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A. O. U. W. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
A. O. U. W. Tbe Grand Lodge in Second Day's Action on the Report of ths Committee on ■ Appeals and Grievances— Karnes of Officers Elected. The Grand Lodge of th* Ancient Order of United Workmen of the State of California assembled in second day's meeting of the thirteenth annual session yesterday morning at 10 o'clock in the public hall of tbe B'nai B'rith Building, 121 Eddy street, J. N. Young, Grand Master Workman, presiding. The matter. of the death of A. F. Jones of Nelson Lodge, No. 202, _ Nelson, ! Butte County, was considered, anil was finally referred to the Committee on Good of the Order for action. The representative of 0 Butte City Lodge, No. 200, was admitted by resolution. : The Committee on Appeals and Grievances presented their report, which was acted upon seriatim with the following results: "KSRSSffUtzWsS In the matter of Hcimann Bald vs. Memorial Lodge. No. 174, the report of llie committee dismissing the appeal was sustained. In the matter of .lames Irving vs. Uni...
SCOTCH-IRISH. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
SCOTCH-IRISH. The Approaching Second Annual Congress at Pittsburg. The first Scotch-Irish Congress, held at Columbia, Term., last May, resulted in the organization of the "Scotch-Irish Society. of America," with Mr. 1 Robert Bonner of New York ,as . President' The second annual congress of the race will be held at Pittsburg, Pa., May 2&lt;Jtli and 31st next. The objects of the society are: First, historical second, social. While the ScotchIrish were the first to declare independence from Great Britain and have since been first in nil that has been must heroic and patriotic in our national life, no history of them has ever been written. '-—'-• The first object of the society is to write this history, not only as an act of justice to the fathers, but for the purpose of educating the children in. the great principles and achievements of the race. The data is being collected through the members, and the historical papers at the great annual congresses. The second great object Is...
SARATOGA HALL. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
SARATOGA HALL. It tails Into the Hmuls of Benjamin Stelnman fur S'JO.OOO. The Saratoga Hall property on Geary street, near Larkin," was sold on- Monday last by Jacob Scleicher to Edwin K. Alsip of Sacramento for $86,500. The lot is .of: irregular shape, having a frontage of 90 feet on Geary street, 27 feet with a depth of 137:6 feet and 62:3 feet with a depth of 156 feet. The structure upon it is three stories in height and includes a theater, a stable and living apartments, etc. On the day following the sale Alsip resold the property to Benjamin W. Steinnian of Sacramento, receiving $00,000. a net gain of $3500 in twenty-four hours by the operaation. Both deeds were recorded yesterday
Located In Another County.] [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
Located In Another County.] . William B. Callaghau recently applied to Judge ■ Coffey for an order directing Mrs. Isabella Burns of this city, the executrix of ■his wife's estate, to convey to " him a ranch In San Joaquin County which had been the property of * the testatrix." The trouble arose over an error in the will, whereby the ranch was described as &lt; located in Contra Costa County. . The : Judge 'granted the order. ___
Military Jottings. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
Military Jottings. W The leave of absence for one month granted First Lieutenant Carver Rowland, Adjutant of the Fourth Infantry, with headquarters at Fort Sherman, Ind. T., has been exfended one month. . Lieutenant-Colonel George fl. Burton, In-spector-General, was at the penitentiary at Foisom on Tuesday on public business.
Darwinism or Methodlßra.~i£j*~'. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
Darwinism or Method lßra.~i£j*~'. s In . the - Howard-street M. E. Church last evening the pastor, Mr. Harcourt, made the following points: "There are men —we meet them every day— who have fallen ' so low that they have not humanity enough left in them for God Almighty to save them. The pastor proceeded tqfsay that his idea is, In substance, this :. &gt; That man was originally and for a long time (we are not told how long) merely an animal. Then there came a time when a divine inspiration came upon him, God breathed into him a spirit, and he became human, having the capacity to rise up toward God. By sin man destroys himself and sinks to the animal plane." '■
EMIN PASHA. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
EMIN PASHA. He Will Return to Victoria Nyanza Sitli a German Expedition. Zanzibar, April 2.— Emm Pasha has agreed to enter the German- African service and will not visit Europe, but will start for Victoria Nyanza with a large caravan ia the middle of April. . : - _ ° 'Emm Pasha's career is a remarkable one. He is a native of Austrian Silesia, and his true name is Schnitzter. He is a -surgeon by profession, and entered " the Turkish army in that capacity. When in"' the army he was ordered from Cairo to join the lata Gordon Pasha, who was then; in? 1878,- Gov-ernor-General of Upper Egypt. Gordon placed him at the head of the administration of the Central Soudan, where he dealt heavy blows at the slave trade, economized 3 the public money and won entirely the confidence of tho native population. Ha improved the native villages,, armed and drilled tbe able-bodied men, . taught the people useful arts of manufacture and improved methods of agriculture and treated, them with skill in sickn...
AH IDLE WAITER! [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
AN IDLE WAITER. Augusta Belmont Insists That .He Was Born to Have a Good Tune. The report of the testimony taken. ln the divorce case of Minnie, against Augusta Belmont, a French waiter, was filed yesterday by Court Commissioner Carroll. Mrs. Belmont, who is also a waitress, testified that Augusta calmly permitted her to support him since their marriage, and was cruel enough to prefer other women to his self-sacrificing wife. A year ago he was convicted of petty larceny and pardoned by. her intercession. Augusta redeemed and had sold her necklace present from her father— after she had pawned it to secure his, release from jail. He had also refused to allow her to attend her father's funeral because it would cost money. She lias .asked him frequently to go to work, but he has replied that -he was born to have a good time.
A Dwelling-House Burned. *" [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
A Dwelling-House Burned. *" The alarm from Box- 284 at 7:13 o'clock last evening was for a fire in the unoccupied I one-story frame dwelling-house on Chenery street, between Fairuiount and McGill. The- 1 place was owned by . Mrs. Martha James and proved a total loss, estimated at $1000. The adjoining frame building, owned by, Patrick Tierney I and ' occupied by-. Dennis Hackett, was also damaged to the extent of $150. '■' '":..-■ ■■ *. ■ -y. -
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
Catarrhal Dangers. To be freed from the dangers of suffocation while lying down ; to breathe freely, sleep soundly and undisturbed ; to rise refreshed, bead clear, brain active aud free from pain or ache: to know that no poisonous, putrid matter denies the breath and rot* away the delicate machinery of smell, taste and hearing; to feel that the system does not, through Its veins and arteries, suck up the poison that is sure to undermine and destroy, is indeed a blessing be. I yond all other human enjoyments. To purchase Immunity from such a fate should be the object of all afflicted. But those who have tried many remedies and physicians despair of relief or cure. . y Sasiord's Radical Cl'kk meets every phase of Catarrh, from a simple head cold to the most loathsome and destructive stages. It is local and consti • tntlonal. Instant in relieving, permanent In curing, safe, economical and never-failing. -, Sanhikd'i Radical Cubk consists of one bottle of the Radical Coax, one box of Ca...
THE MIMIC WORLD. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
THE MIMIC WORLD. ■ " * ■ Mid-Week Notes of Business at , the Different Theaters. -:.'■■ i_ - -... — — —^— . lh s Kendals Finishing Up— Large Sale for the • :: "Bostonians" — The McCabe Comp'i- ■ » iiientsry— General Mention. .".Holy Week has. not, *so • far, interfered - materially with the Kendals' engagement .at the Baldwin. They are closing out with '. a' repetition of some of their previously produced pieces. Last night it was "A Scrap of Paper;",. This evening it will be .•"•Impulse." Mr. Seymour Hicks, who . plays leading juvenile, ' has been at- ; tacked by a serious illness aud an- '• otlier '■■ member of the company has : bad to take his business. He played on the hist night Archie Hamilton, the ward of . Dr. Penguin, in the "Scrap," and played it /Very .well, too. The peninsular climate is '. no: good for the English constitution, it would seem, when tbe subject is a player. It is better for the California-street bank clerk of the same nationality, who appears to be i::i p...
SETTLED ON THE ROOF. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
SETTLED ON THE ROOF. Poet Day ' Knocks the .Daylight Out of McKlayer Roberts. Leslie Osman Day is a foreman and master brick-layer. Besides handling a trowel he occasionally pushes a" pen and dropping into verse produces such gems generally on pugilistic topics as "Parsnips," "Turnips." "A Beautiful, Bleeding Nose," et al. He is also accredited with writing a society drama entitled "La Polonaise," which was to have been produced at a south of Market street theater. Furthermore Day is extremely chivalrous ana from writing much pugilistic poetry has become somewhat of an expert in the joyous science "of slogging. On Tuesday morning Day, who was foreman of a gang of brick-layers at work on the new Evans Building, ou Fourteenth and Market streets, remonstrated with one of his men, William Roberts, who, in the intervals of waiting for more "mort," amused himself by squirting water out of a big garden syringe over an elderly lady just returning from market with a big basketful of provisio...
A "SPECIALIST" I„ JAIL. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
A "SPECIALIST" I„ JAIL. The Death of Mra. linker Charged to Dr. Sweany. Tameny Basker. a married woman living at 121 Taylor street, died on Tuesday night under circumstances calling for an investigation by the Corouer. Two weeks age she complained of illness, aud her husband, Sol Basker, at her advice, called in Dr. Sweauy, a "specialist," "whose office is at 737 Market street The woman had. received one of Swnany's circulars, which are distributed daily about the streets, and in which it is stated that "he is a born physician, a graduate from the best medical colleges iv the East, and diplomas hang on the walls of his office to remind his patients of liis thorough literary, scientific and professional education." What transpired during Sweany's visits the husband says he does not, know. The wife grew so ill that Dr. Perry," late of the Board of Health, was called in, but when he learned all the facts connected with the case lie refused to attend the patient. When death resulted Dr....
PERSONAL .NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
PERSONAL .NOTES. A. G. Field of San Jose is at the Palace. M. J. Ross of Santa Rosa is at tbe Lick. R. C. Terry, a Clayton merchant, is at the Lick. H. L. Bell of Helena, Mont., is at the Palace. W. H. Holmes of Los Angeles is at the Palace. ' , F. J. Barnes, a Chicago banker, Is at the Baldwin. EBA___________HMsM&lt;___H| Lieutenant G. W. Brown, U. S. N., is at the Baldwin. Sol Runyon, the Courtland grain-dealer, is at the Grand. : S. S. Sclioonmaker of Pittsburg, Pa,, is at the Palace. Judge G. A Blanchard of Sacramento is at the Grand. J. J. Groom, a Los Gatos fruit-canner, is at the Grand. G. T. Hansen, a Boston hotel-keeper, is at the Baldwin. Major W. E. Dement of Astoria, Oregon, is at the Grand. • Dr. Theodore Huntingdon of Sacramento is at the Palace. Colonel James McNasser of Sacramento is at the Grand. ■ C. A. Brown, a merchant from Honolulu, is at tlin Occidental. Rev. Frank Thompson, Chaplain U. S. N., is at the Occidental. . Bruce ("avitt, a popular young lawye...
LABOR AND LABORERS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
LABOR AND LABORERS. Machinists' Wages Reduced at the Union Iron Works. Many Sanations for the Relief of the Holders and Core-Makers— Plumbers Will De- maul an Eight-Hour Bay. The members of the Machinists' Union are suffering severely on account of the molders' strike, which has caused a majority of them to be thrown out of employment. This, however, is not their only cause for complaint. PMiwßKSf^'fi! On March Ist the machinists employed In the Union Iron Works (about 250) were notified that their wages would be reduced 25 cents a day. They accepted the reduction, and two weeks ago were notified to prepare for another cut on the Ist of April. The second cut, like Us predecessor, was also | a reduction of 25 cents per day, and outwardly, at least, it was accepted with meekness by the men, who are now working for 50 cents a day less than they received before the strike began. The union is not at present in a condition to fight the employers ; but there" are members who say that the a...
NOT FORGOTTEN. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
NOT FORGOTTEN. Two Thousand Dollars Received by the Strikers.* . The Honey Cams From the International Treasury— Five Hen From the Fast. An Arrest for Vagrancy. The striking molders are more confident than ever that they will beat the* Manufacturers' Association in the contest for supremacy. Their hopes of victory received a strong stimulus yesterday, when the let-ter-carrier came into the little room where they assemble dally with a letter containing a check for 82000. The money came from the Treasurer of the International Iron-molders' Union, who wrote as follows To John S. Collins, Corresponding Secretary Of Union 10 1— limit Sir: In your care I send •9000 draft payable to Peter Foley received lor Union IG4. lioplug you will win the light, I remain yours fraternally, Carroll hK&gt;i&gt;v. Treasurer I. M. I. U. Immediately after the receipt of the draft the strikers were paid 87 per capita by the Executive Committee. The molders no longer deny that men are coming f...
A.NGKY LAND-OWNERS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
A.NGKY LAND-OWNERS. Another Improvement Club Censures the Supervisors. The newly formed Foisom -street Improvement Club met at Kelly's Hall, Foisom street and Preclta avenue, last evening, William Montgomery presiding. A permanent organization was effected by the adoption of a constitution and bylaws and the election . of the following permanent officers : President, William Montgomery; Secretary, Jerome Wheelan; Treasurer, D. Kelly. The appointing of an ■Executive Committee was deferred for one week. A resolution was passed condemning the recent action of the Board of Supervisors in including Foisom street in the assessment district, which lias been laid nut for the extension and improvement of Howard street. It was also voted as the sense of tbe meeting that the action of the board is illegal and unconstitutional, and a committee of three, consisting of I). Sullivan, W. Bartlett and D. Kelly, with the Chairman, was appointed to look up the legal aspects of the case. Considerable i...
VESTED CHURCH EIGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
VESTED CHURCH EIGHTS. I'rotest Against Encroachment on St. - John's Parish. ; .... A fifty-vara lot, on the corner of Twenty- ■ fourth and Bartlett .streets, has been purchased by the Vestry of the Church of the Advent, tor 821.000, as a site for the erection of a new church. ' The premises now occu- : pled bave to be vacated in September. Jhe Vestry: of St John's Church and Pariah considers this action an encroachment upon their vested rights, and have publicly raised an objection . to it. The Vestry of the Church . of the Advent announces the intention of not beiug influenced by the objection raised. -.•■-■
A Costly Fence. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 3 April 1890
A Costly Fence. By resolution of the Supervisors, the iron fence inclosing . Portsmouth ' Square will soon be removed.^ It was erected in 1854 at a cost of 845,000, which was then considered a piece of remarkable | municipal : extravagance. •?:--■■ Of ■-: late years '. the ■--. famous Inclosure has become the I meeting . place for the criminal ' classes, and : its removal is iutenaed to drive them away, so that decent citizens may enjoy the park. -