary, J. Bloom. The bridal party started this afternoon for an extended trip to StocktoD, Sacramento and Monterey. SUPERIOR; COURT. Department No. 1, Hon. A. M. Green presiding. Proceedings had August 19th: Charles H. Tozer vs. Chas. Able et al. ; an account of the death of plaintiff, Emma J. Tozer and F. B. Billings, executors of deceased. ordered substituted for plaintiff. F. A. Van Winkle vs. J. Tyrrell et al, ordered stricken from the Court Calendar. San Francisco Savings Union vs. George O. Hutchinson et al; demurrers of plaintiff and defendant to the cross-complaint were withdrawn. Hobert Simpson vb. S. A. Chapin et. al; demurrer of defendant "tol plaintiff's complaint sustsined. W. M. Hutchinson A. G. Ainsworth et al. judgment rendered in favor of plaintiff, for personal judg ment against the defendant for 23.500 and interest from September 3, 1880, and foreclosure of mortgage denied. M. Gi White vs. S. G. Mann et al, judgment and decree of foreclosure entered in favor of plaintiff for $2,392 22 n first mortgage, and in favor of James W. Copeland for $576, with $50 counsel fees, on second mort age. Oakland Bank of. Savings vs. red. Kaisch et al., decree of foreclo sure entered in favor of plaintiff fo. $399 80 and $25 and fees to guardian. Department, No. 2. Hon. W. E. Greene, Judge Proceedings had Aug. 19th: The People, etc.. vs. Marcus Chavoys, continued for further proceedings till Monday, August 23d, at 8 a. M. H. Smilow vs. Jeremiah Tvrrel: ordered to be stricken from the docket only to be replaced thereon upon notice and order of Court. Emma Corlies vs. M. A. Bentley; on motion of counsel for plaintiff, cause ordered dismissed. Probate Business: Estate of Alfred Lefevre, ordered that the Administrator sell property of Estate. Estate of Jun Gong, ordered, that Letters of Administration be issued to Seth Warner, upon his filing a bond in the sum of $9 50. The People, etc, vs. John Coughlan, appeal from Police Court; judgment reversed and new trial ordered, and. cause placed at foot of calendar. Department No. 1, Hon. A. M. Crane presiding Proceedings had August 20th : E. Gibbons vb. A. Gallatin, cause ordered submitted and taken under advisement by the-jCourt. Emma J. Lowell vs. Chas. J. Twombly, cause ordered stricken from trial calendar not to be again docketed without special order. San Francisco Savings Union vs. J. J. O'Shea et al called for trial; no appearance on behalf of defendants ; decree of foreclosure ordered entered in favor of plaintiff for the sum of $5,853 30, and $250 as counsel fee. Caroline E. Dwinelle vs. Herman Ben-dell and 40 other defendants; jury demanded by plaintiff and case continued to Jury Calendar. A. M Converse vs. Emma C. Converse occupied the attention of the Court this afternoon. Department No. 2, Hon. W. E. Greene, Judgej: Emma Kaiser vs. Ed-mond Hogan;by consent ordered con-tinned till after October 4, 1880. B. Gost vs. E. Lsjscombe et aL ; by consent cause continued, to August 27th, at 1 P. K., for triaL j William Wallace vs. Barbara Kadel; by consent canse reset for trial oa September 13, 188a E. T. Head vs. E. j Kower; cause tried and judgement rendered in favor of plaintiff for $85 50 and; costs. Gramd Ladles Pair at Teaseeeal. The Ladies' Fair for the benefit of th e new school andhall of the Pariah of the Sacred Heart, fTemescaL will open to morrow, Saturday ' evening, at St. Law renoe Hall, on jEvoy Avenue, with great attractions, and will continue one week. Every preparation has been made by the ladies to entertain their guests and patrons. Father) Serda will deliver the opening address. Useful and fancy articles will be (displayed in abundance, and refreshweots of all kinds provided. The celebrated horse ''Montague,'' donated by D. McCarthy, will be disposed of daring the fair. A fine band of music will be in attendance- every evening. Take the Telegraph Avenue cars. . - iMepemdeait Cbareb. T-Ntnt, -The usual knonthly social of this Church takes place to-night, and arrange, ments have been made to have it very attractive. Was. HV Barnes, of San Francisco, will be present and entertain tha audience with some of his characteristic recitations, and many of our best musicians : have j been secured - to enliven the occasion with songs, etc. A large gathering will doubtless be on band t enjoy tho prepared feast of wit, wisdom and ion, not to mention the ice cream. . -L ... .-':'.. - - , Broke His Leg. ,. Patrick Snivaa fell from horse yesterday, which he wm riding into a blacksmith shop, on Franklin street, and broke Ms leg.- He was taken to Ninth and Franklin streets, and Dr. Woolsey was called. lis set the broken limb snd ' tho f atieat is ioics well. 1 VAc::hATi: X A CamsUe Be view lave, Iaeevlatlmz A PTMNt-A BSplr ' The following communication will be be read with interest all this time. - It will undoubtedly startle our physicians. A reply to the arguments and assertions below will be published fo-morrow 44 look od4." Editor Tribune About one hundred and fifty years ago the death-dealing practice of inoculating with the virus di rectly from a small-pox patient, as a preventive measure was Inaugurated in Europe. The ravages of this terrible practice brought it under the ban of the law in 60 years. Then its twin horror. 4 'vaccination'' (the opera tion of inoculating with virus taken from cows infected with the pox; instead of that taken from small-pox patients) was lntro- dncel-fav Dr. Jenner. lo-day this beastly practice is carnea . . . . .... on in many countries wita tne sanction, and at ths expense of the government. Why do physicians 1 support and recommend this hellish jcustom? They will tell us, I dare say, that mititrates the character of a loath some disease. But the medical profession is divided on thu point, and the evidence is voluminous, showing that vaccination is not only not a preventative of small-pox, but propagates A VARIETY OF DISEASES More fatal than small-pox, and lessons the power of the system to keep the disease on the surface. Scarlet fever, ; croup, dipth-theria, typhoid fever, and syphillis, are named as tequelte of vaccination, most of which diseases had been unknown before its introduction. It is said that the abdonti nal typhus, upon post mortem examina tion, shows eruptions in the intestines similar to those of small-poxJ showing the typhus to be nothing but intestinal small pox. Any one of the above mentioned dis eases causes more deaths in any year than small-pox itself. Aside from these facts, the contemplation of so disgusting a prac tice as that of impregnating the Dlood of innocent children with a deadly virus, is sufficient to condemn it in the eyes of all candid persons. As if our children will not nave enough to contend, with in life battle for existence, we must, forsooth, handicap them with the seeds of A LOTHKSOJIK ArTECTION Possibly of many fatal diseases. If in oculation be good for the ! prevention of small-pox. why not for scarlet fever, measles, typhoid fever, and syphillis- What is "genuine vaccine?' It is infec- tious matter of a corrosive character, which produces on the sexual organs of the cow. inflammation and suppuration. It is now believed that cow-pox does not originate with the cow, but is probably communicated to it by the infected hand of the milker; for where is there a ease on record of a bull or ox having the pox. Dr. Mitchell, and numerous others, pro tested as follows in the English Parliament about twenty years ago: "We protest against the transplantation of an animal virus taken from a diseased brute into the blood of our children; the operation is nauseating, barbarous and unnatural. It is our opinion that the purity of the blood is the supremo basis of our well-reing. but it is made impure, and becomes the source of diseases when it is mixed with this beastly poison. It is asserted that the animal virus, when mixed with the pox-poison in the blood, destroys the latter, or that both destroy themselves mutually. We cannot believe this assertion, because it is not only irrational, but because it contradicts all our knowledge of the influence of matter upon matter, when it pretends that in consequence of the mixture of two corrupt animal substances, the newly gained product becomes pure and innocuous. "Even if we assume that this new product did possess neither the characteristics of cow-pox nor those of small-pox, it being another kind of corrupt matter must necessarily have a corrupting and diseasing influence." Again, I say, look out, and ponder well before youlend jourself a party in this outrage upon the innocents. Roscoe L. Eameh. Oakland, August 20th, 1880. POLICE COURT. Judge Yule presiding. Cases disposed of August 20th : Fritz Fingledie, arrested by officers Hod gkin8 and citizen Levy on tbe charge of petit larceny, pleaded noguilty, and the case was set for trial Autfuat 23d. P. W; Martin, arrested by officer McLaughlin, pleaded not guilty, and the case was: set for August 2oth. Charles Carlton, a drunk, arrested by officers Golden and Wright, withdrew his plea of not guilty, pleaded guilty and was fined $6 or three days. The case of William Stokes, the architect of the Hall of Records, on the charge of perjury, was argued before the Court on questions of law, and continued for trial to September 3d. A False Alarm.' An active citizen whose greatest aim is to conserve the public interest, while visiting John Terney on the night of his accident, noticed a man standing in an alley-way at Eleveath and Washington streets with his hand on a window blind. Supposing him to be a burglar endeavoring to effect an entrance upon the premises, the citizen ran about a block to notify Officer Lnfkin, who wasl taking in a drunk. The officer left his prisoner in the hands of another responsible citizen, and went after Sergeant Chase to assist him in the capture. They; quickly and quietly approached the spot by different directions to surprise ,and capture the supposed burglar. fter searching around the building and yard for some time, a man with a candle appeared at the back door and inquired as to the csuse of the intrusion. The! officer replied they were hunting a burglar, and asked him if he had seen or heard of one. He said "No." He had been near that window himself a (little while ago, but he was attending to his own business and didn't calculate he would break into his own house. The officers were satisfied and left, but the citizen who gave the alarm had departed in the earlier stages of the conversation. ! Wall Dressed Skipper. A man not arrayed in the most fash iooable style, dropped into lone of our popular clothing establishments yesterday and selected a fine suit of clothing. It took some time to please him, and longer to get the exact fit. After he was fully dressed to the satisfaction of the salesman and himself, he loitered to the neighborhood of the desk where settle, ments are made, and said hei would step into the yard a moment. He stepped, and when the moment had ran into sev eral of the same length, it was discovered that . he had stepped over the back fence and departed. He has not been heard of since. An inventory of the old clothes left behind fell far below satisfying the merchant for his loss. Breast CsmS TJpem th Wmtet KetaraaxI IsuatiUUIy. J The parties having in charge the funeral of Mrs, Kahster and her three children happening to be in the city without sufficient funds to meet their expenses, ; the Coroners office promptly gave them eredit for their bUL and - advanced the money for the transposition lor Mr. Janaiar ana bis daughter, the brother and sister of Mrs. Kahahvr. and of ' the bodies, ' without ; security. A check for the full amount was received by return 'mail with profuse thanks ror tne Kindness shown. Tv Aaether Benedict. Wmiani H. Martin,' of ; this r cityi ?. of 4 the firm of Martin A KroIL fruit dealers on Seventh street; next to ho station, slipped off quietly to San Frascisco yesterday and was married to Miss Emma I BelL of that city, by thei Rev. Mr. Hemphill. The happy pair! left yesterday afternoon for ft trip taj Peuluma, Heallaburj and othar points - ' ABOUT Latest Dispatches. China's New Departure Considered. Nellie Holbrook .to Stamp New York. Sara Bamhardt's Wardrobe En route to America. NEXT KNIGHTS' TEMPLAR CONCLAVE TO BE HELD IN SAN FRANCISCO- SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE Cblsa'i New Departure. Xsw York, August 20th. The Bulletin learns from a steamship Captain, long in the Chinese trade and recently arrived from a Chinese port, that a steamship line to California lias long been a pet scheme of the China Merchant Company, but thinks that they cannot run a line cheaper than the Pacific Mail. The Japanese line to Hongkong has failed to sustain itself, and is supported by Government subsidy. New York, August 20th.- -The Sun, to-day, on China's new departure, says: In view of the progress which we see has been attained two years ago, the present action of the Chinese seems intelligible enough. If native merchants can save money by forwarding goods under their own flag to Tokio and Ronzoon, why should they not go further and send their ships serosa the Pacific to Sau Francisco or throueh the Suez Canal to Marseilles and London? Their recent experience in the carrying trade along more than three thousand miles ot the coast of Asia has demonstrated the perfect feasibility of their transporting a large part of their owu teas and silks to foreign countries in vessels owned and op erated by native capitalists. Undoubtedly the advent of the Chinese in the field of trans-oceanic transport will result in a signal lowering of freights, but we do not imagine that foreign consumers of Chinese staples will make any complaint on that score. Republican Speakers for the Sowtta. Washington, August 20th. The BeLub- lican Committee having been asked to send prominent speakers into some of the Southern States, it is understood that invitations have been extended to popular colored orators of the North to visit the Southern States and persuade their brethren not to vote the Democratic ticket, but to main tain their fealty to the Republican party. Congressman Aekxlen of lonlslana. It was generally understood at the close of the recent session of Congress that the Democrats had whitewashed Representative Acklen of Louisiana, on the condition that he would retire to private life and not seek a renomination. ' Now reports are brought from Louisiana that there are indications that Acklen will be returned to Congress. It is said he made so much trouble about the nomination of another man that the latter consented to refer the matter to another convention. Acklen is wealthy, and it is reported that he has been at work so successfully that the second convention will be under his control. SaraBtrabaidCi Wardnbf. Although ths wardrobe of Sara Bern hardt has not yet arrived in this country, the question of duties on her forty-seven dresses has already been considered at the Treasury Department. Exemptions are made when theatrical costumes are brought over which are known to be a part of the instruments in the player's possession, but in the case of Bernhardt, are no more ex empt from the payment of duty than those made for Americans who visit Paris and reserve the first wearing until they reach this country. Keport Tb ait General Butler Will Support Hancock. Nsw Yobs, August 20th. A World Boston special says: At a meeting of the Democratic Ward and City Committee this evening, it was officially annource that General Butler would on the 28th instant address a mass meeting in Faneuil Hall, and declare his intention to support Hancock for President. It is not known whether he will be a candidate for Governor, but if he does he will have the full support of all wings of the party. Knights Templar. Chicago, August 20th. We have won the day. Conclave of 1883 will be held in San Francisco. O. C. W. Bepablleaa Speakers for the SosUh. Washington, August 20th. The Republican Committee having been asked to send prominent speakers into some of the Southern ' States, it is understood that invitations have been extended to popular colored orators of the North to visit the Southern States and persuade their brethren not to vote the Democratic ticket but to maintain their fealty to the Republican party. A Female Stamp Speaker. Nsw York, August 20th. Nellie Hol-.brook, who stumped California for Hayes in 1876, will stump New York for Garfield and Arthur, making her first speech here in Chickering Hall early in September, after which she will speak in the principal cities of the State. . Another Victim. Philadelphia, August 20th, Patrick McBride, injured at the railroad eolision at Mays Landing, died last night. Total dead. 21. i Sarmtefr Rae . Saratoga, August 20th?-rThe five-furlong dash was wonty Lady Rosebury; Springfield, second. Time, 1:03$. Specie From Knrope. Hamburg, August 20th. The stesmer Herder took $1,724,000 in specie for the United States. i THAT UKD DIFFICULTY. An Attempt to Wrest C P.' Bob. - lasen's Iand From Him. The account of the land difficulty in Grass Valley, published in The Tribcns last evening, gave the land-jumpers' side of the ease. r It now appears that Mr. C. P. Robinson j has been in possession of ths . land for many years. It is fenced in and much of it is under cultivation. Mr. Robinson's friends say the men who ; attempted to wrest from bim a. portion of ths Grass Valley " ranch were simply squatters or tramps. , , Bepwhlleaa Jffeettajr lav she First - Last evening ths Republicans of the First Ward' met under ths auspices of the first Ward Republican Club at No. 1774 Railroad avenue Owing to some misunderstanding as to the date of meeting then were not as many present as could be desired. The meeting was called to order by the President, W. B. Ludlow. Addresses wero made " by Hon. Wm, E. Lovett, of Brooklyn, and J. E. Benton, wbich were listened to with interest and enthusiasm. ; - 'LATEST PACIFIC COAST DISPATCHES. SPSCIAL TO THS TBIBCNX. CALIFORNIA. Napa Connty Crops. Napa, August 20th. Much of the wheat crop of this valley has been thrashed, though considerable is still in the stack. The grain has generally yielded better than was anticipated, and is of good color, plump and clear. A few fields in the southern part ot the county still remain uncut. The firt instalments of the new crop are just coming into town, fully a month later than usual. Extensive preparations are being made at the many wine cellars in this valley to care for the immense crop of grapes now approaching maturity. At several of the large cellars steam power will be introduced to elavate and crush the grapes, etc.,. thus greatly facilitating the process of wine- making. Prices are higher than ever be fore, ranging from twenty to thirty dollars der ton. Nearly all the crop that is for sale has been bought up. A Swindling Game. Napa, August 20th. -Charles T. Bell, purporting to be an agent for the ban Francisco Journal of Commerce, was ar rested here last evening for obtaining money under false pretenses. He is now in jail awaiting triaL Fire at Oakdale. Oakdale, Stanislaus county, August 20th. A little past 10 o'clock last night the slaughter-house owned by Messrs. Sproule Bros., and occupied by John Warner, was totally consumed by fire together with its contents. The loss is $1,000 or $2,000, about equally divided between the two parties. Its cause is supposed to be accidental. ARIZONA. Silver Shipments. Maricopa, August 20th. The Tip Top Silver Mining Company shipped to ban Francisco to-day seventeen bars of bullion, valued at $24,000. A POLITICAL FARCE. The Fragments of the Once Power- falW. P. C Yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock a convention consisting of three delegates and four alternates, all representing the once-proud W. P. C. of the Second Con gressional District, met at the Orion building corner of ..Broadway and Sixth street. Theophilus Tucker and J. C. Millan representing the Greeback wing of the Workingmen's Party, were summarily set down upon" by Messrs. Leperle, rloucham and John Baker, who were outspoken in their support of the Democracy. A Committee, consisting of Hougham and Baker from this county, Messrs. Const- dine and Nash from Sacramento and McClosky from San Joaquin were ap pointed to wait upon the Democratic Convention at Sacramento to-morrow and urge upon that body the wisdom of nominating a candidate for Congress who would be acceptable to the Workmgmen. ihe Convention then adjourned. PERSONAL MENTION. A. R. Miller has gone on a trip of observation to Denver. Judge Marcus P. Wiggin, of Mono county, is visiting friends in Alameda. J. Schreiber, Jr., has gone to hunt the fe8tivp cinnamon bear in the woods of Santa Cruz. Mr. Phil J. Gerhardy and wife will arrive borne tms evening. mere will be a big reception at their residence on Myrtle street to-night. POLITICAL POINTS. Speeches will be delivered by Robert D. McKee and Judge Toohey to-morrow night before the Hancock Club. The Central Republican Club will hold a meeting to-morrow mgnt at Headquar ters on Broadway, when D. L. Emerson will deliver an address. Sale of County Bonds. Editor Tribune: While it is very de sirable that the outstanding indebtedness of Alameda county should ba refunded at a lesi rate of interest than that which we are now paying, yet it is no less desirable that the proceedings to accomplish that end should Le legal in all respects. Parties interested who have examined into the matter are of the opinion that the steps thus far taken by the Board of Supervisors towards the sale of county bonds to , refund the outstanding indebtedness of the county, have been ill-advised, and that they will eventually be ascertained to have been illegal. What would be the effect of such a decision? Would not the bonds so sold be worthless? The advertisement for the sale of the bonds conveys to the public the assumption that the proceeding (the sale of the bonds) is to be done under and pursuant to an Act "To fund or refund the outstanding indebtedness, "as per Section 4046, Political Code of the State of California." Now, there is no Act with such a title. The sale is really under an Act passed by the last Legislature, and known as the Felton or County Government- Bill. There are serious Questions as to the constitutionality otthat Bill. A number of eminent attorneys . . . . 1 1 . L.'i-. do not nesitaie to aectare it unoiusvitu-tional. The fate of the Traylor Act and of the San Francisco Charter would seem to foreshadow the falling to pieces of this Conntv Government BuL In such an3 event what would be the value of the bonds sold under it ? Querist. Oakxaxd, August 20, 188a Positive Sonlnl. Editor T bisons: In your account of the fire on San Pablo avenue and Thirty- sixth street it is stated that the fire was extinguished by Hose Company No. 2. The fact is that it was extinguished by myself with a single bucket of water before any one else had got ready. Several of the neighbors aided me by drawing and handing water even after the fire was out. Not a drop was turned on by any portion of the Fire Department, as I had the fire out myself. The assertion that Chief Hill placed me under arrest for insolent language is also erroneous, lie made a threat but cooled down when I explained that I did not know his official position. He threatened to slap my face throw me down stairs, when my only taut nad . oeen saving my mother's property. I was not ar rested, and if X had been it would have afforded me a just cause against Hill for false imprisonment. - Edward Mora. Oakland, August 20, 188a , The Soiree Mnsleavl. The entertainment given by the pupils of Miss G. I Binman at Camroa Hall last evening was par txeellence in every respect, and ths rendition of the various selections gave entire satisfaction. The sudienoe was large and select and gave evidence of its appreciation of the efforts of the performers by frequent encores. - Zion'i i Herald quotes the amusing incident at the General Conference when on an occasion of considerable noise and confusion one of the colored brethren cried out, 'I rise to a pfofbf order," Bat it leaves out the quick response of ths delegates, who declared that a "pint" of order would be of no perceptible value in such an uproar, which added largely to ths merriment. - , A stock company has been organized in the East for the manufacture of plowr. We don't want to hold any of its sb. area. There is no harder work than to bold a plow-share when a couple of horses srs tuUhix . the ; plow. Korr'isfmni Here ' I. ' FOREIGN NEWS. A 1 Statement of French Governmental Policy. CABLEGRAMS TO THE TRIBUNE GREAT BRITAIN. Ocean Cable Hatters. Lo.VDON, August 20th. The Standard says: Anglo-American cable shares were firm yesterday on the understanding that negotiations with the French Company have been practically concluded. We be lieve a uniform tariff of two shillings per word has been agreed upon. iish Land Meeting's. xOMXr, August zutn. ureat prepara tions are making for a series of land meet ings throughout Ireland on Sunday. The Timet ridicules as 'paltry .theatrical ex plaints the movements of Fenians in Ire land, but regards the anti-rent agitation serious, and says it suouid meet witn pa tient and determined statesmanship. FRANCS Statement of government Policy, Baris, August 20th Defrey cinct, Pres ident of the Ministry, in a speech at Mon tanlyn, declared that the recent elections had completed the foundations of the Republic He announced that the Gov ernment would introduce a bill to settle the condition of all religious associations. Of this, unauthorized congregations msy take the benefit, but must never be permitted to place themselves above the law. He concluded by stating that the foreign political situa tion was never better, and that France had emerged from the 'isolation to which events had condemned her, and resumed her place in general politics. The situa tion was good at home and abroad. SOUTH AMERICA. Reals-nation Withdrawn. London, August 20th. The Daily Newt says: A telegram has been received 8 tat ing that President Avilanda's, of the Ar gentine Republic, resignation had been withdrawn. CHINA. Author of the Knldja Treaty Re leased. Shanghai, August 20th. Chung How, who concluded the Kuldja treaty with Russia, and was imprisoned audUthreat- ened with death for it, has been released. The Receiving- HoapitaK The County Receiving Hospital is now temporarily open for the reception of patients. It is proposed to establish it regularly at the next meeting of the Board of Supervisors. The room to be used is situated on the south side of the Hall of Records, in the basement, with an entrance from Fourth street. It is commodious, but not well ventilated. The floor is of asphaltum and the walls of brick, whitewashed. The furniture at present consists of four bedsteads with straw and pulu mattrasses on each, and a cooking stove. When properly furnished it will be quite comfortable. It is lighted by gas, and has a wash-room and closets attached. Mr. William T. Hurll is the steward in charge, and is actively engaged in cleaning and arranging the room. Not Open to Argament. The testimony of the "Sunday Herald, " Rochester, Jt. Y., is taken from their columns and is to the effect "that WARNER'S SAFE REMEDIES are a positive cure for disabilities for which they are specifics, there is no disputing; neither is there the 'Ghost' of a chance to call into being a negative to so positive an operation." California Wines. Every year the products of the California grape is coming into greater favor, both at home and abroad. There are however, certain localities which possess, to a greater degree than others, the elements essential to the production of suierior wines. Among the most favored in the Red Mountain district, is Stanislaus county. Situated in the foot-hills, with soil of volcanic origin, with a dry and fervid atmosphere, the development of the grape is perfect, and the wine product therefrom delicious. Tire Red Mountain Port was awarded the premium as the best California port wine at the Mechanics Institute Exhibition in San Fraocisco. It is par txedltnct the wine for medicinal use. The proprietors of the vineyard, Messrs. H. PALMER A CO., whose principal depot is at 302 Davis street, San Francisco, recognizing the demand existing in Oakland for a place at which to purchase pure wines by the quantity, have opened a house at 474 Eleventh street. The choicest and oldest of the Red Mountain vineyard wines will be sold by the gallon, case or cask. The families of Oakland will appreciate the location among us of a depot for the sale of the genuine California wines direct from the most celebrated vineyard in the State. Oakland Beiler Work. MESSRS. CLARKE A WOOLLEY'S work are established for the manufacture of boilers of every description, and of all kinds of sheet-iron work, at the corner of Third and Franklin streets. They 'will also give especial attention to repairing. Don't cross the bay for iron work when voucan get it better and cheaper in Oak- RTJBIN SEIDER"S patent device for hitching works like a charm. Call and see the test, Saturday at 2 o'clock, at MULTNER ACQ'S, 370 Eleventh st. Ir you wish to borrow money on your piano, furniture or other valuables, call on J. H. MOTT A CO., Storage Ware- house. 647 Market street, San xranciaco. Terms moderate. H. N. Herae'a Agency has reliable agents in and city in the State. every town New To-Day. ; MOORE'S REMEDY , see eFOese POISON OAK! NeTer tails to cure. Is also the best rsmedr for Br Insect Bites, Cuts.8ore Bunions, Chaf- aura and PILES. It kills pain sod sto ops itcbing all inflanv ai oaee, snd is a abort time destroi anna, irj iw TWENTY-FIVE CENTS Per Sate by Druggists generally. BOX BIper Manufacturing Com'y a Church. School. Tire Alarm. Fine toned. leer priced, warranted. u Catalogs wita- 1500 teaO-nmaiais, priece, e., sent tree. ! UNFORTHt RICE CO., Sol Agents, for Pacific Coast, 323-325 Market 8. . ' so a v am a wrtfarw PATRONIZE 0. The PIOJTEEK of Oakland. : all kinds of Ji t ,-.f"5 On band. ..Traveling Trunk. -f and Satchels, Ladks Bathlnr Hat as v -f:-:-r ; U)WaOT CASH RATES. SS. HIR SSB13B 3-i : U03 BROADWAY near Uta Street, Oakland xf-. At Current Bates always on hand. Office of GEORGE IX HKTCALF. Loan Arsut aud Kotary Public ROOM 0..........WI1,COX CLOCK "gouttiwt tonier Eroadwij sni P!a ts., JRTew, a m k t Tha undersigned begs leave Oakland and San Franclsoo to tho advantages psssssssd , j tils ' beantifnl property. Plans for Its improvement kave fcosm tMtra fully oonsiderod, and already groat expense incurred In their partial to- rolopntsnt. No other" property in this city pees ess as so sunny of tho -requisites for beautiful and healthful homes. levated oomndsrith flno views, good drainage, ornamental trees and hedge, a elimato averaging a Ik d4treee warmer and a much dearer assd purer aJa than on tho lower levels, exemption from malarial fevers and In fineness by reason of elevation, and also on account of tho Euealyp tns groves sometimes called tho fever tree city wator, aocosslVllity . by railroad, desirable class of improvements and owners, etc Tws elegant houses with large lota for sale t also land In largo ewadisle ions for improvement, npon liberal terms also a few oHgiMo lota, " 100x140 each, will bo sold at $1,000 each npon vnusually easy in-stallments, to satisfactory purchasers. Approach tho property, by -Thirteenth avenue horse -cars. For further particulars! applyCte the - owner, SOLE AGENT FOR E. C. mj uST RBCm. V UP a A Large Stock of LILLY, BRACKET! & CO'S Mens' Fine Shoos, and Mr. i-ua. snnus Youths' "'an'a; !ueu?i?kJCid Button Infants' Black Kid Button u Infants' Peb. Goat and Kid button 76c r6".' ne Kid Button ?3 00 Ladies' rrencn iua cuicon 00 TORREY, WHITMAN & GARDINER WHOLESALE Sc RETAIL g-roo: Have Removed to Nos. 461 & 463 BET. BROADWAY WHOLESALE Wagons Deliver & RETAIL in Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley. ders Promptly Filled. MANUFACTORY OF GORDON'S ICE CREAM. 365 TENTH STREET, BETWEEN FRANKLIN & WEBSTER P. O. Box 375 H. PALMER & CO. California Mountain . Wine Depot ! PURE PORT WINE, $2 50 PER GAL. Noted for its Medicinal Properties. ; 474 11th Street, Oakland. & New To-day I hereby offer a reward of FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS for the arrest and conviction of the person or persons who attempted to blow up the residence qf Henry Eogers in the City Of Oakland, on the 29th day of May, 1880. SAMUEL MERRITT. The above reward is in addition to $1,500 reward already offered mating now a total of $6,500 offerad.-ED. TRIBUNE. HO HELP VAIITEJW It is useless to make any farther application for employment at LUSK'S CANNING FACTORY At TemescajL-as they have all the help tfceyreviire at present.; f ' arW.CHaasBBLaa. ' B.SMJUB. R,K.BaSKSU. HASKELL, SMILIE & Co. :'Cotrsysto ft Bvildors, ; v And UaBftlaetoxers of M1U Work Oar. E. 12th street sad 14th ere, . Postoffloe address box 796 Oakland CAXX3X2T liACE ! SATTODAV, - .Asg. SClst On Lake Kerritt at 2 P. M. Betsotnf-s Tivanl the "H ii.. i ,u eti !; f r 'at. '.: $5,000 To-Day,, to call the attention of residents mt E. C. SESSIONS, 422 Twelfth Street, Oakland NOLAi 1071 BROADWAY OAKLAND. BURT'S N. Y. FINE SHOES. and Boys' Button Shoea- I Ladies Kid Foxed Scalloped Balmorals SITS I u.n1. rn. nn vuJL w.n.i- 01 London Too .77:.. " TV t M Men'a Fine Calf Button I. ........ I,, "... S M Men's First quality, French Calf Shoes..,.. 109 Their NEW STORE" Eleventh Street, & WASHINGTON. DEALER IN ICE! Country Or J. S. O. GORDON, Proprietor. 302 Davis Street. San Francisco New To-day. CO O rr 5 at a o H a o ID Cr CO O o CM rATSumos mtm I3tb, ; GREENBOOD BROTHS No. 106$ BROADWAY, Sole A rent far OaHaed. Then are ths moat Perfect Fitting Gloves made, are ot the Best Onalitvof Material, and. Ladies will save money in baring them. Ihey are-acknowledged th 8tandsrd Article. A New Use of PIANO COVERS and As-tkjoe; and Gulmpure Lace Curtains just received from Europe. EAYTON, TIIATXZl & CO. Real Estate Ac est 4k Aactioneers : 477 NI5TH ST OAKLAND, Wm pa porticntar attention to sales of F.cM Estate at AUCTION and . Private sale; t o a sales ot KUBNJTURB at reaiilence, and ouuioor sates et every description, j Real Estate and Ltas Aeat Having withdrawn from the li.'? rn cf CapeH tt Logan, and orwiM-d ant. .f n NINTH ST., ttiuvh-":i?-r!Mi i t -tend prompt?, to 1 l; u ne ss 1 i care. Spjetai tt-cr'ii rivrii i v s.

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