Extracted Article Text (OCR)
Min' -V i'wm Ti- APIUIi 5, 1882 OAELAND Was. tesAera, students, THE CHINESE BILL Curtis, Jadge a a Jnk of this city, it Ur. Retirement and Mr. Tu UN Bipwt rtat4M 41 a dmtUMtorjr Sawsakss JU- TM Bears! buUaatUli HK lilltlW -Mil Alle-wea1 Cs- tl flea tee GiMtoi. Thfl Board urEdocsiooet Urt srea lag at tbe Chambers la ths City Hall, at ftaan mfantea to abrht o'clock, and tbs Board wu eaJlad to order by Mr, Tsdd.
Tha roll-call reunited as follows: Mr. Mr. Jordan answered, "Abssnt." With Van Jordan. Pratt and Ererett ptnl. the Board, without a quorum, Mr.
Everett. Presidsnt. Mid Ms. Todd commenced to read ths ruinates. During ths readiag Mesirs.
Elder and JLrach entered the room, and a legal quo rum was ptwint After eotne correction int)iBiMbT Mr. Pratt. they were approved, mvmitmxDttn todd iimn. Knnariatandent Todd morad that the raise be suspended for the purpose of al lowing him to present a report and in order to permiVth newly elected Superin tendent; Mr. Gilson, te take btm seat a Seeretarr ef the Board, by nrtne xf hU office.
The motion was carried. THS BUrRI5TJfDlXT'8 EKFORT Referred te the ease of the reports from tha Preacott SchooL Two classes had failed to make reports in due-time. Upon investteatkm It was found that one of the teachers bad been sick and the substitute did not make eat the report card, when aha returned her excuse was that she not in a condition to da eo. The excoae of the other was that ehe was not aware of the change in the way of making out the cards, and the labor of overcoming this took additional days. The cards, hew-r.
were made out during" vacation, and presented on the first day af the term. The matter of back salary of Miss Heaton, which waa referred to the City Atterney. had net been heard from. Mr. Fisher stated that it had and the report was ready for presentation.
rax STATISTICS For the month showed: Whole nnmber of boye enrolled, girls, 2,930. Total, 5,837. Average number belonging, daily attendance, 4,781.95. Pro. notions, 23.
Casee af trnancy, 24. Indigents, 49. Vacant desks, 926. Absent for three or more days on account of sickness i a i ao4 Tv vr auegea sicaneva, au. ouiiiu- tendent conclude by saying that the De partment waa in entire harmony and work ing suoceesfnuy in every particular and ft was nappy to leave i iu iwum werthv a raseessor as Mr.
Gilson. He had introduced him in the vanons departments, where he had been most cordially and suspicion by living luxuriously. Hs eon- fefses to the theft. Vessels Bpesiew. Yoke, April 6th.
The ship Bar-tomuiakana, which arrived yesterday from Calcutta, reports that March 15th she passed bark Bertie, from Sen Francisco for Palmoutb, ninetyfive days out. Bark Marie Lottite reports that March 1st she signalled a British ship with signal letters B. L. from San Francisco to Cork. Wlfe-Marderer.
Nxw York, April 5th. Mrs. Ellen Mo-Fall, aged fifty years, was shot and mortally wounded yesterday afternoon, by her husband. Were; urn. tax.
Ceaastfcv VraoufiA City, April 4th. The ore breasts on the level of Union are looking and yielding well, particularly to ths southward of ths winxe. Some little water is showing in ths face of the south- wsst cross-cut oa the level of Potosi, ths ground being a mixture of day snd quartz and quite soft. Items from Vlet.ria- Victobia, April 4th. Two bills from the Syndicate desiring to build ths Island Railway came before the House yesterday, and were referred.
The steamship Devonshire, Departure Bay, passed up yesterday. Tke Oeaeereer ia Seaates. Pobtlakd, April 5th. The State Democratic Convention meets to-day All the Valley counties are represented, and there are fewer nnmber of proxies than ever known before. The indications point to a ticket whioh will units both wings of the party.
Matt Barrett's Death. Portland, April 5th. Matt Barrett, a well known gambler, died last night of consumption. Tbs remains have been sent to San Franckco by to-day's steamer. and Beads.
Nbw Yobi. April 5tb. Silver bars 114J Monsy, 3g6. Governments, strong. Stocks, strong; Western Union 97.
Quick silver, Hi; Pacific Mail, 41J; Mariposa, Wells, Fargo ft 127; New York Central, 132J; Erie, Panama, 190; Union Pacific, bonds 116J; Central Pacific, 915 bonds, U4; Sntro, f. Philadelphia, April 5th. Arrived, Illinois. West.ra Markets. Cincinnati, April 5th.
Whisky, $1 17. ALAMEDA ITEMS. SperiuUg Reported far The Tribune. Alameda Council of Chosen Friends, No. 27, meets to-night at the West End.
Alameda Lodge, No. 5, of United Workmen, meets this evening at Odd Fellow's Hall. Last svening the muffled bell of the Central Hose Company tolled out sixty solemn knell strokes, one minute apart, in agony brer the event of the hour, the victory of the Chinese bill. The horse-car" read on Santa Clara avenue continues to be a desolate waste. The residents along the line are suffering for lack cf traveling facilities, and thoee who have invested in the property an correspondingly despondent.
Tha people want the line across tbe bridge. The Board of Education met Tuesday svening, all ths members present, Piesi-deot Barton in the chair. After the Approval of the minutes, a petition was received and placed en file, from George Fex, asking for a position as janitor. The report of the Town Engineer concerning sewerage at the High School, and referred from tbe Board of Town Trustees to the Board of Education, was on motion referred to the Committee on School Houses and Sites with instructions to prepare plans for tbe next meeting. -The petition for a new school house in the Encinal District, was placed on file.
The Superintecdent reported that ths Senior Claes of the High School wished to have the graduating exercises one week before the end of the tersb, and the High School Committee recommended the same. The request was granted. Mr. Petterson was granted permission to attend the Porter School. A fractional appleman addressed the Board, and he and his apples were referred to the Committee on Classification, after which the Board speedily adjourned.
The Board of Town Trustees met last evening. Present Messrs. Whidden, Ed-son. Lancaster and Marcy; John Ellsworth, Clerk. Minutes of last meeting read and approved.
Mr. Whidden reported that, in tbe matter of filling tbe holes on the Webster street roadway, the amount appropriated would be insufficient. Mr. Edson reported that the sewer on Grand street had only been extended te the bluff bank. Tbe Town Engineer "being called upon, said that it would be carried out, as originally intended, within a few days, the delay being caused by a question as to the best material to be used.
The following hills were ordered paid on the report of the Finance snd Auditing Committee: B. Harter, repairing Thomp son Hose cart, $16; Seth Thomas Clock Company, one eight-day clock, flO 50; chneder Victors, fuel, $23 50; A. S. Hartwick, repairing water cart, $6 50; W. T.
Valentine, assisting Town Surveyor, $3 50; Thomas Kelly, work on street. $8 75; John Bran nan, shells and gravel for Beach street road, F. W. Greeley, expressage, D. Morris, assisting the Town Surveyor.
$2 50. The Fire and Water Committee 1 sported that they approved of the raising of the bell-tower ui Whidden Hose the following bids wers mads for doipg ths work: A. Uenke, $230; John F. Uurtw, $300; J. Conrad, $212.
On motion of Mr. Edseo, the contract was awarded to Mr. Conrad, the work to be done nnder the supervision of the Committee, with Mr. Whidden added. Ths Chief of Police submitted his report for tbe month of March.
which was ordered on file. He reported 23 arrests, 12 persons furnished with 1 1g-ingsand 18 meals furnished to prisoners. The Town Aesessor aked for two assessment books. Requisition granted. Mr.
Edson presented a resolution calling for the election 01 otneers ot tbe (own, in pur suance of the Charter, on tbe first Monday in May. Action laid over under the rules. On motion, adjourned. WEST OAKLAND ITEMS. Specially Reported for Th Tribune.
Harbor Lodge, No. 253, of Odd Follows meets to-night at Masonic Hall. Lincoln Lodgs of the Knights of Honor, No. 1971, meets to-night at Kohlers Hall. Ths new addition to Postoffice at Seventh and Pine streets, is nearly completed, and ia a great improvement.
Tbe porter Jones mentioned as engaged in a difficulty at the ferry wharf, was not Deacon Jones, or the other Jones, porters on the Csntral Pacific, but a porter at tbe Palace Hotel. The private sewer of the Contra Costa Laundry broks last night and deluged Fourteenth street snd ths immediate vicinity with fifteen inches of scattered bubbling soap ends and cloaca. What little pedestrian ism waa in operation was for a few minutes impeded. A person, from her apparel, evidently a female, from tbe Los Angles train, upon going en tbe boat Monday morning, walked directly to the bar and ordered beer. The barkeeper declined to' serve it.
She became Ooisy, and officer Kentxell took her in charge, and banded ber ever tv a hotel drummer. ApttficmtiaaeferLiottora ef vh ssMIees. The Publio Administrator has petitioned for letters- ef administration of the estate of Anaa M. Barrett. The estate is valued' at $2,000 In personal property.
The same officer has pstiticned for fetters of administralinn of the estate of Hannah Hale whose heirs are unknown. The estate consists of a Jot in this city valued at ww- "The Baa day Lew at e)a Leaadrw. ease ef tbs People vs. Prcsper Gr d-chsix, the proprietor of the-Eatudillo House at San Iandro, tfomes Tip: fur trial ou Saturdry morniDg before ustice Raw-aoh. This is tbe second charge of breaking the Sunday law brought against the defendant.
He was acquitted on a former escasica. TO-DAY'S DISPATCCES. Latest Eastern Election Returns. 7 The Cabinet Considering Ma- sons Case. Orianisatioa of sSiniof Stock Exchange ia CMcaga SPEC1AL TO THE TRIBUNE Yesterday Cavtolmst iseeetea.
Washikgto, April 5th. All members were present at the regular Cabinet meet ing yesterday. After tbe disposition of the Chinese question, ths case of Sergeant Mason was taken np, and a conclusion reached that the President would take no action in ths case kill the question now psnding in the United States Supreme Court, bearing upon the legality of Mason's imprisonment waa decided. The Secretary of War made a report of the case in which it is understood that hs surtains the view advanced by Judge Advocate-General Swaiin that the sentence of the court-mar tial is invalid. Nominated.
Wajshixotos, April 5th. The President has nominated John J. Piatt for Consul at Cork. A atomd Call. Washington, April 5th.
Secretary Folger has issued a call for S20.0O0.00O in bonds. Kleetioat Coal eats fa the East. Lead villi, April In five out of six wards Dougan for Mayor, has a majority of 529. The Republicans elect nve out ot six Aldermen and other city officers. Madison, April 6th.
The Republicans have gained substantially in this township. Toledo, April 5th. Full slection re. turns show that the Democrats have elected the entire city ticket by The two municipal bodies remain Republican. Chicago, April 5th.
The election was quist yesterday. Onlyilocal issues were involved and no interest shown. Cleveland, April 5th. From full returns it is found tbe Republicans elect the Police, Firs, Water Works Commissioners, Trustee of the Cemetery, Trustee of the Infirmary and nine Constables and Councilman and three members of the Board of Education by from 700 to 2,200 majority. The Republicans elect the Police Clerk, Justice of the Peace, one Constable, nine Councilman, five members of the Board of Education, by 400 to 500 majority.
The Republican majority last spring was 3,300. The Pond law is the issue. Kansas City. April 5th. The election is very quiet, but trouble is feared between tbe negroes and the Irish en account of Monday's riot.
at the Oaf tow Fire. Datton, April 5th. The heaviest losers by ths firs are: R. Franklin, ha saved nothing; no insurance. W.
A. Moody, building, insurance, $6,000. in the Home and Phoenix and Commercial Union, London. L. G.
L. D. Drake. no insurance. Guernsey A Wolf.
insnrance, $2, COO, in R. N. U. L. Baylor, Carr insurance, $1,500, in the same and in the 21 ew Zealand.
Hulton ft Martin, no insurance. D. D. Bunnell, $3,000: insurance, $1,000, in the Fire Association of London. M.
Fettis, no insurance. Scott A Schmidt, insurance, $1,000, in the American Central. John Brining no insurance. Atkinson's Sa loon, insured in the North British for $900. Colgate, fc insurance, $1,000, in tbe Firemen's Fund.
G. A. Winn, insuranne 82,000, in the North British, Starr and Standard. Thomas A Kirkinan, insurance, $1,800, in the North British. About sixty other losers are partly insured.
Many are damaged by the removal. Tbe Jfetot office was burned and was insured for $600 in the New Zealsnd. J. H. Hostler and H.
Nesbitt were hurt, not dangerously. John Carr had his band and face badly burned. The ladies worked while some men looked on. Preparations are made to rebuild with brick. Desperate Battle ia Pern.
Nbw Yobk, April 5th. Lima advices say: The last Pierolist General in the after being driven out of the moun tains back of Peru and out of the Arroyo Ravine, and badly defeated at Puerara, retreated to Ayacucho, held by Piecelaists under Colonels Maspanizoend Feyoo. His surrender was refused en the ground that be deserted, which caused a desperate battle outside of the town. Two hundred a Jt a 01 uacere men were Killed, but he was victorious. He captured Maspanizo and Feyoo and shot them and turned the town over to his followers te ransack, and afterward mads it his headquarters.
Iaeliaa Territory Sarveys. Littlx Rock, April 5th. A dispatch from Weatherford says a party of Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe engineers are quietly prospecting for a route from Caldwell, Kansas, Via. Forts Rsno and Sill, I. to Tsxss.
They make no regular survey, but take nates of the most feasible line, Ihe object is to be ready for business as soon as Congressional consent can be secured. Such a line will be in operation in lees than three years. It will strike tbe Texas system of roads at Fort Worth or Dallas, wherever ths best connection can be made with the Gulf of Colorado Santa Fe for Galveston, thus penetrating' a part of the grain, cotton and cost region, and have aa air line for the grain, cotton and coal region, and have an air line far ths Kansas City, Chicago and Gulf business. ssailreiaa fwiiieta BosTOH, April 5tb. The Mexican Central Railroad, which is being constructed by Boston capital.
has reached Celaya 172 miles from the capHoL and by widening a narrow gauge line the- rails will be laid to Irapuato, this month. On ths Chihuahua Division, 122 miles hvs been completed, and oa the. Tampico Division iron has been laid for twenty miles. President Nickerson thinks the line can be completed in 1883 from the City of Mexico to El Paso del Norte. The relations of ths read to the Mexican Govern are entirely satisfactory.
A New MlMlaar Bxeaaage. Chicago, April 6th. Applications for membership at ths Stock Exchange now numbers 1,500, and include the leading brokers of the New York Stock Exchange. The disappointed applicants from Denver, San Francisco and other mining points, who hoped to make this point prominent, for mining stock operations, bars opened books and subscribed 100, names for the Chicago Mining limited 250, r-i-las ltoaey ttocetwea-eet. Chicaqo, April 6th.
At Grayling Hts tion, of the $8,000 In w'esptirsi package, lost last November by the carelessness of the Michigan Csntral PaciSe lUOroad Company, $3,000 bas been found in the house, ef a poor laborer, who lately excited TRAP AKD TRICZL1. ExhlMliea Steet ef tke Alanie Coaaty Sportsesea's Clab. A large number of. spectators from tl.U city and San Francisco attended the exhibition shoot by the, Alameda County Sportsmen's Club yesterday afternoon at 'hi. r8 ner Kedmont.
The birds were clay pigsons, manufactured byAv LlW8fcy Clay Pigeon Cinn. and the result of this shooting waaeminentiy satisfactory, tbe dayt rising as well oftentimes better than the genuine bird. The first match was twenty yards riee, and resulted as follows- Golcher, ini1'S6JiUtTm8' Strickland, 3 Kelly, fi; Orr. 1 Nsgle. Bell.
luttle. grazier, 6. The second match waa fifteen yards rise, with the fol-lowing result: Frazisr. Williams, Mayhew, N.ele 5. The dub will shoot its second monthly match next Saturday, over the.
LitOefieii ijjeieginiug at a. kv and continuing New Police CoaaaUsstra.ra. Ths Board of Supervisors of San Fran-cisco have agreed, In caucus, to appoint George W.Bew, Asa R. Wells and Colin M. KnviL Pnlina 1 tbs present men ra bents, whose terms expire next Friday.
Tbe Board will publicly declare the result of the caucus next Satnrdav morning MINING STOCJL BJcPOJRT. 8a "sciseo, April 8, 18 apaa.a wejejej USMBT OW OsaD francisco Stock aad kxchangs Board, aosjnss abss saeutAS ssssior. "30 Alt i 303s 50 185 Mex'eaoS 85(E 00 40 BCB A SO'. AM fh.1.1. a uuu ni SUfi RilllUm on-l 460 Benton 60 16c 250 Sierra JWCosV 60 55c i to ChoHr.
70c- 1S5 VtSiZ. Crown Pt 40c 865 600 ChaUenre SO Want 2 76 70 10a 05 60 Yellow Jx-li Qhy .3 CO 60 tod TStrsSDAI AfTSlUrOOll's SALM KBOPLAa SB8SIOM 4vu Alias 1 co, 136 MtDI.h on 400 Addrada is. 80 MonA. 1 sn 670 Albion 2 e08 60 850 (telle. 10t0 SCO ai a 430 20(al 25 410 lj 800 75 Kintr lc17 70 Southern 100 S.vodicat......gOc 109 25o 60 Wales Con 60c -wraia.
800 Day 1 90O2 00 125 Eureka C.221C22j S60 Eu'ka T.U OOiglJOS 300 100 Holmes 10c 800 Centre. 25ci Mr. Wm. J. Smith resides at No.
1506 aiil is well known ia journalistic circles. xxb wnra, j. naa an aciacic 01 in both my knee-joints, and for several rlava waa almost. rmaA -J wibU U6 lUWU), pain caused by the disease. To sleep was out 01 tne question.
I would lis bed all nisrbt awake, and tha ilrnKtut minn then would produce such sharp pains in mjr K.ucc-joiuiB mw wouia actually scream out. I had to come down stairs one step at a time, and it was difficult for me even to limp about the house, and I fonnditiropessible to attend to my business. Nothinc I could do relieved me of the intense ain, althonch t.rioA annrkir, k. of; but a friend came in one day, snd said: 11T1 It Am w. ny uon you give mat HI, JAUUkS OIL a trial 1" I resolved to, and tent out for a bottle.
Almost as soon as 1 commenced rubbing with the Oil I felt a slight relief of pain and a peculiar tinkling sensation in my knKs and tha ninm mKluJ the better I got. By the time I had used up one bottle I felt so much better that I could walk without and I can truly say as I sit here that by ths time I had consumed- two bottles I was entirely cured, and now have not a vestige of rheumatism and have not been troubled with it since finished nn nmnd Vmt.tl ST. JACOBS GIL. 7 Anctfon Sale ef Household Para I tare Friday, April 7th, lit 11 o'clock a. on the premises, 1077 Twelfth street, near Adeline, we will ell the furniture of the residence, comprising one elegant upright cabinet grand piano, lofewood cse, in ute -but a few months one walnut frame par-lor mit in rep, walnut center tables, one walnut marble-top bed-room suit, one imitation bed-room set, library whatnots, Brussels and thres-ply carpets, al-nut hat-rack, walnut extension table and chairs, rockers, easy chairs, pictures, mirrors, wardrobe, walnut sideboard, one No.
7 Opera Range, with water back, witb. cooking utensils, nearly new, crockery cutlery and glassware, etc. Ttrms cash. Houee of 7 rooms to let; rent $25, RYAN MELLAE, Auctioneers. Japanese.
Bazar, The latest designs of Js anr ise art, sancy goods, parasols, lacquered ware, the Japanese Bazar, 1166 Broadway. New To-day. Furnished House to Let Alice street above 14th st. The House is cf Modern construe-. tion and arrangement, has 10 rooms handsomely furnished and in good order; large lot with lawn and shrubbery; good stable; choice neighborhood; for particulars inquire of E.
A. HERON, 422 Twelfth street, Oakland. Bomrvi A fy DRUGGIST, HAS BEHOVED Ns W. Cor. 9th Broadway.
Half a block above his old stand. SBrii Novelties a as a a a SHIETS, HANDKERCHIEFS, SCAEFS. SCARF-PINS. SLEEVE BUTTONS, M.J.KELLERS 1007 Broadway, CHEAP GROCERIES PETER BAKER'O 833 In eoneequenca of behiff nudcr littlf-r no tx-peose ol rent, aod bj ins; goods a pricf aall mnAm xt a (1EFAT lli lll (. VirkV fMM tK nKtrnlar iuvm 1 TI nl iv nvim-d yovraelras.
624 -JSroadirpj, Clb ttreet, L. I 1 .1. ITa.24Psstirt Km i iiiiii i. Cmi. THE OS THE OSLT- ThcrcjgY jssnsss Cc.
IN THE STATE Cbases continoe to eursion throncV Students can eommftH at rr-y nlnrs ead the rer msrehants, or from The'Am ericas Commissioners report ths "Chinese Govaramsnt claimed that la. this' article they did by exclusion provide that nobody should bs sntitlad tot claim the benefit ef tha reneraJ nrovtsiana of the Bur- llingams Treajy, lt thoM whoiiight wish to corns to ths United States in those parities, or for those purpose I accept this as the definition of the word "laborer, aad as need lathe treaty, hs to the power of legislation respecting this class of per sons. Ths asw treaty provides that "we may not absolutely prohibit'' their coming er their residence. Its Chinese Commissioners gavs notice attha outset ths they would never agree to prohibition of volunteer emigration. JNot- withstanding this, ths United States Com- mionsrs submitted a draft in which it was provided that the United States, might "regulate, limit, suspend or prohibit it.
The Chinees- refused to accept this. The Americans replied that they were willing to consult the wishes of the Chi- Government in preserving the princi ple of free intercourse between the people of tbe two co an tries as sstablishsd by exist-ins; treaties, provided tost the right of the United States Government to use its dis cretion in guarding against say possible evils ef the immigration of Chinese laborers as distinctly ressgnixsd. Tbsrsfers, if such a concession removes all difficulty sn ths part of ths Chinese Cordmisskmers, ths United States Commissioners agreed to re move tbe word "prohibit" from tbeir article, and to use the words "regulate, limit, or suspend." Ths Chinese reply to tills can 'only be inferred from the fact that in place of the sgreement as proposed by our Commissioners, that we might prohibit tbe coming or the residence hers of Chinese laborers, there was in serted in the treaty an agreement that we might not do it. Tbe remaining words. "regulate, limit or first appeared in the American draft.
When it was submitted to the Chinsss thsy said: We infer that of the phases "regulate, limit, suspend or prohibit," the first is a general expression, referring to the others. Ws are entirely ready to negotiate with your Excellency to the end that a limitation, either ra point of time and numbers, may be fixed upon the emigration of Chiness la borers to the United States. At a subsequent interview they said that by "limitation in number" they meant, for example, that the United State, having felt, as thsy supposed, by the record of the nnmber of immigrations in each jrear, as well as ths total number sf Chinese now here, that no more should be allswed to come te America in any ono year in future then their greatest number which had come in any year in tbs past, er that the total number should never be allowed to exceed the number now in America. As to the imitation to time they meant, for exam ple, that the Chiness should be allowed to corns in alternate years, or every xhird year; or, for example, that they should not be allowed to come for two, three er five yers. At a subsequent conference, the Amen- cans said that the Chinese Commissioners have in their projec explicitly recognized the right of the United States to use some discretion, and have prepossd a limitation as to time and as to number.
This is ths right wsy to regulate, limit or suspend. In one of the conferences the Chinese asked tbe Americans whether they could give them any idea of the laws which would be passed to carry the powers into execution. Tbe. Americana answered that this could hardly be done, and tbe United States might never deem it necessary to exercise this power. It would depend upon circumstance.
If the Chinese im migration concentrated in the cities where it threatened order; if it confined itself to localities where it was an injury to the American people, the Government ef tbe United States would undoubtedly take steps to prevent such accumulation of Chinese. If, on the contrary, there was no large immigration, or if there were sections of the country where such immigration was clearly beneficial, then the legislation of the United States, under this power, would be adapted to such circumstances. For example, there might be a demand for Chinese labor in the South, and a surplus of such labor in California, and Congress might legislate in accordance with these facta. In general, legislation would be in view of and depend upon the circumstances of ths situation at ths mo ment such legislation became necessary. The Chinese Commissioners said this explanation was satisfactory.
HAYWARDI ITEMS. Specially Reported fur th Tribune. The Musical Society still hold their sosials. Young ladies wear ths sunflower with impunity. Constable Geo.
Horn is after the Mar- shalship -again. Fishmen were la search ef trout Sunday with fair success. There is bo need of any. Home Protec tion Society in Hay wards. Mrs.
L. H. Brawn has Inst recovered from a weeks' struggle with the measles. Sunday was devoid of any excitement. and the saloons remained dossil as usual.
The postponed Good Templar's enter tainment takes place next Friday evening in Luce's Mall. Tbs German Club expect seen to be able to discard the English langnaga and sneak ia that fershra tongue that is considered Very desirable to understand. Mr. John Miller, a former Asonnie af Haywarda, has wooed and won a fair maiden of Marin county, aad settled down there for a permanent residence. Mrs.
Fred, Oakea departed for Tulare Monday to Join bar husband, whs hss charge ef that division of ths Control Pacific Railroad, wttb headquarters at Tulare City. 1 LtVERMORE ITEMS. Specially RepurUd fur JU Trilntm. A fine rain again began- here -about eight o'clock A. en the 3rd instant.
It is is said that crops never had a better proepect in this valley at this tim ef ths ysar. Mr. Coanor. formerly ef this alaes. hss located here- in the practice of ths law.
Mors lawyers, mere business. In ths esse of the people against John Dougherty, charged with having herded sheep on ether than tbe lands ef the owner or sues snsept colore nogs' ura-hara, the jury rendered 'a verdict of not guilty. On last Wsdnssday svenmg a large number ef the friends of C. J. Pullen, the popular proprietor ef the Livermore Hotel, took him and his family by surprise.
Thsy marched in about 9 F. took pssesssioa of ths parlors and cleared ths dining-room for danctns. JLI shout .11 cluck: tbs tames were spread with excellent; lunch pre sided by the Issues. After an hour spent is sseiability and feasting, ths dance wsnt an till 2 A. when ths jevial company bade the host Sad hostess good-nht aad wished them prosperous future.
eaBBaaaBBSBaSBsmssmBBr mmmu-T Company. The Hawaiian C7emmeroial and Sugar Company have filed articles of incorporation with ths Secretary of Stats. Ths Directors are James DeFreroery, Antoins BoreL George A. Low. William Balcock and Lawrence Pool.
Capital, in 100,000 shares -r fy K10mSe Secl.tr, At a meeting of the El Dorado County S.eiety recently held;" P. Quinleu rs-signsdai President of the Society and W. T. Gibbs, First Tice-Preeidenf, sf Oakland, waa elected President, aad Frederick M. Thai was elected ice-rresiSsmt in the place cf Hrv Gi.bs.
per eras. second errads certificate on 61 per cent, Miss Martha R. McClnre. a second (Trad oertificate on 81 per and Mies Ida M. Lynch, a first certificate on a State Education diploma.
I BILUB AIXOWXDl The Comtnfttes on Auditing and Finance reported fayorahly on the following bills, which were allowed and ordered paid Jnatinian Caire. S3: F. Barnard Co. $193 15? Wbitter, Fuller ft $323. BUBSTtOn rAT.
On motion.1 of Mr. Jordan, the resolu ration regarding the pay of substitute teachers, was taken from the table. The Superintendent read the report of the committee. -i mr. aioTaan movea tnat un reoominen dation of the eommittee, that the amount deducted from the regular teachers salary be paid to the substitute, be adopted.
A viva voce vote was taken, and pre vious to tne announcement of toe vote, Mr. Pratt said he would like to bear the opinion of Messrs. MDINCTON AKD FISH On the subject, as they had given consid erable attention to the subject. Mr. Jordan thought that the rules ef the Board should be carried ant, as this is a fictitious case.
Mr. Pratt-t-It is an actual case. Mr. Jordan I don tbink any cnanae should be made in the rates. This is a peculiar case, affect ia the Principal of the Tompkins acbool, and not nis pupils.
if we make a new rule it win do tor tne Principal himself. It ia not necessary to make such a special rule. It is adnaable to act upon it. The speaker despaired of ever having rail Board. Mr.
Juder could not see wny action shonld be pressed. A vote was taken with the following Ayee Elder. Jordan and JSverett. Noes Lynch and Pratt. The chair said "TH ATMS HAVE IT." Mr.
Lynch said he thought the question was not carried. A majority of the Board did not vote Mr. Jordan made the point that it re quired four votes for a suspension of the rules, but not tor a vote on tne repors made under tbe suspension, ana asnea to change his vote. Mr. Lynch said it naa always been a rule of the Board to secure a majority of all tbe Beard on such questions, and appealed from the decision of the chair.
The undebatablo nuestion of the appeal was then pat upon which Mr. Elder said, before the announcement of a vote, I wish to make a motion. Mr. Jordan. Just one moment.
We are acting on a report of a committee. Can the question of an amendment come up under the rule? He then read Section 18. Mr. Gilsont If the Chair will excuse me. after tbe amendment the question is then adopted ae amended.
The Chair I see no reason why I should change my opinion. Mr. Jordan 1 think we are UP A 8TVMP. Mr. Elder--I move a reconsideration.
Mr. Jordan You voted the other way. The Chair--I gave my opinion en one saotisn, and I don prepose to back out This amendment was made at a previous meeting, and should be acted upon, Mr. -1 hia is a motion to act oa a question which was laid on the table at a previous meeting. lne irresuient, Air.
Jordan and I have considered the matter. The President now says it is carried, and and wishes a reconsideration. I wish a reconsideration I desire to change my vote, and I move a reconsideration until a full Board is present. Mr. Pratt4-I demand th at a full rote be called, and spread upon tbe minutes as Mr.
ElderI demand as a right that I chanse my vote. The Chair said Mr. Jordan askea to change his. vote; Mr. Jordan My point is.
that the sub ject matter be brought up at a subsequent meeting, tie thought it not edvirabio to overcome a majority in tbe present meeting. He did not think the technicality would hold. The adoption of the report was the question. The vote on the DECISION Or THB CHAIR Would not adopt th report. The appeal had been mads by Mr.
Lynch and not yet decided ad interim, before tbe motion was made, be had a right before voting on the appeal, yes or no, to demand the question on the appeal. Mr. Pratt said he had no desire to take advantage ef technicalities. The Question wa a special question. "You, Mr.
Chairman, accuse me of arbitral action, but if there ia any arbitrary action it comes from the Chair." President Everett said I am not a technical parliamentarian and if I have made any mistakes I am willing to apologise for them. I order the Secretary to change Mr. Jordan's vote. Mr. PrattIt should be Mr.
Elder's rets which should be changed, to which Mr. Jordan excepted. The question upon the APPEAL rOB THB DKCISIOBT Uf the Chair was them taken with tbe following result: Ayes. Lynch, noes, Elder, Pratt) and Jordan. The decision was not sustained.
Mr. Jordan thereupon gave notice that at tbs next meeting he would'move for a reconsideration. The matter of repairs at Franklin School waa brought ap by Mr. Jordan and tbs Superintendent reported that tbe changes were being maae. Mr.
Lyncbi from tne committee on ur- niture and 1 Supplies, reported supplies needed! at. the IsHowisg schools wbica wens grantee: ine xomp-kins. Durant. Lincoln. Lafayette.
Prea cott, Franklm, street. Cole and Irving, also Superinteadent's office for upholstering lounge, and Board af Education for a seal. VALB TODD, Mr. Jordan offered the following resolu tion, which fas unanimously adopted: WubbjusJ By ths expiration ef- bis offi cial term, Mr. H.
J. Todd hae thie day severed hie connection with this Board, and WhehbasJ la ths performance of his several dutis he has by his uniform cour tesy and prompt attention to oar wisnet won our highest esteem and personal regard; therefore, be it Haoivea, Lnac tne xseara or Jbaueauon of the City! of Oakland does hereby express its appreciation of ths personal char acter, official integrity and unquestionable ability at ear retiring Bupcriatendent. H. Todd; sad furthermore commended his earnest and sealeue efforts, which during ths past tana have so largely sontributed to the maintenance of the present high standard of the Educational Department af our city; and be it furthermore Jleaolved. That this preambls and reso lution be sursad in full noon ths minutes of ths Board, and an engrossed eopy of ths same be furnished to Mr.
Todd. Tbs Board then adjourned. FBUI USRARY TRUSTEES. 5 a aWls Allow Asjlermnseat TJavttl Next Frlalajr Kr.aiiMX The Board af Free Library Trustees held a regular meeting last evening. Pres ent, MeesTK Burnbam, Ludlow, Swenar ten sad Secretary Petersoa.
Ths fallow ing bills were allowed and ordered paid: B. Rutherford. S20; Chaa. Jurgens, Gas Light Company, $91 SO; Fisher A Taylor, $4. Theodore Schilling, 910 50; Pariagtoa Bead.
t7: Leanep A Son, E. P. Marssllus. W. B.
Hardy, CL lUtiteriord, Knewleaet Weflbv, 99 sa-usy, sou; iaa tooioritn, B10O-. H. Fl Peterson. 160; Lincoln Stone. $60; In Peterson $45; Mary Hartland, $5U Adjourned until next Friday even- A Bsail af aaelmsm L.
J. Hector, ths genial and popul City Clerk! was presented with aa elegant mas vino -stick by J. Stssa, A. Richards, K. STLeaks and J.
M. XAlioa of ths City Assatsort -offics. Ths cane is a eaenbinatksn toEtarinar limb supporter and oyster knife, ths Jattaf poxti when not use aa aai vuuut uro aa aa aid ia sacanriing steen asctats rsserab ling tbs sJisnatek- this respect. The cane is alae adorned with a beautiful dnsa head, the face somewhat sua burned but entirely snfrgestive. Parties making statements at tits cfce will be permitted iting in Baoramente.
-I. Cunningham, of this city, is regis tered at the Capitol ilotei, oaoramenw. Wm. Johnston took his seat as a member of the Board of Equalisation last Monday. MaTtf lUbineoC lu been appointed Chairman uf th Committee on the Uood of tbe Order of Workmen, W.
W. Hohart, ex-State Controller of Nevada, and late proprietor of tbe JLureka Reoublicaiu was in Oakland to-day, Professor J. W. Tavemier will give readings from. Shakespeare in this city on tne evening of mursaay, Apru Aotu.
W. H. Chiekarins. and W. A.
Merri man and wife, of tins city, will arrive by the Southern Pacific route te-morrow. Ernesto Rossi and his brother, Hen rico, the Italian tragedians, arrived yes terday under engagement to tbe Baldwin i Mies Jennie Waller, of Colusa, who has been attending school in tn rcityu viaitinir Sacramento as the Kuest of Mus Sadie Paine. The ensrae-ement is announced of VI is Haltia OimmelL daughter of the late Alexander Gimmeli, and George C. Riser, of Centervllle. The rumor that Professor George H.
Palmer, of Harvard University, bas ac cented tbe position of Profeaser of Mental and Moral Philotophv in tbe University is reported to be without founda tion. The Begente have not held a meet-invraftantlv ami no action has been taken. It ia beliered that D. O. Mills, thaiounder of the Chair, will appoint the fires incumbent.
B. Mott a well known citise n. died at his residence in Sacramento, yea-terday, of heart disease. He had been ailing for some months past, but was not thought to be in danger of death untfl within tbe last few days. Mr.
Mott i for twenty year a leading merchant of Sacramento, but met with reverses in 1877, since which time he was engaged in tbe insurance business in Sacramento, and latterly in San Francisco. OAKLAND BREVITIES Major Whittle will begin his revival works in this city on Sunday evening, tbe 16th inst. natin nf Rmtland. was to-day admitted -to citizenship by Judge Hamilton. Ceantv Superintendent Fuller will start out next week to visit tbs school in the a bur ban districts north of this city.
The State Christian Conference will con vene in the First M. E. Church this city on ths evenings of ths 17th, 18th and ldthinste. The following have been 'admitted to citizenship by Judge Crane: Richard Jas-person and organ Jasperson, natives of Germany, and Richard Halpin, a native of Ireland. SUPERIOR COURT.
Department One. No proeeedings. Department Two, Judge Greene presid ing. naa April otn. ai- Shonso Dam vs.
Susie A. Dam, suit for ivorcs oa triaL Denartment Three, Judge Hamilton presiding. Proceedings bad April 5th. David Iettch, a native or wtianai aa- mitted to citisenship. Asher vs.
The JmUce Court af ths City of Oakland; petition far a writ of renewed bearing. POLtSE COURT. The following business was transacted in the Police Court this morning; Harrie Kevas. violating tbe Sunday Law, con tin ned for trial to April 13th. Isadora Willis and Percy Farrington, disturbing the peace, fined $5.
or rive days. Con. Crowley, battering his wife, fined $20, or twenty days. M. S.
Gough, petty larceny, dis missed on motion of uepoty mstricc At torney Hall. Joe Patcher. drunk, bail forfeited. Deoa He Iastrwctt When the case of Harrie Keyes was called in the Police Court, this morning, Deputy District Attorney Hall, for the proeecutinn, presented to the Court a paper containing the instructions he wished given to the jury in the case. Judge Daniels stated that it was a question in his mind whether a Police Judge or Justice uf tbe Peace waa required or authorized by law to instruct the jury on legal points connected with the trial of a criminal sase.
This has been construed by the prosecution in this ease, to mean that he considers he has no power to instruct ths jury on questions of law and would require authorities in support of the opposite argument to convince him that be was net right. Deputy District Attor- ey Hall claim that tbe law is plain in this expect, and that he can produce a section under which tbe Jury can t.a instructed. eM.a Oat. C.waioil. A new Council of Chosen Friends, to be known as Golden Gate Council, was insti tuted at the Watte' Tract School-house last evening by Deputy Grand Councillor, D.
SiesbuttaL The Council starts wttb about fifty members, and as- tbe charter ill remain open for ninety days, snd members will be admitted at charter rates, ths Council promises to enter upon a flourishing career. The fallowing are the officers elected at the institution of the Coun cil: Past Chief Councillor, J. W. Jeff res; Chief Councillor. H.
L. Adams; Secretary, W. H. Prince; Fmanceer, J. K.
Jeff.rs; Prelate, Mrs. K. Hodgkins; Marshal, Emma Fresler: J. Milton, Vice-Councillor, M. E.
dough: Sentry, W. M. Hudson; Medical Examiners, Drs. Spring steen and Hirsbbaum. Trustees, Messrs.
Hodgkins, Sutherland and Adams. Pabllsber nrreeteeirar Idfcel. R. A. Marshal, publisher of the San Ls- andro Reporter, war arrested to-day for libel on the complaint ef Constable Shirley.
Ths complaint grows out ef some matter published in the last issue of tbe Reporter reflecting on Shirley for his conduct in arresting ohn Wagner of San Leandrs under the Sunday law, claiming the arrest was due to personal feelisg. Mr. Marshal was brought before Justice Kaweon and released on $400 bonds. The case was set for 10 o'clock on Friday morning. Testlsaoaiaa Beaslt A grand testimonial benefit will be ten- dared, next Friday evsning, to Miss Katie Gilbert, tbs well known and popular comedienne at ths Bush Street Theater, aa bich occasion tbs.
800th performance of the Strteffitt wilt be given. with Edward Fsulks and other volunteers, with ths entire- Haverly comedy company in ths bill. This will be one of the strongest programmes ever presented in San Fran cisco, and will undoubted lydraw aa im mense house. Tate ViaSat Sckwal District. Ths Vista School District, recently se gregated by ths Board of Supervisors, from tbe Wiieoa District, has enraniaed by electing A.
E. Craoe C. Mann and R. 8. Corbet School Trustee.
A room bas been leassd for ths school, aad Miss sf this city, has been engaged as teacher. Ths school was to be opened this weak, and aa soon as a notification of this fact shall be received by County Superintendent Fuller, he will proceed to apportion ths district ths money to whicn it is eatmed. i a i 1 A Behaot Twetefcee' Aswesteel. E. O.
Kilpatrick, formerly the- teacher the Tonuses! School, was arrested yesterday afternoon on ths somplaintsf W. S. McClans for disturbing ths psaes af ths school after his discharge by tbe Trustees, Ui Patrick claims that soms of tne trustees wuh him retained as teacher, aad ths trouble grew out sf ths dispute. Hs was krouKht before ustice Church and tsleaisd On Monday mornlag, at 3 a. af Osa stable Teague and ths Tswa Marshal mads a raid oa gam at Watt Bsrksley, and ssptsred four players, there bsisg eight inmates, inr ths dea.
They were braofht-dowa last a-vening and- lodged ia ths County JaiL Ths entire paraphernalia of ths gams was secured. Ths raid Full Tefirof the Presi- denies Inside History of Negotiations with China. Arthur Admits Unrestricted Immigration Threaten Industry. SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE. B-aiil Vest Mm V.ta.
WASHrNGTOir, April 6th. Tbs following is tiis full text of Che President's messags yesterday, vetoing ths Anti-Chuess Bill: Ta mm SxkatS After careful oonsid eration sf ths Senate Bill, NoJ 17, entitledi "An Act to execute certain treaty stipuls- tious relating to the Chinese," I hsrewith ntnrn it to ths Senate, whioh It origi nated, with my objections to its psssagr. A nation ia justified in repudiating Its treaty obligations only when they are in conflict with a great and paramount interest. Even tbsn, all possible and reasonable means for modifying or changing these mutnaj agreement, should be exhausted before resorting to the supreme right of refusal to comply with them. These rules have governed tne United States ia their past intercourse with other powers, as themselves one of the family of natisna.
I am persuaded that when Congress can feel that this act violates ths taith sf the nation as pledged to China it will concur with this view, and will sndeavor to find another act which shall meet the expectations of the people of the United States without coming in contact with the rights of China, Ths present treaty relations between that power and tbe United States spring from tbe the antagonism which arose between our paramount domestic interests and our previous relations under the treaty, commonly known as the Burlin-4 game treaty. This conferred upon the Chinese subjects the right of voluntary immigration to tbe United States for the purpose of curiosity or trade, or as permanent residents, and was in alj respects reciprocal as to citizens of the United States in China. It gave to voluntary emigrants earning to the United States the right to travel there, er to reside there with all privileges, immunities or exemptions enjoyed by ths citizens or subjects of the most favored nations. Under the operations of this treaty it was found that the institutions of the United States and its people, and their means of obtaining a livelihood, might be seriously affected by the unrestricted introduction of Chinese labor. Congress attempted to alleviate this by legislation, but the act which it passed proved to be in violation of the treaty obligations, and, being returned by ths President with his objections, failed to become a law.
Diplomatic relief was then sought. A new Treaty was concluded with China without abrogation of the Burlingame Treaty. It was agreed to modify it, so far as the Government of tbe United States might regulate sr snspend the coming of Chinese laborers to the United States, or their residence therein, but it was agreed that it would not absolutely prohibit them, and that the limitation or suspension should apply only to Chinese who might go to tbe United States as laborers. Other class? ea were not being included in the limitation. This treaty is international not reciprocal.
It is a concession from China to the United States, and is a limitation of the rights which she was enjoying under the Burlingame Treaty. It leaves the United States, by its own act, to determine when and bow ws will enforce these limitatiens. China may, therefore, fairly have the right to expect in enforcing them, we will take good cars nst to overstep tbe grant and make than has been conceded to OS. It is but a year since the new treaty under operation of its constitution became a part of the supreme law of the land, and ths present Act is tbs first attempt to exercise the more enlarged powers which it relinquishes te ths Unieed States by the first article the United States empowered to decide whether ths coming of Chinese laborers to tbs United States, or their residence therein, effects or threatens our interests, or' endangers ths good order, sither within the whole country or in any part of it. The act resits that in the opinion of the Government of the United States the coming 'of Chinees laborers to this country endangers the good order of certain localities thereof; but the act itself is much broader than tbe rec'taL It acts upon the residents as well as sn ths smigrants.
Its provisions are effective throughout the United States. I think it may fairly be accepted as aa expression ef the opinion of Congress that the coming of such lat rers to the United. States, or their residence hereA affects our interests aad endangers good order throughout the ooontry. On this point, I feel it my duty to accept ths views of Congress. Ths fret article further' confers' the power upon this Government to regulate, limit or snspend, but not to actually prohibit tbs ming of such laborers to or their residence in the United States.
Ths Americans inserted in their draft of provisions that ths words "Chinees laborers" should signify all smigration ether than for teaching, trade, travel, study and curissity. Tbs negotiators of ths treaty bars recorded with unusual fullness their understanding of ths sense and meaning with which tbess words were nsed, as to ths class of persons Jto be affected by the treaty. Ths Cbineeeypbjscted to this, that it operated to include artisans in ths class of laborers wnese smigration might be far TnddsB. Ths Americana replied that they could not consent that artisans should be sxcluded from 1 the class sf Chic see 'laborers, for- it is? their very som petition ef skill aad labo in sttiss, where the) Chinese labor immigratisa concentrates, which has caused ths embarrassment and popular dieeeotent. TO KB Oa TUB MX8SAOB IITSIUB HIBTOBY OV iKnxmAtiom with cmx.
WASaUHOTOK, April 6th In his veto message the President also advanced ths following consideratians: In later nsgo tiations this dsfinitlon. (total prohibition af immigration) was dropped out and did nst appear In ths treaty. Articls 1 of ths treaty confsr. th rights, privilagaa, immunities, and sxemptions which are accorded to the citizens and subjects of ths cost favored nations, upon Ctisese rub- heartily received and welcomed. Mr.
Todd then thanked the Board for its uniform kindness and courtesy to him and his assistant, Mr. Fisher, and very highly complimented that gentleman on the faithful and efficient manner in which he had performed bis arduous duties and oom-mended him to the Board aa an efficient officer. BUriBIHTEXDKirT GILSOH Was than introduced and said, I wish to make a few remarks, and they will be very brief. I assume this office with diffidence- and some distrust. The cHy has for years bean favored in the able admin istration of Mr.
Campbell, and he was followed for two years successfully by Mr. Todd, Having visited your schools, and becoming acquainted with them, I am prepared to faithfully do my duty in the interests of the schools. I shall pay particular attention to the details of the business af the office, and ask the support and aiatanoa af the Board in the performance of -ay duties." 1" OttsKHC'S HKCIPTIOM. Mr. Jordan complimented Gileon on his record as County Superintendent, and referred to Mr.
Todd's faithful duty in the interests of the schools, and welcomed the new Superintendent and said at the proper time he would offer appropriate resolwtions. Mr. Elder said Mr. Todd had been a painstaking and carefal Superintendent, and had placed the Board under personal obligation to him for his help and assist anoe. He regretted his leaving, but wished to welcome his eneoessor.
He expressed his satisfaction with Mr. Gilson, on account of the record he bad made as an experienced and ably competent efficec. Pratt heartily endorsed the remarks of Directors Jordan and Eider) and, in welooming the inonming rSttrertnten. dent, extended to the-departiarr gneet his best wishes foe his future success and hap pinesa. and desired, in bin, small way, to five him a send off.
He could hot sing The Girt I Left Behind Me" but be sincerely endorsed a fitting and appropri- ate tevtunenial to the departing Superia- ml the) same tint extend a hearty welcome to the comiag man. Mr. Lynch said he was pleased to endorse what had been said, his relations with Mr. Todd had extended for a long time and her knew how to appreciate his 'aervioee. He had also known Mr.
Gilson, -ndhf was pleased to wslesme him. The chair-also in a feeling manner co-' added with his fellow directors in tbeir eenUments. He said although he felt whfla Mr. Todd had faithfully per- formed hie duty he perferrnd to see bim ia a private place, which somewhat amused the Board. Ha extended aa Chairman a hearty and cordial welcome to Mr.
Gilson in hk new position. He felt sure he would ably snooted the efficient retiring; Super-, intendent. BCSINKSS SKHDsIKD. A eammnnication was received from Minnie JPairbaaks, applying for pesi tioa as teacher, r. Place 'i on file C.
application for the pe- sation ef School Census Marshal for the present year was unanimously granted. Ob motion of Mr. Pratt the Secretary was directed to notify Mr. Wetsnere of his election. Miss Mattie Tsttea appHed for a life diploma.
Referred to the Board of Examiners. City Attorney Paston, ia the matter ef the salary af Miss Heaton, of the Pres-, eott School, reported that ehe was sstiUea to the advance in salary claimed, and oa motion of Mr. Elder, a warrant was drawn for the) amount. Communications wars rsoeived oa ths subject of truancy as follows: From Mr. 1 ChssnsyV first 1 offense, Meyer Herman and Albert Slraa.
Second offense Frank JuvelL From Mr Fewler, George Pinkham, third offense. First -offense, Eddie GonleL John Bollock. Lelaay Letro. i Prto MnCennop, Seldea-Hodges, SaUlvan, 'Willie Sanlpaugh, Frank Wll- lima. The eommnnications wers Te- k.irad mad nlanad ess IU.
Mr. ldar wished to know what action waa to be taken an to tbe third offenaa Jordan thought nctioa should i- taken, but the Board ould not rsaclkit w.thout-Qke aid of the City Couseil. Up bis aonae waa resolved to appoint a -OiioasnHtee for the porpeee af hav- ini a truancy erdinance passed. The Chair appointed Directors Jordan, Elder aaarratt svtns Amnnttea. iisnOD BXAsTrHATlQWi The Board ef Examination reported that First Grade certificate had been granted to MimL.
H. Aidiiob, and a Second Grade certificate to Miss Agnes M. McLean, and advised that the Board of Education reaommend Miss Patten to the State Board of Education as a person worthy tr. raoeive a life diploma at their hands. On rflotlon, the recommendation of ths r4rd of Examinatian with rsfarsacs to Ptten was adopted.
1 -rd further recommended, as rps' cf tbe teachers' held 'ih and 25th, that out of the t-t ws Try raccerr'TiLIj mtiu a i list cf l'.
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