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Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
i ! irn -_.._. j _. lij . MISCELLANEOUS. [THE ACE OF BjjßJl [^Romance of Russia and Siberia!"] \ The "Uncle Tom's Cabin" of the Siberian Exile System. THE LATEST WORK OF PRINCE JOSEF LUBOMIRSKL Author of "Safar-Hatyi, a Story of Turkistan." . '- THE KNOUTING OF POPOFF. THE CALL takes pleasure in announcing that it has made arrangements for the publication of probably the most graphic and faithful picture of Russian political life and the horrors of the exile system ever presented in fiction. ; : The author of "THE ACE OF CLUBS" is oneof the most powerful of the new school of Russian novelists. He having been an exile knows whereof he writes. " The action of the novel is laid in the time of Nicholas, but the story deals with contemporaneous conditions, and is in atmosphere and plot a romance of to-day. The romance involves political intrigue in St. Petersburg on account of the rivalry between different departments of the Government ; the meetings of a band of conspirators, to one whi...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
AUCTION SALES. CHAS. LEVY, ' ~ AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT: Salesroom— s3B-588 California 3L, below Kearny. Regular Salesdays Tuesdays and Fridays, at 10 a. ic THIS DAY. ;; .. Friday.. April 4, 1890, At 10 o'clock a. _.. at Salesroom, ."3i.-3.-S California Street, below Kearny, ..... WILL -ELL.... All the Furniture, Parlor Upholstery, Carpets, Ranges, etc.. of Four Elegantly Furnished Houses.. . ap_ It CHAS. LEVY, Auctioneer. B. R. ROLLINS, AUCTIONEER. Office.. 344 Kearny Street. ' THIS DAY. Friday........../. April 4th At 11 o'clock a.m., on the premise*; NE. CORNEE THIRD AND FOLSOM STS., FINK STOCK -*.- * Groceries, Wines and Liquors and Fixtures. OF ABOVE STORE. ti*- ... COMPRISING IN* PART.... .-■_,. Sugars, Tine Assorted Teas, Soaps, Coal and Olive Oils, Sardines. Fish. Soda, Starch, canned and bot- 1 tied goods of every description, Paper Bags. Candles, etc., Fairbanks' patent colfee-rollls. Howe's Scales, line Hue of Tea Caddies, Show-case, Oil- - tank. Wood and Willow...
SHOCKING TRAGEDY. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
SHOCKING TRAGEDY. A Helena, Mont,, Rival of .;■ "Jack the Ripper." The Sickening Sight Presented In the Honse of Julia Dowd. The Woman's Body Found Lying on the Floor Literally Hacked to Pieces— Chinese Arrested for tbe Crime. Special by the California Associated Press. Helena, April 3.— This city was thrown into a state of excitement this morning by the news of a murder which lacks little of Ning as atrocious and horrible as the reputed deeds of "Jack the Kipper." At 5 o'clock tbis morning two men entered the house of Julia Dowd, or Julia Gilford, and found the nude body of the woman lying In the reception-room with a dozen cuts on her head and body, each sufficient to have caused death. A trail of blood led from the bed-room to the spot where the body was lying, and a pool of blood, covering half the bed, was found, and Indicated the struggle she gave. In the new fall of snow tracks were seen leading to a den on Bridge street. A pair of Chinese shoes half filled with blood were fo...
» BACK-MEMO. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
» BACK-MEMO. Election of Police Officers— lncorporation of a Street-Improvement Company. S_f?S§ .- Sacramento, April 3.— After three days of caucusing the Police Commissioners this evening elected fifteen policemen and a Captaiu. The latter is ex-Chief Lee. When the result was announced Captain Karcher of the old force protested that two of the Commissioners had not qualified by taking the uath prescribed by law. which says that, in addition to their oaths as Mayor, Police Judge aud Chief of Police, they must take an oath before the Superior Judge not to_discri urinate on account of politics and not to remove any officer without preferring formal charges and holding an investigation, and filing the same with the approval if the County Clerk. The Commissioners had not taken such an oath, but on the advice of a lawyer present subscribed to the oath before a notary while in session. Then they voted over again and declared the men elected. The old force consisted of twenty-five men and ...
SANTA KOSA ELECTION. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
SANTA KOSA ELECTION. Ths Victory of the Democrats a Surprise to the Republicans. _______ Rosa, April 3.— The city election here resulted in a Democratic victory, which was a complete surprise to the Re- publicans, who have heretofore had things their own way. They elect ten out of the seventeen candidates, Including the Mayor. T. J. Brooke, the Democratic candidate for Mayor, had a majority of 78 over Smith, the Republican incumbent The Democrats also elect one Councilman, Recorder, Street Commissioner, City Attorney, City Clerk, Marshal and four out of five Library Trustees. The Republicans elect the Treasurer, Assessor, three Councilmen and one Library Trustee. The following is the official announcement: Mayor, T. J. Brooke (D.); Council-men-F. Berka (R), E. E. Morrow (R), J. P. Overton (D.), J. C. Moiler (B.): City Recorder, W. N. Seawell (I).); Treasurer, E. F. Woodward (R); Street Commissioner, J. W. Swank (D.): City Attorney, J. C. Sims (D.); Clerk, J. L. Jordan (D.); Marshal,...
TOOK STRYCHNINE. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
TOOK STRYCHNINE. — —— Suicide of a Son of General Alexander at San Diego. San Diego, April 3.— M. B. Alexander committed suicide to-day at the Commercial Hotel in this city by taking a dose of strychnine. On the table by the side of a bottle of poison was found a sheet of note paper upon which there was considerable scribbling showing that the man was exceedingly drunk when it was written. The note was as follows: Mr. Lewis B. Harris: Good-by, Lewis. Please take care of my remains and telegraph to my brother, W. S. Alexander, Fort Monroe, Va., and slater, Mrs. M. s. Curry, Dixon. Solano County, Cal. I have a Irani and roll or blankets. Good by. I am a eon of Geueral 15. S. Alexander. V. S. A. I leave everything to W. S. Alexander. Nothing was found about the room or in bis pockets. Deceased was about 30 years of age. Nothing of his antecedents or history could be learned, only that he bad b«en working ior some lime past in the quarries at Temecula.
ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. A Modesto Editor Nearly Succeeds in Making a Sensational Item. Modesto, April a— To-day Mr. Hanstoiii, editor of the Modesto Herald, accidentally shot himself in the right leg below' the knee. While in the act of sitting down in the editoria.-ro-in a self-cocking pisto in bis overcoat pocket was discharged. The ball entered the fleshy part of bis leg on the outside, about two inches below the knee, ranging downward and coming out on the Inside of the leg, about lour inches above the ankle. The report of the pistol was not heard outside the room, and the first that was known of the accident was when he attracted the attention of bis employes by palling for assistance. The physician believes that the ball grazed the bone. The Injury will necessarily confine Mr. Uauscom « to his bed for three or four weeks.
MARYSVILLE. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
MARYSVILLE. An Ex-Con grenman's Quiet Wedding— Lively Electric Light Competition. Marysville, April 3.— Ex-Congressman I C. P. Berry was quietly married last Friday at Sacramento to* Mrs. Keyes of Wheatland, widow of the late James Keyes, who was plaintiff in the first anti-debris suit brought against the hydraulic miners. The parties stole a march on their friends, and the announcement of their marriage has Jnst been made. A lively competition In electric lighting has sprung up here. Tbe new company Is Introducing tbe Thomson-Houston system of incandescent lights, and the old - arclight company will put in the Brush Incandescent system In competition with the ■ new company. * * m
mayfielD. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
mayfielD. Accident to a Fireman— to Publish' a Weekly Paper. . __.aypi__d, Aif.il Matt Howard, -.reman of Engine 10, made a misstep while getting on the epgine this morning and lost part of his left' foot. He was taken on a Stretcher to St. Luke's Hospital at Saa Francisco. ;"-^&gt;c_v&lt;^a_P_-0!- 1 -« _ i". W. Bacon Is going to publish a weekly Paper at Mayfiek], to be known as tbe Palo Alto. Mr. Bacon has had considerable ex-' perience In the newspaper business, and will no doubt meet with success. A carload of printing material will arrive tomorrow.
SPOKANE FA_-I_S. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
SPOKANE FA_-I_S. An Alderman Ch&amp;rared With Attempted Bribery— Fatal Result of a Quarrel. Spokane Falls, April 3.— A sensation was created in the City Council chamber to-night when Alderman Davis stated in open meeting * that Alderman Peter Dueber had offered him $500 to vote for Brigadier-General A. P. Curry for Police Justice. The matter was placed In the City Attorney's hands and the statement of Davis is to be put in the form of a complaint and Dueber will be tried by the Council. The affair has caused great indignation and the Prosecuting Attorney is expected to take hold and prosecute the Councilman charged with offering the bribe. Dueber is already under indictment, charged with stealing relief supplies. General Curry denies authorizing any one to offer a bribe to secure the votes of the members. Jackson &amp; Co., furniture-dealers, were closed by the Sheriff to-day and a judgment for $92 63 rendered in favor of J. F. ! Schlingman. Attachments were issued ...
FItESNO. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
FItESNO. Case Submitted— A Great Water Syndicate. Encoura_i_g Crop Prospects. Fresno, April 3.— the past two days W. R. Bibby, ex-Deputy County School Superintendent, has been on trial, charged with forging school warrants in various sums aggregating nearly $1000. The case closed this afternoon and was submitted to the jury, which is still out. The amount paid by the Municipal Investment Company yesterday for the Fresno Water Works was $300,000. The Illinois Trust and Savings Bank holds $500,000 in bonds; $200,000 was used in the purchase of the plant and $300,000 is for further development. The company owns water works in thirty-six cities in the United Stales, this being the third investment on this Coast. It has $600,000 in the San Diego Flume Company and $900,000 in the Tulare Irrigation Company. The main office of the company is in London, England. A prominent warehouseman stated today that the grain output in Fresno County would be double this year that of any former season. T...
STUUCK BY A TRAIN. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
STUUCK BY A TRAIN. Teem Silled and Boggy Smashed on a Eail- rod Crcssine. Carson, April 3. Ted Doland and John Max. veil oi Genoa, while crossing the track in a buggy near Carson, were struck by the 7:35 o'clock passenger train, One horse was cut completely in two, and the other was so badly hurt that he had to be shot. The occupants of the buggy were slightly ■catched, and the buggy was smashed to atoms and thrown some distance.
— _> MOVEMENTS OF THE BOSS. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
— _&gt; MOVEMENTS OF THE BOSS. C. A. Euck'ey Taking- a Muoh-Hesdei H;st at Lo. Angeles. E-U9 Los Angeles, April 3.— Chris Buckley arrive 1 in this city to-night and is out with several friends strolling around town. He positively refused to talk of his visit to the southern part of the State, beyond the fact that he was here for a much-needed rest, lie leaves for Coronado to-morrow.
HOLY WEEK. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
HOLY WEEK. Impressive Good Friday Services to Be Held To-Day. Mass and Music at St. Bridget's Church and at Notre Dame dcs Victoreis— Observance at the Cathedral. Solemn services will be held in the Catholic and Episcopal churches to-day in commemoration of Christ's suffering and crucifixion. The day is one of the most important in holy week, and, as upon Easter, special arrangements are always made for its impressive observance. The following announcements will show what will take place to-day: BEiB ST. BRIDGET'S CHURCH. At St. Bridget's Church, corner of Van Ness and Broadway, solemn mass will be celebrated at 10:30 o'clock by Father John Cottle, assisted by Father P. Foley and by Father M. P. Ryan, who will preach the sermon. Giorza's celebrated first mass will be rendered, under the direction of Professor Kueekel, as follows"Kyrie Eleison," in four parts.with tenor solo by John Bitter; "Gloria in Excelsis," chorus, with solos by Miss Mary A. Harris, Miss Edith H. Smith, J. Hitte...
THE ROCKLIN STRIKE [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
THE ROCKLIN STRIKE Signs of Weakening Among the Quarry-Owners. Two of the Bosses Accede to the Demand lor Nine Hours' Work. Non-Union Men Employed by Taylor Quit Work— lmportant Contracts That Must Be Filled. Special by the California Associated Press. RoCKLiy, April 3.— On Tuesday, April Ist, the quarrymen's union, which comprises, with but few exceptions, all the men engaged in quarrying granite in the towns of Lincoln, Peuryn, Loomis and Rocklin, gave notice to the different quarrymen that unless their demand for nine hours' work and the same wages they had been getting for ten hours' work was acceded to a general strike would be ordered. This, with but one exception, was refused, and the men quit work. About 500 men are thus thrown out of employment The whole community is in sympathy with the strikers, and there is no doubt but that they will succeed. Thomas Quiiin gave his men nine hours Wednesday, and to-day Sara Kin has also given in. All but one quarry iv Lincoln have accede...
BUILT IN SAND. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
BUILT IN SAND. Panic in a Seattle Hotel Canted by the Foundation Giving Way. Seattle, April 3.— About 1 o'clock this morning the guests at the Los Angeles House, on Washington street, were awakened by the breaking of walls, the falling of plaster and frightened shouts. Those who had retired rushed from their rooms with just what clothes they could lay their hands on and fled to the street. On investigation it was found that there was an approach to a disastrous calamity. The appearance of the building indicated that the foundation under Its center had given away. All of the rooms of the lodginghouse were more or less knocked out of shape, the plaster was cracked and had fallen off, and the doors so settled down that in some cases the frightened occupants of the rooms could not get egress until they had received assistance from the Hook and Ladder Company. The house contained about thirty-five room«. all of which were occupied. The ground floor was occupied by ltnsenthal's gents' fur...
RAILROAD ACCIDENT. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
RAILROAD ACCIDENT. An 0 d P.cneer Fatally Injured at Anderson Station. Anderson, April 3.— As the local express was approaching the station last evening at 5:30 o'clock it struck and fatally injured 11. 11. Nunnallv, an old pioneer. The engineer did all that could be done to warn him of the danger, but Mr. Nunnallv was very deaf and made no effort to get off the track. His right hip was broken and one of bis arms badly mashed. He also received a severe cut on the head. Death relieved his suffering at 10 o'clock. He was an Odd Fellow.
PLOTTED TO KILL. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
PLOTTED TO KILL. Witnesses Before the Grand Jury Indicted for Perjury. The Grand Jury yesterday afternoon made a partial report in Department 11 of the Superior Court, in which Judge Garber was presiding in the absence of Judge Murphy, and returned three Indictments upon which bail qf $5000 was fixed in each case. Warrants were immediately issued for the arrest of the persons named in the indictments aud placed in the hands of the police. Last night about 6:30 o'clock Officer Hanna, who is detailed to serve in the District Attorney's office, brought into the City Prison Dr. Robley D. Johnson of 224 Kearny street, whom he had arrested on one of the bench warrants. The arresting officer declined ; to furnish the facts " connected with the charge of perjury, and the prisoner was equally reticent. The latter declared, however, that the matter was In the hands of his attorney, J. D. Sullivan, who bad advised him not to talk about the case. All he would say was that the parties who had ca...
ORGANIZED LABOR. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
ORGANIZED LABOR. Molders Say the Bosses Are Misrepresenting the Strike. A Letter Regarding Idle Men in Utah-Furni-ture-Workers Elect Officers— Painters Not Beady for an Bight-Hour Day. "The members of the Foundrymen's Association say that the true state affairs here is thoroughly understood among the molders in the Eastern States," quoth President Valentine of the Molders' Union yesteiday. "Now, such is not the case, as we have letters to the contrary. Here is a sample letter which we received to day. to prove what I say." The letter reads as follows: Waukesha, Wis., March 28th. Hear Brother ; 1 would like lo have Information about woik. 1 saw tbe advertisement of four firms; that Is, the ltl. ton. Fulton, National and Union Iron works, of ban Fraud -co. I 'lease let me know If there Is a strike 011 or not- If there is, I would line to know what to do. TUE SITUATION IS NOT UNDERSTOOD. "We have had many other letters of a similar character," continued Mr. Valentine, "aud I am sure th...
EMIN LAUGHED AT. [Newspaper Article] — San Francisco Call — 4 April 1890
EMIN LAUGHED AT. A Proclamation Issued Which Is Amusing to 1 the Arabs. Zanzibar, April 3.— A proclamation has been circulated signed " Emm," addressed to the Arab populace. In lt the author vehemently and absolutely disclaims being concerned iv any way whatever with Stanley and the English in the recent civil action against Tippoo Tib. The Arabs aro amused. London, April 3.— The Times has an editorial reproaching Emm Pasha. It points out that after British money and enterprise have extricated him from his untenable position he is now assisting Germany in her anti-British movement.