OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 11, 1896, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1896-10-11/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

8
WILL DANCE
FOR A PRIZE
An Interesting Feature of
the Youths' Directory
Festival.
Lively Contests Now Waged for
a Sword and a Dia
mond Ring.
VOTING FOR POLICE CAPTAINS.
Father Crowley's Festival at Armory
Hall Is a Social and Finan
cial Success.
Armory Hall, on Market and Tenth
streets, was filled last evening, aad the
fair and festival thai Father Crowley has
carried on so successfully reaped a golden
harvest before the doors closed for the
night. The attendance was there for the
purpose of having a good time and to
make liberal contributions toward the
support of the Youths' Directory, for
which the fair was originated, and each
gratified his and her desire. The auc
tioneers put forth their best efforts to se
cure patronage, while the hundred pretty
eirls and women in the booths had but to
look to secure customers for their wares.
The occasion was known as St. Bren
dan's booth, night, and the following
ladies of the booth entertained : Mrs.
James Ryan, Mrs. T. J. Cusick, Mrs. P. J.
Ryan, Mrs. J. J. Donahue, Miss Siggins,
Miss M. T. Ryan, Mrs. J. Reidy, Miss M.
Callagban, Miss Maria Donahue, Mrs. H.
Boater.
The musical programme was an inter
esting feature. The festival orchestra
rendered operatic and popular selections.
Miss Eva Waithouse rendered two solos,
"Longing" and "Love's Sorrow," in a very
pathetic manner, and N. Ryan and Miss
S. Clereshaw gave selections on the violin
and mandolin. T. P. Crowley was the ac
companist.
The voting contest for the most popular
lieutenant of the League of the Cross
Cadets was a feature of the occasion. At
last accounts Lieutenant W. C. Hopper
was up clo?e to 300, closely followed by
Lieutenant N. Denvir. The young officer
receiving the highest number of votes will
receive a beautiful sword and belt.
Another contest no less interesting was
the vote for the most popular young lady
at the fair. The prize is a diamond ring.
There was a large field of favorites, but
Mios Mattie Bacome and Miss Georgiani
were well in the lead, although it is said
that friends of the others have docens of
votes that will be put in at the last mo
ment.
The contest for the most popular cap
tain of police, the prize for which is to be
a gold watch, still waxes hot. Last even
ing Captains Dunlevy and Spillane were
in tne lead, with over 3000 votes each.
The contest will close on "Wednesday
evening.
Monday evening will be known as Irish
night. One Irish night has been held,
and on that occasion Joseph Kelly and
John O'Connor were contestants in jig,
reel and hornpipe dances for a purse of
$100 offered by the Gaelic Society. The
judges then were unable to decide which
was the better dancer, and the two will do
their best to win the prize to-morrow even
ing. Bagpiper McCarthy and Fiddler Mc-
Mahon will be prominent characters of
the occasion.
Taken all in all the festival is a social
and financial success, and none is better
pleased than Father Crowley, the life and
spirit of the event.
MURPHY RANCH SALE.
Easton, Eldridge & Co. Hold a Success-
ful Sale in Santa Clara County.
The excursion conducted by Easton,
Eldridge & Co. yesterday to the Martin
Murphy Homestead, near Mountain View,
banta Clara County, was well attended,
and the sale was quite a success.
About 300 excursionists availed them
selves of the opportunity, and together
with the special train that arrived from
San Jose and residents from the surround
ing country there were in all about 1000
persons attended the auction. The
weather was all that could be wished for
to lend to the success of the sale.
From the point of the ranch where the
sale was held the eye reaches out over
thousands of broad acres of luxuriant or
chards aad vineyards. The orange with
its load of golden fruit, the olive with its
silvery sheen, the magnolia with its waxen
leaves, the cypress with its burden of ver
dure and the occasional sturdy oak, the in
tervals of waving grain, each a delight in
itself, and all adding their shades of color
under a cloudless sky, save, perchance, a
few white fleeces stealing away to hide in
some nook in the mountains that rise
majestically on either side.
Tne sale commenced promptly at 2
o'clock, the land offered comprising what
is known as Subdivision 3a of the Martin
Murphy Homestead, being a portion of
the seed and garden land lying below the
timber belt and fronting on the Mountain
View and Alviso roads.
Among the parcels disposed of were the
following: Lots 40 and 41, comprising in
all 19 acres, to B. F. Farreli, at $77 50 per
acre; lots 42 and 43, 21 acres, to H. S.
Madden for $]722; lots 45 and 46, 30 acres,
to M. O'Brien for $3300; lot 47, 10 acres, to
George S. Pendieton, at $82 an acre ; lot
48, 10 acres, to George Krieber, at $78 50
an acre; lots 49 and 50, 20 acres, to A. W.
Sanderson, at $93 an acre; lot 51, 10 acres,
to George Krieber, at $78 50 an acre; lot
52, 10 acres, to Arthur Schlett, at $80 an
acre; lots 53 and 54, 20 acres, to George
Thompkins, at $83 an acre; lots 56 and 57,
19 acres, to John Dailey, at $82 an acre;
lots 59 and 60, 21 acres, to A. L. Marsteen,
at $95 an acre.
Immediately after the sale of the garden
and seed lsnd the remaining parcels in
the Argues subdivision, comprising four
parcels fronting on the San Francisco and
San Jose romd, forty-two acres, were sold
at from $135 to $150 an acre.
The auctioneers expressed themselves
as satisfied with the results of the sale,
as the prices for the seed and garden
land in comparison were quite as good
as the previous sales of the preferred fruit
lands. The different parcels were sold
principally to farmers, who intend to
make use of the land for their own pur
poses. The few remaining unsold parcels
will be offered at private sale.
UNSUCCESSFUL TRIAL.
End of the Little Sloop That Was to
Go Around Cape Horn.
Last Sunday the little sloop Trial, which
her enterprising owner recently promised
would carry him around Cape Horn and
over two oceans blue, ended her career on
the beach at Point Diablo. The captain
•nd four companions went out on the bay
on that day and by unskillful seamanship
the Jittle sloop was run into the breakers.
The party landed safely on the beach, but
the frail'vessel was battered to pieces in
the breaker*. The would-be circumnavi
gator of the Horn is probably.now con
gratulating himself that he tested his sailor
aDilitiea before he got out of the harbor.
HELD FOR BURGLARY.
Patrick Kelly and W.lliam Corbett Now
in the County Jail.
The preliminary examination of Pat
rick Kelly, William Corbett, alias Martin,
and Ed Colvin, alias Gallagher, ex
convicts, on two charges of burglary, was
held before Judge Conlan yesterday.
They were accused of breaking into the
residence ot W. S. Duval, 1012 Pine street,
on the night of August 2. and the resi
dence of A. O. Holtrict, 1022 Washington
street, two nights later.
Part of the stolen property was recov
ered in a room in a house on Grant ave
nue, where Kelly and Corbett were ar
rested. The Judge held them to answer
before the Superior Court in $5000 bonds
on each charge, but reserved his decision in
regard to Colvin till to-morrow.
They are the three men who con
cocted a plan to escape from the City
Prison last Thursday afternoon during
the parade, but which was nipped in the
bud. Kelly and Corbett were taken to the
County Jail yesterday afternoon.
T. H. GOODMAN'S ILLNESS
The Passenger Agent Was Near
Death's Door Yester
day.
He Rallied Last Night and Physicians
Say That He May Get
Well.
Colonel T. H. Goodman, general passen
ger agent ot the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company, whose health has been on the
decline for some time, was taken seriously
ill three days ago. Late Friday night and
early yesterday morning the physicians
and the watchers by his bedside, in his
apartments at the St. Nicholas Hotel,
feared that he would not survive.
Colonel Goodman is attended by Drs.
Lane and Welch. Last evening they re
ported that the patient had rallied and
was slightly better. He is suffering from
stomach tronble and pains in the heart,
but is not unconscious. Only the physi
cians, two trained nurses and the patient's
life-iong friend, William Be Dell of the
Pennsylvania lines, are admitted to the
apartments of the sufferer. The doctors
reported to Mr. Be Dell last night that
they thought the crisis bad passed, and
that Mr. Goodman would recover.
Few railroad men in the West are better
known and none more highly regarded
than T. H. Goodman. He entered the
service of the Southern Pacific as a man of
practical railroad experience in 1868, and
has served continuously at the head of the
general passenger and ticket department
of the company ever since.
In Grand Army circles of California and
Nevada Colonel Goodman is widely
known. He was elected commander of
the Department of California, G. A. R., in
1888. He \% a member of George H.
Thomas post, and takes an active, interest
in all measures designed to promote the
welfare of veterans. Five years ago his
wife, to wnom he was tenderly
passed away.
FRUIT GIVING ITS LAST KICK.
Between the watermelon ani the pump
kin there is an immense gulf. Primus,
one ends where the
other begins. Secun
dus, one is preen, and
if you eat of him large
ly he will make you
yellow; whereas, the
other is yellow, and if
you eat of him largely
you will turn green.
Avoid this complica
tion. Again, tne seeds
of the pumpkin are
white and good for
Fruit it going.
tapeworms, while the seeds of the water
melon are black and good for the doctors.
Both products are alike in one respect,
however— they are the two biggest things
in the market at present. The water
melon sells at 4 to 10 cents apiece, whole
sale, and the pumpkin at $8 per ton. The
Jatter is crowding the former to the wall
and he will soon disappear.
Game is coming in, but the weather has
been against it and it is not fresh. In
fact, most of it sruells.^^^^^^^^^^^H
Gray geese, hare andH
rabbits are the lawfulH
varieties just now, andH
the commission . mer-H
chants sprinkle tbeH
floor and cover; themH
with sacks to keep offH
the ' bluebottle flies, I
but they spoil just theH
same. This hint isH
dropped that you mayH
know what is good toH
YPumpktns are crowd
ing melons to the wall.
eat at the moment and
what is not A wink
is as good as a nod to a blind horse. After
the 15th you may eat quail and wild duck,
if your pocket is flash enough.
The fruit market is beginning to assume
a Silurian aspect and very soon it will be
like a last year's bird's
nest. Peaches and fizs
are going, blackberries
and raspberries are al
most gone, plums are
hard to find and are
sour and unfriendly
when they are found,
Grapes remain with
us, and unless we get
heavy rains will prob
ably keep us company
until Christmas, and
even after. They don't
go down well in the
Geete and rabbit* are
coming in.
cold winter day?, how
ever, and when they get down they are
»pt to get into trouble with your stomach,
in which case your stomach will get the
worst of it.
The fact is, summer is gone. That is to
say, it would be gone anywhere else than
an this interesting^^
:oast. It struggles hard I
to stay with us all win-H
ter, but it gets to be a I
rather feeble summerl
along in January andH
February. So, from I
about this time on- 1
ward we have to face a I
prospect of apples, tur-B
nips and pumpkins, I
with a few audacious I
grapes scattered along I
up to February. Much I
:an be don* with ap-H
pies, pumpkins and B
turnips, however, ifl
Plum* are tour and
unfriendly.
you keep a French cook. If you don't it
would hardly be advisable to attempt to
make any fancy dishes out of them.
- • i » » — . — ! — . -.-•;,
Piles! Piles! Mao's Infallible Pile Cure.
'•_" Cures all r cases of blind, bleeding, itching
»nd protruding piles. i' Price 50c. A. Mcßoyle
ii Co., druggists, ©04 Washington street. *.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1896.
VYING FOR A
VEIN OF SILVER
A Very Pretty Question of
Mining Rights Now
Being Heard.
This Is the Second Time the
Case Has Appeared in the
U. S. Court of Appeals.
OVER FIVE MILLIONS IN IT.
An Idaho Case Which Involves the
Matter of Side and Ebd
Lines.
The suit of the Tyler Mining Company
against the Last Chance Mining Company,
both of Shoshone County, Idaho, came up
for the second time in the United States
Court of Appeals yesterday on a motion
of the last named company for a new
trial. The action in question is one of
the most remarkable in the history of
mining litigation, in that it has twice
Map Showing the Claims of the Tyler, Republican and Last Chance
Mining Companies* The Dotted Lines Represent the Dis
puted Territory, the Tyler People Claiming That They Have
the Right to "Work to Any Depth Within the Northwesterly
End Line and the Southwesterly End Line Established in
1890. In a Prior Suit the Tyler Company Abandoned a
Portion of Its Claim to the Last Chance People.
been tried in the Circuit Court of Idaho,
twice decided in the Circuit Court of Ap
peals and on certiorari taken to the Su
preme Court, which tribunal sent it back
to the first court for rehearing.
The original suit involved the Idaho
Mining " Company, Republican Mining
Company and others, and was instituted
by the Tyler Company to enjoin the parties
named from working a vein of silver ore
having its apex in the Tyler mine, but
which found its way through the property
of those mentioned above. The principal
point involved is the right of one mining
corporation to follow a vein through its
side or end boundaries.
It appears that the vein upon which the
discovery was made in the Tyler claim
passed in at the northwesterly end line of
the Tyler claim, and running through for
a distance of about 1140 feet, passed out
through the southerly side line. About
August, 1860, the Tyler withdrew its
southeasterly end line back to the point
where tbe same would intersect the ledge
before leaving the Tyler ground.
The relative positions of the several
claims is seen by the map, wherein the
ledge is shown to pass through the Tyler
property into that of the Republican and
Last Chance claims. The tunnels and
works of the former also pass through the
latter. It is contended by the Tyler peo
ple that they have a right to work down
to any depth desired within the original
northwesterly end line and the southwest
erly end line established in 1890. These
end lines, in fact, really become the side
lines, and vice versa.
This contention has been twice upheld in
the Idaho courts, and once in the Court of
Appeals and is now before that body for
a second time. Suould a new hearing be
refused the case will be taken to the Su
preme Court for a ruling on the vexed
question of side and end lines and the
rights of a company to go beyond these.
The silver vein in dispute is estimated
to be worth probably $5,000,000, though
the amount directly involved reaches only
a few thousand. John R. Mcßride of
Boise represents the Tyler Company.
WATER PARTY NOMINEES.
A New Organization Demands Rec-
ognition on the Ballot at the
Hands of the Registrar.
The Citizens' • and Taxpayers' Water
party filed its petition for recognition on
the official ballot with Registrar Hinton
yesterday. The petition contains 2013
names, presumably those of voters, and
from a line contained in the preamble the
object of the signers is to have water for
tnis City brought lrom Lake Tahoe. The
list Of candidates is as follows;
Mayor, C. C. O'Donnell; Auditor, William
Broderick; Treasurer, Henry 8. Martin; Su
perintendent of Streets, D. A. Macdonald; Tax
Collector, Godfrey Fisher; City and County
Attorney, Harry T. Creswell; Surveyor,
Charles 8. Til ton; Superintendent of Schools,
R. H. Webster; Superior Judges, Robert Ferral,
Frank W. Lawler, J. C. B. Hebbard, John Hunt
Jr.; Police Judges, James A. Campbell-, A. B.
Treadwell, D. J. Toohy, Charles H. Dorbes;
Justices of the Peace, Joseph £. Barry,
Frank Schilling, John A. Carroll, Orin K. Mc-
Murry, Johu J. Kennedy; Supervisors — Stephen
Sauguenetti, Einil Kehrlein, George D. Gilles
pie, Charles W. Pope, Richard Valentine, John
Lnckman, T. A. Rottauzi, Frank Malloye,
James £. Britt, Charles Gildea, Charles Clin
ton, T. G, Parker; School Directors — E. H.
Mattner, Phillip Hammond, George I. Drucker,
Thomns A. Burns, C. L. Harrington, Michael
Byrne, E. J. Gallagher, J. J. McCarthy, John
F. Clark, H. L. Curtis, Thomas R. Care w, J. H.
So per.
John C. Rierdon, J. J. Mcßride. W. B.
Rohrer, Philip Hanley and J. B. Steven
son are named as an auditing committee.
PAY OF A SUPERVISOR.
The Supreme Court Gives an Interei
ing Opinion on It.
The Buprerae Court has decided that a
claim of $487 80 for mileage which was pre
sented by Supervisor Chapin of Madera
County is unlawful. The account was
allowed by the Board of Supervisors, but
the Auditor of the county, Willcox, re
fused to issue a warrant upon the county
treasury lor the amount. Then Super
visor Cliapin filed a petition in the Supe
rior Court for a writ of mandate. The
judgment was against him.
Justice Harrison, who wrote the opinion
of the Supreme Court, holds that the
Superior Court was right. "It would be
difficult," so reads the opinion, "to ex
press in more explicit language that the
entire amount which a Supervisor in this
class of counties shall receive in anyone
year for the services required of him by
law, <n by virtue of his office, is $400.
Traveling to and from his residence to the
county seat is as much a part of the ser
vices required of him as is tbe sitting in
the council chamber of the board, and the
compensation for these services has been
fixed by the Legislature in the foregoing
language."
• — ♦ — •
FOR THIRTY YEARS.
Dr. Gibson Will Celebrate His Coming
to the First Presbyterian
Church.
The thirtieth anniversary of Dr. Gibson's
pastorate of the First United Presbyterian
Church will occur on the 14th of the pres
ent month. Beginning on Tuesday even
ing, the 13th inst., with a Christian En
deavor rally the occasion will be ceie
brated in a befitting manner. Golden
Gate Union of Christian Endeavor has
been invited to attend. Prominent speak
ers and workers will deliver addresses, an
interesting programme is arranged and
the public is cordially invited. Praise
service begins at 7:45. Other services and
exercises will alao be held on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday evenings to cele-
Orate this anniversary.
The pastor will be pleased to meet his
friends and all interested in the good work
at any or all of these services to be held in
the church, on tbe corner of Golden Gate
avenue and Polk street.
TROTTING AT SANTA ROS A.
Entries for the Annual Fall Race Meet-
bg-'ome Details.
The Pacific Coast Trotting-horse Breed
ers Association will hold its annual fall
race meeting at Santa Rosa, commencing
on November 14 and continuing for one
week. The Santa Rosa track is one of the
fastest on the coast and the Santa Rosa
people are enthusiastic over the meeting,
having subscribed $1000 to have it held
there.
The track is situated near the center of
the town and has been kept in first-class
condition. There are 150 stalls at the dis
posal of visiting horsemen, and special
rates will be given by the railroad com
pany, so that the owners of horses now in
the southern part of the State will be en
abled to take part in the Santa Rosa meet
ing without costing them a very large sum
for transportation.
The Pacific Coast Trotting-horse Breed
ers' Association deserves the greatest suc
cess, for it is due to its efforts in a large
measure that the interest in light-harness
horses on this coast has been sustained.
In spite of the hard times this organiza
tion has distributed more than $72,000
among the harness horsemen in the past
two years — a big showing for an asso
ciation giving only two weeks' racing in
the year, and owners and trainers should
show their appreciation by entering their
horses liberally and endeavoring to make
the coming meeting a success. The en
tries close on October 24, whicn is the last
day of the Los Angeles races. The follow
inc is a list of the events to close on that
date:
2:40 class, trotting, purse $900; 2:30
class.trotting, $500; 2:24 class, trotting, $500;
2:19 class, trotting, $500; 2:16 class, trotting,
$t>00; 2:13 class, trotting, $700; 2:10 class,
trotting (Ottlnger barred), $800; free-for-all,
trotting, $1000; 2:30 class, Dacing, $500;
2:25 class, pacing, $500; 2:20 class, pacing,
$500; 2:17 class, pacing, $600; 2:13 class,
pacing, $700; 2:10 class, pacing, $800; free
for-all, pacing, $1000; two-year-olds, trotting,
$300; three-year-olds, trotting, $400; two
year-olds, pacing, $300; three-year-olds,
pneing, $400; special purse for Ottinger and
Klamntli, $500.
King's Daughters and Sons.
Under the auspices of the Epworth League
of Simpson Memorial Methodist Episcopal
Chnrch the order of the King's Daughters and
Sons will hold a special service in the vestry
of that church this evening at 6:30 o'clock.
The exercises will consist of an elaborate re
sponsive service, arranged by Alice M. Guern
sey, and vocal and instrumental music. The
musical portion of the programme will include
a vocal solo, "Abide With Me," by E. A. Elliot;
cornet solo, Nelson F. Remington; vocal solo,
"Daughter of the King," and songs and
choruses with accompaniments by Mr. Rem
ington. The entertainment is free to the
public and will last only an hour.
At Sutro Baths.
Charles Cavill, the champion swimmer of
the world, will swim around the seal rocks to
morrow at 3:30 p. m.— a remarkable exhibi
tion. Immediately afterward he will give his
wonderful Monte Crlsto drowning act at the
baths.
» NEW TO-DAT.
MHBfIB9Ri6HHBH^E9RHBBH9BI A M T /"^ ' S 1 tf~\ IV. T
Af ; A magnificent lot of Oriental art designs C. A I C
that has just arrived direct through .the *^/\LfCf
I Q ; ' San Francisco custom house; from Persia, pv Al l \/ '
- : >v ; ■■",;. Turkey" and ,'Armenia, Never before of- L'AILY
]V\ONT™ fere(l for sale * All of genuine i Oriental 11 > A /V\
•"-"•' ' ■ v „ workmanship— should be seen by all: who * * "
GOiWERY appreciate the beautiful. No aniline dyed Slid
QTDCCT goods. Sale Monday and rest of week ' V _ d mm
: SJfREE'Xv'. - :; -'' ■'■ ' ■-•-'• -v:-^ ■' :■ ■.■. -■ 2 P.M.
-^— TOE TURKISH RUG CO. : -^—.
324 Sutter Street.
PASSING EVENTS
IN THE CHURCHES
Women's Foreign Mission
ary Society's Eighth
Anniversary.
Annual Session of the Synod of
California to Open
Thursday.
SERMONS IN THE CATHEDRAL.
Mass-Meeting of King's Daughters.
A Beautiful New Window for
St Mary's Church.
The annual session of the Synod of Cali
fornia will be held in Calvary Presbyterian
Church, this City, Thursday, October 15, at
7:30 p. m., and be opened with a sermon by
the retiring moderator, the Rev. Robert
M. Stevenson. A special rate of one and
one-third fare for the round trip to all at
tendants on tne sessions of the synod has
been procured on all California divisions
of the Southern Pacific Railroad system
and the San Francisco and North .Pacific
Coast Railroad Company, and the Santa
Fe or Southern California Railroad.
The eighth annual meeting of the Pacific
branch of the Women's Foreign Mission
ary Society will be hehfin Eighth-avenue
Church, Oakland, October 14. 15 and 16.
This morning at St. Ignatius Church the
Communion of Reparation will be made
by the members of the League of the
Sacred Heart. To-day will also be the
regular communion day for the Gentle
men's Sodality of the Blessed Virgin.
Pulpit and Press says: "The King's
Daughters will please take notice that a
in ass-meeting of all the circles will be held
in the ladies' parlor, Grace M. E. Church,
on Sunday, October 18, at 3:30 p. m. As
this is a meeting of great importance to all
the circles we trust that each one, in
dividually and collectively, will endeavor
to be present."
The Cnautauqiia Society of Central M.
E. Church organized last Tuesday even
ing for the year's work. Thirty-six mem
bers were enrolled and others reported
their intention of joining. The following
officers were elected: J. W. Henderson,
president; Miss Mattie Weigel, vice-presi
dent; Miss Irene S. Allen, secretary ; E.
T. Hansen, treasurer.
The Presbyterian Mission Home in San
Francisco for Chinese girls that have been
rescued from the slavery of Cninatown
contains two Christian Endeavor socie
ties — a young people's ancta junior.
A new stained-glass window represent
ing St. Ambrose shutting the door of the
church against the Roman EmperorTheo
dosius has been donated by a Catholic lady
of this City to St. Mary's Church, Califor
nia street, as a memorial to Rev. Edward
B. Brady, C. S. P., late pastor of this
chnrch.
The touch of innovation has reached
Seattle. Under the ministrations of Rev.
Rabbi Rudolph Farber of Chicago Sunday
lectures have been introduced, and the
cornet solo replaced the blowing of the
ram's horn at the high holidays.
The First Congregational church and
society in this city united in a unanimous
call to Rev. Dr. George C. Adams to be
come their pastor, offering him $4000
salary, with $1000 to move bis family to
this City, and a month's vacation in every
year.
Tne San Francisco Bible and Training
School will open its fall term with an ap
propriate service at 315 Castro street,
Tuesday, October 13, at 9:30 a. m.
Rev. Edward P. Dempsey will preach at
the half-past 10 o'clock mass this
morning at the cathedral. In the evening
the sermon will be given by Rev. Jerome
B. Hannigan^
ARE NOW TRAINED NURSES.
Seventeen Young Ladles Finish the
Course at the Children's Hospital.
Diplomas were presented Friday night at the
Occidental Hotel to seventeen young ladies
who have graduated as nurses ln the training
department of the Children's Hospital. The
graduates were as follows: Misses Place, Pin
niger, Holden, Burrell, Burnham, Flagg, Ben
nett. Gray, Baker, Cole, Norris, Noble, Woods,
Shuey, Williams, Briges and Beaumont.
Mrs. Willard B. Harrington, president of the
hospital, presented the diplomas. The Rev.
George E. Walk made a prayer. Dr. W. E,
Hopkins, Dr. Cheeney and Miss Eva Pennewill
made addresses. A piano solo was rendered
by Miss Elener Brigas, and there were songs
by Miss Doane and Miss McEwen.
The exercises tooK place In the parlors of the
hotel. A collation was furnisned by Major
Hooper gratuitously, out of his interest in the
good work wnich he believes the training
school Is accomplishing. Many friends of the
graduates were present ana alter the exercises
there was instrumental music and dancing.
Park Music To-Day.
The programme of music by the Golden Gate
Park band to-day is as follows:
"D'Elisaet Claudio" Mercadante
Descriptive suite Ellenbere
o "The Nightingale and the Frogs."
6 "A Forest Concert."
c "A Dance on the Green Meadow."
Selection, "Martha" Flotow
Selection of college songs „ Moses
Overture, "Poet ana Peasant" Suppe
Xylophone solo. "Carnival of Venice"
Performed by W. Forner.
"Rhapsodic Hongroise Ko. 6" (Pester Came
val) Liszt
Marche, & la Patrol, "Bon Voyage" Bial
Marco, "Castaldo" W timers
Non-Partisan Substitute.
The Non-Partisans notified Registrar Hinton
yesterday that Marshall B. Woodworth had
withdrawn from their ticket as nominee for
Justice of the Peace, and that John O'Gara nad
been substituted.
NEW TO-PAT.
For Bilious and Nervous disorders such as k - wind' and Pain in the Stomach, Sick Headache,
Giddiness, Fullness and Swelling after meals. Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings
of Heat, Loss of appetite.Shortness of Breath, Costiveness. Blotches on the Skin, -Disturbed •
Sleep, Frightful Dreams and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, etc., when these symptoms
are caused by constipation.' as most of them are. THE FIRST I>OSK WILL ' GIVE RE-
LIEF :IN TWENTY MINUTES.. This is no fiction. Every sufferer is earnestly invited to
try one box of these Pills and they will be acknowledged to be . ,
A WONDERFUL MEDICINE.
BEECHAM'S PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete health.
They promptly remove obstructions or irregularities of the system. For « <• •
WEAK STOMACH, IMPAIRED DIGESTION, DISORDERED LIVER
they act like magic— a few doses will work wonders upon the Vital organs, strengthening th«
muscular System, restoring the long-lost complexion, bringing back the keen edge of appetite,
and arousing with H the Rosebud of Health the whol» physical energy, of the human
frame. These are facts admitted by thousands, in all classes of ; society, and one of the best
guarantees to the Nervous and , Debilitated is that Beecham's Pills have the Largest
Sale of any Patent Medicine in the World.
WITHOUT A RIVAL. Annual Sales over 6,000,000 Boxes.
25c:"at Drug Stores, or will- be sent by ,U. S. Agents, B. F. ALLEN CO., 365 Canal St., New
York, post paid, upon receipt of price. Book free upon application. v, ..
STAR OF HOPE FOR THE AFFLICTED
rTToTnroTnroTroTToTro*^^
£ Dr. Cook is the hope of the hopeless their star in the 3 s
C night of despair; a star that has already led untold 3
j| thousands from the quagmires of disease and suffering 5
fe up into the green fields of health and happiness. 5
Cpjuuuulslsljlslpjljuls^^
BmmmA ML v
Are You weak? Are You feeling despondent or gloomy?.
Are You troubled with emissions by Are You afraid of losing your memory?
night or losses by day ? Are 'You unfit for business or pleasure?
Are You annoyed with Pimples or Are You subject to aching back or weak
•■.!. Blackheads? „ , - : kidneys?
Are You bash fal or averse to society? Are You impotent or feeble in sexual
Are You losing your energy, ambition ; ,;. power? . - '.. • ;v
or self-confidence? . " - Are Yon about to get married, feeling i \
Are Yon tired, stupid or discontented? ", . unfit for matrimony?
? IF YOU ARE
Thus afflicted you will find Doctor Cook your best friend. He can restore to yon what
you have lost— YOUR PRECIOUS MANHOOD. He can fit : you for study, business,
pleasure and marriage and send you out into the world with life anew.
Doctor Cook not only removes every symptom of Physical, Mental or Sexual
Weakness from men of all ages, but he .also' cores Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Stricture, Vari-
cocele,Hydrocele, Piles, Fistula, Rupture, Chronic Catarrh, Blood and Skin Diseases,
and Functional Diseases of the Heart, Lungs, Liver, Stomach, Kidneys, Bladder and
Urinary Organs. Female complaints a specialty.
The worst cases solicited — cases upon which other ■ physicians have experimented
and failed. Quick and lasting cures guaranteed.
N If you cannot call upon the Doctor sit down and write him immediately and
before your case becomes incurable. His system of home treatment by mail is perfect.
Address .
DOCTOR COOK sssassfa
JL/-.V/.>>. 1 V/Xl V> AJrKJ I\ 3 Opposite Baldwin Hotel.
>Hfts^- E^MwffI^BBHMHMBBBffwHFf 1
**^ /? — " — — — ~- -" ■■■-, ■- / ;,« > ,\<.- BPCX
BED LOUNGES $4.50 EACH.
FURNITURE FOR 4 i ROOMS REDUCED TO
$67.50, INCLUDING STOVE.
Brussels Carpet .•..;. .*... 55c a Yard, Laid
SHIREK & SHIREK,
HOUSE FURNISHERS. -
747 Market Street. Opposite Grant Aye.
- ;-r. Tklbphonb 6391. .• . . ... -;
FOR BATOR,
JAMES D.PHELAN,
Democratic
and Son-Partisan
Nominee.
m ruptttreTj
r^W Jfrnptnrrd.Tou natnr.lly ion* loohi.ln relief «
«f from pain; lecurity from Strangulated Bcr,,i« Ip 1 i ■
Wf permanent c«r«ir possible. PleiseinTettitaw "n/li
mg Plcrw ■« Pat. Magnetic ElMtioTru«°-"o" TO S Jin M
■ >" .urpriied »t what you will l earß . ThisTr*-, $*
MS positively doesth, v O r* and is worth fl 000 to [l' M
■ rupture* man or woman. If Tou »»ot thY EF *T" M
If mm or MM) IS «, In Mamp, for /re, Pamphl't No "'MI
i/a.trne"t n of m. ° ml" i O m °*" Th - > «clemlflc»d _■!
Icor.S«c u-.-mo*Kc»rnyS^, Vr» n ™ * 1 c'Z figg
gj^ CbtAeste^a En«IlA DUamd Brul
TENNYROyAL PILLS
„X ^>V a .?J 1 «* 1 " rt *" d ,O"»Iy««i«ta«. A
Aftl&S® "*aiKitMbr* T C!W ' eIUWe : '' "O" 13 "* J@\
*L • * ro^ In Kcd ud Ocfd motalli«
s**l £lj V" 4 1111 M "* ribb0 °- Tak«\y
I*l T* Taj o Other. ' Refuat danfttmu lufcilltv tV)^
\L flf '*<""<"* imitation*. Ai Dru«,«., or«nd4*
• IS " ; (C <?™ it K n ßf .■" J>»"««»Un, tettlaaniali and:
_\^ ry , M X S H ef *r Ladle*," in utu*, by rctara \
,««U. '■• V O.OOO Testimonial*. Same Paper.
Ud to »• t'i £„^ l ?. h *» t «' Ckemlc*! Oa.,Ma<!l«nn *<j uara.
. j£'^fitßßl^£*j-i. m Bit; 6 is a non-pcigonoas
J t^ffis^»??!lir^BB|sw remedy for Oonorrhcea,
MaSr Cl KEb^HB Gleet, Spermatorrhoea,
Mr in 1 to & .Uv«.^| .Whites, 1 unnatural dig- j
mftPfg * Onaranteed a| charges, or any intlamma-
■_■_■ not to ttrictnre. — tion. irritation or ulcera-
gj3rr«Tenu contagion. .; tiou of . mucous » mem-
BmjjlTHeEvans ChemichiCq. branes. a Non-astringent.'^
%Qp^C;NC:Smi,O -WSEB Sold by Uraniilr,
U. 8. A sSpor sent in plain wr-.ppflr,
J^B^m by express, prepaid, fur,
•&^BfetVTC>V ] 11.00, or 3 , bottles, ■ !.7\ -;:,
i M Circular Mat or, * '»M*t
• When writing for further particulars to
any of the Health or, Summer Resorts in
these columns kindly mention the Call.
ST. HELENA SANITARIUM,
st. HELENA, CAL.
"DECREATION, REST AND HOME FOB ITT-
-11 valid s, consisting of large l main bulldln?, cot-
tage» and tents on mountainside overlooking Nap*
.Valley. ~ Steam heat, elevator. callbells and nl?lit-
watch - service. Massage, electricity, medicated
•nd steam baths are among the remedial agents.
Swimming tank, gymnasium »nd beautiful mona
tain walks are ■ among • the amusements. Purs
water, air and a beautiful climate. Accommoda-
tions first class. Kates reasonable^ Send for circular.
HOTEL RAFAEL.
l" San Rafael, California.
FIFTY MINUTES FROM BAN FRANCISCO.
"As a Winter resort or home it has no equal la
the world. ,;- v
OPEN ALL THE YEAR.
Special rates for Fall and Winter mests.
- •■•••■ - R. H. WARFIELD A CO. ■
MADROE MITRAL SPRINGS '".
WILL BK I OPEN TO GUESTS THE , ENTIRE
, year. Waters sure cure for all stomach and
urinary troubles. • Send for analysis and descrip-
tive pamphlet. Address .Madrono Mineral Springs,
Madrone, Santa Clara Conntv, C'al. '
HERB PHYSICIAN of the
FLOWBRY KINGDOM. Mk *\
HE IS Of GREAT EMI- F^^^^M
nence - and " learning, ; EgajS* 1 "*""*! •
ij having long experience ■; in ,• '■ fjr '-^ ■■
I , the -i Imperial Hospitals of T : '~^mm. :^+ I
China. He has practiced A -^m^ CZ I
his profession in America .. W T^T i^ B
for 1 8 years and cured thou- ¥1 '.V v !/
sands of sick and afflicted. U **<» P
: He guarantees a cure of all T\' j.'<W|N_' I
diseases of men, v. women ' V " J
and children where cure Is;' i^W_^</( ■''
! possible. s; No matter if oth- ;'-• gRjLT^ ' Ml rJLI
ers have failed to cure you, *^ttt^l'- 1 "
I try DR. GUY. Everybody B^"^
! .'S I™.*1 ™.* OffloeWl 1 WBNY BT.; between
; Washington and Jackson. ' * • -.
'• _k^|H These tiny Capsules are superior
_^ to Balsam of Copaiba, /ZZ\
!^ ISI Cubebsor!nject!onsandfmlDij
i IgJ I CURE IN 48 HOURS VjL^/
|W J the came", diseases without
/-^^"■inconvenience//
\^q ■ ■'':■■'■'■■,'■' Sold by all druggists* -
NOTARY PUBLIC.
pHARLES H. PHILLIP. ■= ATTORNEY- ATW
'\J Law and : Notary Public, 638 Market s:.; oppo»
site Palace Hotel.. Telephone 570. Residence lfja
fall street. Xelcpaoae, " in« " 2691. ••

xml | txt