Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 27, 1890, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
VIOLENT CLOSE OF
JOHN D. FISKE'S LIFE.
The Fresno Opera-House Mana
ger Shot and Killed by
THREE EUXLETS IN HIS BODY.
Delegates Elected to the Republican
State Convention Murderer
Fractures the Skull of a Fellow-
Prisoner — Amateur Minstrels
Destroy Modesto Property.
Killed by a Cable Dummy. *»
(,p t...i DiipaKjiies to Tut. Mums.. Call.
F-esx'o, July John 1). Eiske, the
lawyer and opera-house mauager of this
city, who has been prominent before the
public for the past two or three years, was
shot down and instantly killed to-night by
Joseph L. Stillman, an inventor.
. Stillman had been hunting for Fiske all
- day, and found hint at 8:30 o'clock this
evening, standing in front of tlie Grand
Central Bote! on Mariposa street. Several
blows were struck and both men worked
toward the middle of the street.
Fiske then turner! and ran up Mariposa
street, toward J, followed by Stillman, who
had a revolver in bis hand and was about
ten feet in the rear. When they were in
' front of Burks & Monroe's drug-store,
Stillman fired a shot into Fiske' back.
. They still continued running, and when
hall way across J street t..e second shot
was fired, followed by the third al close
iiuarters just as the wounded man was fall
ing forward on his face. Stillman, with
the revolver in his hand, ran around the
prostrate body and walked rapidly across
Mariposa street in the direction of the
Fresno Lav and Savings Bank.
When he reached the middle of the street
his right arm was seized by an officer.
Stillman struggled violently in the grasp of
several men who ran to the assistance of
the: officer. The prisoner was hurried to
jail followed by a tremendous crowd.
Fiske was taken into the drug-store with
blood streaming from his lips. lie was
gasping for breath; and as soon as he was
laid on the lloor of the drug-store Dr. Mau
pin took bold of Fiske's wrist and -ad.
"He is dead." The body was then taken
- to the rgue, where an autopsy was held.
The autopsy disclosed three bullet-holes,
two or which would have proved fatal. All
three shots entered the body from the back.
< in. entered at the right of the spine, pas—
ing between the sixth aud seventh ribs and
through the lower lobe of the right lung,
ami cutting the aorta. The second ball en
tered just below the left shoulder-blade,
passing through the lung. The third bullet
struck iv line with the hip on the right
bide mid fractured the pelvis bone.
The direct cause of the shooting was
trouble between Stillman and Fiske over
one of btillman's inventions, the latter
claiming that Fiske was trying to defraud
him out of his -own right thereto.
Stillman has been quite successful with
his inventions. He is, however, a man
with one idea, and v. lieu his mind is set on
any one subject it seems to prey upon bim.
Mrs. Fiske heard of the shooting white
out riding nd drove at once to the Hughes
Hotel, denying herself to newspapermen
and all callers. She manifested much feel
ing, but would not speak about the matter.
Two children besides the widow survive
CAUSE OF THE SHOUTING.
I ",.. Said to Hare Circulated a Slander
ous Story About Stillinan.
John D. (-.-tt-. the "water tank manager'!
who last night fell a victim to Stillman's
revolver, was lately involved in an unsavory
muddle of scandal. He had frequently
been brought before the Dublic in various
suits concerning shady theatrical transac
tions, but the action for divorce recently
instituted by bis wife, Minnie J. Fiske, and
ids cross-complaint served to bring him
more than ever into unenviable notoriety.
The lady figuring a* both plaintiff and de
fendant in the divorce complaints now on
lile in the courts of this city is Fiske's third
wife. She iv a young and pretty woman
and is considered one ot the belles of
Fresno. In her complaint she alleges bru
tality in the part of her husband and
claims he hired men to steal her children
from her. Sne also accuses him of having
violated his marriage vows. She says that
at tlie time of their marriage she
. bad $00,000 which bad been so Invested
that it produces 81400 a month, and the
■ property and other investments are now
worth $200,000. Her husband, according to
the wife's complaint, got her to sign a deed
conveying nearly allol property to linn,
and explained that the document merely
secured him in case of her death. This
deed she says was stolen from her by
Fiske and placed on record. The wife sues
It recovery of tte property.
i .-i.-- in his cross-complaint sues for
divorce from his wife on the ground of
her conduct with ltobert Barton, a Fresno
vineyardist, who was also sued by the
theatrical manager for (190,000 damages.
Both Barton and Mrs. Fiske have denied
that their relations over-stepped the
• bounds of propriety.
- Among the many stories related of the
dot-eased is one claiming to account for his
third wife's wealth. Ho was engaged to a
widow in the F'.ist who was possessed of
considerable means. The woman was sev
eral years older than Fiske and one day she
expressed doubts of the genuineness of his
affection for her. Fiske, in order to show
In- did not care for her money, induced the
widow to sign over her property to her
daughter. This the widow did and F'iske
married the daughter.
• -The cause of the shooting is explained by
a dispatch from Fresno, published last
Thursday, which says:
. If John 1). Fiske remains in Fresno he
wili probably need a bodyguard. He went
to the Postoffice this afternoon and upon
In- return was attacked by J. L. Stillinan,
un inventor of this city. Stillman would
undoubtedly have inflicted bodily injury
bad not Kike made bis escape into a di lig
store, where a policeman was summoned
and prevented a renewal of hostilities.
Stillman claims that last February he nc
cidently caught Fiske with his Frcn'
nurse, and that Fiske has turned the tables
on liim and now claims that he (Stillman)
had established relations with the girl.
Stillman says that he will avenge the wrong
at the earliest opportunity. He is on a still
hunt for Fiske, but that gentlemau it no
where to be found upon the streets.
Delegates to the Eepubucan State Convention
Elected in Many Counties.
V i:\tika, July 25. —The Republican
County Convention met here to-day. There
was a large attendance and much interest
was manifested. The following delegates
were elected to the State Convention: _ O.
rbcrtliug, O. K. Gries, C. N. llaker, J. C.
Davis, M. 1). L.Todd, Peter Bennett and
J. A. Niyes. They were not instructed,
but most of them.personally prefer Morrow
for Governor. Seven delegates were elected
to the Congressional Convention and in
structed to vole for W. H. Wilde of Ven
tura. B.T. Williams was nominated for
Supervisor, Judge W. 11. Retlly for Sheriff,
A. S. Iv-nagy for Clerk, L. Ilobsou for
lessor, W.H. Jewett for Recorder, W.
a. Bnaestell for Treasurer, il. L. Poplin
for District Attorney and S. T. Black for
Superintendent of Schools. .
• LAKEron*. July 26.— The Republican
Convention to-day nominated- candidates.
For the Assembly, J. R.Frazer: Superior
Judge, M. &. Say re; Sheriff, G. Moore;
Clerk, Frank Bradford; Treasurer. J.
Banks; Pet-order, J. p. Robinson ; Tax Col
lector, A. H. Spurr; Assessor, 1. li. Shreve;
District Attorney. Ira C. .It-iks; Auditor,
11. P. Sheldon; School Superintendent,
Mrs. L. K. Harrington: Coroner, H. I)
Cameron: Delegates to the State Conven
tion — I. Z. Held, Dan Hanson, 1). Williams
P. G. Reynolds and W. _ Pouug.
.Mauvsvu.i.f, July 26— M. P. Sanborn
anil B. F. Walton of Yuba City, Ueorge
Wood of Meridian, W. A. Straub of West
Built; and 11. O. Purinton of Pleasant
Grove will represent Sutter County at the
Republican State Convention.
Oi:iin.F.y, July .— i he Untie County
Republican Convention met here to-day.
Resolutions were adopted indorsing the
National -Administration. Congress, and
Miiuo'w for Governor. The delegates to
Sacramento were not instructed. They are
a* follows: J. M. Ward, C. D. Dunn, N.
Watts, B. C. Drescher, J. Patterson, I. L.
Mansfield, William James, C. L, nd. K.
M. Bet-bee, H. S. Brink, W. A. Shinpee and
J. J. Smith.
S.u _ a.mkxto, July 26. 5ch00l Superin
tendent Anderson of San Francisco was
here to-day looking after his interests as
candidate for the nomination of State
At a primary election held in Washington,
Tolo County, to-day, lor the election of
delegates to the Republican County Conven
tion at Woodland, the following were
chosen: Hugo Fromelt, G. T. Withain.
Ferd Khiemaus, David O. Entricans, Nelson
Beck n.i Stephen Bentley.
Au election was held in the same town
at which the question of levying a special
tax of $1000 for an addition to the school
house was submitted, and was carried in
the affirmative by a majority of 12 votes.
JACKSON^ July 26.— The Republican Con
vention to-day elected the followingdele
gates to the State Convention: \\ . T.
Jones, B. Isaacs, J. A. Eagon, J. A. Green
wood, Daniel Stewart, James Hall, E. C.
Voorbies, George T. Howard. They go un-
Instructed. A resolution was passed unani
mously declaring W. W. Morrow first
choice for Governor.
Visaua, July 2d.— The Republican Con
vention reassembled at 9 o'clock this morn
ing. Tin- nomination of Sanders for the
Assembly, made last evening, was recon
sidered, and ou ballot he was again nomi
nated. The remainder of the ticket is as
follows: For Sheriff, D. G. Overall (in
cumbent): Clerk. F. L. Wright; Superin
tendent uf Schools. A. R. Orr; Recorder,
11. M. Stireve: Assessor, L. J. Redfield;
Treasurer, C. G. Belknap: Auditor, F. B.
Howard; Surveyor, George Welsh; Cor
oner, C. W. Sclioenenian. A District At
torney is to lie nominated by the Central
Committee. K. T. Cosper may have the
nomination if lie will accept it.
San Bei:.\.uim.\o, July 2d.— The Demo
cratic Central Committee met to-day and
appointed thirteen delegates to the State
Convention. Half of them are for Cole
man and half lor Pond. - The delegates
were instructed to present Henry Goodcell
Jr. for Associate Justice and to use all
honorable means to secure his nomination.
A ROPE CANDIDATE.
Capture of Sayes, the Murderous Kcnog.ds
Gloise, July 26.— Sayes, the Apache rene
gade, who was wounded in the fight of the
17ili inst. on Ash Creek, was captured yes
terday by Chief Antonio's men on the San
(in los River, about twelve miles from San
Carlos, and was brought in and placed in
the military guard-house. Sayes is one of
the Kill's band, who murdered Sheriff Rey
nolds and Deputy Homes last November.
Saves was wounded three times during the
n_ lit of the lTih, but managed to escape
and elude capture till yesterday. Ho had
in his possession Sheriff Reynolds' rifle,
which, he says, Pashlantab, who was killed
on the 17th, had given him. This leaves
only the Kid and Tonto B. Sixty alive of
the party of eight convicts who participated
in tbe murder of Sheriff Reynolds, it is
reported tbat Tonto B. Sixty has also been
killed, but the rumor cannot be verified as
yet. Sayes boasts of having killed several
white men. He will be tried in Pinal
County lor the murder of Sheriff Reynolds
and Deputy Holmes.
BURNT Molt- THAN CORKS.
Boys Unwittingly Destroy $3000 Worth o:
Piop* rtv in _..destc.
Modesto, July 26.— broke out this
afternoon at 'l-.-V.) o'clock in an alley in
proximity to a large number of line resi
dences in the block between II and 1 and
Twelfth and Thirteenth streets. By the
efforts ot the Fire Department the flames
were c nfined to the Congregational Church
(which was unoccupied) and the barns and
carriage-houses of J. S. Alexander, J.
Phelps, 11. Vogelman, L. W. Fuikcrth, W.
B. Wood and Mrs. F. Grollman, and
the adjoining fences were burned.
The loss to the church, which was
old and small, will reach $1000, while tlie
other losses will vary from $200 to $400, the
total loss aggregating $3000, which is par
tially insured. Sparks ignited the large
two -story boarding-bouse of Warner
Brothers two blocks distant and the dam
age at that place was slight. It is believed
the fire was started by boys in W. 11.
Wood's burn, who were burning corks for
an amateur minstrel show.
. ■o- —
RAX INTO THE DUMMY.
A Seattle Elan's Carelessness Costs Him His
Seattle, July 26.— William A. Growerr,
Vice-President of the Phoenix Candy Com
pany, died at 10 o'clock to-night from in
juries received an boot before by be
ing run over by a Front-street cable-car.
The accident happened at the corner
of Second and Pike streets, where
the cable turns and goes up a steep hill.
Grower! started to run across the street to
catch a north-side car and did not notice
the approaching cable-car, which lie ran
directly Id to. The wheels of the dummy,
passed over his groin, injuring him
internally and breaking his left leg. lie
died soon after. Eye-witnesses state that
Growert could not have noticed the cable
car in his harry and the accident was due
to his own carelessness. He leaves a widow
and two children.
MAY BE HIS SECOND MURDER.
A Condemned Man Fractures the Skull of An
mg ether Prisoner.
Seattle, July 20. — George Carter, a
prisoner confined iv the County Jail for
forgery, was attacked and nearly killed to
night by W. Friederichs, who was- some
time ago convicted of murder in the first de
gree. The murderer was confined in a
ceil and Carter was in the corridor
with a lot of other prisoners. The
men had been quarreling and Friederichs
losing his temper, picked up a short, stout
Stick and plunging it through the bars
struck Carter over the eye, fracturing bis
skull. The wound is very severe and may
prove fatal. W. Frlederichs is under sen
tence of death for murdering his friend
Scborbriog, a steward ou a sound steamer,
in 1887. His case is now before the Supreme
Court ou appeal.
HAKliOIli;!) A FUGITIVE.
A Los Angeles Justice of the Pence Gets Into
Lob Angeles, July 26.— Justice of the
Peace W. C. Lockwood was arrested to-day
on the charge of harboring and protecting a
person charged with a felony, in the cam
of Damron, the forger, who was arrested
near Lockwood's room last evening. Lock
wood was arrested at first with Damron for
alleged complicity in the forgery, but the
evidence at the time not proving .strong he
Lockwood furnished bonds in $3000 this
afternoon and was released.
An Engineer Killed a.itd Others Injured in a
A—BUtJUERIJCE (X. Mex.), July 20.— Tbi3
afternoon at l o'clock there was a Head and
end collision on the Santa Fe at Canyon City,
six miles from (llonta, between a passenger
train northbound and a freight southbound ,
Frank Dennis, the engineer on the freight
locomotive, was hilled outright, and Fore
man Westtield suffered a broken lez. P. K.
Ilanna, express messenger, had his ankle
broken. Five freight-cars and the two lo
comotives were ditched, but no passengers
SMUGGLING IN CHINESE.
Reason for thn Beturn of the Eevrnue Cutter
Woleott to Seattle.
Seatti.k, July 26. The United States
revenue cutter leott sailed into port this
afternoon and cast anchor in the stream.
She left this port a fen weeks ago, and
since then has been cruising around tho
islands on the lookout for smugglers.
There have been rumors of Into in circula
tion in regard to Chinese twine smuggled
into this port, and it Is thought that for
this reason the cutter lias- returned.
Mrs. Mackay to Take Up Her Besidence in
Washington Hext Seat-on.
New VoitK, July 27 — The World's Lon
don special says: Mrs. Mackay gave a fare
well party last night. There were many
Americans i resent, to whom she said she
intended leaving for Hamburg next week
and that she proposed hiring a house in
Washington next season.
De Leuville is still persecuting Mrs. Les
lie. lie is out with a letter to-day in which
he endeavors to show lhat it was at the
lady's request and not at his desire that he
obtained the marriage license the other day.
Several society people in London have
gone to Birmingham to-day to attend Jo
seph Chamberlain's farewell garden party
before he sails for America by the Teutonic
00 August 6tb. • -•>'-
GOOD LEMON SEASON.
Hew York Dealers Bepsrt Trade Lively and
New York, July 26.— Dealers say that
this has been a prosperous season for the
lemon trade. All invoices have sold
promptly from the stoic and by auction at
unusually high prices. Last week 63,000
boxes were disposed of, and 10,000 more
will be sold this week.
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISGO, SUNDAY, JULY 27. 1890-FOURTEEN PAGES.
LAID TO BEST.
Last Tributes of Respect to the
Memory of a Priest.
An Affecting Sermon Preached by Father Cal
lagban at the Kiquiem Mass—
Dead D. vine's Career.
The body of the Key. Father Andrew
Cullen, the priest who died at Pasadena ou
Wednesday last, was brought to this city
late on Friday evening, and the funeral
took place yesterday from the residence of
his sister, at 817 Golden Gate avenue.
The services nt the house began at 9
o'clock in tho morning, and lons before
that hour the house was crowded with sym
pathizing friends of the relatives of the de
ceased and people who knew him and loved
him in his lifetime. The remains lay in the
front parlor, and the only Uoral piece seen
was an immense cross placed at the head of
the casket by the deceased's sisters. This
was in accordance with their expressed
After tiie service had been read by Bey.
Father Heslin of St. Patrick's Church the
funeral cortege started for St. Mary's
Cathedral, the following gentlemen acting
as pall-bearers: Ex-Judge Cooney, T. P.
Kiordan, John J. McDado (President of the
Young Men's Institute), P. F. Nolan, T. J.
Welsh, Daniel Sheerin, Charles Smith,
John Bailey, .lames F. Smith of tlie Young
Men's Institute and P. Molloy of , lames It.
Kelly _ Co. '
.AT THE CATHEDRAL.
When the cortege arrived at the cathedral
the body was received by the following
priests in the sanctuary:
Tlie Very Reverend Father Prendeigast, Vicar-
General; Fathers Kuby, Mcl'ue and Wake ol
St. Maiy's, Fathers G. MoiUKomery and M. Cou
nelly ol'bt. John's, Father L>. O. Crowley ol llie
Youths' Inni'loiy, Father McKliinou of Sl.
Joseph's (ilian Asylum, San Kafael, l-'aiber
Con O'Connor of Mission Dolores, Father 1.
Kirby of st. Mary's College, Oakland, Father
John K. Cottle of St. Hi label's, Father T. He
sweeny of M. Frauds, Oakland, Fa her Phillips
ol Keley. Father Branuan Ol Misslou Uoloies,
Father liiitlui of Xeniesiul, Father Rogers of Die
.-* 'ai ul the sea Parish, Fattier Blorilan of Sau
Maieo, Father , lolin Sullivan ol Sonoma, l-'athrr
lioiitu of Oakland, Fathers Callagnan (prior) and
Fitzsiinnious of St. Dominic's, and l'ailieis
Mulligan, Leahy Scanlou; Brother Beilalllo,
President of St. Mary's College; Brother lirena
hoiu. I'ieslUeiil of the Sacied lleail L'tilletie;
loot, ii* Alexander, Lucius, Hillary mil Ausliu,
ot the Sacred Heart College, and other Will
iams, Dliecior ot St. Mary's College
At the solemn requiem mass Rev. Father
P. Scanlan of St. Joseph's was celebrant;
Father Flood of the Sacred Heart, deacon ;
Father Lynch of St. James, sub-deacon,
Father Blake of St. Mary's, master of cere
monies. During the service Wilcox' re
quiem was sung by the following choir,
under the direction of Professor A. C. El
mer: Sopranos, Miss Clara McGowan and
Miss Minnie Birne; altos, Miss J. Sullivan
and Mrs. S. A. Washburn; tenor, J. li.
Lane; basso, W. S. Edmlnster.
"BLESSED AUK THE HEAD."
The sermon was preached by Bey. Father
Callagban of San Mateo, who attended All
Hallows College, Dublin, with the de
ceased, and was ordained on the same day
that in* was. Choosing lor his text the
words: "Blessed are the dead who die in
the Lord from henceforth and forevermore,
lor they do rest from their labors and their
works do follow them," the reverend father
gave a powerful and allettiug discourse,
winch drew teats from the eyes of many of
those assembled. In eloquent terms he
spoke of the good deeds of the deceased, of
Ins character and his virtues, reviewed his
career from the time he entered the priest
hood. In his peroiation he said:
Any Hunts of mine are Inadequate lo do justice
to lliat large loviug nature. 1 will say that
lather Oulleu was Uie noblest and best-hen ted
man tl was ever my lot to inert on mis earth.
Ami vow mat useful ami unselfish life Is ended.
It I had to describe lum in lew winds 1 would
say: " lie went about doing; good." lie is cone.
1 lie loss is ours, the gain is his. It I- nuw more
than a quarter of a century ago mace lie and 1
entered the same college. We gradual to
gether and Knell slue by side lo lake our unlliia
ualiou vows. We have beeu friends ever siuce.
M] pioudesl boast is mat he was my friend, aud
now 1 shall see linn un more on earth, lie Is
real lug from Ins labors and his woik a do follow
Among those present in the church were:
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. O'Brien. Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Baldwin, Mrs. William Huuphy, Miss
M. lay, tin- Misses -Nellie and Mamie
Flood, Mrs. E. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Hen
non, Mr. and Mrs. Fallon of - Tomales, T.
McCormick, P. J. Thomas, Mrs. X. Brad
uey, M. L. Murphy of Tomales, W. 1".
Wilson, T. Delaney.Owen Donahue, Henry
Perry, Miss X. Long of Petaluma, P. F.
Mohun and Miss Kuorp.
FATHER Cl*L_B_S*S CAREER.
The Bey. Father Andrew Culleu was
born in CountyCavanr, Ireland, and was 4.1
years of age at the time ol his death. At
the age of 19 he entered All Hallows Col
lege, Dublin, and three years later was or
dained, immediately afterward lie came
to California and was appoiuted to St. Jo
seph's Church, Tenth street. For six years
he labored in that parish and built up a
stroug, self-supporting church. Duriug the
time he endeared himself to the hearts of
all with whom he came in coutact, and it
was with strong feelings of regret that his
Hock saw him depart fur another sphere of
From St. Joseph's Father Cullen went to
males, where he remained two years.
Then he returned to Sau Franclseo and
took charge of St. John's parish. For leu
years he labored incessantly, and had the
satisfaction of seeing the church grow daily
under his careful ministrations. His par
ishioners enlarged and beautified the
church, and built and furnished a very
handsome residence for their pastor.
His health failing, he resolved to pay a
visit to Ireland. (in his return, and being
still sick. Ills physicians advised him to g.i
in the southern part of the State, and lie
then took charge of the church at Pasa
dena. He was actively engaged there when
death overlook bim. The deceased priest's
only relative- in this country were his three
sisters, the Misses Annie, Nellie and Susie
YOUNG MEN'S IftSTITUTB.
Oilier* Issued aud alnrnlials Named for
the i' i-r.lc.
At a meeting of the Executive Committee
of the Voting Men's Institute last night, a
communication was read from the Virginia
City (Nev.), Institute! that three special cars
would be provided lor the delegates from
that place; also from institutes at Gilroy,
Stockton, Benlcla, Nevada City, Visnlia,
Napa and Vallejo that each institute would
tend delegates from 50 to 150 in number.
The Btci pt-.on Committee was given
charge of the decorations of the institute
rooms in the Flood Bnlldlng and Institute
No. 55 was given permission to placo a tent
in the Pavilion on the' evening cl the ball,
where delegates will be received and a freo
collation served. The lent will be carpeted
and otherwise appropriately furnished.
The Entertainment Committee reported
that it had secured scats at the Graud Opera
House for the Grand Council on the even
ing oi the entertainment, and the contract
for furnishing music for the banquet and
entertainment was given to L. C. Knell.
The Secretary was Instructed to commu
nicate with the various parochial schools,
asking that a half holiday be given the
children for the purpose, of witnessing the
parade, and a committee, composed of J.
T. Greeny, J. F. Smith and J. J. Harring
ton, was appointed to call upon employers
and ask that the men be given a half day
off on the day of parade.
The orders for the i arade will be as fol
A. B. Mnguire, Institute No. 3; D. Geary,
Institute No. 7; T. F. Barry, institute; No.
4; T. J. Lynch, Institute No. 50; J. J.
Dwyer, institute No. 7; C. T. Stanley In
stitute No. 35; T. 1. Dillon, Institute No. 3,
and J. W. Crowe, Institute No. 64, are
hereby appointed assistant grand mar
shals, and are assigned to duty as follows:
Assistant Grand Marshal A. B. Maguire
will perform the doty as chief of staff; As
sistant Grand Marshals 1). Geary and T. F.
Barry will act as aids to the Grand Mar
shal; Assistant Grand Marshal T. J. Lynch
will command the First Division; Assistant
Grand Marshal J. J. Dwyer will command
the Second Division; Assistant Grand Mar
shal C. T. Stanley will command the Third
Division; Assistant Grand Marshal T.I.
Dillon «ill command the Fourth Division:
Assistant Grand Marshal J. W. Clowe will
command the Fifth Division.
The Institutes located in San Francisco
will assemble in their respective meeting
places and move by the shortest route to
their positions in lino. The institutes from
Alameda County forming tlio Second Di
vision will inarch direct from the Oakland
Ferry landing to their position in liuo,
under command of Assistant Grand Mar
shal J. J. Dwyer. The remaining insti
litte-t located outside of the city will as
semble at B'nai liTilli 11. ill and move
thence tn the positions assigned them in
line. The First Division, composed of in
stitutes from No. 1 to No. 7, inclusive, will
form on the east sido of New Montgomery
street, right resting on Market, facing west.
The Second Division, composed of the in
stitutes from Alameda County, will form on
the north side of Howard street, light rest
ing on New Montgomery, facing south.".
The Third Division, composed of Insti
tutes -No. -0 to No. 32 inclusive (those of.
Alameda County excepted), will form: on
Howard street, right resting on New Mont
gomery, facing north.
The Fourth Division, composed of Insti
tutes No. 34 to No. 58 inclusive, will form
on Mission street, right resting on New
Montaomery, facing south.
The Fifth Division, composed of Insti
tutes No. 59 to No. 138 inclusive, will, form
on Mission street, right resting on New
Montgomery, facing north. •
The. divisions will be in the positions as
signed them at 8:30 o'clock in the morning.
The Division Marshals will make all neces
sary arrangements to carry these orders
into effect. The line will move at if
o'clock sharp. The institutes will form and
be divided into companies of fifty, under
the direction of their respective Marshals,
who will also appoint Assistant Marshals
and assign them to command of companies.
Officers will form on the right of their re
spective institutes. The formation will be
in double rank, the order of march will be
in column of fours. The coloVs will be car
ried in the second four of each institute.
Institutes will form in line in their nu
merical order, except those institutes com
ing from the same locality may be assigned
positions together by the Assistant Grand
Marshals commanding the division.
All Institutes, except those located in San
Francisco and Alameda counties, upon their
arrival in the city, will report at the head
quarters in the Flood Building. The As
sistant Grand Marshals and bands will
report to the Grand Marshal at B'nai
B'rith Hall at 8 o'clock in the morning
The line of march will bo from New-
Montgomery street to Market, to Van Hess
avenue, to Have' street, to St. Ignatius
Church, where the institutes ' will attend
high mass. On the march up Market street
the column will be halted and line formed
on the north side of the street, right resting
on Powell street, to receive the grand offi
cers and tbe delegates to the Sixth Grand
Council, who will assemble at institute
headquarters in the Flood Building. After
the grand officers and delegates have taken
their places on the right the column of fours
will he formed to the right and the march
After the services at St. Ignatius are con
cluded, the institutes will leave the church
in the order in which they entered. The
line of march will then be continued along
Hayes street to Van Ness, to Eddy, to
B'nai B'rith Hall, where the institutes will
be dismissed. The Grand President will
review the parade at the Intersection of
Hyde and Eddy streets.
MISSION ROAD CLUB.
Improvements Will Ue Hushed
Forward Without Delay.
A meeting of the Mission Road and Ex
celsior improvement Club was held last
night at Excelsior Exchange, T. W. Sturke
presiding, and P. A. Dolan acting as Sec
retary in the absence of the duly elected
In opening the meeting the Secretary read
a letter calling attention to a report made
by Chief Crowley, and also published. He
suggested that the property-owners present
to the Supervisors at their next meeting the
exact amount in figures of taxes paid by
those owning property alum: the line of the
proposed improvements. Also to ask of
Chief Crowley a sufficient police protection
to encourage respectable people to buy
property autl build in that part of the Mis
sion, and to ask that four station houses be
located at convenient points where police
can be stationed, and offenders when ar
rested, locked up.
1. J. Parker, l'resident of the Federation
of Improvement Clubs, addressed the meet
ing, urging the members to strengthen their
organization by securing the names of every
property-bolder along the route as mem
bers, and to present all grievances to the
Mr. Dolau said that he had seen Super
visor Bingham with reference to the laying
of the water mains, and he had promised tv
see that suitable arrangements were made
for laying the same as soon as the widening
is. completed. He considered the idea ot
police protection an excellent one and sug
gested the appointment of a committee to
wait on Chief Crowley and ask him to have i
police protection put on the road as far out j
as the Six-mile House.
Mr. Barker said that when thoy wanted
police out on the Point Lobos road they
went to the Chief and he gave them a
mounted policeman and promised to put uu
au additional one.
l'eter lliehl made a motion, which >J£3.,
carried, to ask Chief Crowley for one
mounted policeman during the day and oHu
at night. The Chair appointed Peter
Diehl, Thomas Sbeubridge and the Chair.
.Mr. Uulan suggested that in case the
Chief neglected or refused to accede to the
request the refusal be reported to the fed
eration. He also stated that the Street
Committee had promised him that no
prison labor should be put ou San Bruno
avenue, but that the (12,000 appropriated
should be given to those who paid taxes,
He asked the committee to wait upon the
Street Committee and try to prevail upon
the members to do something toward im
provufg China avenue, so that the school
children would bo safe. He moved that
the Chair appoint a committee of two to
act with the Chair to obtaiu the improve
ment. The Chair appointed Louis Cavag
naro and Hud'luli Huber, and these, with
Messrs. Diehl and Sheubridge, constitute
the Executive Committee of the club.
Addresses were made by Messrs. Diehl,
Hither, Sturke, Dolan and Bartlett, after
which the club adjourned, to meet in mass
meeting at the same place on the night of
August lltb, nt which time an election for
the remaining officers not elected will be
The Progressionists llon't Want Certain
' Street* Extended.
The Eleventh Ward ".Progressionists"
Club met in the hall at the corner of Seven
teenth and Noe streets last night to protest
against the proposed extension of Nine
teenth, Twentieth, Twenty-first aad
Twenty-second streets. There was a large
number present and the following protest
was agreed upon :
To the Honorable, Ihe Hoard of Supervisors of
the City and County of San Francisco ** 1 : >* -
ti.imi:n: We the undersigned " .Progression*
lets" autl residents ol ttie Eleventh Ward in
public assembly do most earnestly protest
against Ihe extension of Nineteenth. I wentielh,
Twenty-llist and Twenty-second slice!*, and the
district proposed to he assessed lot such exten
sion, Upon the following hi minds :
First— Such extension is no benefit whatever to
the said districts and is done wholly In the In
terest of certain local speculators, who believe
or profess to believe that the same will enhance
ttie speculative value of property which lhey
own near tne base of " the Twin Peaks."
Second— Such proposed extension and the for
mer action ol your honorable board In regard
thereto lias frightened purchasers from buying
properly withlu said district, and theieby owners
of property therein have been greatly damaged.
Third— And all proceedings In Hit- premises are
illegal, unjust and oppressive,
Wlierefuie your petitioners respectfully and
most earnestly ask that all proceedings in regard
to such cxiensiiin be set aside and revoked, and
thai your honorable board reliise to act further
in the premises.
Tho Chairman, George I). Shndburne,
spoke in heated terms aaalnst the proposed
extension. He said that it would destroy
the beauty of the Market-street Homestead
Association plat, enrich a few speculators
and fleece the small pro ierty-0 whits.
Mr. Beckham ol the San Jose Woolen
mills also opposed the extension, while li.
Kenny warmly favored it. Tho meeting,
however, was apparently not in sympathy
with the last speaker.
Stubbed by a Htiottlutn.
.losepli Daly, about 22 years of age, re
siding at 22 Fifth street, was treated at the
Receiving Hospital early this morning tor
a severe knife wound, extending four
inches over the left shoulder. llalv stated
that while standing on the corner of How
ard and Fifth streets he asked a young
hoodlum lor a light fur his cigarette. Au
uncomplimentary answer was given and a
few hot words ensued. Daly claims that
the youug hoodlum then drew a knife and
after slashing at him twice rail off. ilo
never saw his assailant before.
I:. 1. it-i-.l on Hull.
Judge Shaffer has accepted Silt" cash bail
in the cases of John Jewell and .Timothy
MclJratli, aud a $SCO bond for Bernard
Meyers. The accused are involved ln the
fielit at the Golden Gate Athletic Club
rooms at the time Mcliride met hisdeatil in
the ring. Bowers is still in custody.
Haiti in); Olsrenutnlili* 11, m5,.,.
Chief Crowley yesterday Inauniirated a
raid on the disreputably houses on Dupont
and Morton streets. Officers Ilk-key and
Mcflratb arrested four women nnd booked
them at the City Prison during the after
Killed in a Railroad Wreck.
Portland, July 26.— A freight train on
the Southern Pacific was : wrecked this
afternoon at Villshurp, five miles south of
this city, and a woman and two children
S OZODONT the ladies pride,
O nit rivals it deride.
Z ephyra nt Hotter laden air,
(1 nly with It can compare, .
I» olr.ggood to everything,
O a every side Its praises ring;
Ji i-glet-t tome It, ladies won't-
X hey all must have their SOZODONT,
Yesterday's Winners at Monmouth and
Monmouth Park, July 2G.— track
was a sea of mud and water combined to
First race (Passaic stakes), for all ages,
three-quarters of a mile. Volunteer won.
Reporter second, Tipstaff third. Time,
Second race (Sapling stakes), two-year
olds, three-quarters of a mile. Necromancy
colt won, Russell second, Fox ford third.
Third race (Stevens stakes), three-year
olds, mile and live furlongs, Banquet won,
King's Own second, Jeisey I'at third,"
Fourth race, one mile, Rono won, Eon
second, Diablo third. Time, 1 :40.
Fifth lace, mile and a quarter, Eurus
won. Chaos secoud. Philosophy third. Time,
Sixth race, three-year-olds and upward,
seven furlongs, Arab won, Satisfaction sec
ond, Reuzauce third. Time, 1:20.
Seven race (Soud stakes), tree welter
weight handicap, live furlongs. My Fellow
won. Sirocco second, Guard third. Time,
Eighth race, two-year-olds, five furlongs,
Blithe won, Peter secoud, Exclusion third.
Time ,1:03. . . '
Trotting at Pittsburg.
Pittsbi'kg, July 20.— This was the clos
ing day of the Homewood Driving Park
races, which resulted as follows:
First race, 2:25 trot, $1000, Mamie Woods
won, Black Hawk second. Grand X third.
Best time, 2:25.
Second race, free-for-all-trot, SUWO, Rosa
lind Wilkes won, Pamlico secoud, Nobby
third. Best time, 2:19%.
. Third race, 2:20 pace, $1000, Dallas won,
Mareumes second, J W third, flub Taylor
fourth. Best time, 2:16)4,
Fourth race, maiden two-year-olds, five
furlongs. Marmora won, Marinosa second,
Walnut third. Time, 1:03.
Fifth race, three-year-olds and upward,
one mile and a hundred yards, Warpeak
won, Khaftan second, Duke of Highlands
third. Time, 1:49%.
Sixth race, sweepstakes for gentlemen
riders, one mile, Bertha won, Factus second,
l'nrkill third. Time, 1:48%.
Seventh race (Hamlin stakes), three-year
olds, one mile and three furlongs. Prince
Fonso won, Robes i ierre second, Davidson
third. Time, 2:25%; value of the stakes to
the winuei (3210.
- Eighth rate, three-year-olds and upward,
mile Heats, Longshot won in two straight,
Metal secoud, Macbeth 11 third. Time,
1:44% and 1:44%.
Saratoga, July 26.— track was very
muddy to-day. The races resulted as fol
First race, six furlongs, Granite won,
B. B. Million second, Isaac Lewis third.
Time, 1 :!!>%
Second rate (Spiuaway stakes), two
year-old fillies, five furlongs, Sallie McClel
land won, Helen Wallace filly second,
Ayrshire Bass third. Time, 1:06.
Third race, mile and a furlong, Lavina
Bell won, Daisy E second, Hamlet third.
Time, 2:03 %.
Fourth race. (California stakes), all ages,
one mile. Bus Angeles won, Belle d Or sec
ond. Hindoo Craft third. Time, 1:01%.
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards, Letri
tia won, Boyal Garter second, Dyer third.
Tune, 1 :5&
— — —^— — _^____
JOHN lltiytAKD IAKIIV.
Professor John Howard Carey, 8.A., of Trinity
College, IMilillu. I. eland, died at Turin, Italy, oil
the -L'tl lual. Air. L'aiey was a veteran pioneer
luioi in San Fran favorite, popular and
faithful, lie returned to Europe in October,
IMHK, to abide abroad with Ids family, lie num
heied nino'.ig Ills liiiuuei mis pupils In this city
and on the (Juasl many now very prominent
iv professional, educational, political and oilier
business pursuits ol life. Professor L'aiey was
an acknowledged and accomplished litterateur,
au erudite scholar lv all llie staodard ancient
and modern classics, a deep philosopher, a
thorough mathematician and a profound student
of the occult sciences.
I.Alhsi SIIIITTM, IMX___l*S__o_,
Saturday. .Jul 26.
Bktn Discovery, McNeill. 26 days rrom Honolulu;
paw, sugar, etc. to williams, Dimontl A Co.
Schr Kmma litter. Allen, .> days from Coos Bay;
350 M ft lumlier, to Pacific Fine Lumber Co.
scbr Premier, Paulson. 19 days Irom Bristol
Bay, Alaska: 1037 Obis 10,853 cs salmon, to Bristol
ifty Canning co.
SiTl-Blitv, July 28.
Be_ C I mil. Morlensen, Russian Lauding.
SAN Dieoo- red July -.'B-Hitir Maggie C
Ituss. from Fort Ludlow.
. aJ *_. | n | Bßy, __y
DKAL-Passetl July -JB-Br ship Taiteth, from
London lor San Francisco.
ftlOTftments at "i'r r« nil- steamers*
NEW YOKK— Arrived .Inly 20-Stmr Greece, frm
HONOLULU— Per Discovery— l2s bills molasses,
11.907 lias* sugar.
Per Discovery— Williams, Dlraond **. Co; MS (irln
baiilil A Co; J N Kitost Us.
"LITTLE BO peep
had lost her sheep and couldn't tell where
to find them." So tho old nursery rhyme
says, and it proes on to bid her " Leave them
alono and they'll come home and bring their
tails behind them." All this may be true of
lost sheep, but if you have lost your health
you cannot afford to leave that alone. It
will not come back of its own accord. Homo
peoplo brag that they never bother about
colds. They "let them go the way they
came." Alas too often the victims g-o— to a
consumptive's grave. Until very recently a
cure for Consumption, which is universally
acknowledged to be scrofula affecting the
lung;*, would have been looked upon as mi-
raculous, but now people are beginning to
realize that tho disease is not incurable. Dr;
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will cure it
if taken in time and given a fair trial. This
world-renowned remedy will not make now
lungs, but it will restore diseased ones to a
healthy stato when other means have failed.
Thousands gratefully testify to this. It is the
most potent tonic, or strength restorer, altera-
tive, or blood-cleanser, ana nutritive, or flesh
builder known to medical science. For Lin-
gering Coughs.Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood,
™ Liver Complaint " and Dyspepsia or Indiges-
tion, it _ an unequaled remedy.
DR. SACE'S CATARRH REMEDY
cures tho worst castes, no matter of how long
Standi SO cents, by druggists.
fe2B SllWcKr2p_Wyly ' -.'■ '__.-'* '■■'■■:
' 228 Montgomery St., San Francisco.
GUAKANTKK CAPITAL. 8300,009
Interest Paid on Deposits. Loans Mads. .
Win. Alvoril. Win. liaucocic Adam Grant.
Jerome Lincoln, 1). O. Mills, W. S. Jonas,
b.L. Jonas, A. Is. P. il inn ii, U —ettuer. _
la-27 SuWeFr -to tt -
ST. MARY'S COLLEGE,
__ X_. __ X) .
STUDIES WILL BE RESUMED '
MONDAY, AUGUST 4TH, 1890.
]y27 41 BltO. CIANAN, TtlruettssY.
SANTA CURA COLLEGE.
:_*____:i_ i*_3____: -
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6TH.
ENTERED STUDENTS MUST 111: PRESENT ON
J. PIN > SCO, S.J., President.
1)27 SllWt-Kr -6t
■ VI DR. HENLEY'S
. ■ m » maw - . Knr Dyspepsia ami Indigestion.
SOLD »Y ALL in. vi.i:i;s.
i) '.'7 SuTu tf
: ■'-; MISCELLANEOUS. L ;._. Annivv , . ,_ J „Tn^ww*.a-f.'lw*-n-
-a Kßß________tt&n__^ _____________ A'*«rg___H_w'CTE
_S_ n.l_P__»ll>-"Ca- _=$_3__FtC3si-_3_l_>a".
A Place Where Fools and Their Money Soon Parted.
WOOL VERSDS FLEECE !
The inflated "WINDBAG" of lower Montgomery street and the Market-street FAKIR
I in SHODDY CLOTHING, YANKEE NOTIONS and JUNK, WERE SERIOUSLY ANNOYED
| BY OUR FEARLESS EXPOSE of prison and Chinese made "SWEAT-SHOP" TRASH. THE
I "SHOE CERTAINLY FITS" these fakirs in Chinese made "SWEAT-SHOP" TRASH, THE
"SHOE CERTAINLY FITS" these fakirs in shoddy- as can plainly be seen by their fran-
\ tic endeavors to throw the public off the scent and their two-priced and mildewed dens
| filled with this "truck." And while these plagiaristic and foolhardy fakirs are daily amus-
ing the public by their "two-price" childish pranks to draw trade to their CUSTOMER-DE-
SERTED SHOPS, WE 'STRICTLY UPON THE MERITS OF OUR FINE TAILOR-MADE
CLOTHING WHICH WE'RE NOW SELLING AT LESS THAN ACTUAL MANUFAC-
; TURERS' COST) ARE DOING THE CLOTHING BUSINESS OF THIS STATE, notwith-
standing all their "two-price" childish "nigger in trade to their CUSTOMER-DE-
SERTED SHOPS, WE STRICTLY UPON THE MERITS OF OUR FINE TAILOR-MADE
CLOTHING WHICH WE'RE NOW SELLING AT LESS THAN ACTUAL MANUFAC-
TURERS' COST ARE DOING THE CLOTHING BUSINESS OF THIS STATE, notwith-
standing all their blackmailing schemes -of a "nigger in the fence" character which they're
daily working to detract attention from our busy HEADQUARTERS OF GREAT AND
• This Week We Offer The Choice of Oyer .-
I 2000 OF THE FINEST SPRING AND SUMMER TAILOR MADE SUITS AND OVER-
! COATS on the American Continent, worth $22.50 and $20, for.
1 They come in Saok, Frock and Cutaway Styles, designed by the most scientific cutters of the craft and mafoe by
I the HIGHEST ORDER OF SKILLED LABOR. Do not do violence to vour own taste and good judgment BY COM-
-1 PARING THESE MATCHLESS. FINE TAILOR-MADE GARMENTS with what is commonly called "FINE
i READY-MADE" CLOTHING. They OUT-CLASS THE FINEST READY-MADE CLOTHES that were ever made
j and rank with the stars of Custom Tailoring. We're determined to get rid of every dollar's worth of our present
3 Spring and Summer stock previous to our Fall Opening.
In Order to Meet the Wants of Men of Moderate Means !
I WE OFFER THE CHOICE OF OVER
j 1000 SACK SUITS, in Stylish All- Wool Cheviots and Tweeds— Just the Thing for "Outing"
and Traveling Wear— worth $15 and $16 50, for
I' and Traveling Wear— worth $15 and $16 50, for
ALL OUR BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING GOING AT PROPORTIONATELY LOW PRICES. In fact,
nothing in our house has escaped the TWO-EEGED SWORD OF* SLAUGHTER. Last week's business was the
largest we ever had— in our San Francisco store— that is saying much. But we want this to be our BANNER
I WEEK, and notwithstanding OUR GREAT AND SEVERE REDUCTIONS IN PRICES THERE WILL BE NO
REDUCTION IN VALUES. THE SAME STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE that existed before our present GREAT
CLEARANCE SALE will prevail. Every man, woman and child in and around San Francisco of an economical
turn of mind who values a dollar will appreciate the BARGAINS, with a big "B," which we shall GIVE THEM
• R_SK?_-ffi __«__ WIBI -H-H-B SE f 3a EES 5^ i s9^ a «*^^ Uo^9—J__^ H 3*J
_J_hm mEwksuuikm _________ _____ _____ I*___J ■ ______Py
CHARLES KEILUS & CO., Proprietors,
(CHARLES Kearny CO., Proprietors, Sutter.
202, 204 and 206 Kearny Street, Corner Sutter.
!T_e Leader of Leaders and Regulator of the Regulators.
THE ONLY CLOTHING FIRM ON THE PACIFIC COAST WHO MANUFACTURE
| THE GOODS THEY SELL.
26TH ANNUAL EXHIBIT
Home llDal Insurance Go.
No. 310 SANSOME STKKKT, S. F.
Incorporated A. 1). ISitl.
Losses Paltl since Organization $3,033.-120 31
Assets. January 1, 1890 8-21,517 09
Surplus tor l'olley Holders. 810.587 09
Reinsurance Reserve. , 251,182 US
Capital Paid Up In Gold Hiiu.OOu Oil
Net Surplus over everything.... 241, 5K1 41 .
Ineomn In 1889 »359.971 75
lire Losses Paid In 1889 192,375 28
Eire Losses Unpaid January 1, 1890.. 10,359 00
President J. F. HOUGHTON
Vice-President J. L. N. SHEPARD
Secretary CHAS. K. STORY
Oeneral Agent It, 11. MAUILL
' n u 4 Su tf
rIRE AND MARINE
439 CALIFORNIA STREET,
Sun Fr.-in.-lsco, Cal.
my* FrSuTu tf ■
_A BIGTCL-3 MD SAFETIES.
jßf LARGEST HALL IN THE STATE.
,^S*!. Ladies and Others Taught to Ride.
mm thos. H.l~ varney,
mmWio and 44 Fremont St., S. F., Cal.
■■ Jel3 FrSnTu If
THE REED SCHOOL,
« -.nil 8 En»t Btld St.,' New York City.
MISS JULIA O. MnALLLSTEU Principal, Succeed-
ing MES. BTEVANVS EBED, who continue, at fit-
itor. 27th year lieglns Wed. Oct. 1. JeH-2 17t SuWe
COLLEGE NOTRE DAME,
WILL IIEOPKX AUGUST i. 1890.
' jj 2313( : -*'
LOTS OF RANCES
DEALERS CLAIM TO BE
JUST AS COOD
SEE THE GENUINE
SHERMAN S. JEWETT _ CO.,
- OSCAR S. LEVY,
525-527 MARKET ST., S. F.
' jel tf SnMoFr
AND UPWARD, -*.
308 STOCKTON ST.
Branch.424 KEARNY St.
■ jag tf SuWeKr - - - .
Near Steuart Street.
WILL BUILD TO SUIT TENANT. APPLY TO
".««„". JOHN PARTRIDGE,
]e29 Sn tf 'ill California street.
TO WEAK MEN
Sufterlus from tho eflects of youthful errore, earlr
decay, wasting weakness, lost manhtxtd. etc., I will
send a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full
particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. *— _
splendid medical work : should be read by every I
man who is nervous and debilitated. . Addi_L I
Frof. F. C. FOWLER, lUooilu»,Coa_. •
U J______i_l___>-v .
JZ/ Makes the best 111 JL.
£0i tins clothes, at 40 ffi
IKg percent loss Minn &'M
•IBP any other house on |M
l lf* die Pacinc Coast. ||fl\
— | , i . i ■^■.^
Ad Immense Clearance Sale. To the Public.
IHAVK BunSHT-OM VAUIIS OF HHllDKltS-
lieid Senses and Cheviots, In btita and black, at
an Immt-nse bargain. 1 bave more/than I ran use. -,
and will otTer a genuine reduction Mile for the next
30 days thai has never been offered before on tin*
l'aeinc roast. Suits made to order for 92-2 SU thai
are-worth f.lO. and other proportion. These
goods make tine dress suits and are all the go.
9&- bee my prices iu the window.
:• aoa HONTUOHEKV STKEET,
73*MAKI£_TST. and I 110-l I 19 MAIiKET.
. - my!B SnMoWe tf _■
THE PALACE HOTEL OCCUPIES AS ENTIRB .
block In the center of Sua Pranelsea rt Is tut
model hotel of tbe world, lire and earthqii.iK,
proof. Has nine elevators. Every room is large,
light and airy. The ventilation is perfect A batb
and closet adjoin every room. All rooms are easy
cl access lroin broad, light corridors. The centrsl
court, llluminated by electric light, Its Inime.-ui
(lass roof, broad balconies, carriage-way and tropi-
. cal plants, are leatures hitherto unknown in Ameri-
can hotels. Ouests entertained on either the Amer-
ican or European plan. The restaurant Is the flaais -
lb theclty. Secure rooms in advance by telograua-
ing. IUG I'ALICKHnTGL,
UiA.'.t San Francisco. Cat.
J PC SPECS A OK.NITNK CRYSTAI.
I t% Eyeglass anil Spcctaelss. Take home, try, an.l
I _ I If not satisfactory come back and change
I V them. 65 I'tll i: rll ST., next to bakery.
Note number; open Si a. m. to BtSO p.m. Sundays,
728 Market St., In front of Celebrated Ladles' move
Store, next Gentleman's Hat Store. '21 15t.1-.SuTu 'Jp
-3___-Gr __ - .
TWO NEW MOOERN 2-STORY HOUSES 08 VO-
ellnest., near tilth, Oakland: tt rooms, bath, etc. •
choice local lon, on street-car, near cable and local
train: rent 19. S. o. HOLMES, 423 Washington
it., S. F., or 120 Louisa st., Oakland. )y?tili«
~ ~ ______. JSVI—JIsT
SUFFERING FROM THE EFFECTS OF YOUTH-
Iful errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost
manhood, etc., should use DAMIANA hit*
TIERS, the great Mexican remedy ; giv„ heiltb
Mil stremstb to tbe sexual organs. " n""- cod