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THE SOUTHERN UTES. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
THE SOUTHERN UTES. Protest of lira Indian flights Association - Against tlie Proposed iteinnval. The Government's proposition to remove the Southern Ute Indians to another reservation provokes a vigorous protest from the iudian Rights Association. No removal of Indians from their homes should, they claim, be dictated purely by greed of white men for Indian land, but primarily by considerations affecting the welfare of the -Indians themselves. In this specific case the removal would be a violation of this fundamental principle of sound policy, lt would take the Utes from lands which are their own under pledge of the Government— from lands sufficient for their support, well adapted to agricultural and grazing purposes; from immediate contact with white civilization and proximity to markets, and would place them on a tract of land much larger in extent, far removed from civilizing intluences.difiictiHof access, occupied already by a band of renegade and outlawed Indians who claim it as...
FEDERAL INDICTMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
FEDERAL INDICTMENTS. True Bills Found by the lulled Stales Grand Jury. The recently impaneled United States Grand Jury yesterday made its first report, bringing in six indictments, one of which was placed 011 the secret file. John V. Glover, the letter-carrier who was recently arrested -for stealing decoy letters containing money, was indicted for embezzling letters containing articles of value. His bail was set at $3000. William F. Maurer, who was arrested on January 3d for throwing letters into the stove in a saloon, where lie had loitered to play cards, was indicted tor detaining letters intrusted to him for mailing. His bail was set at $900. James Dasey, the young hoodlum who was arrested by Postoffl » Inspector Irwin on March l'.'tli la.st on a charge of assaulting a letter-carrier, was indicted on that charge and his bail set at SoOO. A true hill was also presented against Charles W. Ingram, the young man who stole two packages containing Postofflce funds from the Cazadero Pos...
COPYRIGHT PROTECTION. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
COPYRIGHT PROTECTION. The San Francisco I ypoihel ._■ Favor an International I.nw. The San Francisco lypothcta. has adopted the following resolution: Iteeolvrd, That the Typotbetx of San Kian cisco respectfully urges upon the members or the California delegation in the United Stales Senate and lbs Mouse of present Ives the earnest support of the measure now betore Congress providing for an International copyright law. Believing as we do that this measure of justice is called for by every consideration of common honesty and business fairness, as well as by the Interests of all engaged in either the wilting, manufacture or sale of books, we would bespeak the active co-op-ratinu of our llipresemalives In securing the speedy passage of the law, that our country may maintain as high a standard of national morality and international fair play as Ihe other nations of lire world, aud set Its fool uriuly on llteraiy piracy and fraud. '1 'he action is In accordance with the sentlment approved...
n:"r_i> Southard Is Sick. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
n:"r_i&gt; Southard Is Sick. . lii consequence of the sickness of Assistant District Attorney Southard no criminal cases were heard by Judge Shafter yesterday. -_. _' . . Germany is bent on naval improvements. The new great harbor at Cuxhaveu will be begun shortly, as the works will occupy three years. This port will be large enough to accommodate one hundred of the largest vessels at one time, and will be thlity feet deep at low wate. Another important harbor at Emmerlaf, on the North Sea, is also planned. .7.. '■■-■::.■-_■: an Opportune Fkiknd will be found lii Dr. I). Jay s Expectorant, when racked by a Severe Cold, and the many Lung or Throat Affections which sometimes follow. : This old remedy has met the approval of two generations, ana is today as popular, sale and effective as ever. • ■ .'
ALONG THE RAIL. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
ALONG THE RAIL. Election of Directors of the Central Pacific. An Important Meeting of the Stockholders of ths Southern Pacific to Be Held To-Day— A Bad Year. An election of Directors of the Central Pacific Kailroad was held yesterday at Fourth and Townsend streets with the following result: Belaud Stanford, C. P. Huntington, Charles F. Crocker,. C. E. Brotherton of London. A. N. Towne, Timothy Hopkins and E. H. Miller Jr. To-day the Board of Directors will meet for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year. It is already decided that this election will result as follows: Leland Stanford, President; C. P. Huntington, First Vice-President; C.F.Crocker, Second Vice-President; A. X. Towne, Third Vice-President; Timothy Hopkins, Treasurer ; E. H. Miller Jr., Secretary and Controller. Secretary Miller's report for the year ending March 31st shows the gross earnings of the Central Pacific to have been $15,530,---215 15; operating expenses, $10,3&lt;_4,5-iO Id;---net pro...
OUT OF (INK METKB. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
OUT OF (INK METKB. Market-Street Store-Keepers at Law (Ivor the Use of Ori. Judge Hunt and a jury were engaged yesterday in the trial of Goldstein &amp; Colin against Will &amp; Fiuck to recover $1050 for an alleged theft of gas. The parties litigant occupy adjoining stores in the Phelan Building on Market street and it is charged that for ten mouths the defendants used gas which came from the plaintiffs' meter. The defendants deny the allegation, but aver that during the time mentioned they occupied the rear portion of the store and the plaintiffs the front. That they began using gas on the 2Mb of last June and had no knowledge that their burners were supplied by gas from the plaintiffs' meter. They continued using gas until November nth, when they discovered the fact that said burners were connected by pipes with plaintiffs' meter and upon such discovery discontinued the uso of said burners, notifying the landlord to change the connection to a meter on their own pr...
Remanded Into Custody. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
Remanded Into Custody. Judge Gibson of Alameda County yesterday afternoon rendered his decision in the habeas corpus case of W. W. Knott, ono of the late proprietors of the Enterprise, sentenced for conspiracy to blackmail to serve one year in the County Jail of Sau Frau- Cisco ; and to pay a fine of $500. The prisoner was remanded to the custody of the Sheriff of San Francisco to serve out his term. The grounds on which it was hoped to secure his - discharge were the double judgment of fine and implisonment and tho jurisdiction of . Police Court 2 of San Francisco. Judge Gibson made a thorough examination of the law and decisions of the Supremo Court on the subject.
EARLY THEATRICALS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
EARLY THEATRICALS. : -lapwiiimi m m -\ Recollection* of Them in San -Francisco's Embryo Day*. J. Q. Adams read a paper on "Recollections of Early Theatricals in San Francisco," last evening before a meeting of the Historical Society In the Palace Hotel. What he said was quite interesting and was heard with a good deal of satisfaction by the society. He said that the first circus in San Francisco was Bowes &amp; Foley's ; it was held in a tent on the corner of Kearny and Clay streets early in 1840. The first concert was held Jane 28, 1819, in the old school on the southwest corner of the Plaza by Stephen C. Massett. The hall was crowded at $3 a seat, but only four ladies were present. The first theatrical performance was given in the Eagle Theater.. On January 16, 1880, "The Wife" was played in Washington Hall, near where the Holla Union now stands. The prico of admission was $3. Tickets were sold in the saloon in front, and the Treasurer gambled awfty all the receipts in an ...
FOUNDERS MOURN. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
FOUNDERS MOURN. Thirteen of Their Imported Molders Sent East. A Spy Ejected From Headquarters— Sympathy of lh» Democracy — Contributions From Unions— Two Arrests. Yesterday morning the Executive Committee of the J_lolders' Union tinned itself into an examining board and subjected the men captured on Monday from the Manufacturers' Association to a rigid investigation as to their ability to mold iron. The purpose in proving the ability of the Easterners was to decide whether they wore worthy of assistance, for the union has determined that it will not spend another dollar to support or send back to the East Incompetent mechanics, who are brought out by the bosses. THIRTEEN CO-IU'ETE-N'TS FOUND. Thirteen of the men examined were found to be competent workers and were sent back to their homes in the East on the 3 o'clock train. They said they were wi limn to go. The remaining members of the gang captured by the strikers will probably be sent home to-day. The Executive Committee fears th...
The Blessing of Strong Nerves [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
The Blessing of Strong Nerves Is recoverable, not by the use of mineral sedatives, but by a recourse to effectual tonic treatment. Opiates and the like should only be used as auxiliaries, and then as .sparingly as possible. '.' Vigorous nerves are quiet ones, and the most direct way to render them so Is to relnforco the vital energies. That sterling lnvlgorant, Hosteller's Stomach j Bitters, will be round all-sufficient for this purpose, since lt entirely removes Impediments to thorough digestion and assimilation of the food, so that the body ls Insured Its due amount or nourishment, and consequently of stamina. I'.licuniattc tendencies and affections of the kidneys aud bladder are also counteracted by the Bitters, which Is besides a pleasant medicinal stimulant, infinitely purer than, the raw excitant* of | commerce, I which react Injuriously upon the nervous system. 7" IS
ACROSS THE BAY. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
ACROSS THE BAY. Mrs. Marshall's Charges Against Her Husband. Lane's Earn on the Lake Earned Down— Farwell's Offar-A System of Dining-Cari. Maud London's Custody. Lillian Marshall has sued Manuel Marshall for a divorce on the ground of cruelty. Marshall is a l'ortuguese and Is employed as a telegraph operator at San Ltandro. The couple have not beeu living In harmony, the wife claiming that he has been guilty of duplicity In concealing his nationality and religious views when they were married, He also claimed that heir marriage contract was not valid. Marshall Is further said to have kept back lelters.and messages from his wife, even a dispatch that her rather was dying. Some time ago Marshall made an affidavit retracting all statements that he had made derogatory to his wile, but they were unable to live together, and sue alleges I bat she was shut up In a loom and kept a prisoner against her will. They were married in 1886 and have one child. The estate of Samuel W. Turlington has...
The Eagle r club.: [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
The Eagle r club. : The Eagle Republican Club held a preliminary r meeting' at Saratoga Hall last evening which was largely attended, Goorge J. Smith, President, presiding, B. Benston,' Secretary. Many ol the old war-horses ol the Forty-second: District were present. A committee was | appointed Ito procure permanent club-iooms and the meeting adjourned to the call of the Chair.
CHRISTIAN 7 ENDEAVOR. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
CHRISTIAN 7 ENDEAVOR. Preparing for the Convention of the Union of Societies. The Executive Committee of the Golden Gate Union of Societies of Christian Endeavor, embracing all the societies in San Francisco, at a recent meeting appointed a Committee of Arrangements for the next quarterly convention of the union, the time for which had been fixed at the evening of May Ist, the committeo consisting of 15. Bryon, late President of the union, Chairman; L. S. Clark, the present President J. F. Eaton and Key. James Woodworth. After having nearly completed the arrangements the committee learned that Rev. F. E. Clark, the founder of the Christian Endeavor system, and President 'of the National Union of Endeavor Societies, would be in the city alter attending the annual convention of the State Union, which meets in Los Angeles on the 18th inst., and, ascertaining that he could reach here on Tuesday, the 22d, they decided that it would be better to change the time for holding the convention ...
TURK-STREET EXTENSION. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
TURK-STREET EXTENSION. A Petition to lie Filed With the Hoard of visor.. . A meeting of the Turk-street Extension Club was held last evening at Powers' Hall on Pierce street. Charles Green presided, and. In the absence of Secretary Loane, H." Kromberg was appointed Secretary pro tern. The report of a committee appointed at the last meeting to wait upon Colonel Fred Crocker, representing the Market- street Cable Railway System, was submitted by Chairman Charles Green. The report stated that the committee had called en Colonel Crocker with the view of ascertaining how far the property-owners on Turk street would be assisted by the railway company in opening Turk street from Broderick to First avenue, and that Colonel Crocker refused to give any assistance whatever or even to build a cable-road on Turk street until such time as the prop-erty-owners on the street had paid the expense of grading and sewering the same. The report was ordered ou file. M.P.Holmes said that as the railroad m...
The Annual -Proclamation. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
The Annual -Proclamation. President Harrison has issued his annual proclamation warning mariners and others not to poach on American waters for otter, mink, marten, sable, fur seal or otlier furbearing animals. The penalty for the violation of the statutes under which the proclamation is made is a fine of not less than S2OO or more than 51000, or Imprisonment for not more than six months, or both, and the confiscation of the vessel breaking the law together with her tackle, apparel, cargo, etc.
Acquitted of Perjury. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 9 April 1890
Acquitted of Perjury. The second trial of Mollie Murray on a charge of perjury ended last evening with a verdict of not guilty. She was accused of swearing during the trial of a vagrancy charge iv the Police Court that in December last she was a waitress in a Soinmerville botel and was not leading a shameful life in this city.