Newspaper Page Text
GAMBLING ON MARGINS.
San Francisco Public Stock
..: Exchange Raided, by the ' •
■ : '-;, : - .-■••;•;■ ■ .'' Police. '. ■ ;".''*
NINE MEN WERE ARRESTER
Bumble & Bush, the Proprietors,
; - . Were Convicted Twice. . :
'•'■."■ ..•'■" : . " ■' - ' •• ' ':•;
-•.-■_ • .. ■ . — ■ ~ •- ■
A raid was made by Policemen Davis,
McGrayan and posse upon the rooms of the
San Francisco Stock Exchange at 915-Mar
ket street yesterday morning at 11 o'clock.
They arrested William Rumble, Charles D.
Bush, Charles Nelson, John B. Godell, E.
AY. Frioenk, Peter Dougherty, Charles
Finelin, George Brown and George Stevens.
They were booked on the charge of violat
ing sections 1 and 3 of order 1979 of the
Board of Supervisors, Section 1 reads as
It shall be unlawful for any person to open,
rouduct, deal, play or carry on in any public
or private place whatever in the city a-'id
county of Bhh Francisco any automatic.quota
tion, exhibition or any similar contrivance or
any imitation thereof, whether operated by
means of a clock or by any other device, or.any
system whereby goods in name only- and that
do not exist are bought and sold en commis
sion, or whereby the rise and fall iv prices of
goods are dependent upon any automatical*
paratus, the results of which are by chance or
otherwise, or whether "an automatic quotation
exhibition" or any "grain and stock exchange" ,
or any "clock game'' or any other name. what-'
ever for money, checks, chip?, credit .-or any I
representative ofvalue. ■ • '
Section 3 specifies that any person vio
lating the provisions of the order- .shall be
guilty of A. misdemeanor and shall be punr
ished by a fine of not less than $100. nor
more than $1000, or by imprisonment iipt
less than lift y days nor more than six
months, or by both such fine and .impris
Rumble and Bush were at the head, of
the. concern. They have been interested
in that class of work for some years. They.
first opened as silent partners in a "clock
game that was opened in Platt's- Hall on.
Montgomery street about four years ago.
: Captain Douglass and posse raided the
game and arrested 390 people. Rumble
arid Bush were ; convicted mi the evidence
of Sergeant John Martin and Policeman
Gleeson. They appealed the case and lost..
■ In January, L 893, they were interested in
a iihon.ographic arrangement at 20!Stock
ton street. They were" arrested by Police
man Gleeson and convicted. They again
appealed and were unsuccessful. " • . ;
These convictions had a depressing effect
upon them for a time and they did not
resume business till March 1, When they
opened at 915 Market street. Their stocks
of four different mines were sold on m-ar-*
gins, the prices being regulated by means.
of an apparatus or device. They did a big
Business, running up in the thousands, and
their profits were enormous. The' atten
tion of the Grand Jury had been called to
the matter, but the police had been quietly
accumulating evidence, and made the raid
yesterday. ' ■
". The police seized the books and papers
ana the apparatus lor regulating the prices.
Each of the defendants was released on $200
WHAT THE CHILDREN DID.
Captain McFee of the Salva
tion Army Tells of
Superihderit Moulder Heartily Con
gratulates the Generous
.' • The school children of San Francisco are
: deserving of more than ordinary praise for
.the splendid way in which they responded
to. the call .of the Salvation Army, issued
"some two months ago, for food, clothing
and money to relieve the sick and destitute
of this great city. • ' ; ■ " .
■ : ; - At that time • mention was made from
.day to day of. the generous offerings of the
children, though so many small donations
rather tended to surround their efforts
■ with aji air of littleness, when in reality
they were doing a very noble work.
■ Superintendent Moulder has just re
. reived the report of Captain McFee of the
Salvation Army as to the disposition of the
poods and money received, and has in turn
issued a letter to all the principals with a
copy of .the report. Mr. Moulder 'in. his
■ -To Principals: Please read or have your
teachers read the accompanying correspond
•ence to all the classes in your school. lam
sure the children will be gratified to learn how
much good their liberal donations have done,
and how worthily they have been bestowed.
' They have tided a great number of destitute
■ women and children over the hardships of a,
hard winter. ■ .
Thanks to them, I believe, every case of real
suffering for the necessities of life have been
relieved, and even some of the comforts have
' been supplied.' The Superintendent is proud
of the splendid work done by the children of
the public schools of San Francisco. No such
organized work has erer been done by young
folks in any other city of the Union.
The report of Captain McFee reads as
During the past six weeks the Salvation
Army, at their "Lifeboat," 117 Jackson street,
has distributed the provisions and fuel con
tributed to the poor by the school children of
San Francisco. Below we give an estimate of
■• the quantity of the goods delivered and their
■ value. In men's, women's and children's
• clothing and shoes between 0000 and 7000
pieces have been given away, a fair estimate of
; their value being almost impossible to give.
We have been kept exceedingly busy during
this time .receiving, sorting and distributing
. these goods.
A ■-. only in a few cases were the contents of
the packages marked, we were compelled to
: open the large majority to ascertain what they
; held; • In doing this we came across some queer
'..combinations, such as a German sausage tied
up in anovercoat, tea in a Quaker oats' packet,
rice iiia coflee-tin, and coffee in a baking
powder can. The grand climax was reached
■when .the opening of a flour-sack brought to
view .a lump of coal, a pig's head and a few
potatoes. Some of the cases investigated dis
closed scenes of destitution and privation,
which were truly pitiable. In one place vis
ited tne mother, having had her foot ampu
tated, was supporting the mutilated limb on a
stool, while she stood all day long at a wash
! tub trying to. earn enough to pay her room
rent. In another place visited we saw a young
wife sick in bed. Her husband had applied for
, assistance, after visiting day by day the relief
■ committee's office, where his name had been
registered for employment, but which he was
unsuccessful in getting. What a great con
trast between this and the previous place.
The provisions-contributed and the estimated
value of the same are as follows: 1010 sacks
of flour, coal, potatoes, wood, $590; 12,875
pounds tea, coffee, sugar, rice, beans, meal,
$935; 700 tins fruit and jams, *10S: 800
• pounds of salt, $8 ; 350 pounds soap, $18 ; 1000
pounds of dried fruit, $100; 100 pounds of
tapioca, $10, 75 pounds sago, $8 ; 50 pounds
butter, $13; 450 pounds barley, bacon, crack
ers, $42; 20 boxes macaroni, $20: bread,
meat, fish, cornstarch, sundries, $200; 7000
articles of clothing at 10. cents, very low
estimate, $700. Total value of all, $2704.
- In referring to . this report in a letter to
Superintendent Moulder, Captain McFee
The children can never estimate the amount
of good they have done or the amount of suffer
ing they have relieved by their noble efforts to
help. the suffering poor. The goods are dis
posed of, but I still have a balance of cash,
c which I am using in extreme cases for rent
and to buy shoes and clothing for children go
ing to school.
Thank you sincerely in the name of the "So
cial Wing"-of the Salvation Army for the great
honor yqu have conferred upon : us, ' and . I am
sure I can tender the 'sincere' thanks of the
poor whom children have so nobly helped
, in their time of need. •
Id addition to this showing in the way
of goods, provisions and other necessities,
the. children contributed $914 in cash, to
which was added $70, given by the super
intendent, the deputy superintendent and
•each of the twelve School Directors. All of
the schools did nobly, the following con
tributing the largest amounts :
r-rt.ii.tic Heights, $93; North Cosmopolitan,
$80; Clement, $36 10; Webster, $-28 45; Lin
coln,. $29 46; South Cosmopolitan, $41 20;
Lowell. High School, $54 30; Denman, $56 15,
.and Lincoln Nfght, $62 55. -
IN FAB-AWAY SIBEEIA.
the World's Greatest Forest Is Found
Within Its Boundaries.
It appears that Siberia, from the plain of
the Obi River on the west to the valley of
the Iridighirka on the east, is one great
timber belt, averaging more than 1000 miles
in breadth from porth to south— being fully
1706 miles wide in the Yenisei district—
and having a length from east to "west of
about 3000 miles. Unlike equatorial for
ests the trees of the Siberian tiagas are
mainly conifers, comprising pines of sev
eral varieties, firs and larches. In the
Yenisei, Lena and Olenek regions there
are thousands of square miles where
no human being has ever been. The long
stemriied conifers rise to a height of 180
feet and stand so closely together that
■walking among them is difficult.
The dense lofty tops exclude the pale
Arctic sunshine, and the straight, pale
trunks, all looking exactly alike, so be
wilder the eye in the obscurity that all
sense of direction is lost. Even the most
experienced tratipers of sable dare not ven
ture into the dense tiagas without taking
the precaution of "blazing" the trees con
stantly with hatchets as they walk for
wards If lost there the hunter rarely rinds
his way. out, but perishes miserably from
starvation and cold. The natives avoid the
tiagas, and have a name for them which
signifies "places where the mind is lost." —
Sr. Louis Republican.
WANTS DAVIS DISBARRED.
Detective C. J. Stilwell Ad
dresses the Bar Asso
He Refers to the Indictment of the
■'! -Attorney and Calls for
• -' Action.
There is a sequel to the Millspaugh-
Davis c.oiftbination by which the late
claims agent for the Southern Pacific and
the attorney are accused of having man
aged the claims with a profit to them
selves, if not so to either the company or
A formal letter has been addressed to
Edward R. Taylor, president of the Cali
fornia Bar Association, looking to the dis
barment proceedings against Davis. This
is the letter. :
; . Apri1.3, 1895.
To the Bar Association of San Francisco — Gkn-
IXEMKH: As the moral titness of those wtio
practice the honorable profession of the law,
not. less than the intellectual, is a matter of
vital concern to society at large, and as you are
I looked to by the people of this State to not only
preserve the honor of your profession, but to
! tHko afiion against those who by their acts and
conduct show that they are unfit to be classed
as- members thereof, I deem it a duty to call
your attention to the following facts, that your
body may take such action thereon as you may
deom advisable or necessary in the premises:
First— One Moaea Fish?r, who resides at 205
•Clipper street, in this city, while riding on the
I public street was thrown from his wagon by
I one of the cars of the Market-street Railway
Company running into it, by reason whereof
Mr. Fisher was injured and "was laid up for
nearly three weeks. After recovering Mr.
Fisher engaged the services of Alfred C. Gold
ner, an attorney-at-law. to procure compensa
tion from the company for said injuries. Mr.
■Gol.dner endeavored, without success, to secure
a settlement, aud linally concluded to asso
ciate with iiimself Henry H. Davis of 420 Cali
fornia street, upon the" distinct understand
ing and agreement that Mr. Fisher's, case
would not be settled for less 'than
$500, and that the attorneys should enjoy, as
compensation for their services, any amount
exceeding that sum received by them from the
corporation. Mr. Davis received th« sum of
$1150 from the Market-street Railway to settle
this claim, yet he reported to his associate
counsel and to his client that he received but
9850, and actually accounted to them for this
sum and no more, thus defrauding his client of
the sum of $150, besides an attorney's fee ex
acted from the and his associate counsel
of one-half of the difference between SSOO and
Second— ln the case of Simon Davis, for de
frauding whom trie <irand Jury have indicted
11. H. Davis, the facts have recently appeared
in the daily press and are familiar to most of
the readers thereof.
There are a number of other cases in which
Mr. Davi.s has figured in a similar manner, evi
dence of which can be procured and placed be
fore your body, or any committee thereof,
should you desire the same.
The public is vitally interested in the stand
ing of those whom it is called upon to employ,
without investigation, in matters of tbe. grav
est exigencies, on erreat and small occasions,
and, therefore, it should know that the profes
sion of the law is one wherein a member is
expected to abide his promise and to acquit
himself discertely and with integrity. For
these reasons I feel it my duty to send you this
communication. Yours respectfully,
C. J. Sttlweix.
The matter is now definitely before the
Bar Association for its action.
THE POCKETED TEAMP.
He Was a Walking; Clothing Establish
ment and Variety Store.
Probably there wasn't another person in
the State so well prepared for emergencies
as a tramp who has just visited Saco and
Biddeford. He had no overcoat, but as he
wore two coats, two thick vesta, two pairs
of trousers and plenty of underclothing he
didn't miss one much. When he wandered
into the police station he bore a big bundle
consisting of a heavy comforter rolled in a
piece of oilcloth. In his pockets were found
several dozens of loose matches and a box
of parlor matches, a big roll of newspapers,
two dozen railroad time tables, a box
of salve, a bottle of insect-powder, two
harmonicas, a lot of cards, a handful of
toothpicks, a shoestring, a wire nail, a col
lar-button, a leadpencil and a carpenter's
pencil, a box of indelible leads, an illus
trated catalogue of rubber-shoes, a purse
with 6 cents and an old copper, three
broken clay pipes, a new pocket-book, a
piece of silk hat lining, two pieces of cas
tile soap, a chunk of lead, three seashells,
a broken clamshell, a knife, a plug of to
bacco, some fishing-tackle, a spool of
thread, a piece of wood, a paper of needles,
a roll of birchbark, a suspender buckle, a
package of cigarette pictures, a notebook
containing several sketches of Bar Harbor
and vicinity, a chestnut, an acorn, a whet
stone, a dozen pieces of rock, a new whisk
broom, a pocket-comb and a big pewter
spoon.— Lewiston Journal.
An Interesting Bandit.
"Manuel Garcia was a curious character,"
said a Cuban gentleman in speaking of the
reported death of that revolutionist. "He
was more like a character in a novel than a
man living in the nineteenth century. His
home was in the mountains and he led a
regular bandit's life, every now and then
holding-up Spaniards on the road or carry
ing off one of them and holding him for
ransom. He would write to a Spanish
planter, 'send me $5000 or I shall burn your
house,' and if the money was noth forth
coming he would carry his threat into ex
ecution. He would even write to Govern
mental officials, signing himself 'King of
the Mountains, 1 and demanding tribute.
H"e never preyed on the native Cubans.
only on the Spaniards, and gave most of
his money to the revolutionary party to
purchase arms."— Philadelphia Press.
The unrolling of an Egyptian mummy,
supposed to be that of a princess, discldsed
a curious fraud. The priests who did the
embalming probably spoiled or mislaid the
body intrusted to them and for it substi
tuted that of an ordinary negro.
Langley's Directory is out and is now
being delivered. See it. It's a beauty.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1895.
r\r^ w f rim yi' T^"% 71CT*
I iU^ Hr^X^ B hV S
l^/*V^i X 11^1 i JL^JL- 4 1 ±*D
THE GREAT "^^M- : NERVE TONIC.
DR. HENLEY'S DISCOVERY. jplgr COMPOSED OF
: DraVrn. Henley, a pioneer of California, was the first to dis- :^c. — =gjj -p lir ' -q-i- sr -i- T — —^a. Af Oft! ot»-«t
cover the value of extract of celery as a nervine, and after patient -"^Sf"— • ; Jruit? .Cj.X.UJ7S,C3U OX Oei©ry,
and expensive experimenting he also discovered that the extract _. as_ — : 5^ • ■■' the GREATEST NERVINE known.
of Miiebig's beef, and soluble iron, combined with the extract of f ~"*!l'~E- . T . ' . . ■ . i
celery, made one of the best tonics the world has ever known. The 1 ||| BarOFl LlGDlg S ■ Extract Of Beef,
\ tiiue oi J-/i. J-J-Cniey discovery iiu.s lt/Ociitij uccii wmSy for jfii^zifriSotrt ■<JiSs^e ' NUTRITIVE and essence of strength. ** *
nervous troubles, viz. : sleeplessness, rheumatism, neuralgia, loss 9H P}TO])llOS])liate Of IrOll aild Pure Spirits of Wilie,
of appetite, and even St. Vitus Dance has been cured. 1 Ins com- J^jpp^BfcJ J J ■ 1 '
bination cannot but bo a valuable and safe remedy. A TONIC FOR THE BLOOD AND FOOD FOR THE BRAIN.
gives refreshing sleep, dissipates the blues and WM^-'r'ski-.l '*' '■-^^^W^TO TO \ and, when eminent physicians and scholars are
makes the despondent hopeful. A splendid sub- BB«m«KBHrBBHb » [ using and recommending it, it is pretty safe to j
stitute for alcoholic liquors, for nervous troubles * mJßJSlß SJllfßiiiiWiSffl I w s^ I provide one's self with a bottle.
Even nervous dyspepsia, which has baffled i^S^^P^^l^M^^^^W^^i ♦ v w • r ngGS P ° m S r prG^ en c
• BiPS^^^^^^a^^^^^ft^^^^^Ql to the public in favor of Dr. Henley s Celery,
the skill of eminent physicians, gives way under BiIMK a AMi iT V^^ B 'Mm B d T * -f V < !
"' "i 1 5 H il^^^Bi^Hi'l l^iiiS have tried it, in the gladness of their hearts at the
S Ge^ ! V „ *•■, "■ 8 S have cheerfully and strongly' recommended it te
freshing slumber. Scores of such persons are Wml^^M/^^h&SW^^^^^Mwi iwt • r • t in i ,-./ " ■ " •
• • • v, • BSSRSwSS^^^^^^^^^^^^kMl « a tneir i rien ds ; and thus a wonderfully success- .
/■.-.',, . , .„ - ißßßiffiQ/i^^^Sil^^^BwnE™^ Ssl' ful business has grown be} r ond all expectation,
testimonies. A trial of the article will con- EHFJ W ''^SSG s=™^»| The enormous sale of this true and popular tonic "
IJ^^ffi^' ; : ;.^ .y.^JSaS— I has induced some unscrupulous persons to try
After you have suffered for years from nerv- *^/. , : ,"'-\ SHftImPIIB3I and palm off a vile and noxious imitation as Dr. ': •'
ous prostration, malarial fever, sleeplessness, | S^^^v^^^^f|^^^fe^^^^^^pfMS^^ Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron. "We therefore
indigestion and a dozen other complaints, and '■■ ,y>; I'T^^^^^fl3^|^^'/^^^^^^^^fflj ' doubly caution all persons to see that they get '
have exhausted the patience of your physician rf^^fc-; : T '"■ ■' -^Plj^^^^^^^^Pf™" Dr. Henley's, the original and only true prepa- .
' . and your family, and have settled clown to the . lisl^^ M llll -«— ,ZJ .11LZ1 llljm Jmn ration of celery, beef iron, and buy it from •
belief you are a confirmed invalid, then try Dr. Baft Trj T™B ' ils ||r~" iSSfI 'our agent, or responsible druggists and dealers
Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron, and you will ' rj^/ tfii W9Hi _H ■ " vP* I : who will guarantee it to be Dr. Henley's, and •
soon discover a renewed vigor of life. The blood \^y *&Xtir tiuHB WBBm Hi XSa none other. Price $1.00 per bottle. Sold by all
will grow rich, the nerves strong, and the appe- ll^ol^LMtiiffSS^Fnr^^MH^^^M^li druggists, grocers and country stores.
MANUFACTURED pt^^^o^^ ; S- - J dcWAKe vJr
CELERY, BEEF AND IRON COMPANY,
150 NEW MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ;
TOE GREENLAND'S SHOEES.
Expedition to Start Next Summer for
the Frigid North.
A West Greenland expedition ha 9 been
arranged for the season of 1895. The
prominent organizers are from New York
and Brooklyn. Philadelphia, Boston,
Princeton and Chicago will also furnish
scientists; money and supplies.
The board of trustees of the Brooklyn
Institute of Arts and Sciences received on
Friday last a recommendation from the
institute council for a $1000 subscription
for the expedition, and also a request that
a scientific expert accompany it.
The committee under whose auspices the
expedition has been started consists of
Cyrus C. Adams, who was Lieutenant
Peary's right-hand man; Professor Wil
liam Libby of Princeton, Professor T. C.
Chamberlain of the University of Chicago,
Herbert L. Bridgman of Brooklyn and Pro
fessor Franklin W. Hooper of the Brooklyn
The plan is to charter a whaling steamer
capable of accomodating ten scientists ex
clusiva of the crew. She will leave St.
Johns about the middle of June, cruise
along the western Greenland coast, thence
to Peary's headquarters in McCormick
Bay to bring him and his comrades home.
The expenses of the expedition will
amount to $10,000. Tney will be met by
contributions of $1000 from ten institu
tions of learning, and each institution
will send a representative.— New York
The Empress of China has started a vast
silk-weaving department, in which em
ployment will be given to thousands of
giifs and women. The industry will be
carried on in the palace grounds, which
her Majesty, by Chinese custom, is forbid
den to leave.
D G Bartnett, Pacheco J Bender, Hamilton
J Hanlon A w.Franklin C Dirks Aw, La Grange
J Wilson, Cal L Engel, Cal
O Van Gorden, San Jose W Hall, Elmhnrst
E Phillips, Sacramento J E Hall, Kennedy
W H Alison, Sacto J M Engle, Mexico
J J Leonard, Santa Cruz C M Keniston, Stockton
W W Gray, Merced O Bolton. Portervllle
W Cameron A w, Mllpltas H McMurehy, Syracuse
V H Jlilby, Monterey H Baumbacb, Sonoma
B Mayer May field C B Harton A wt Cal
P A Buoll, Stockton S A Adams, Mich
D L Parkhurst, Chicago W C Parsons Aw, Ariz
W G Martin, Portland G L Woodford, Salt Laka
Mr* S Vance, Kewanee C X Lindsay, Santa Cruz
Mrs II Pock, San Jose O Ellsworth, Cal
Mrs Hartman, Jackson S Rummelsburg, Colusa
H L Hqvey, Chicago W L Duden, Sacto
W M Fisher, Columbus J Seadler, Sacto
J Filber, Col nm bus L J Hanchett, Sacto
P A linker. Columbus F P Brakdon, San Jose
W Stevens, Ft Atkinson A Llndley Aw, Los Ang
\V T Adklnson, Chicago P Abrahams, Seattle
Mrs 11 T Epier, Chicago W E Flack. S L Oblspo
J F Bender, Hamilton R 0 Sargent, Stockton
Miss Bender, Hamilton Mrs Pthher, Cal
J D Hayes, San Rafael G E Gwlnn, San Rafael
W R Mossier. Arbuckle J F Knapp. Sacramento
J A Morrow, Han Joso A Cornon, Fresno
L A Richardson.Grayson J W Galbralth, Stockton
A H Dunn, Stockton W H Baker, Sta Rosa
C C Williams, 111 Miss M Kerrick, Stoclttn
3 H Oreutt, San L Obisp H A Harris, Fowler
J s Knox, Fowler A M Speegle, Han Jose
C R Cursack A fin, Cal F Burke, Sta Barbara
R W Lamb A w. Nev P Peterson. Ft Bidwell
Mix* Mathews, Vallejo G B Peterson, Ft Bidwell
D S Parkhurst, Letters A L Graham, Columbus
C W Brown, L Angeles J H Bcke, Napa
F J Manning, Chehalis F B Bond, Lakaport
C G McDonald, Liverm J M Brown, Los Angeles
M H Huntress, Ky A J Goodrioh, Denver
F A Mitchell, Grass Val F A Druding, N V
R Flint, San M iguel S Cooley , San Miguel
G B Flint, San Miguel
R J Thomas.NevadaCity B Wright, USX
T H Boudreau, Modesto W E Austin Marysville
F M Pritchanl, Marysv I) Levy, Williams
J Fares, Sacramento E A Kloser A w, Oakland
0 P Orr A \v, Oakland Mrs Allen, Oakland
G R Easton, NY S Engotbrecht Aw.Seattle
E Mitchell. Portland A J McLeod, Bakersfleld
W Zemansky, Sacto R L Lawrence, Boston
H E Finney, Sulsun
W P Motley A w, Kan- E D Bannister, Montana
sus City 0 ■ Lilly, Santa Cruz
J H Bryant, NY CD Kttinger, Chicago
Mrs W A Lambert, N V E W Runyon A \v,Rd Biff
A B Quinton A w, Tpeka H C Disston, Phila
E H Gibbs, Akron (' N Be.al, N V
J R Kendall, Trre Haute 0 Wolle\- A w, N V
Mrs G W Champlln.ChsoMrs G C Hlielden, Mich
W R Champlin, Chicago Miss M E Shelden, Mich
H Cook A w, Nelson Mrs J C Heinz, Denver
L Herrnagen, Chicago .Miss H Heinz, Denver
C B Rastin, Omaha A Heinz, Denver
M s AllriKht, Kansas CtyW C Peyton A w, Santa
JLLoutield, Phila Cmz
F A Nosier, USN , C A Custahay A\v,Omaha
J H Fltckinger, san Jose Mrs 11 11 (linrtier, N V
J B Bradle3", Mich H I' Iteynolds, Charltftte
J T Clifton^ London X iviii^' it w, N V
Miss E G Kinit, N V C C Be'eman <t w, N V
Miss M S Beenian, N V Miss II W lJeemon, X V
W 11 Peckham, N V G R Peck, Chicago
Miss Peck, Chicago W 11 itosenstyn, Chicago
! Miss Roslngton, (. hicago .1 W Maclachlan, N V
Mrs Staples. Han Jose C<• Worden, IjOs Angeles
11 I JlemlfT, I'levrliind J". Jfoseley, WashinKion
R E Plough, Chicago W Oothout Jr, Sta Brbra
J J O'Donnell, Denver AW Lewis Aw, Westfield
M^iss HNLoomis, Uoston M:;;s ML Loomis, Boston
G G Case, Jackson M V Aldrith, Grand Rpds
Mrs W B Lpd.vanl. il t'hapin, Seattle
B W Newcomb, Boston WB Buckminster.Boston
Miss Fastgate, Boston Miss Innes. Boston
J W Rushmore, Boston Mrs Rush more, Boston
Miss Rushmore, Boston G T Harris, Boston
Mrs Harris, Boston Miss Harris, Boston
Miss E Mover, lloston S E Harris, Boston
Mrs J C Webb, Boston Miss C Webb, Boston
J S Bowers .1 M Pratt.
j Mrs M V O Parker M n N R Son helm
Mrs S Martin Miss A If Pai-per
Mrs It Miller A B Stuchtkld
Miss M A Kent Mrs Stuehtield
W D Evans Mary C Evans
E S Stewart J H Speak man
J Ball Thomas Purdy
GH de Valin, S Rafael A J Renwick, Sacto
I WE Duncan, San Jose Mrs L V Hattteld, sacto
jA B Miller. Murysviile A Todhunter, San Carlo
\v a ( ■linch. Ban -lose R R Bulruore, N Almden
J Tanner, Petaluma Miss Bui more. 8 Almden
J M Rosenberg, senttle E W Horton, lowa
Miss Horton, lowa Miss McLcllan, San Jose
• -0 •
Women have a nice way of being mean
that men cannot hope to equal.
.* i tjttj nj n TJTT ■ T '' •1) fl' (1 U '
j^^^gm, A LADIES' GRILL ROOM
Has been established iD the Palace Hotel
"^^^^^inE%l_'. I _w Cjv'- AN ACCOUNT OP REPEATED DEMANDS
•C/||fWPT[ •* \J made on the management. It takes the place
. ----■ , of the city restaurant, with direct entrance from
THE VERY BESTOXETO EXAMINE YOUR j Market st. Ladi«s shopping ill find this a most
J. eyes and fit ' them to Spectacles . or Eyeglasses ; desirab'e place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
with instruments of his own Invention, . whose \ crate charges, such as have given the gentlemen's
superiority has not been equaled. ' My success has j Grillroom an international reputation, will prevai '
/been due to the merits of my work. . .■''_■'" \ln this new department. . \ .". '
■ Office Hours— l 2 to If.m. - ' --.■...■....-
-"HE THAT WORKS EASILY WORKS SUC-
CESSFULLY." 'TIS VERY EASY TO
CLEAN HOUSE WITH
RjfK 11 ]^ 1 MANHOOD RESTORED 22SSS2:
n&JZCJImr -TT in lI I I U U II lILU I UllLUvitalizer.Uiepreecrip-
■yV<&Sr |V -£+ j-f tlon of a famous French physician, will quickly cure you of all ncr-
BIVvY 'S\|»<i -■■•" \V vous or diseases of the generative organ*, such as Lost Manhood,
Eh >. - £pAI \i *£aXl> Insomnia-Pains In the Back, Seminal Emissions, Nervous Debility,
tjii 1 &&L T Pimples, Unfltnesa to Marry, Exhausting Drains, Varicocela and
Pa V*' W. A* -/ Constlpatlca. tlt stops all losses by day or night. . Prevents qnlck-
T' ; ;'>*i»/ ' .- " nfsaoi discharge, which If not checked leads to Spermatorrhoea and
til orrriDf . v » ae-rrQ all the horrors of Impotency. CCPIDEHE cleanses the liver, the
■ HtroHt * MD * ntn kidneys and the urinary organs of all impurities. -■ . . .
■* CUPIDENE strengthens and restores small weak organs. '•" ■
The reason sufferers are not cured by Doctors is because ninety per cent are troubled with
Pro** at i 1 1». CDPI DENE is the only known remedy to cur« without an operation. 5000 testimoni-
als. A written guarantee given and money returned if six boxes does not effect a permanent cure*
' f 1.00 a box, six for $5.00, by mail. ; Send for niK circular and testimonials.
Address DATOJb JSEDICIX £ CO., P. O. Box 2078, San Francisco, Cal. For Sale by
DRUG STORE, 119 Powell stree t