Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 22, 1880 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

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Oakland, California
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Monday, November 22, 1880
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OAKXjAND DAULTT JSVT2NJN& TBlBdNJE, MONDAY, 3S"OVJEJMBBE 22, 1880. PASSED AWAY. Decease a PramUmt Plcmee The Itaat Moment of J. mora Mom Camse of Death. Yesterday morning shortly after 4 o'clock, Joseph Mora Moss, a well-known resident os Oakland, and one of California's most prominent and influential citizens, passed away from life, at his late residence, corner of Telegraph and Mos avenues, in this city. He has been suffering from a protracted illness. The age of Mr. Moss, at the time of his death was seventy -one years, eight months and twenty-one days. H was born in Philadelphia, his father being English and his mother an American. In the year 1850 he came to California, and for several years was associated with the banking house of Pioche & Bayerque. His home has been in this city for eighteen years, he being one of the first citizens of California to note and appreciate the beauties of Oakland as a place of residence. He was one of the projectors of the Oakland and San Francisco Railro -1, and Ferry Company, and later bec-.me interested in gas, water and ice companies across the bay and in this cij . He was also largely interested in the Russian Fur Company. For many years prior to his decease Mr. Moss was intimately connected with many institutions of learniog and charity, where his broad and comprehensive mind and warm heart were powers for the good of the young and needy. He was an influential member and President of the Board of Directors of the Deaf, Dumb and Blind Asylum, where Jiia loss is deeply felt among the afflicted in wh he took such a great interest. He was also a member of 'the oartl of Regents of the Universi o California and an active member of the Advisory Committee of that Institution, where his counsels were always heard and listened to with pleas ure and profit. Mr. Moss was a man of liberal views, strict integrity, great public spirit, and splendid financial ability. He always stood ready to alleviate the sufferings of the poor and needy. His life was one to be regarded as a model. His good deeds were numberless, and the sincere mourners of his decease are many. An autopsy was held this mornirjg by Dr. Selfridge of this city, , assisted by Doctors Brigham and Peace of San Francisco, which was performed at his own request. The immediate cause of death was found to be enlargement of the heart from dilation. The funeral will take place to-morrow at 10 a. m. from his late residence, and will be strictly private in accordance with his wishes. THROWN FROM A BUGGY- Two Well Known L&dirs Severely Injured by the Overthrowing ol a Huggy. On Saturday afternoon about three o'clock Mrs J. B. Wyman, wife of the proprietor of the Oakland Times and a lady friend, Mrs. James R. Adams who was visiting her, were riding on Poplar street between Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets where the spirited animal which Mrs. Wyman was driving became frightened at the appearance of a large tree which had been cut down and lies across the street, leaving a passage way for carriages of about ten feet in wicfth. As the horse passed the tree he made a sudden spring forward, and rushed violently forward, and the utmost efforts of the ladies to stop him were unavailing. He fiew up Poplar street to Eighteenth street, where he turned round, the bugtry struck the wooden curb on the edge of the street, was overturned, and the 1?-dies thrown out. George Sinters living on Kirkham street, who followed the buggy, stopped the horse as it was turning down that street. The ladies were picked up in an insensible condition, and conveyed to a house in the neighborhood, tenanted by a family of the name of Flynn. Medical aid was sent for, and Dr. Brown speedily arrive, and administrated to the injured ladies. Mrs. Wyman's injuries are of a very serious nature. She received a severe cut on the right side of the forehead, extending from the roots of the hair to the eyebrow; a long gash was made on her right shoulder in a downward direction; her face, on the right side is fearfully bruised, and there is a severe concussion of the brain. She was carried to her home on Clay street, where she lay in an unconcious condition until ten o'clock at night, at which time she revived and is oow expected to recover although the case is a very critical one. Mrs. Adams injuries arc not of so severe a character, and consists of a badly bruised forehead, side and hip, She will probably be well enough to be aDoct again in a few days. Dri Trembleyjis in attendance and at noon to-day both ladies were pronounced improving. FIRE AT WEST OAKLAND. . The Residence of James Quintan Twice In Jeopardy. About 11 o'clock on Saturday evening a fire was discovered at the residence of James Quinlan, No. 1420 Eleveuth street. The fire was under the house and no cause could be assigned for it. There was no one in the house at the time, Mrs. Quinlan being at Stanford's Hall, actively engaged in St. Patrick's Fair. The fire was put out by neighbors with buckets of water. After the fire Mr. Quinlan remained at home. At half past one o'clock another fire was discovered in the roof by officers Hynes ajid leeples, who immediately turned ' in the alarm. The department was promptly on hand and extinguished the flames without ranch damage to the property. An investigation was made yesterday by Chief Hill, and the conclusion arrived at was that the fire was the work of an incendiary. He found the carpet saturated with coal oil, and there was coal oil on some rags and clothing in a closet. The damage is estimated at $400. It is reported that the property is insured in the Union Company for $1,000. It was an opportune time for a fire, as the most of the people at the Point were at the Fair or the Masquerade. The Rifle Tournament Yesterday th Fall Tournament of the California Rifle Association was concluded at Shell Mound Park, when a series of brilliant scores were made. For the Governor's trophy Captain Robertson made a score of 47 that stood better than similar scores made hy Fred. Kuhnle and Howard Carr. Sergeant Nick V ill iams of the Light Cavalry made the best score (47) for the Diamor-1 Palace Medal, also for the "Pacific Life" Challenge Cop. Sergeant J. E. Klein won the subscription match, by the possible 25, and also made 48 out of the possible 50 at the Military Mid-range, winning the Dearborn MedaL The match for the Diamond Badge, between Lieut Henry H. Borrell and Lieut. J. S. Green, both of the Guards, did not come off, owing to the fact that the contestant had not the ammunition on hand prescribedjto be used in the matches (or the diamond badge. It will come off on Thanksgiving Day. QnoDg Sing, ho kept a wash house on the north aide of Fifteenth street, between Jefferson and Grove, has skipped with the clothing of several of the families in the neighborhood. The establishment and effects have been removed to Fifteenth street, between West -- and Market, but Quong is urn eat and dim patrons are demoralised. " -. r p . . JOHN MULLEN- Seme Reminiscence mt the Dead Typo Batted by His Brethren-lanes to Bis Memory. The remains of John Mullen, a member of the New York Typographical Union, who died last week, were taken to San Francisco by a committee of printers. Although Mr. Mullen had not deposited his card, and was consequently not in regular membership, the members of the fraternity ever willing to extend a heli -ing hand, raised the necessary expenses and buried him in the plot of the Union at Lone Mountain Cemetery. A lar e number of gentlemen attended tLo uneral. Mr. Mullen worked in one or to offices in this city and was respected for his quiet and gentlemanly demeanor. A friend who has been long acquainted with him and well known in typographi cal circles, hands in the following: COMMUNICATION. Mr. Mullen was from the city of New York, and as we are informod, was a classmate, in one of the theological sem inaries ot that State, of the late John Nugent, editor and proprietor for many years of the old San Francisco I feral I the school-day recollections with whom Mr. Mullen delighted to revert to with sentiments ot enthusiastic pleasure and an almost boyish love. Though a modest and unpretentious man, Mr. Mullen aaa a keen observer of men and their ways, and seemed to catch "the manners living as they rise. " He was gifted w nn a ciear appreciation of human character; had been in every country on the globe in which the English tongue is spoken; and amongst his highest boasts, hen in the company of congenial friends, was, that in all his far-aay wanderings he had never failed to receive, on the part of his fellow countrymen, throughout the wide world, the right hand of fellowship. In coming to Oakland, (as he informed a friend a few weeks since) hesaid: "I have wan.lpred far in fait, all over that portion of the world which is worth living in; yes, and a great deal further. And, like one who has now reached the September of life, and become AWEARY WITH !truD;IN ALONd THE DKVIOI'S ROAD, I have concluded! to cast anchor in your beautifu city ot Oakland. Jt shall be my haven of rest; and here, beneath the congenial shelter of its hospitable retreats afar from the haunts of busy life I shall, in my old age, endeavor to find balmy rest and repose. My dearest wish is to be 8ared a few years longer that I may steal leisure enough from the everyday tedium of life, to leave behind me a random sketch of my own experiences in the different counties through which I! have passed among the disciples of Faust and Guttenberg. In these little excerpts I shall take the liberty of dedicating a few hints to the incoming members of the craft, touching the true characteristics and status of a practical printer all of which shall be especially adapted to those who shall come after me in the "Art preservative" on the Pacific coast. A member of the old San Francisco Typographical Union, and one who knew Mr. Mullen in better days, on hearing of his death contributes the following, dedicated to his old-time fellow-craftsman: HIC JACET. JOHN Ml'tLCS. His rraTe be where the willows weep O'er streams that wander by; Where nightshades bloom and ivies creep, And zephyrs scarcely sigh. His epitaph upon the sand Oblivion's hand will trace; And truant waves that wash the strand. Shall each kind word efface. t His task is done; his day is run; In peace the typo sleeps. His "take" unmeasured, lies unstrung Whilst friendship o'er him weeps. I T. L. R. UNIVERSITY FIELD DAY. I Extraordinary High Leap by McGil-llvray Fast Time Iby Hit ley. Quite a large attendance was had at the Oakland Trotting Park Saturday, the occasion being the second annual "held day" of the University of California. At 2 P. M. the games were promptly called. First came the running race of a hundred yards' dash, in which Jasper, of Class '82, Frick, of Class '84, and La-visce, of the Law College, took part, was won by Frick in llj. The contest for the supremacy j in a running high jump, in which Haley and Rodolph of the O. C.1, and McGillivray, of Class '81, took part, was exciting. After the first round Rodolph withdrew, leaving the field to Haley and McGillivray. The latteriwon, making the extraordinary high leap of 5 feet 5 inches. The hurdle race was among the leading features. The entries were Haley, Olympic Club, scratch; Robinson, 0. C, 30 yards; Eisman, O. C, 35 yards; Eg-gera, O. C, 35 yards; McGillivray, of Class '81, 22 yards. The first heat was woa-by none of the contestants, as they all Crossed the line as they started. Haley won the second and third heats easily. In the 440-yard dash, runnir race, Haley won in 51 j lowering t 'informer record, for 350 yards to 38$ seconds, the best time previously on record for the same distance being 40 seconds. His splendid achievement places him in the front rank and it is probable that he will be I chosen to represent the Olympic Club at the meeting o the National .Amateur Athlete Association. The running hop, step and jump was won by HardiDg, he covering 40 I feet, 9J inches of the ground. McNear made a mile on the bicycle in good time, but not within tea secondg of the time at a former effort The Judges were Colonel Edwards for the University, and Messrs. Brown and Dunn for the Olympic Club. I THE POINT FAIR. Stanford Hall Crowded Last Satnr day Night The Kntertainment a Decided Success A Well Managed Affair. It is estimated that not less than nine hundred people were present last Sat urday evening at Stanford's Hall, at the Pojnt in attendance upon the fair for the benefit of St. Patrick's Church. The hall is beautifully arranged. The ladies in attendance are indefatigable in their attentions, the gentlemen on the com mittees polite and courteous, and r ather McNally, the presiding genius is ubiquitous in his geniality and heartiness, mak ing everybody feel at home and heartily welcome. Mr. rriggs gave some artistic performances on the cornet which were frequently encored and gave evident satisfaction. Mrs. Gailard presided at the piano and with I her delicate touch and very excellent playing added greatly to the pleasure of all present. Her efforts were I heartily applauded. The Oakland City Band of sixteen pieces . ... ... . was present ana aiscoarsea lively music The scene was one J of gaiety and pleasure, and there is no place in town where a more satisfactory' evening can be spent and at the same time so much good done for a worthy and truly charitable object. There are ten lfancy booths, a refreshment table, pool table, shooting gallery, grab bag, in fact everything in the way of amusement. Among the many articles to be disposed iof by private sale or chance are: A bunding lot in Oakland City, 25x140, value 4300; gent's gold watch and chain, $100; a fine young milch cow, $50; diamond ring. No. 2; grand rural scenery picture, birds and cages, lady's sold watch, gilt bracelet, Sedan chair, oats,) ball, etc. The fair will continue all tbi week. OAKLAND BREVITIES. A new class will be formed in the free public evening school this evening. A called meeting of the Alameda Chapter No. 36, R. A. M., will be held this evening. To-morrow evening Mr. D. F. Smith will give a dramatic reading at Diets Opera House. The unfortunate Mrs. Hector, who was sent to Napa Asylum recently, died in that institution on Saturday. Saturday at the Bay Dis'rict Course the two-year-old "Fred Crocker" trotted a mile in 2:251 the fastest time on record. Wednesday evening the Oakland Guard Ball will occur at Camron Hall, and not at Germania Hall as originally announced. There was a crood attendance at the vaccination performance on Saturday evening. The usual matinee Will occur to-morrow at 12 m. Kx-Lieuteuant Governor and Mrs. Johnson will spend the season in San Francisco, having taken a residence on Twenty-second street. The monthly reunion of the Harmony isocial Club took place last evening. JNov. 21st. at the residence of Mrs. I. Alex ander, 1052 Telegraph avenue. A valuable horse on Blair's ranch, near Piedmont, jumped down an eight foot bsnk Saturday, breaking one of its forelegs, ihe animal had to be shot. A turkey shoot will be held at Joe Dieves on Wednesday and Thursday of this, week, He has over five hun ed stall fed turkeys to stand up before the Oakland marksmen. The first concert and ball fr,en by the Arion Club will occur on Wednesday night at Germania Hall. Great interest is manifested in this event by our (iermau-speaking citizens. A spesial meeting of Division No. 2, Aucient Order of Hibernians, of Oakland, will be held in their Hall this evening at 8 o'clock, to arrange for the funeral of their late brother, Patrick Kane. On Saturday evening, December 4th, Oakes' Skating Kink at Haywards will be re-opened for the winter. It is proposed to form a roller-skating club in this city with the intention of visiting Haywards one night in each week. There will.be a children's Thanksgiving Service at St. Johns' Episcopal Church on Thursday at 10 A. m., when donations, no matter how trifling, will be received, and will be distributed by Father Akerley amon the needy of the parish. The closing exercises of the Sackett School will be held in the parlors of the First Congregational Church to-morrow evenincr, commencing at 7:30 o'clock. An address will be delivered by Rev. S. P. Sprecher, and a solo will be sung by Miss Ida Mohrig. Rev. L. Hamilton will lecture to-morrow night before the Philosophical Society of Oakland at the parlors of the Independent Church. His subject will be "The necessity of creating a reciprocal feeling of interest between thinkers and the men, women and children of the age." The Fourth Ward Republican club met on Friday evening, and resolved to continue its weekly meetings. The club will hereafter meet on Friday evenings instead of Thursday evenings as heretofore. This organization accomplished a good work in the past campaign, and it is the determination ot its members to secure even greater emcieucy tnan before. PERSONAL MENTION. Horace Davis and wife have gone East. Dr. and Mrs. Ruth will take up their residence in Chico this week. James R. Keene and wife are ex pected in San Francisco this winter. J. G. McCallum and family have taken up their residence in Alameda. Mrs. Col. C. Sanhonstag is visiting her grandfather Levi Jenks, of Alameda. Mrs. John C. Hays, Jr., will receive on Thursdays with her mother in San rrancisco this winter. Mrs. C. T. Mills and Miss J. C. Tolman, arrived yesterday by the over land train from the East. Mrs. N. L. Buck and Miss Nellie Buck, will arrive from the East on the overland train Wednesdav. John Tregloan has returned to Alameda from Idaho. He will go to Tuolumne county shortly on business. Dr. F. C. Jessup has returned to Haywards after spending six months among the mountains of Nevada, Prof. J. Newcomer, of the Palomares School, has returned to San Francisco, his school having been closed for the winter. Dr. Barron, of New York, with his family arrived in San Francisco Satur day, with the intention of passing the winter at the Palace. The wife of John Skae, the mining operator, has left the Baldwin Hotel and has gone to housekeeping. tier husband has recovered from the smallpox. Chas. Haile, of Alameda, Grand Receiver of the Ancient Order of United Workmen of California, paid Haywards Lodge, No. 18, a fraternal visit last Tuesday evening. A party of ladies and gentlemen, including Mr. and Mrs. Fred Low and Miss Mora Low, Air. and Mrs. H. 1.. Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Tubbs and Mr. Pattee intend having a Thanksgiving at Monterey, going down on the regular train and remaining until the following day. Miss Bessie, the daughter of General and Mrs. W. D. L. Simpson, and Hamilton Rowan, the son of Vice-Admiral Rowan, between whom an engagement of marriage has existed for some time, will be united on or about the 22d of February next. The marriage is to take place in Chicago. Sadden Death. Yesterday morning about four o'clock, David O. Hunter died suddenly at his residence at Broadway and Twelfth streets. He awoke and remarked to his wife, "Good-bye, my dear, I am going," and immediately expired. He was a barkeeper in Ghirardelli's saloon, had been employed there a long time and was very popular with the habitues of the place. He was either discharged or about to be and this fact preyed upon his mind and made him somewhat despondent. In addition to this he had re cently heard of his father's demise. The cause of his death was heart disease with which he has been afflicted for years. He was a member of the A. O. if. W and will be buried to-morrow at 2 p. m., under the auspices of the Order from his late residence, No. 482 Twelfth street He leaves a wife and child to whom he was devotedly attached. Bold Robbery. Last evening a daring robbery took place at the wharf of the Narrow Guage Railroad. As the train was about to leave and A. H. Walker, the train despatcher was engaged in selling tickets a man from the outside made a grab, through the ticket window, for his watch. He only succeeded in tearing off the chain, a gold one, with which he made his escape. Two suspicious-looking characters were noticed a short time after by the watchman of the Webster-street bridge (who did not know of the robbery) and seen to pass over toward the city. They said, as they passed, "There's a watchman, look outr For bold effrontery this little burglaroua epi-aode U nnanrpswed. Latest Dispaifc A Political Jumble in Indiana. John Sherman on Govern ment Finances. Tammany to be Shorn of Its Power. John W. Mackey and New York. Friends in SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE Rise In Stocks National Prosperity. I fucago, November 22d. A Triljune's New York seeial says: A broker says the heavy rise of stocks results from efforts ot nearly every heavy operator. Gould is buying lecauxe he recognizes the fact that lie will be able to get higher prices this week. He did not originally, however, anticipate any such rise as at the present, being a bear, and he will shortly squeeze the market by calling his lar&re outstanding loans. He, however, is a strong bull on the prosperity of the country. Few people appreciate the work ifoini on in trie southwest. xle will very soon have a round hundred millions in bonds on roads he is extending 'and going to build in that re. gion. He will secure connections with Atlantic roads, though (that generally is attended to already; and when those who want six per cent, for their money have faith enough in the prosperity of the country and Gould to trust it to him, he will go on and surprise the world by the extent of his schemes. This is where his time and money and energy are directed, aud he is desirous of seeing low prices for stocks that money may be,4eft free to flow into channels he has dug' for it. I think to-morrow will show how real this "bull" morement is. There will be a rush of the mors timid bulls to unload. If there is a sufficient number of outside orders, then we shall sustain rates, otherwise there will be a decline. Vanderbilt said yester day of the retorted alliance opposed to Gould of the New York system and Atchinson Road, "There's not a word of truth, not a word." Grant for Senator. The Star's Washington special says : Several Grant Senators and New York Republicans inadvertently admit that C'onkling intends presenting Grant's name for Kernan's successor in the Senate, and also intends having hini elected. For this purpose Grant lost his vote in Galena. Sherman on Finances. A Trihnnc's Washington specfal says : Two most important point- in Sec retary Sherman's forthcoming report are the recommendations in regard to the funding of a large a mount of bonds due the coming year, and the financial work needed in order to maintain specie payment in gold on a firm and lasting basis. In regard to the first it is understood the Secretary urges upon Congress the prompt passage of a law which will make it possible to begin preparations for this refunding at the earliest possible day. The expectation about the Treasury Department is that the Secretary will argue in favor of a long and a very full and clear review of what has been accomplished in the work of paying the war debt, refunding bonds and resinning specie payments may be looked for. It is believed that this exhibit, under the hand of the Secretary of the Treas ury, will go far toward preparing the way both at home and abroad, for floating a three per cent. bond. The Cold Wave. Whitk Plains, N. Y., November 22d. The Champlain canal is frozen over tb is morning. Ice about ten inches thick. Thirty cadet boats are frozen in letween here and Fort Ann and about forty are due from Port Henry and Canada to-night and to-morrow. Thermome ter 9 below zero at 2 a. m. The SpijrUman says: Ross was out of condition when he rowed Saturday. Lay-cock has offered Trickett as consolation. half of the prize he won at the International regatta. A Too Much Married Han. Chicago, November 22d. The Superior Court had before it this morning a case of curious complications. Some months ago William A. Sloan married a woman in Ohio, moved to Iowa and ol tained a di vorce through a Chicago divorce law yer, and upon the tame day married another woman in Iowa. The Courts of the latter State declared the divorce proceedings illegal, and the second marriage adulterous. To-day the Chicago Court held that the divorce was valid. According to the laws of Illinois, it is therefore illegal for Sloan to live with either of his wives, although he has children by both. He might, however, legally live with his Ohio wife in Iowa and with his Iowa wife in Illinois, but could not live with the Ohio wife in Illinois, or with the Iowa wife in Iowa. Mackay In New York. New York, November 22d. The World says: John W. Mackay and R. M. Daggett of Virginia City and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rosener of San Francisco arrived at noon yesterday at the Grand Central Depot, in the special car of the Superintendent of the L'ldon Pacific Railroad, and went to the Gilsey House, where they were met .by John McCullough, the actor, with whom Mackay spent the day. Mackay will sail. for Europe Wednesday, to join his wife, who has been living in Paris for three years. The Clergy and the 'Pa salon Play" The ministers have carried the question of the PuMition Play into their pulpits. Rev. Halford preached upon the subject yesterday in Washington Square Methodist Church, and Rev. Mr. Crofts in Brooklyn, and Talmage announced that he should take it np the next Sunday morning. Political Hitch In Indiana. A Tribune's Cincinnati special says: Governor Williams' death causes a most sensational complexion in Indiana, and threatens to leave the State without a head, and prevent the election of a United States Senator. The law requires that before either the Governor or Lieutenant Governor can take their seats the two Houses must meet and be organized. The Senate i a tie, and while Gray was Lieutenant-Governor, he had the casting vote, as be had two years ago; but the death of Williams leaves the tie to be broken onlyjby a departure frm one side or the other. The Democrat have determined heretofore to organize the Senate, and will cling to their determination. If each side stands firm, the Senate cannot organize; and without it neither the Governor nor Lieutenant-Governor can take their teats; and at the same time the Constitution terminate the office of the acting Governor en the seosod Monday of January. If the two sides of the Senate lock horns an3 remain In that attitude, the Senate can be kept indefinitely (without a Governor or United States Senator to be elected to succeed Senator McDonald. It is claimed the United States Senator mnst be elected within a certain time, and if the time goes by, the Democrats say no legal election can be made by the present Leg' islature, and the next one they hope to make Democratic. Morey Forgery Developing-. Interesting disclosures are made of Had' ley's connection with the Morey forgery. It is now alleged that Wm. It. Barnum employed him to go to Maryland and to Lynn to procure the perjured testimony in snpport of the plot, and that he brought witness Lindsay O. O'Brien to this city; Ihe Tribune's Washington special says; A Democratic Senator reveals the impor tant fact J.hat Garfield was in Ohio the day the Morey letter was dated, and therefore could not have written it. This did not come out on the Morey trial., The records of the House will show this to be true. Failure of the Chicago Produce Br chaa g c. Chicago, November 22d. The public produce exchange, the largest institution of the kind in Chicago, was suspended shortly before 1 o'clock to-day, having been badly crippled by the recent heavy ad-vanoe in grain, provisions, cotton, aud stocks, all of which rose so rapidly today that there was a regular jam of Cull perators at the counters; This rise in all kinds of speculative articles has caught most of the bucket shops and several had already susiended. The Metropolitan also failed this morning, D. A. Loring, President of the Chicago Produce Exchange, says: "The concern has paid out over a quarter of a million of d 'liars within a few days. His dc-ijn is to settle a continuous business. The liabilities are not yet known; probably over a hundred thousand dollars. Shipwrecks on Lake Ontario. Toronto, November 22d. The gale yes terday was the most severe ever experi enced on Lake Ontario. The following disasters to shipping are reported : The schooners Guelph and Wave Crest are ashore at Frenchman's Bay. A schooner, sup posed to be Queen of the Lakes, is ashore near Scarboro Heights. Another schooner, name unknown, is reported ashore near Conocon. As far as known no lives are lost. Tammany to be Ousted. New York, November 221. Republican leaders in this city are anxious for proper representation of the party in the Board f Estimates and Expenditure which de termines the outlay of city departments; and a suggestion has leen made that Mayor Cooper should nominate William Dowd for Controller. If his confirmation bv the Aldermen could lie obtained it is believed Tammany's control of the city government would be broken. Blaine Not Afrreed. Senator Blaine has given his opinions at length against the proiosd plan of making Ex-Presidents of the United States Sena-tors-at-Large for Life. Senator drover Improving. New York, November 22d. Senator Grover, of Oregon, is steadily improving in health at the Hygenian Home in Wilmington, Del., and expects to resume his seat in the Senate in December. Canal Boats Stopped. Buffalo, November 22d. Cold weather along the canal has stopped navigation, and trade is paralyzed. Prices are nominally higher. Severe Weather. St. Lolls, November 22J. The ice grows heavier, and the prospects are that the river will be closed. NEVADA. Fire in Consolidated Imperial. Virginia, November 22d. -The Consolidated Imperial is on fire at the 2,050 level. It took fire from a set nee between the time of the changing of shifts this morning. No men are in the works at this point; five who were below have been taken out. The men are bulkbeading to stop the fire. At one time it was under partial control, but has got away again. FOREIGN NEWS. The Prussian Diet Accusing the Jews. The English Cabinet Deliberating Over the Irish Question. GREAT BRITAIN. Loxnoif, November 21d. The Times in a leader says: We need only repeat that while the Cabinet has been unable to agree in regard to the necessity of coercion in Ireland, that policy has not been definitely abandoned. The ministers continue to hope that violence and lawlessness in Ire land may abate. GERMAN Berlin, November 22d. The Jewish question is not so important or serious as has been represented, and it will probably lie cast to the winds in a few weeks. MINIMIS aTOCJL KlCPORT. Sn Frascisco, November 22, 1880. The following sates were made at tne San Francisco Stock uiti Exchange Board. MOKHMS SALES RKOULAH. SESSION. 2550 A1U 4 905 40 Alpha. 2 60 440 Andes 80 670 B & B 88 20 1200 Belcher. 1 Ottal 05 275 Bullion.. 1 201 25 1040 Benton.. 1 10al 15 180 Cal 1 051 60 130 Con V 2 25 50 Chollar 1 60 230 C Point. .1 05ai 00 600 Con lmp....lfxilOo 2750 Con D 35S0c 100 Cale 20c 150 Chal 70a76c 220 Excheq. . 1 051 10 470 Q & C..3 55Cr3 50 160 H N...310ar3 15 4725 Justice..! 4 Oval 55 100 Jnlia.. 30c 6D0 L Wash. 440 Mexican, 300 N Y. . . . 425 Optnr... .15e20c ,. ..6K?6i 20c ...5f8 70 250 Overman . 50 Occid' 1 20 90 Potosi...l 70tl 75 100 Savage I 75 290 8 Nev 7tg7 25 600 & Hill 35(g40c 100 Scorp 1 15 414 V Con. ..vl0al0 25 140 Utah 5 25 400 Y Jacket2 902 95 A Word to Oar Readers. When you read of a remedy that will cure all diseases, beware of it;"but when you read of a pure vegetable compound which claims to cure only certain parts of the body, and furnishes high proof that it does this, you can safely try it, and with the assurance that it will help you. This is just what WARN ElfS SAFE KIDNEY AND LIVER CTj RE dos. It cures all troubles of the lower portion of the body and none others. It will not help the toothache, earache nor consumption, but it will put your body in a vigorous and healthy state, where yon can enjoy lifejand appreciate its good things. Try it. Mt life was saved by WARNER'S SAFE KIDNEY AND LIVER CURE. E. B. Lakely, Selma. Ala. Mothers I Hottiera I I Mnther I J t Are you disturbed at night and broken of your rest by a sick child suffering and crying with the excruciating pain of cutting teeth? If so, go at once and get s bottle of MRS. WWeLOW'8 800THIKS SYRUP. It will relieve the poor little sulfcrer immediately, depend upon it; there Is no mistake about it. There is not a mother on earth who has ever used it, who will not tell you at once that it will regulate the bowels, and give rest to the mother and relief and health to the child, operating like magic It is perfectly safe to use in all cases, and pleasant to the taste, and is tne prescription of one of the oldest and beat female physicians and nurses in the United States. Sold everywhere. 26 cents a bottle. Try London Fig Drops, for coughs and colds, at BACON'S PALACE OF SWEETS. Flax -end Drops will cure jrour cough. Sold aft- BACON'S' PALACE OP SWEETS. ' SUPERIOR COURTi Department No. 1 J ridge Crane presiding. Proceedings had November 1 9th : Joseph Doerfler vs. Albert Schmidt. The ae-ree granted plaintiff in accordance with the prayer pf his complaint, by default. Henry S'weetapple vs. C. E. Palmer, and A. I. Gladding vs. C. E. Palmer. Demurrer to the amended complaint in the above entitled cases sustained. Thomas Gushing, a native of Ireland, admitted to citizenship on the testimony of P. Gerhardy and E. Nichols. November 20th Anselmivs. Auselmi, -demurrer overruled. McCutcheon vs. F. E, Weston, demurrer sustained, and plaintiff allowed 10 days to amend. J. vV. Marston vs. County of Alameda, de murrer to amended complaint sustained, with ten days to amend. Central Pacific Railroad vs. City of Oakland; demurrer to complaint sustained in two cases, and in third case demurrer to answer ot Samuel Merritt continued, and to answer of C. P. R. R. Co. and Oakland W. F. Co, overruled. Winkle vs. Kower; motion for continuance refused, and motion for inspection of papers made J. M. Moore vs. M. A. Jnrhth; decree of forclosure granted. Mi Kerwin, administrator, etc., vs. J. Williams J decree of foreclosure granted. . Department JNo. 2, Hod. . u.. Greene presiding. Proceedings had No vember '20th: The t'eople vs. oamuei H. Watson; the testimony in this cause was coi) eluded last nigni at eaeveu o'clock, and argument commenced this morning, at ten o clock, before a large and interested audience, all of whom seemed deeply interested in the question of the title to the land on and near which the shooting occurred. The Attor neys for the prosecution are Deputy District Attorney Wells Whitmore, A. A. Moore, anil Joel Kussell, ana ior ine defense, Benj. Williams and . V . Foote. all of whom made elegant and exhaustive speeches, to which the Jury patiently and attentively listened. The case still occupies tne anention oi iiie Court and the respective parties inter ested. Death and Happiness. It seems stranire that anyone will suffer from the many derangements brought on bv an imnure condition of the blood, when SCOVILL'S BLOOD AND LIVER SYRUP will restore perfect health to the physical organziation. It is indeed a strengthening syrup, pleasant to take, and has proven itself to be the best blood puri fier ever discovered, effectually curing scrofula, syphiltic diseases, weakness of the kidneys, all nervous disorders and debility. It corrects indigestion. It makes the old feel young, and young feel gay; and will invariably drive out of the system the many ills that human flesh is heir to. A single bottle will prove to you its merits as a health renewer, for it acts like a charm, especially when the complaint is of an exhaustive nature, having a tendency to lessen the natural vigor of the brain and ner vous system. In the Whole History of Medicine No preparation has ever performed such marvellous cures, or maintained o wide a reputa tion, as Aykr s Cherry Pectoral, which s recoirnized as the world's remedy for all disease of the throat and lungs. Its long-continued series of wonderful cures in all cli mates has made it universally known as a safe and reliable agent to employ. Against ordinary colds, which are the forerunners of more serious disorders, it acts 8ieedily and aurely, always relieving suffering, and often saving life The "pmberUon it affords, by its timely use in the throat and lung disorders of children. makes it an invaluable remedy to oe Kept always on hand in every home. No person can afford to be without it, and those who have once used it never will. From their knowledge of its composition and effects. Physicians use thcCiiKRKY Psctokal extensively in their practice, and Clergymen recommend it. It is abso lutely certain iu its remedial effects, and will al ways cure where curesare possible. For gale hy all dealers. New To-Day. rpKOlT, TERRAPIN, CHICKEN, WHITE 1 Sop, F-a9tern Oysters and other fixings, at Tony Oakes, Haywards. no22-tf ENGLISH COTTAGE, 10 ROOMS, FUR-nished complete; stable, bath, conservatory, fine grounds, fruit and flowers; possession 1st of December. Owner boarded it desired. 1217 Harrison at. pqv221W LOST -ON FRIDAY, NOV. 19th, ON THE 5:20 train to San Francisco, a round Onyx stone locket, with monogram "Composoand Thermom eter" on reversed side A suitable reward will be paid on returning the same to this office. no22-lw SITUATION WANTED BY A RESPECTABLE girl to to general housework; is a good cook, washer and ironer; good references; call at room No. 6, Sunnyside House, cor. 13th and Harrison. nov-22-lw TO LET AND FURNITURE FOR SALE A new house; 16 gunny rooms; full of desirable lodgers and boarders; choice location; apply at No. 674 13te St., between Clav and Jefferson, Oakland. " no22-lw HANDSOMELY FURNISHED ALCOVE room, with board, for gentleman and wife or two gentlemen; pleasant location; private family; apply at 217 10th St., near Jackson. nov22-lw PARTIES WISHING TO STORE FURNITURE of piano please communicate with A. Y., Post Office, Oakland. no22-Iw WANTED A GIRL TO DO GENERAL houaewojk; must have reference; need not cook; 1311 Harrison St.. lt. 14th and 15th. nv22-lW FURNISHED JHOUSE TO LET OF S ROOMS and bath; finely furnished, piano, etc.; large grounds and sun all day, to a responsible tenant, will be rented for six months or more, for $48 a month, water included, one block from Market street station. Apply 954 Fifth St., northwest corner of Myrtle 8t, Oakland , Cal. nov 22-lw L. KREISS, Formerly of 963 Washington street, would inform his patrons that he can be found at the Furniture & Carpet Establishment CHAS. I TAYLOR, Where he will attend to the UPHOLSTERY and DRAPERY Department. A. O. H. DIV. NO. 2. A8PECIAL MEETING OF DIVISION NO. 2 A. O. H. wiill be held in their hail This Monday Evening NOVEMBER'22, 1880, At 8 o'clock P. M. sharp, to make arrangements for the funeral of our late brother Patrick Kane. P. 8. MoQUAID, Piesident. JOHN MURRAY, R. S. ATTENTION. OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF OAKLAND Lodge No. 2, A. O. U. W., are herebv notiSed to meet at the Lodge room, corner Franklin and Twelfth streets, at 1 p. m., sharp, Tuesday, November 23d, to attend the funeral; of our late brother, D. O. Hunter. A full attendance is desired. Ry order T. H. ALLEN. M. W. S. H. Mitchell, Recorder. JAPANESE BAZAR ! PREPARED FOR THE HOLIDAYS. A larsre assortment of holiday presents consirting of fancy and useful art ilea, have just been received and will be sold at the cheapest rases in town at 1166 Broadwsr, bet. 13th and 14th Streets. WANTED mo PURCHASE A MODERN STYLE HOUSE I with all tanprovameoMnts, titaala . convenient to railroad, East Oakland. House moat have from 8 to 10 rooms, and sue of lot be about 40x125. Parties having such property for sale and willing to take $1,500 f purchase money in good outside property in San Francisco, unincumbered and balance in 'cash; can find a purchaser by addressing, HOWARD BARBIES, Sao Francteo PostofBce. OAKLAND HOMEOPATHIC HOSPITAL AND DISPENSARY ASSOCIATION. A. N N" TT .A. Ij M S5KTIN G-. The life aod annual members and all Interested i reonestad to meet at tbe Is Uoogre- ratkmal Church Parlors, at P. M. THURSDAY, DEC Id, 1880.. tMB& a L TAGGART, - . -v - - - Secretary. New KIRKLAND & Chemists and SX700J Beg-to announce to their friends and the public that they have just purchased the oM -established and well known Drujj Store of the late E. P. Sanford; on the corner of 10th and Broadway, and hope, by strict attention to businers and fair dealing, to merit a continuance) of the patronage extended to their predecessor. i. W. KIRKLAND " . II. O. TROWBRIDGE, (Late with H. Bowman.) In reference to the above, I would inform the public and the many patrons of my late husband -that I have disposed of the business to Messrs. Kirkland and Trowbridge, and solicit for them a continuance of the patronage so liberally given to him. MRS. E. P. SANFORD. Tie California Furniture Hafliifac'g Co. 220, 222. 224 and 226 BUSH STREET, San Francisco, RECEIVED THE GOLD MEDAL AT THE LATE MECHANICS' FAIR AKD Four Other FIRST PREMIUMS FOR' the BEST& LATEST We have the only Large and Complete Stock of Furniture, Curtains and Lambrequins, which we are selling at the Lowest Prices. CALIFORNIA FURNITURE MANDFACOMG COT 220, 222, 224 and 226 Bush Street, San Francisco. CLOSING OUT! Our Entire Stock Must be Sold $80,000 WORTH OF DRY GOODS, SHOES, &t. Must be Sold AT Parties in need of anything before going elsewhere. An early SALINGER'S, New To-day. ST. PATRICK'S FAIR STANFORD HALL WEST OAKLAND, Ten Fancy Tables, Band and Piano Music, Grab Box and Adjoining Table , Candies and Soda Water, Shooting Gallery, Refreshments, ETC., ETC. Amusements at this popular resort evsry evening Admission 25 cents. TESTIMONIAL BENEFIT ! CONCERT WILL BE C.IVEN BY THE LADIES OF THE ROSSINI CLUB TO AT CAMRON HALL, Tuesday, November 30, 1880 At which some of the first talent of San Francisco and Oakland will assist. Particulars will be duly aunounceu. Teutonia Hall ! 416 8c 418 8th Street. Between Broadway and Franklin streets. BOCA BIER OH DRAGHUT PER 5Cs GLASS THE 0NLY-PLACE IN OAKLAND V WHKRBTHB Genuine Boca Lager Beer Is sold fresh from the refrigerator, also Schlitz's Milwaukee And other Eastern Beer, Houses and Lots INSTALMENT PLAN iirtrrjn FOUR NEW COTTAGES ON TAY-tfhCO'JyJ lor street, between Wood and I'ine 6 rooms each; bath, hot ami cold water, facing south; street sewered and macadamized; 10 pet cent, dwn, balance in monthly instalments; six years time For partkulars apply to J. S. C0LBURN & CO., Cor. 7th and Wood'sta., Point station. LATEST STYLEtf OF Fall and Winter MILLINERY GOODS ! -AT- No 24 Kcara Street S F. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT. THE undersigned will not be responsible for any debts contracted by my wife Bridget Auselmi, as I will not pay the same, nor any dent except sncfa as are contracted by myself personally or by written order, and ail persons are hereby forbid-sa to tract said Jsridfret Anselml on say account. Oakkud, Norember U. 18HO . 7- , JOSEPH AlTBELin, , , . t - Dairyman. To - day. TROWBRIDGE Apothecaries, STYLES of FURNITURE A SACRIFICE. BTTSIleTBSS I will dolwell by inspecting our Stock call is solicited at ; - 1105 BROAD WAT Bet- 12th Sc. 13th New To-Day. DIETZ OPERA HOUSE. Tuesday If; (3 BY THE REQUEST Of A LARGE NUMBER OF OAKLAND'S DISTINGUISHED ClTIZlfflg ZKEZU3. X. 3E. SaSTIB The Talented Elocutionist win repeat her Readings and Recitations IN COSTUME on Tuesday Eve'g, Nov. 23, PRICE OF ADMISSION, FIFTY CKNT8. Reserved seats 75 centt. Tickets for sale by Kohler ft Chase, Sidney Strickland, V. B. Hardy: Kelsey 4J1int, and at Sar.ford's Drug fetoreTickrj4r1teerved at Kelt sey & Flint's. GERMANIA HALL Wednesday Kor. 24 THE FIRST GRAND CONCERT and BALL GIVEN BY THE DIRECTOR E. RJEHL. PROGBAMMK. PART I. 1. Overture Flotte Bursehe Snppe Prof. Hayn's Orchestra. 2. Gipsy Life Schumann Mixed Voices. 5. Solo for greneh Horn Schubert Prof. E. Schlott. 4. Roeslcin .....Fischer For Male Voices. part 2. J 1. Child's Symphonie RoiBTerg Executed by the ladies of the Society under the direction of Mr. A. Cramer. 6. a Fruehlings Ahuung, b Fare- ) , well to the Forent Mendeleson Mixed Voices. 7. Noctumo Fer French Horn Loren Prof. E. Schlott. & Spielmans Lied.. ......Relter Male Voices. The piano used is a Sohmer cabinet grand from tbe ware rooms of Bruenn ' music tore 915 Washington St. REV. I. HAMILTOXT WILL LECTTRB ESPOai TUB Philosophical Society TO-NIOHT, IN THE PARLORS OF THE INDEPENDENT CHURCH ! OS THE Necessity of Creating a Reciprocal Feeling of Interest Botwoom Thinker and the Men, Women St Children of the Preaont Time. The Public are invited to be present and Join in the free criticisms of the lecturer. . Dissolution of PartriM-inip, THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EX isting between G. II. Brown and Fslix P. Violich, under the firm name of Brown VioMeh, doing a clothing business in this city, has this day been dissolved by mutual consent. G. H. Brown is alone authorised to collect all oat standing accounts, and will pay all the Hebflltief of the late firm of Brown ft VioHeh. Oakland, November 22, 1880. O. H. BROWK, FELIX P. VK)UCH 4St University of California. The Regents of the TJnlTWilty' are hereby requested to attend the ' funeral of Regent the late f . Ilora Moss, Esq-, to-morrow, Tuesday, November 23. at 10 o'clock. A. ZXT from the residence of the family. Telegraph avenue, oariaim. ; R0BT. E. 0. STEARICS; Secretary RUSSELL H. COOL, r k nti r, v . ! ii a or DR. O. W. COOL a SOX, HO 1-tuxij KeaniT street, 8. F., ha opened dent parlors at Diets Opera House, - Cor. Twelfth andWehator trotj

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