Newspaper Page Text
ALL THE FORMS
The Kelly-Mahoney Outfit
and Its Municipal
ADOPTS A BIG PLATFORM
Makes Believe It Has Authority
From the National
ENJOY THEMSELVES GREATLY
A Lot of Names Suggested for the
Mayoralty and for the Office
The Kelly-Mahoney municipal conven
tion held a short and noisy session in
B'nai B'rith Hall last evening at which a
platform was reported that troubled every
vote-casting element and every condition
of life in the City and County. A docu
ment was read by Mr. Ruef, which Mr.
Ruef declared made of the convention the
only Republican party, and this was
The document was a typewritten notifi
cation signed by the officers of the Na
tional Committee, declaring that the
Fourth Congressional District Republican
Committee, led by Joseph S. Spear Jr.,
was the properly qualified committee — a
reiteration of what was said at St. Louis.
Under this the Fourth Congressional Dis
trict Committee proceeded to hold a con-
v There goes Kelly."
vention to nominate officers for the entire
City and for the Legisiature in much bet
Chairman Sonntag called the conven
tion to order and the committee on plat
form and order of business reported. Mr.
Ruef read the platform, ten pages of type
written le al-can, complaining in the be
ginning that they had not bad time
enough to do as much as they would have
The first page consisted of glittering gen
eralities, which led up at the beginning
of the second page to an indorsement of
the National Republican ticket. After
that it began to particularize.
It complimented the chairman of the
Republican State Committee, Hon. Frank
McLaughlin; then it declared that no
person would be nominated by that con
vention for any office except he was quali
fied for an honest and economical man
agement of the same; it thoueht the
present system of primary elections was
pernicious and cried out for a better one;
it declared the public - school system
was a "bulwark of our liberties," and
favored the development of the non
sectarian educational system and pledged
its candidates for School Directors
to strict economy, looking first to the pay
ment of teachers' salaries; it favored a
good fire department, and commended the
present chief; it also flattered the polica
department; it favored fair competition
in street work and the repaying of Market
street and the lighting of Golden Gate
Park. It reached out for the bicycle vote
in these words, "Tne claims of a large,
influential and most respected element of
our community interes:ed in the use of
the bicycle,' 1 etc., to the effect that streets
should be improved and railroads be re
quired to carry the bike as baggage.
The folks in the Mission were not over
looked, tbeir demand for park and public
school improvements being favored.
Payment of the back debts owed by
the City and County to merchants was
favoied, as was a repeal of the order tag
ging itinerant venders; low rates for gas
and water are guaranteed and a dollar
"Told in Whispers"— The"Senator"
Instructs One of His Trusty
limit for taxation in succeeding para
A constitutional amendment is favored
providing that members of the Board of
Equalization be nominated from their re
spective districts, but shall be voted for
by electors. Thanks were extended to
Messrs. Cheese borough and Golgan of the
The platform then broke its bounds
and spread into National politics, saying
that it was opposed to all Southern Pa
cific funding propositions, favoring the
construction of the Nicaragua canal and
of the Pacific cable to the Sandwich
Islands; sympathized with the Cubans
and was opposed to the immigration of
cheap Chinese and Japanese labor, and
is "unqualifiedly opposed to all religious
intolerance in politics and public affairs,
as well as in private life."
It favored the recognition of the colored
people. Lastly luis Kelly -Mahoney plat
term delivered itself of a philippic de
nouncing single leadership, ana was for
ever against any one man, millionaire or
pauper, holding the Republican party in
the hollow of his hana.
The platform was adopted at once.
A resolution was offered providing that
in tne event of a rehearing and reversal of
the decision in the matter of Kahn va. the
Board of Election Commissioners, the
County Committee be empowered ft) make
necessary nominations Jor the officers
continued by that decision.
Mr. Ruef presented a resolution by re
quest pledging legislative nominees to
work foi the passage of a law declaring
bicycles to be baggage, and requiring all
transportation companies to carry the
Watching for the Mahoney Signal.
same as such, an<i that the scope of the
State Bureau of Highways be increased.
It was here that Mr. Ruef read his pa
per which, he claimed, made of this con
vention the only real Republican party in
this City and County and which the aver
age intelligent reader will discover does
not refer to anything in politics outside
the Fourth District. However, Ruef's an
nounceraentand reading were greeted with
prolonged cheering. The paper read as
Resolved. That the Fourth Congressional Dis
trict Republican Committee of the State of
California, consisting of Joseph S. Spear Jr..
William H. Dimond, N. J. Williams, Jacob
Levy Jr., P. B. Kearny, W. F. Howe and A.
Barnard, were selected and chosen under and
in accordance with the call of tne National
Republican Committee; that the Fourth Con
gre&sional Committee, that the Fourth Con
gressional District Republican Convention of
the State of California, which was elected and
chosen at the primaries conducted by said
Fourth Congressional District Republican
Committee nominated Joseph F. Spear Jr. and
H. I. Kowaisky as delegates to the National
Republican Convention, held in St. Louis on
the 16th day of June, A. D. 1896; that said
delegates were duly seated as the delegates
from said Fourth Congressional District Re
publican Convention to said National Conven
tion, and that said Fourth Congressional Dis
trict Republican Committee is the regularly
organized Republican Committee and is
alone entitled to convey t>e party
name and title of "Republican' 1 to all
organizations and conventions made, selected
orjehosen under its auspices, and to their
nominees as candidates for rmblic offices.
Republican National < ommittee.
Attest: By (digued) Thomas H. Cartkr,
By J. IT. Man ley.
Republican National Convention.
By (signed) John M. Thurston, Chairman.
By (signed) Charles W. Johnson, Secretary.
No nominations were made, but sugges
tions were received for nominations for
the offices of Mayor and Supervisors as
For Mayor— Hon. William S. Barnes,
Horace Davis, Charles 8. Laumei.ner, Fred
Talbot, Henry S. Marti'i, Asa R. Wells,
Colonel C. L. Taylor, Henry P. Sonntag,
W. H. H. Hart, George A. Knight and
Fred J. Castleton.
For Supervisor for the First Ward— W.
A. Richardson, Gu« Weimann, Edward
Supervisor, Second Ward — Jeremiah
Braver, R. L. Clark, L. B. Lippert, \V. F.
Fitzgerald. A. H. Hansen.
Third Ward— J. J. West, Charles F.
P'ourth Ward — W. C. Eidenrnniler.
Fifth Ward— W. H. Brown, R. S. Val
Sixth W r ard— William E. Lane, E. B.
Seventh Ward— P. A. Kearnev, Yon
Morgan, E. J. Baldwin, George h. Wil
liams, Gerard Dean. Henry Conn.
Eighth Ward — Henry Steam, Joseph
Hirscb, John J. Flaherty, William Michel
son, Henry P. Sonntag, M. J. Mcßride,
William T. Conkline, M. Stone .
Ninth Ward— John E. McDougal.
Ten tn Ward—George E Keefe, F. Fra
zier, J. G. Le Count, Henry B. Russ.
Eleventh Ward— Harry Williamson, Ed
ward T. Sb.eel.an, Henry F. Wendt.
Twelfth Ward— W. W. Wilkinson,
Thomas J. Campbell, F. C. Nobraan. A. C.
R. Welle. Jo epti Brook*, Dr. C. D. Sal
rieid, E. H. Aigeltinger, P. B. Evans, John
The convention, with this, adjourned
until Monday evening.
At a meeting: held subsequently, the
Nineteenth Senatorial District nominated
Gus J. Gilfether for the S'.ate Senate.
Hi^h School Appropriation.
At a meeting of the Mission Improvement
Club last, nignt the committee which was ap
pointed to wait on the Individual members of
the Supervisors with a -view ot ascertaining
how they stood on the appropriation lor the
Mission High School reporit-U that SuperTisors
King Scully, liirsch, Wagner aud Benjamin
were in favor of the ai>pr»priation, while Mor
genstern was non-comniittßl. Duuker was not
con ulted. Hughes will not oppose it nor
would he say that ho would favor it. li'obbs
with his people, will work and vote for it Di
mond was vouched lor as being in favor of the
measure, while Taylor and Spreckels were out
of tne City and their opinions could not be as
certained. Daniel Webster Kelly, George Wal
com, two Democrats, and J. F. crosett and
William Meizner, two Republicans, were se
lected as being the choice of the club for
School Directors before their respective nomi
Piles! Pil<-s: Blac'H Infallible Pile Care.
Cures all cases of blind, bleeding, itching
and protruding piles. Price 50c. A. Mcßoyle
& Co., druggibu, 504 Washington street. •
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1896.
Its Organization Completed
by the County Com
EFFORTS TO CAPTURE IT
Frank J. Sullivan Wants to
See Brother-in-Law Phelan
OFFICIALS ALREADY NAMED.
The Powerful Nominating Body Will
Bs Composed of but Fifty
An effort is already on foot to make a
Democratic sideshow of the coming Non-
Partisan convention. Last night the Non-
Partisan County Committee met in execu
tive session at Fraternal Hall to make pre
convention arrangements. Frank J. Sul
livan, he of the resounding voice and
unattainaDle political ambition, was on
hand, bowed under the burden of Brother
in-law James D. Phelan's blunt Mayoralty
ax, which he industriously sought to
whet at the Non-Partisan grindstone.
The meeting was a long one, the time
being principally consumed in discussion
of the advisability of making the present
committee the convention or of increasing
its number to 75 or 100 members.
It was finally decided to retain the
present number. Another subject of
controversy was the question of nomina
tions. The committee was and in fact
still is in doubt as to whether it will be
better to nominate an independent ticket
or to wait and indorse nominees of the
It was in this argument that Sullivan
sought to get in his fine work. He would,
of course, like to see -'Buddy Jim" receive
the Non- Partisan indorsement. Most of
the members of the committee, however,
are in favor of an independent ticket and
Mr. Sullivan's aspirations are therefore
very likely to be shelved.
George K. Fitch was chosen temporary
chairman of last nighi's meeting, in
which position he was subsequently con
iirmed. Ludwig Altschul acted as tempo
rary secretary. The following convention
committees were anpointed:
On organization— E. J. Le Breton, I. T. Milli
k-ii, C. B. Perkins, BarCiay Henley, George K.
Fitch, Ludwig Altschul and Jere Lyni h.
On platiorm— Ludwig Altschul, E. J. Le Bre
ton, Barclay Henley, C. B. Perkins, 1. J. Tru
man and F. J. Suilivan.
On order of business— L.Jacobs, Charles Ash
ton and C. S. Capp.
On vacancies— Ludwig Altschul, Jere Lynch,
E. A. Denicke, Geurgo K. Fiich, 1. J. Truman,
F. J. Sulliyun and A. 8. Hallidie.
On «u<-!iting— E. J. Le Breton, H. L. Davis,
E. M. Root, J. W. Whiting and W. H. Crim.
The following officers of the convention
were also selected;
Chairman, George K. Fitch; vice-chairmen,
Frank bullivau. A. S. Hallidie and 1. J. Tru
man; secretary, I. T. Milliten; treasurer, E. J.
Le Breton; sergeants-at-arms, Charles Ashion
and George Cummiugs.
The chairman was authorized to appoint
all standing commi.tees for the conven
tion, including the nominations commit
tee. He will report his selections at the
meeting to be held to-morrow night at
Fraternal Hall, when the reports ot sev
eral if the committees appointed will also
WHEELMEN TO PARADE.
Preparing ior a Monster Demon
stration in the Near
Discussion Participate] In by Dele
gates From Local Societies
The local wheelmen seem desirous to
give the City and all whom it may con
cern an idea of their power. Last night
delegates from the various clubs oi the
City met at the rooms of the Bay City
Wheelmen to debat - the advisability of a
giant bicycle parade. The objoct of this
parade will be to register a solemn protest
against the condition of the City's streets
and to give the Police Department an idea
of the magnitude of the body of wheelmen
who require protection at its hands.
Judge t\ H. Kerrigan presided, and
amone those present were delegates from
the following-named clubs: The Call
Bicycle Club, Imperial, Bay City, Waver
ley, Liberty, Barker, Olympic Wheelmen,
Olympic Cyclists, Pathfinders, Golden
Gate, California, San Francisco Koad Club
and other organizations of bicyclists,
representing a membership of GOOO and
Th«re was much discussion among the
delegates as to the time when the pro
posed parade should take place. Some of
the members were opposed to a night pa
rade on the ground that disorder might re
sult owing to lark of police protection.
Arthur Barendt said tne Chief oi Police
had promised that the parade would have
ample police escort and protection. He
was more in fay r of having anight parade
than one on Sunday afternoon, since the
last named course would perhaps call
forth a protest from the clergy.
Mr. Maguhe opposed the notion of a
parade, and was followed by other dele
gates to the same effect, several recom
mending an exhibition in the Pavilion or
some other large hall, an idea which
seemed to meet no little favor.
A resolution was at length ad*, rted to
the effect that a parade or demonstration
of some sort be held in the near future,
the character and date of the event to
be detrmined by the followin£-namod
committee of three: P. J. Hyde, P. A. Joy
and 8. Pciser.
Mr. Maguire desired those present to
recollect that the night of the 25th inst.
had been designated by the directors of
the Mechanics' Institute as wheelmen's
night, and said he hoped all would pre
pare to make the best s .owing possible.
GAY ARMY MEN.
Knjoy.'ihle Camp-Fire of Lincoln Post
No. 1 at >°ative Son-.' Hall.
Lincoln Post of the Grand Army of the
Republic held an old-time camp-tire social
last night at Native Sons' Hall. The
tables were devoid of cloths, silver or crys
tal; but there was no lack of beans n^r of
beer, the last-named article on the menu
being replaced by coffee for the disciples
of good Father Mat hew, who, sooth to
say, seemed much in ihe minority.
Commander H. W. Mortimer, the genial
chief officer of the post, gave a glamour
of Testive luxury to the Spartan simplicity
of the bill of fare by presenting each of
the guests with a draught of Pommery
Sec when the pipes and tobacco were
brought on. During the meal tb? Letter
carriers' band discoursed a select pro
gramme of classic and popular music, and
when the curling clouds of smoke com
menced to ascend story-telling was in
Mr. Mortimer told some of the biggest
yarns he is ever known to have told,
which is by no means saying little.
Stories were related and addresses made
by Past Department Commander Charles
E. Wilson, General W. H. L. Barnes, the
Hon. A. J. Buckles of Suisun, Colonel C.
Mason Kinne and Colonel W. R. Smed
berg. Nor was music lacking, all present
joining in the choruses to the songs. It
was long past midnight before the en
joyable event was brought to a close with
tne singing of "Auld Lang Syne."
DESTROYED BY OWNERS.
Chinatown Rook«rlea That "Will No
Longer Bother the Board of Health.
The owners of Chinatown properties
that have been condemned or are even
likely to be condemned, have begun to
realize that the Board of Health means
business and that the buildings will be
torn down unless they are protected by
Some days ago Health Officer Lovelace
reported the condition of a number of
structures that were in bad sanitary con
dition, recommending their condemna
tion, and yesterday the beard made an in
spection to see whether the report should
be carried out. It was found that tbe
two shanties at 8 and 10 Card alley bad
been removed by the owners. Buildings
at 928 Ciay street, 10 Brooklyn place and
four small structures on an alley running
off Valiejo between Montgomery and San
some streets were condemned and will be
torn down unless removed by the owners
within ten days.
"QUIZ" ON THE CHARTER
The Old and the New Compared
in Twenty Short Chapters
ior Busy People.
Prepared by J. Richard Freud Under
the Direction of the Citizens'
The following questions and answers on
the charter have been prepared by J, R.
Freud under the direction of the Com
mittee on Press and Publications of the
Citizens' Charter Association :
CHAPTER CITY GOVERNMENT.
What Is a city charter? A.— is the or
ganic law of a city, Just as the constitution is
the fundamental law of the State.
Q.— ls it a question of party politics? A.— No:
a charter has nothing to do with party poli
tics. It affects all political parties alike.
Q. — Is it a question of persons or individ
uals? A.— No; it has nothing whatever to do
with persons. All individuals and officials are
Q.— What then is the main result of a new
charter? A.— chief result is a change in
the system or method of governing a city.
Q.— Do citizens change or amend their char
ters often? A.— Every progressive city changes
or amends its charter whenever found neces
(I— What are the principal reasons? A. — On
account of rapid growth, new conditions, ad
vanced ideas, improved methods or higher
CHAPTER II.— GOVERNMENT OP SAN FRANCISCO.
Q. —^Vhatconstitute^ the present government
of San Francisco? A.— lt consists of many
special acts of the Legislature of California.
When was it made? A.— The first or
original part was made in 1856. ,
Q.— How often has it been changed or altered?
A. Every Legislature during the past forty
years has changed, amended, supplemented or
repealed parts of the original act.
Q. — What is the name of this complex produc
tion 1 A.— lt is generally called the "consolida
Q.— How large was San Francisco In 1856? A.
It was a tradine-post of about 40,000 people.
Q.— What other new conditions nave arisen
since 1856? A.— The main resource of San
Francisco then was from the mines; now It is
from agriculture, commerce and manufactures.
Q.— ls the consolidation act suited to the
present wants ol San Francisco? A.— San
Fra Cisco has outerown the consolidation act,
and it is as little suited to the requirements of
this City as a boy's clothes would be suited to
Q.— Are the present laws governing San Fran
cisco generally understood? A.— In fact,
no one can tell with certainty the exact laws
upon many municipal questions.
Q— What are some of the results of the con
solidation act? A.— special laws, legislative
tyranny, official chaos, municipal extrava
gance and corruption, political patronage,
monopolies in all public utilities ana decay of
the City. .■/.•.
(To be continued.)
CITY OR COUNTY?
The Supreme Court TVJII Be Asked
to Modify Its Decision
on the Act.
Garret W. McEnerney said yesterday
that the Supreme Court would be asked to
modify its opinion in the county govern
ment act case. He believed that the
county government act did not apply to
San Francisco. He stood on the record
as Having won the ca&e, yet he knew that
he was beaten.
"Unless the decision is modified it seems
to me it will plun ge our affairs into an un
bearable state of uncertainty and doubt,
though, of cour-e, if the decision be right,
if it be sound, if it be the correct construc
tion of our political system, it ought to
stand," added Mr. McEnerney.
The point at issue seems to be that
under the opinion Kan Francisco will be
left without several county officers re
quired under the constitution. If the
Treasurer and the Auditor are City of
ficials and not County officers the opinion
of the Supreme Court will have robbed
this County of most of her officials.
Salaries at the Emporium.
In behalf of ourselves and fellow-employes
we take pleasure in refuting the pub.islied
statement that The Emporium had deducted
salaries for Admission day. Not only were
salaries paid to every employe for the observ
ance of that day, but also to all our co-workers
who observed the preceding one— the Jewish
New Year. Department miiiagers— J' hu Teji-
Kart, Richard Borough, William A. Dund.is J
J. Miller, Will. am M. .Johns in, W. .-. Leckle, C
H. Lohmeyer, S. IS. Fauson, Mis.- E. Keltuer,
HT*. M. L. Howiand, C. F. I'etersi-n, II C.
Asche, B. Jacobs, Joha Kane, J. C. Davia, Philip
<\ Kc.ly, James MHforty, Eleanor A. liiggins,
M. H. K;.an, S. W. Dixou, Charles K. Garey, K.
D. Morgan, W. G. Wood, Ed Evatt, Darnel
At a meeting of the Brewers' Union Xo. 7
last night the following resolutions were
Whkkeas. We, He United Brewery Workmen's
Union 01 San Francisco, have Uiroiph sivt?ral re
spectable sources received the information that
the propnetors of u,e National Brewery of ;his
city are tryiug to put themselves under cover of
the unKn by siatlng 10 the public that they em
ploy union men, und never dlMbarMd a man for
belonging to the same; and whereas, we being in
possession of ail tiie facts bearing upon the case,
and knowing that ; here is not on»- union man in
their itnpioy at the present time, be it
Eesolvcd, That we, In regular session assembled,
denou o- the statement of sala proprietors as a
base fabrication, intended to deceive and mislead
public opinion and friends of organized labor in
general by pushing off their product as union
umdenooda; ami be it
Reiolved, That we condemn the deceitful actlcn
of said concern, and for explanation will state that
as soon as they have established lhe fact that a
union man is among their employees ha is dis
chargee therefrom: and be it further
Jietolved, Thai a copy of tb>se resolutions be
seat to every union in this City and surroundings.
Two Small Fire*.
An alarm was sounded from box 518, at
8:45 o'clock last evening, for a fire In a hay
barn, on Connecticut street, near Twentieth.
The cause of the blaze, wiiich damaged the
ijuildinu to the extent of $200. is unknown.
The alarm from box 43, at 9 p. M , whs for a
fire in the California Dairy Kitchen, 761 Mar
ket street. The blaze was caused by a pot of
grease overflowing and catching fire from the
heated range. The damage was nominal.
Nine- Year-Old Boy Falls
Four Stories in a
DOWN A STAIR WELL.
He Tried to Slide, but He Be
came D'zzy and Lost
HIS COMPANION LOOKED ON.
Strange Accident That Horrifiad the
Guests of the Miramar
Gustav Stabl, 9 years of age, met with a
shocking accident, which resulted in his
death, at the Miramar Hotel, 703 Geary
street, where he was livine with his
mother, yesterday afternoon. The boy,
who was playing with his younger brother
and another boy, named Gerald Brown,
proposed that they slide down the banis
ters of the hotel.
They went to the fourth floor of the
building and after a few moments' sport
Gustav decided to slide down head first.
He started, but lost his balance and
plunged head first down the stair well.
He struck on the lower banister and fell
unconscious to the floor. He was picked
up and carried to his motber'B room and
a physician was summoned.
After examining the boy's injuries he
sugcested that he be removed to the
French Hospital. This was done, but the
injured boy never recovered conscious
ness. He died last evening. His mother
in prostrated over the death of her son,
but being satisfied that his death was due
solely to accident and was the fault of no
one waived an inquest. The boy's body
was removed irom the hospital to Leopold
Moss', his grandfather's residence, 1818
The Drive Was Kept Wet.
Superintendent Reddy of the Almshouse has
recently caused the cutting of some trees along
the road between the Almshouse and Ingle
side. These were not near the Almshouse.
They had been complained of because they kept
the road damp and muddy, -o that driver- on
the war to and from Ingleside were incon
venienced. Superintendent Reddy says that
he whs requested to take this action by promi
nent citizens, and that it will result in beuefit
to all concerned. All these trees would soon
have been cut, in any instance, by the run
uing of the boulevard.
No Corroborative Evidence.
The case against Charles Pscherhofer, real
estate agent, charged with obtaining money
by false pretenses, was dismissed by Judge
Campbell yesterday. The complaining wit
ness was Mrs. Anna Swissig, who alleged that
Pscherhofer sold her two lots last month in
Su;roville Addition, near Stockton, but the
lots in her dee l were not the same that Pscher
hofer pointed out to her at the time of the
purchase. This Pscherhofer denied, and the
ca^e was dismissed for lack of corroborative
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Crown (London) New Crabapple
WRITE FOR 100P1GE PRICE LIST.
NEW 10-DAT-DRT GOOPB.
Special Exhibition of High Nov-
elty Colored and Black French
NOVELTIES in Twine Cheviots
Black and Colored.
NOVELTIES in Fancy Etamines
Black and Colored.
NOVELTIES in Pireola Cloths
Black and Colored.
NOVELTIES in Camels-Hair Boncles
Black and Colored.
NOVELTIES in Sail Cloths
Black and Colored.
NOVELTIES in Fancy Covert Cloths.
NOVELTIES in Genuine Scotch Cheviots
In Mixtures and Checks.
NOVELTIES in Two-Toned Leather Cloth.
< SPECIAL ! ==a«
100 pieces FANCY FRENCH CHEVIOTS, In
solid colors only, 46 inches in width,
Price, 75c per Yard.
111, 113, 115, 117, 119, 121 POST STREET.
Furniture Bargains !
TIME speeds along. The month of Sep-
tember is here. Only a short time left to
close out the balance of our stock. Not a
dollar's worth will go into oar new
This will be the most attractive weetc of
the season. THE LAST VESTIGE OF
PROFITS WILL BE THROWN AWAY.
COME FACE TO FACE WITH OUR
BARGAINS and see the wonderful per-
suasive power of our prices. Bring this
adv. with you as a price list; it will aid
you greatly in buying.
Every article quoted below stands unpre-
cedented and unrivaled in the history of
SOLID OAK BOX-SEAT DINING- d>l 7K
CHAIR, with sty ash slat back. «pl.l
BEAUTIFUL WHITE ENAMELED d»£ KA
BED, brass trimmed $VttJV
RICHLY CARVED SIDEBOARD, with d»IA A A
a 28-16 plate IV. VV
MAHOGANY COBBLER-SEAT ROCK- .
ER, graceful design and highly (9 */\
SOLID OAK BEDROOM SET ot 6
pieces, 20-24 glass, elaborately tf»|7 KA
carved «p 1 1 . w V
ELEGANT COMBINATION BOOK-
CASE AND WRITING DESK, with 4»1 9 KA
pattern French-plate mirror tpiu.»J\f
DAINTY WILLOW ROCKER. SaOV
Handsome quarter-sawed OAK LI- d»R AA
! BRARY TABLE, with 24x36 top. . . «pU.VV
Four-room outfit COMPLETE—
LOR, BEDROOM, DINING-ROOM, 4^K Aft
KITCHEN V ' "•" v
CASH OB EASY PAYMENTS.
M. FRIEDMAN & GO.
224, 228, 230 and 306, 308
And 237 Post Street.
Telephone Grant 13. Open Evenings.
IR THE VERY BEST ««NE TO EXAMINE
your <-}••« and fit them to Spectacles and Eye-
glasses with instruments of his own Invention,
whose superiority has not been equaled. My suc-
cess has been due to the merits of u.y woric.
Office Hours— lV! to 4 p. m.
mfflffl DR. HALL'S REIXYIGORATOR
Kilr*^M THIS SECRET REMEDY stop*
KSS lE£ all losses in 24 hours. Restores
a Manhood,' Enlarge* Small Organs, I
urns BBOBBT RBICBDY stops
■11 losses in 24 hours. Restores ;
Manhood, Enlarge! Small Orgnns, !
HSfl ' BHE cures Emissions, Impotency, Varico- j
Pffn Rfl cele, UonorrUtea, Gleet. Fits, Stric- '
li'Jtf UU* tures, Blood Disease and all wasting ]
E?Si_l»K effects of -elf Abuse or Eice^es.
K.^tW^gl Sent sealed, $2 per bottle, TIIKKK
BOTTLES, $5-. guaranteed to cure any case.
DR. HALL'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Bjs Broadway, Oakland, Cat.
All private diseases quickly cured. Bend for
free book. , .
m RUPTURE, i
E^7fw,m n.pinrcd.Tou n»turall tope to obtain relief M
■■f from pain: lecurity from Strangulated Hernia and a pi
■B/Pfrmao'nteweir possible. P!eaaeinTe«Ug»te -Dr. m\
|BJ Pierce s Pat. MaineiicElisttc Truss, tod tou win*a
■BJ be surprised at what jou will learn. Th'lsTru.-' £3
Hf posHi«lj doathsvork and is worth $1,000 to any JlB
■f ruptured roan or woman. If tou want the BEST, fr<li
13 call or «end .1 ci«. in Mam pa tor free Pamphlet No. ] mM
m Itcontainj full information. Or The scientific ad fl@9 -
■ juitramt of "■"'"■' atotir office a«DeoialiT. Address Mm
M MAGNETIC PLASTIC TBVSaro!. N0. 704.N W MM
1 cor. S»cx»Bieat9 * fccirs/ 6t*i E»a J'riocitco, CH. fl
nAVti Pin Trays,
YOU Tea Bells,
AMY Sight Lamps,
**" 1 Banquet Lamps,
nri FT" s Sabers,
Hi I I Vases,
ULUI ■ Plaqnes,
, N Tea Pots,
\/ni to Jardinieres,
YOUR (I Ash Receivers,
Flower Pots, etc.
We have just opened
our NEW LINE.
Nothing can be prettier
than a few pieces of
To Decorate Your Home.
DON'T Small Pieces
TO SEE From HO
lli£?^^ ri s- pliro<ltoUo *°a «pocifio tomo toe tit
■eznalmad nrliuur orgns of both sexes, aad *
remedy for diseases of th« kidney* and W»A-
i£f;. A *re*. ReMorativ* lnvi or»ior»ad NerYtafc
monlafs^sSlry. MerU *~ nß *•*'"*** "*'
ss^m* 4l^ - %L - ' !i * ISKUNJV Agents.
323 Market St.. . S. caenq ior Circular)
V <~^TtK Oii«laml Md Only S«nnliia. A
£it fSrv\ •»". alwajs reliable, ladies uk A\
Jfrjak Druwtit '<"• Chichtzter; *„«!..* DiaifVX
|r*»tt3'Wg<y\"i»n<l Brand In lied and Gold ic«ullio\\Sr
J& — OiWJbnxet, »«* l * l with bloc ribbon. Talc* \gr
IYI VVjno other. Refuse dangrrovs rubitU't- ™
I /' ffftitm and imitation: AtDrauiiu,«rMDd4&
I 2» -Jr in lUmpi for partlc»lir>. testltacal»U tnd
V V . D " Relief for Ladle*. " in Uttf, bj ret mm
-^___X'_ Mail. 10,000 T.«tloioni«li. frame Paper.
PHARLKS H. PHILLIPS. aTTOKNKY-AT-
\J Law and Notary Public, 638 MarKet St., oppo-
site Palace Hotel. Telephone 670. Residence 16*20
Fell street. Telephone •• Pine " -S9l.