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NATIVES IN PARADE.
Oakland's Streets Were
THOUSANDS IN THE LINE.
Some of the Interesting Feat
ures of the Pageant
BULLS' HEADS AND BEEVES.
They Are Fed to the Numerous
Guests of the Athens of
All of Oakland and the greater portions
o! Berkeley and Alameda were apparently
turned loose on the streets of the Athens
of the Pacific yesterday to witness the
grand parade in honor of thn Grai 1 Parlor
of the Native Sons of the Golden We.<t.
Even from Ban Francisco the v:s. - . rs came
in such numbers as to break the n 'ord for
■weekday traffic on the ferry steamers.
Although the decorations o; Monday
■were abundantly and generously .1 -played,
yesterday saw them richer, more varied
and more plentiful. There was M?arcely
a building along the line of parade that
did not have ->>me adornment in onor of
In order to encourage a proper pirit of
patriotism in the risir.- generation the
schools were ordered closed by th< Board
Long before even the Grand IV.rlor be
gan its morning session the streets began
to show unwonted ation.
The sidewalks gradually became i 're and
crowded, windows began to fill with joy
ous faces, rooftops showed fring< s of hu
man beings and the street? near the curbs
were lined with &R kinds
Oakland is eminently the home of the
cyclist, and the wheelman and wheel
woman wore out in full force yesterday,
both in and out of the parade. And there
a wiieel the sjx which
were not intertwined wit:. of the
national colors, or which did not -.ur some
sort of decoration.
It is estimated that there were not less
than 'pie who witnessed the
parade. Its line of march exte:ide«i for a
dista- ree and a half miles, it was
three of an hour in passing a
given point, was twenty-one and a half
Grand Marshal Robinson.
blocks long, it had about 2500 people in
line and was one of the finest, taken alto
gether, that ever made glad the eyes of the
Its line of march was as follows: From
Eleventh and Clay streets up the latter to
San Pablo avenue, to Sixteenth street, to
Telegraph avenue, to Fourteenth street,
to Franklin street, to Fourth street, to
Broadway, to Seventh, to Washington,
to Fourteenth, to Broadway, to Fourth,
countermarch on Broadway to Tenth,
where the entire parade was reviewed be
tween Franklin and Broadway by the offi
cers of the Grand Parlor and the city and
county officials, and then dismissed. "
With the sound of the bogle call, shortly
after Lj. a. m., the procession started,
headed by Chief of Police Schaffer , mounted
on a handsome bay. and closely followed
by a platoon of sixteen of the picked men
of the force. These served to clear the
way. Immediately following came Grand
BARBECUE AT TBESTLE GLEN.
Marshal Thomas P. Robinson, to whose
*nergetic efforts and 'unusual executive
ibihties the magnificence of the pnrado
ivasdue. He was resplendent in a golden
cash and bestrode an animal of "noble
mem. He was but a few feet in advance
of his chief aids, E. B. Noblett and George
Then came aids representing the various
organizations in line as follows:
H. N. Gard, Oakland I'arlor; Frank Each,
Elks; H. J. Wilson, Reliance Club; F. C. Ham
pel, Brooklyn Parlor; C. F. Rose, Alameda Par
tot; Colonel William Moore, Knights of j
Pythias: J. F. Rooney, Piedmont Parlor; <
George T. Loher, Piedmont Parlor: G. P. Neece,
Acme Club: Joseph Knowland, Halcyon;
Colonel Morosco, K. of P.; Edward Martin,
First Regiment bugler.
Heading the Fifth Infantry Battalion,
commanded by Major John Hays, came
the Fifth Infantry Ki-iriment band, led by
Drum Major A. D. Whitlock. who attracted
general attention by bis skillful use of the
baton. The band' was under the able ;
leadership of William Mcßain.
The three companies, comprising the ;
battalion, turned out in large numbers i
and made an exceedingly tine showing.
Company A had forty men" l «?e under
command of Captain C. T. Ponlter, First
Lieutenant I. L. Cavasso, Second Lieuten
ant George Hosmer.
Company F turned out with sixty men.
THE '49 FLOAT AT BROADWAY AND FOURTEENTH STREET, OAKLAND.
[Drawn from a photograph taken by J. A. Robin.iun.]
They were in command of Captain George
H. "\Vethern. First Lieutenant W. 11. Cod
bledick. Second Lieutenant L. E. Wenk.
From Alameda came Company G with
thirty men in command of Lieutenant M.
Behind one of the finest four-in-hands
that could be obtained in Oakland came
the distinguished guests of the day. Grand
President J. D. Sproul and Rod W. Church,
chairman of the committee of arrange
ments, accompanied by Mayor John L.
Davie. In the carriages were the following:
Commissioners of Public Works J. K. Peir-
RDI, \rthur R. Wilson, Councilmen F. K. Mott,
Walter Manuel, J. M. Bassett, W. O. Buckland,
County Supervisors Hiram Bailey. W. B. Pe
-1 louze. '.l. E.Johnston. J. R. Talcott and W. 11.
! Churrh, Colonel Robert McKiliican, Council
; man W. D. Heitmnn, School Directors Webb
! X. Pearee, D/- D« A. MacMullan, George J. W.
i Stark, Presifient J. W. Evan?. Superintendent
of Schools McClymonds and Director D. R.
Ford. James E. "Fowier, a (Jistinguished pio
neer, who arrived in California on the ship
! Brooklyn, in August, 1349, was a!<?o inline
' with the guest* in carriages.
It bad been intended to provide carriages
] for all the grand officers, but the latter de
! cided to foot it, at the head of the 300 del
egates to the Grand Parlor who were out
in full regalia of the order. Many of the
delegates wore huge rosettes, at least
en inches in diameter, of white and
goi'i ribbon. This closed the first division
At the head of the second division was
; Marshal K. H. Benjamin, mounted on a
j handsome white charger, He was followed
by Cansasa'B band of sixteen pieces, who
p'laj f ed inspiriting airs for the steps of the
Oakland lodge of Elks, who turned out
-eventy strong. They were arrayed in
strictly full dross, including: silk hats, and
presented a most natty appearance.
Thirty of them formed an advanced
uanl for a pretty float, composed of a
»jank of vart-colored roses and callas,
f-om the top of which protruded the head
uiid antlers of a noble elk. Inscribed on the
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 1895.
different sides of the float were the mottoes
of the order. The float was drawn by a pair
of milk-white horses, tandem style." They
were draped with nettings of white silk,
interwoven with garlands of golden-huea
About thirty members of Liberty Divi
sion, Knights of Pythias, followed in full
uniform, bearing their handsome banner.
Next came large delegations of the wheel
men of the Acme and Reliance clubs.
They were fantastically arranged, and their
evolutions during the march of the parade
were an additional cause for much amuse
ment and a flow of jocular remarks.
One of the most picturesque features of
the pageant was the fine showing made by
the local Fire Department. It turned out
four engines and hosecarts and two trucks.
All were elaborately and handsomely deco
rated with Hags, streamers and shields,
scarcely any part of them being visible
■ through their parade dress, except the
j glitter of the highly polished boilers, which
shone through the fretwork of the decora
tions. All the men were attired in fthirta
of the brightest red, black trousers, hand
! some belts and regulation helmets. En
i gine 1 had an enormous Japanese umbrella
, erected over the driver's head. Seated
• astride of the ladders atop of truck 3 was
little Harold Willebrandt, the company's
: mascot. He had a full uniform on, includ-
I ing a helmet, and looked like a picture,
On the Way to the Barbeoue.
with his long curly locks framing his pret
ty face. Truck 1 carried a live eagle as its
mascot. Following engine 6 was little Ed
die Mitchell in a miniature cart drawn by
a goat, and he was the envy of all the small,
boys along the route.
Trailing after the fire laddies camp the
members of the Newsboys' Union of Oak
land, carrying a handsome banner and
looking quite soldierly in their white straw
hats and each with a flag on his right
Almost in the van of this division was
the superb float of "Eureka," the most
elaborate aivl striking of those in the pa
rade. It was an artistic representation of
the seal of the State, the figure of Califor
nia represented by pretty Mrs. Nellie Had
rien sitting aloft and thrown into bold re
lief by the huge and gorgeous painting of
one of California's typical sunsets. She
was attired in flowing robes of white and
gold, and her head was surmounted with a
golden helmet, with a high crest. She wore
a corselet of gold, in her right hand she
carried a spear and in her left a shield. On
one side of her throne the national flag fell
in graceful folds and nestled at her feet,
where also lay what appeared to be a fine
specimen of a bear.
It was in reaiity little Harry Smith con
cealed within the* hide of bruin.
Eureka's way was pointed by the First
Infantry, U. 0. G., band, consisting of
eighteen finely uniformed drummers and
fifers. The appearance of Eureka was
everywhere the signal for cheering and
murmurs of admiration.
In the train of this float came another
drawn by four finely matched bay horses
richly caparisoned. It bore the legend
"Alameda Parlor No. 1.8, Native Daughters
of the Golden West." It was bedecked
with a floral canopy and tinder the iattcr
was the bevy of beauties representing the
They were followed by the delegation
from "Oakland Parlor, which was 100
strong. In advance of them were their
handsome banners and flags, borne by
gentlemen of color. The bear flag and the
flag of the Union were also thus borne. The
dark suits, white straw hats and blue
sashes of the members made a fine appear
Behind Oakland Parlor filed the mem
bers of Piedmont Parlor No. 120. Their
banner was held aloft by four colored
standard banners in Turkish costume, and
they augmented the number in line by
ninety-one. In a wooden box secured to
the standard bearers they carried a cub of
about two weeks labeled "California's
Brooklyn Parlor, under the marshalship
of H. A.'Crandall, to the number of thirty
eight, marched next. What this parlor
lacked in numbers it more than made up
in the attractiveness of the contributions to
the procession. Its banner had the name,
number and year of organization worked
upon it in flowers in an artistic and ef
It also had a float that shared with
Eureka the honors of the day, though of an
entirely different character from its rival.
It was a miner's cabin of the days of '49,
and the representation was so true to na
ture that one might readily have believed
that it hid been resurrected from some old
time mining claim. Realism was further
given to the tableau by the presence of
roughly clad miners and their implements
of labor and of defense, the array of guns
and revolvers producing many a shudder
among the spectators 01 the weaker sex.
From time to time the notes of a violin
floated through the open windows, leaving
the inference that the inmates were seek
in 1; change from their burdensome routine
of life in tripping the light fantastic toe.
Then came a coupe drawn by four horses
and occupied by a delegation of native
daughters. This was the finale.
All the places of business along the line
of march closed their doors while the
the pagent passed.
When the members of the different par
lors passed each other in the counter
march cheers burst forth almost simul
taneously that could be heard for many
At many points groups of school
children had gathered with burdens of
lovely flowers, which were thrown to the
delegates as they passed.
Even before the parade had got fairly
under way there was an unwonted volume
of traffic on the electric-car line running to
Trestle Glen, the scene of the bullshead
feast and barbecue. But when the partici
pants in the parade dispersed the facilities
at hand proved altogether inadequate,
though five double-deckers had been bor
rowed from another line. Men, women
and children made a general Kcrabble for a
scat or standing room, and many were well
satisfied to secure a place to hang on by
fingers and toes. That no accident oc
curred is simply marvelous. From noon
until 4 o'clock this mad rush to the free
feast was maintained, and before it had
Bound to Be In It.
subsided there was a similar struggle to
return to Oakland. Later in the day quite
a number of 'busses, wagons and other
vehicles were placed in service and their
owners turned many an honest dollar.
It is estimated that about 15,000 visited
Trestle Glen, a most picturesque spot, yes
terday, though there was probably never
more than 6000 or 7000 people on the
ground at one time.
To supply the appetites and thirst of
the guests of hospitable Oakland there had
been provided 2000 pounds of beef, 1200
pounds of mntton, 33 bulls' heads, 2000
loaves of bread, several kegs of pickles
and olives, 47 barrels of beer and about 100
dozen bottles of soda and sarsaparilla.
The meat was roasted in pits in the
ground and judging from the avidity with
which it was eaten and the rapidity with
which it was all consumed must have been
done, as one of the delegates remarked,
"to the Queen's taste." The sight about
the grounds was a peculiar one and one
that was highly interesting and amusing.
Gentlemen in full dress— swallow-tails,
lawn ties and silk hats— and ladies in
swell outdoor gowns and adorned with
their new Easter bonnets, were seen scat
tered about on the grass-covered slopes, a
cut of beef or mutton in one hand and a
large-sized piece of bread in the other,
which they were munching with the en
joyment and abandon of a half-starved
For those who sought enjoyment in
other ways there was an immense dancing
pavilion, with a fine band in attendance,
and here dancing was kept up till the
shadows of night began to fall.
Everything on the grounds was free to
all who came. . _ ,
There was a short session of the Grand
Parlor before the festivities of the day be
gan. It opened at 9:80 a. m. The only
business transacted was the presentation
of resolutions amending the constitutions
of local parlors, which were referred to the
proper committees, and the adoption of a
resolution that no further business shall be
transacted after the election of prand offi
cers. Adjournment was then taken until
7:30 in the evening. .
On reassembling the following commit
tees were appointed:
On returns - J. T. Harmes, T. J. Dunn, J. T.
Onilterature— John Tatham, 11. Mlers, W. D.
Wayne, L. W. Mooser, J. E. Morton.
H. G. W. Dinkelspiel introduced the fol
Whereaf, At the twelfth annual session of
the Grand Parlor, held in San Rafael in 18SJ,
resolutions were unanimously adopted by that
body expressing itself opposed to any proposed
division of the Stat« of California; therefore,
Resolved, That we, the delegates constituting
the eighteenth annual Grand Parlor, reiterate
and reaffirm the sentiments expressed by that
body and further declare ourselves unalterably
opposed to the creation of two States out of the
State of California.
On motion of Grand Trustee E. A. Mes
serve, the resolution was adopted by a
rising vote. __
The directors of the Native Sons' Hall
Association introduced a resolution asking
the Grand Parlor to invest $2500 to the
stock of the association. The resolution
was made a special order for 2 o'clock to-
On motion of Cassin of Watsonville, the
matter of selecting the next Grand Parlor
convention seat was made a special order
to come up immediately after the selection
of the place for holding the Admission day
Both the treasurer's and secretary s re
ports were adopted as read on motion of
the finance committee.
Adjournment was taken until 9 A. m. to
WHEAT TRUST SHAKEN
Two Hundred Thousand Tons
of Grain to Be
Said to Be a Part of the Late
James Graham Fair's
There was a flurry in wheat yesterday
afternoon, and a still livelier flurry is
It is believed that by an order of court
issued by Judge Coffey for the sale of the
heavy storage of grain controlled by the
estate of James G. Fair, there will be a
fluctuation in the market, the like of which
has not been seen for years.
There is stored in the warehouses at
Port Costa at the present time about
250,000 tons of wheat. Of this amount
there are not less than 200,000 tons that be
long to what is known among grain specu
lators "on 'Change" as "the trust." This
va«t amount of grain is under the imme
diate control of L. W. McGlautiin.
It has been held in sight so long that all
the shippers have come to look upon it as
a bugbear in the grain market. The local
dealers have fought shy of it because they
could not secure the warehouse receipts
that would insure its deliverance on board
So long has this vast quantity of grain
tain in store that it began to rust and it
has often been spoken of as musty and
The order of the Superior Court will re
lease this vast amount of grain from the
bins that have contained it. It is expected
that it will go on the market and will pro
duce an effect that cannot be foretold.
Immediately after the death of Fair it
was said that great quantities of wheat
were tied up in nis estate. Inquiries were
made on all sides, but the exact condition
of the speculation could not be made.
It is now known that L. W. McGJauflin
is the nominal holder, that he held the
grain trust by force of Fair's capital and
that its volume was not increased in any
appreciable degree after the death of the
BOOM IN CONCERTS.
Ariuand A. Salomon's Farewell — Miss
Pearl Noble's Beribboned Baton.
It is an unwritten law in San Francisco
that concerts shall never come singly, and
last night was no exception to the rule.
There were four.
The Harmony Choral Union gave its
ninth subscription concert in Odd Fellows'
Hall, under the direction of Robert Lloyd.
The union consists of a well-drille^
chorus of mixed voices, large enough to
render operatic or oratorio choruses, and
the special forte of the organization 13
delicacy and finish, which makes it excel
especially in the execution of glees and
"The Violet Loves a Sunny Bank," by
Robert Lloyd, was rendered in an es
pecially graceful maoner, the precision
being excellent and the%hading something
that is not often attained in a large band
of amateur vocalists.
The "Soldiers' Chorus" from Gounod's
"Faust" lost a good deal of its character
in being sung by mixed voices.
Among the the other composers per
formed were Rheinberger's "Stars in Heav
en," Batson' 8 "To a Coquette," and Men
delssohn's "In the Woods."
The concert tendered to Arniand A.
Salomon in the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium
deserved a larger attendance. A number
of prominent local musicians were con
spicuous by their presence in the audience,
Miss Meta Asher, a very young girl,
played a gavotte for pianoforte by the
great John Sebastian, with remarkable
clearness and that good legato touch which
denotes the artidt.
The First Congregational Church was
prettily decorated for the Sunday-school
orchestral concert la9t night.
Miss Pearl Noble, the conductor, wielded
her baion very cleverly, ami her innova
tion of having streamers tied to it, was
feminine and pleasing to the eye.
The concert began with a pretty over
ture, "The Fairies' Glen," which the
young amateurs played quite cleverly. In
fact, throughout the concert they acquitted
themselves most creditably.
Among the soloists of the evening were :
Miss Maud Noble, Frank Coffin, Miss Char
lotte Gruenhagen and Miss Gertrude Judd.
Mrs. Julia Melville Snyder's house on
Van Ness avenue scarcely sufficed to hold
all the people who attended her pupils'
vocal and dramatic entertainment last
Mrs. L. J. Murdoch played two piano
forte selections, one by Liszt and the other
by Chopin, and the rest of the musicale
consisted of songs and recitations.
Several of the students showed them
selves to be the possessors of fine voices,
notably Miss Fannie E. Ryan, Eugene
Pierson and John Hassett. George Walter
Egan's recitatious were also applauded and
THET SEEK * BELIEF.
New Suits Filed Yesterday in the Su-
A. D. Grimwood has filed an affidavit for
a writ of mandate, asking the Supreme
Court to compel Justice of the Peace Barry
to reopen the trial of himself against
Charles M. Plum, Charles M. Plum Jr.,
Emma D. Taylor, Maurice Higgins, E. A.
Mudgett, E. Caswell, Ransome E. Beach
and Albert T. Donnell. The case was de
cided against the defendant, Emma D.
Taylor, and a judgment rendered, which
judgment Justice of the Peace Barry de
cided operated as a dismissal against the
Hannah Colin hap sued the executrix of
the will of Leopold B. Gostorp for $824 for
services in reading aloud to Gostorp for
two hours a day from July 1, 1392, to Octo
ber 15, 1894.
Robert A. Hardy has sued O. A. Meiggs
for judgment on $4288 50 on a judgment.
E. L. Snell has commenced suit against
Dean & Worden for $355 on a contract for
C. B. Williams, Julius H. Belser and L.
C. Williams of the firm of Williams, Bel
ser & Co. have sued Frances A. Alberger
and others to foreclose a lien for street
APTEE PAIE'S MONEY.
Helen Palaclos, Alias Dalton* Again
Before the Public.
Helen Palacios, alias Dalton, alias Mrs.
McDermott, has a new scheme on hand to
obtain money under false pretenses. This
time she appears as a claimant for some
of the late Senator Fair's money.
Some days ago she appeared before a
local attorney representing herself as the
mother of one of the late capitalist's child
ren. According to her story, her relations
with the Senator resulted ih the birth of a
boy, who, she said, had died shortly before
In support of her claim she produced a
document signed by him, in which she
was promised $200,000 for the education
and maintenance of her boy. This docu
ment purported to have been executed last
August, but it bore date "August 4, 1895,"
eight months after J. G. Fair's death.
Mrs. Palacios is known to the police as a
scheming women, having been in several
cases against prominent men. In her en
deavor to get herself mixed up in the Fair
case she has overreached herself, but is
clever enough to appreciate the fact as she
has not renewed her visits to the attorneys.
The Naval Ball.
Company B, the oldest company of the Xaval
Battalion of California, will receive its friends
in a grand ball, to be held at the Second Regi
ment Armory on Page and Gough streets next
Saturday. Between the dances will be drills
by the company, prominent nmonß them being
a'gundrill by what is considered the best gun's
crew in the battalion.
Death to Freckles.
Mme. M. Yale was recently
asked the question which of
her discoveries she consid-
ered the most wonderful."
Her reply was as follows: La
Freckla, because it unmasked
my own face from a filthy
mass of freckles and gave me
the beautiful rose leaf com-
plexion which you see and
which has been admired by
'. the people of every na-
tion. Before I discovered La
Freckla I was a freckled
face individual, disgusted
with my own appearance.
To-day I am the envy of
every woman who looks at
La Freckla will remove
any case of freckles in exist-
ence and leave the skin as
transparent as crystal. One
or two applications remove
tan and sunburn. It takes
from three to nine days to
destroy every trace of freck-
les. It is the only remedy
known to the world that does
this. Now is the time to use
La Freckla, as it strengthens
the skin, removes and pre-
vents freckles and sunburn.
$1.00 per bottle. Sold by all
MME. M. TALE, Temple . of Beauty,
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REDINGTOX * CO., Wholesale Drug-
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They are cappers or steerers for swindling doctors.
DELINQUENT SALE NOTICES.
ELiNQV~KN^~SALE^'oTicK' — "gOLDEW
XJ Eagle Alining Company— Location of principal
place of business, San Francisco, California; loca-
tion of works. Devils Gate Mining District, Lyoa
Notice— There are delinquent upon the following
described stock, en account of assessment (No. 1),
levied on the Bih day of January. 1895, the
several amounts set opposite the names of the re-
spective shareholders, as follows:
Names. v--" In o. Cert. Shares. Amount.
Morris Hoefllch 5 10.000 $1,50000
H. M. Levy, Trustee. 7 20,000 3,000 00
H. M. Levy, Trustee 8 1,000 " 160 00
H. M. Levy, Trustee 9 1.000 150 00
H. M. Levy, Trustee 10 1,000 150 00
H. M. Levy, Trustee 11 1,000 15000
H. M. Levy, Trustee ...12 500 76 00
E. B. Holmes, Trustee 18 20,000 8,000 00
E. B. Holmes, Trustee 19 7,900 1,185 00
K. B. Holmes, Trustee 20 .995 149 25
And In accordance with law, and an order from
the Board of Directors, made on the eighth day of
January, 1895, so many shares of each parcel of
such stock as may be necessary, will be sold at pub-
lic auction at the office of the company, room 50,
Nevada Block, No. 309 Montgomery street, san
Francisco. California, on MONDAY, the fourth
day of March, 1895, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m.
of said day, to pay said delinquent assessment
thereon, together with costs of advertising and ex*
peases of sale. .
E. B. HOLMES. Secretary.
Office— Room 50, Nevada Block. No. 309 &ion*
Komery street, Sao Francisco, California.
Notice Is hereby Riven that by order of the Board
of Directors the date of the sale of delinquent stock
for assessment No. 1 is hereby postponed to MON-
DAY, the 25th day of March, A. D. 1895, at UM
same time and place. E> b. HOLMES , secretary.
GOLDEN EAGLE MINING COMPANY.
Notice is hereby given that by order of the Board
of Directors the day of the sale of delinquent stock
for assessment No. 1 is hereby further postponed
10 WEDNESDAY, the 24th day of April, A. D.
1895, at the same time and place.
i , K. £. HOLMES. Secretary.