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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, September 11, 1890, Image 2

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OF FESTIVITY.
Guests From the Inferior Enjoy
a Day's Excursion on
the Bay.
PAST PRESIDENTS' BANQUET.
Handsome Appearance of the Ship
ping Yesterday— Prizes for the
Best Dressed Vessels— Country
Visitors Say Farewell— Diverted
Appearance of the Several Head
quarters—Notes From the Par
lors, Etc.
■ ■
ALIFORXIANS, and
especially that small
fragment of them
whose sphere of use
fulness is, in a meas
ure, confined to the
Bay City, were justly
congratulating them
selves- yesterday over
the success which at
tended all depart
ments of the Admis
sion day celebration.
Wherever a little knot of people assem
bled, whether in the business establish
ments, tli? hotels, restaurants, public streets
or private houses, the topic of conversation
vet-red around at some point of it to the
special features of . parade or ball wliich
most struck the fancies of the speakers.
Pioneer?, without exception, spoke highly
nf their handsome treatment ly the Native
Sens and tie li:tT <Ifßc l'.ies of the past
were compl tly forgotten; th-> sons and
daughteis were still lull of exuberant spirits
and tio'dly proclaimed that they were "the
people"; business men rejoiced that the
event had g< ne off so auspiciously, and all
concurred that the celebration had done
much for the reparation of the State and
. the profit of the city.
:-. : _ DESEETED HALLS.
Around the headquarters yesterday the
deserted rooms formed a striking comparison
with the scene of bustle they presented on
previous days. At the Executive head
qu.nt<rs in the Baldwin Hotel only a much
abused bulletin-beard represented the com
mit- c located there; in the press head
quarters the sideboard and a hospitable at
tt-n ant weru still on duty, and in the Native
Daughters' symposium only an inverted
h t;le-cover, which some wag suspended
from the gasalier, gave notice that tne re
j dug- in that corner were at an end. At
tie permanent headquarters of the city par
" 1 its and the temporary ones of the interior,
the only traces of the previous day's festivi
ties were to be fouriJ in the general state of
disorder which appeared everywhere. Most
of the country members had already left for
home or were packing up preparatory to
saying good- by to the city. These had
Niiothing but words of praise for all with
horn they came in contact— the various
commit the officers ana the people at
large— and besides the reminiscences of
what is now an historic event, carry back
with them to their country homes pleasant
remembrances of their reception.
THE STEIN DACH INCIDENT.
It had been rumored during the morning
that agraud wind-up of the festivities would
be had in a promenade concert last night at
the Pavilion, but inquiry at the building
found Chairman Steiubach and his cohorts
busily at work tearing down the booths and
. removing the. decorations, utterly uncon
scious of any such arrangement. No such
entertainment had been provided for, and
■.'>« rumor was no doubt the outcome of an
:. ■onect report in a morning cinteuipo
i..iy.
While making his investigations at this
point The Call reporter was presented
with the following open letter, explanatory
of Mr. Kteiuuach's action in keeping the
Paviiiou closed on Tuesday afternoon:
..'.'• San 1 KAMI.-.CO, Sept. 10, 1890.
To the Public: Considerable comment lias
teen ciused by not onetime the Pavilion yester
day afiernoon alter ti.e piocesslon. In Justice
Hi '.Mr. Meiubaeli. Cliatrroaii of (tie Pavilion Com
iiilittr. hlio iclu-rJ to open the doors un: II lie
bad a sufiicieul number of olliceis to insure
saiely to all, Mr. Keunard, Assistant Cniel En
eiprer <-f the Fire Department, in cliaree ol the
Pavilion, deslies to make the lullowiuji state
ment:
It »a« feared that when the parade was dis
missed the tLuu-auus uf people on tue streets la
the. vicinity would £0 to the i'avlllou, H being
open to the public 1 requested Mr. Steinbacri
not to open tbe doors until we bad the nece^iai j
police assistance, not a single police officer being
in or around the building, but being expected at
any moment. ' We louud it necessary to station
officers at all «tali nays on Monday evpnlu^, so
. - not to overcrowd tl.e galleries »■< a protection
to life and property. Mr. Melubach aod myself
w'eie anxious to t ievent any calamity, aud
knew we could do nothing alone.
tiEOEGK V. Kexsakd.
Mr. nuard, it should be added, was spe
cially detailed by the Fire Department to
take charge of the Pavilion during .lie cele
bration, and in making the -suggestion was
actuated entirely by the best of motives — hit
desire lor the safety of tl ose who entered
the building. Bowing to his superior judg
ment, which was emphasized by the experi
ence of the previous night, Mr. Steinbaeh is
sued the order for wliich he has been so un
justly criticized by bis fellow-members.
DEPABTIXG GUESTS. !
- At 9 o'clock yesterday iiioruing the J. D.
Peters left for home with the members of
■Stockton Parlor, No. 7, who had been using
the steamer for their headquarters during
then- entire stay here. The parlor brought
down 110 members, and itii their guests
and band numbered fully it ■Oil. They were
seen off by members of the Reception Com
mittee and the hosts of friends they made
here during their sojourn.
At 10 o'clock the steamer Oregon sailed for
Portland with the visiting members of Vete
ran Firemen, who cams from there to assist
in the celebration. The steamer as deco
rated from stem to stern in honor of the.
travelers for whose benefit she was held
back two days fro.ni her regular sailing time.
This action of the company was gratefully
acknowledged by the cheers with which Gov
ernor Perkins was greeted when he made
his appearance on the wharf.
A similar compliment was paid by the
steamship company to the .Native Sous who
hailed from the southern cotini for whose
accommodation the Santa Kosa was held
back fir twenty-four hours. At 11 o'clock
the Santa Barbara, Los; Angeles and San
Diego parlors marciied on board with their
baud, followed by the hurrahs of their
friend-* who went to see them off. The
Visitors were profuse in (heir acknowledg
ment of the courtesies extended them, and
gave three hearty cheers fur Laptain Good
all and the company.'
The members of other visiting par<Ts have
been dually leaving for hum* since the
parade ended. To-day th» bulkol th si- who
stayed over to watch th» closing hours of tbe
celebration will take wings for their former
- haunts.
PASTING NOTES.
Much favorable comment has been made
upon the fact that the. badges of the visiting
parlors were not trafficked in by persons
who desire! to obtain , privileges intended
solely for Native Sons. -* Of the many thou
sands who accompanied the country mem
bers to the city not a single case was noticed
of the unauthorized use of parlor badges, but
on the contrary "guests" badges " were con
spicuously displayed. This is a feather in
the cap of California, whose hospitality has
lierelolore been shamelessly imposed upon
by the excursionists who followed Templars,
_ teachers and Grand Army in their reunions
in this city. : ■ ■< :■ •' ■■" . ■:'-:'--■ v~:, ;. V
The retailers of San Francisco are par
ticularly happy over the celebration. ■; All
have come out with. large profit*, notwith
standing the liberal amounts they taxed
themselves for to help out the Natives.
Nearly every branch of business has been
benefited. Hotels and restaurants ot course'
lead the procession with a record of big
profits. "- : -.' .-,- - .... - : : :
. Sonoma County parlors advertised their
9 fruit and wive industries by liberal gifts
of both to all of th« visitors at their head
. quarters. ;: .'•;", ■ •■ - „.,....■
- During the two days' holiday the Society
of . California ~ Pioneers _ entertained 5000
people with a chicken lunch. ; -•-■-^■r.yj.j
:.. A large number of yachts were on the bay
yesterday with guests of the Native Sons on
board. M Both the Pacific and San Francisco
"i Yacht Clubs vied with i each other in enter
taining all the .visitors that could possibly
. be accommodated. A spread: at the Sausa
lito club-houses I concluded ' the | day's enter
tainment, auduio.stof tlio guests returned
I to the city in the evening on the tug-boat. & s
- The ferries were : crowded all day with a
weary throng of people i who ■ had been cele
brating for the past four days, and were
, JL
just dying to get to : their ■ quiet ; country |
homes. The broad-gauge boats, it is rough
ly estimated, carried back and forth 80,000
people. __
EXCBRSIOIf ON THE ; BAY. . . ■'
Pleasant Termination to Admission Day
- SSlapgSs: Celebration. ■ ■••:, '.-"^feti
EARLY 3000 visit
-1 ors ; remarked j yes
terday that it was
r a'- happy ; arrange
ment of the Cele
■'; bration Committee
to terminate Ad
mission day festivi
ties by an excursion
on the bay. The delightful trip through tne
islands and up to Mare Island | occupied the
greater part of the day, and proved an en
joyable relaxation from the lengthy and ar
duous entertainment of the two preceding
days. . . , ,
San Francisco Bay lias no rival in beauty.
When the glorious sunshine sparkles upon
the warmth-dyed hills which rise from the
waters or range along the shores, the charm
of the scenes is everlasting. The cities,
towns, hamlets and summer resorts that
cover the hillsides or nestle In small valleys
seem well content with the brightness of
their surrounding*. ■ .
The stately ships from every nation ; the
distant men-of-war ; the graceful yachts : the
awkward stem-wheelers; the speedy ferry
boats: the ugly barges— all give life to the
■waters which sweey in through the Golden
Gate. :r~ *v
HITCH ENJOYED.
It was a brilliant treat to the visitors from
interior parlors to be taken on an excursion
around the bay, and the sunny weather
complet»d the pleasure enjoyed by every
one. The route was from isausalito slip to
Ware Island and return.
The hay .tv, Kncinnl and .Newark each
took a share of the excursion party. The
first-named boat moved out at 9 o clock in
the morning with about 1000 people Ml
board. The First Regiment Band answered
the cheers from the dock by playing one of
their liveliest selections. Side by side with
the 13 'V City the J. 1). Peters, gay with bunt
ing tie orations, a merry party and a b.ind
of music started for Stockton. The Peters
was headquarters for the Stockton l'arlor
during the celebration.
The Buy City went direct to Mare Island
and arrived there a little before noon. Hie
remained about two hours. The committee
in charge were : William Gilchrist (manager),
W. 11. Stetson, S. Bloom and 11. 11. Goetjen.
Th» Kucinal left the city at 9:30, carrying
about 900 people. The committee on board
were D. C. Martin (manager), John E. Alex
ander, Dr. O. F. ■ Wt-stuhal, Dr. Lustig,
George A. Monte.l, Leo F. Hampton, F. D.
Hooper, It. .1. Willis and W. G. Morrison.
MUSIC AND DAKCISO.
■ Music was furnished by the Third Eegi
mt-ut Band and dancing was liberally in
dulged in.
Tue Newark left at 10 o'clock and carried
the smallest number of excursionists. Her
route was past the Union Iron Works, then
to Black Point and Fort Point i>nd then to
Mare Island and return. Her passengers were
principally members of the joint committee
acd their friends. Among them were Col
onel Chamberlain, K. P. Doolao and P. dv
Py. Blnm's Band was along and played for
the dancing as well as the trip. The com
mittee in charge was Fred W. Lees (man
a»er), A. Ebeihart, W. 11. Miller ai.d J. B.
B land.
A .cold lunch was served on the three
boats, consisting of sandwiches, lobster
salad, cake, fruits, ice-cream and lemonade.
The policemen who were detailed for duty
found their services unnecessary, for a more
orderly crowd never weut upon an excur
sion. The three boats returned at an early
hour in the evening.
The Excursion Committee was as follows:
Fred W. Lees (Chairman), William Gilrhri-t,
George .Laeouibe, . 1). C. Martin, H. H.
Goetjen, F. D. Hooper, J. E. Alexander, A.
Eberliart, D. D. Lustig, E. W. Levy and K.
J. Willis.
f »' ■
YEIIBA KTENA'S BABBBK.
The Most IJ. '.iiitilul One Borne in the
l'rucc6Si'>n oil Tuesday.
In the hurry incident upon re,orting the
details of the grand celebration it was not
possible to describe at length all the features
uieriti special description, but the banner
of the Yerba Buena Parlor, No. 84. i; worthy
of extended untie* as one of the finest pieces
of embroidery ever seen in this country.
The banner is of plush, of Capucine red, a
shade approaching that popularly known as
copper. The drapery. i>r valance, is of ar-
Uoise or Mate-blue plush. In. the center is a
painting representing the original settle
ment of San Franci;-co or Yerba Buena.
This picture is apparently on satin, but is
really done on canvas. The painting was
thf work of the late Allied C. Rodriguez.
The painting is in the form of a circle and
is apylique to the plush, and surrounded by
a rope embroidered in solid gold thread.
The rope is apparently secured below the
picture in a love-knot with fringed ends.
Over the picture are the letters N. S. G. W.
in irold thread.
On the right hand side of the banner is
worked a tall group of cat-tails, with an
iris, a daisy and some grasses near the base.
iSVxt to the whole group is a plow, a sheaf
of wheat and a rake, the last thrnst through
an exijuisite curving arabesque extending
down intooue of the deep tabs, int:> wnich
the lower part of the banner is cut. Th«
corresponding tab contains a slightly dif
ferent style of arabesque, with an old-time
gun extending through it. [ Above this, on
the opposite »ide of the banner, is a cinna
mon bear near a pine tree, the last extending
upward to correspond with the cat-tails.
On the right hand side of the balance is
an embroidered representation of an old-time
camp-kettle, hung from logs over a fire. On
the opposite side is a croup consisting of a
shovel, a pick, a pan and a teamster's
whip. Across the middle of the balance are
the words "Yerba Buena Parlor, 84,"
worked in gold.
All the embroidery is in bullion inlaid
and feliing stitch, in several tints. . An inter
esting feature of the embroidery is the in
genuity: with which various , tones in gold
have been introduced. The pine-tree dis
plays a greenish cast, the bear a brownish,
the fire a reddish, etc. The whole design i;.
the work of Mr. George C. Hawley, a mem
ber of the parlor, and was carried out under
his supervision by an artist, who occupied
six full months in the needlework alone.
The design, however, is strictly American,
ani the work displays nothing of an
Oriental effVct. The completed whole is
gorgeous beyond description.
The banner is edged with gold braid and
fringe, with gold cord and tassels. The
stand is of oak with nickel-plated trim
mings. Above the banner are two gilt
bears, and the pole is surmounted by a gilt
spiked balL The back is of - Nile-green
satin, with a balance of heliotrope ptusb.
Upon the back are the name of the parlor
and date of institution. The dimensions of
the banner are 3:6x5 feet. The cost was
over SHOO. •■;'. -■> -':■•. .
The .Souvenir r.ad^e.
BIRD TO DECIDE
Wlileli Wi»» Hi* Beat Decorated Ship Id
the lin Imh.
On September Ist the subcommittee on
decorating the ships in tha harhor, com.
posed of Captains A. C. Bingham, Marlin
Bulger and A. C. Freeze, sent a letter to
the masters of all the ships m port, asking
them to (lernrati- their vessels with flags and
bunting fnmthe G:h to tlie 10th insis., as
the celebration w< uld last that loug, stating
that a prize would be offered to tlie best
decorated vessel.
Nine ol the American shipmasters In
port .-eemed desirous of winning the prize,
for none of them liad more thnii their
burgee, house flag and set of signals flyintr,
while many had only the ensign at the gaff
end.
The British ships, however, hoisted nil the
flags they had on bonrd or could 1 orrow and
did their level best to do honor to the day.
The best dei orated ships were undoubtedly
the W. J. Pirrie, Caotain Webster, and the
British Merchant, both lying at Union-street
Wharf. Both were hand-oniely decorated,
and it was a friendly rivalry between the
two vessels, and the judges will find it a hard
mutter to de ide which is entitled to the
prize.
Tlie British Merchant, a three-nia<ter. had
a ttring of flags extending from the bow
sprit end to tlie taffrail. At the foremast
head the American ensign flew, «t the main
the house ihg au<l at the spanker caff end
the. ensign of old Englnn I, and the ship pre
sented a splendid appearance. In front of
the niizzeniiiast the American and English
ensigns were crossed with the arms of Cali
fornia on a shield between. In th« evening
the vessel wng beautifully illuminated.
( biei Officer Meadows pressed all hands
( into service soon after the sun went down
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 11. 1890-EIGHTPAGES.
and Japanese lanterns were lit on every
yard, tlie bowsprit and tpe spanker-boom,
and a prettier sight than the ship presented
was never seen on the city front. Hun
dreds of people gathered on the dock to wit
ness the novel sight, and for their edifica
tion Captain Maloney set off blue and red
lights and distress rocket signals. The latter
make a lund report that can be heard
eighteen miles as they are fired and another
loud report when they burut at a height of
600 feet. Th«v are charged with dynamite
and are the latest invention in useoii sailing
shipa.
Captain Maloney is the only shipmaster in
port that has had his flags flying as requested
by the committee since the 6th inst, and in
the stiff breeze blowing on Sunday he had
six flags blown away. He is an old trader
to tliis port having been running here for
the last eighteen years, thirteeu years of
which he has been master. Three years he
was master of tlie British Statesman and for
the last tun years uia-iter of the fine vessel
he Is now on. He has a host of friends in
this city, who will be glad if he succeeds in
getting the prize.
Captain Webster of the four-masted ship
W. J. Pirrie tried hard to win the prize, and
maybe he wiil. It is hard to sny which was
the best decorated, his or Captain Maloney's.
Neither spared expense or trouble in the
friendly rivalry. Captain Webster had flagi
strung from the bowsprit end to tlie tat Trail
over the head of each mast. From the head
of the jiggennast to the gaff end tne Hags
signaled the word " Welcome." while those
from the gaff end to the end of the spanker
b'Oin signaled "N. S. G. W." Strings of
flags depended from each masthead down to
each yardarm to the rait on either side,
while Bear Hags were displayed everywhere.
In the evening rockets, distress signals and
colored lights were fired off, and Japanese
lanterns wero placed on the yards, to tha
great delight of the large concourse of spec
tators gathered on the dock.
The committee will certainly have great
difficulty in deciding wlio is entitled to the
prize, but the betting is in favur of the
British Merchant.
AS SILENT AS A TOMB.
Headquarters Drs«rted Yesterday Until
B O'Clock.
EMNANTS of the
various interior par
lors which called at
the officers' quarters
yesterday at the
Baldwin were
doomed to disap
pointment. : The
headquarters were
as deserted most of
the day as they had
been the evening
before during the grand ball, or during th«
afternoon while the parade was passing.
Only one chairman of a sub-committee,
John H. Hegler of the Executive finance
Committee, was present lie was hard at
work on the accounts of his committee, and
was considerably elated to find that his co
workmen Had done such good work. Ha
stated that Henry Martin and K. P. VVieland
were the hardest workers, but other mem
bers in telling who were tha hardest laborers
in the cause of raising funds mentioned the
Chairman's name.
Mr. Hegler stated that the subscribed
amounts aggregate about £44.000 and the
appropriations by the Joint Committee of
Arrangements 832,000. Later appropria
tions »re to be made by the officers of tlie
committee without reference to joint con
sent. This was decided upon at the last
Joint Committee's session, and is meant to
expedite matters jis well as obtain better re
sults. It is thought that the actual appro
priations under that privilege will Dot ex
ceed 810,000 more, and that the $44,000 sub
scribed will be ample to cover the total ex-
"^Se^S^ .
penses.
At 5 o'clock, on the arrival of several
members of the press from the bay steam
ers' excursion, the press rooms, which had
been closed all day, were opened and soon
crowded by representatives of country news
papers on their last calls at the rooms.
One and all thanked J. T. Greany, Chair
man of the Press Committee, for the cour
tesies extended them, and not a few com
plimented the committee for the protection
afforded them by the committee through the
vigilance of its representatives in giving out
badges. In connection with this, it is said
by tne committee that not a single badge
has been disgraced by its wearer.
The headquarters of the Native Daughters
wore silent as the tomb all day, and tho only
reminder that any one had been there was a
handsome bouquet of tuberoses presented to
Alta Parlor by Manager H. A. Unruh of the
Baldwin. It stood on a table in the head
quarters and was the object of considerable
admiration.
The rooms occupied by the Executive Fi
nance Committee have been vacated two
(Jays, and those of the Press Committee, Na
tive Daughters and Kainoua Parlor were va
cated last night. ' : „•..;-.: -.••-.■■-■-■
The Auditing Committee has sent out the
olio ins letter to every sub-committee: - |
You are respectfully notified Hint the Cli.ilr
-11:311 of the Auditing Committee will beat general
headquarter*, Baldwin 11. •!<•:. every afternoon
after 4 o'clock, and you, an Chairman of a sub
committee, are requested to meet him and to be
piepared to present all bills incurred by your
committee In order that (lie Auditing Committee
may at once commence Hie work of winding up
tue financial affali s o( the Joint Committee.
HANDSOME SHIPS.
1: ■..mi Fly ine From Erery Yard of tbe
. Rival Tei»l>.
UNTING still re
mains on the ship
ping along the city
front, and the act
ive competitors for
the . prize of the
Native Sons ■: are
beautiful '■: to look
upon. : The | three
great rivals are the
British ships W. J. Pirrie and the British
Merchant, together with the German ship
Melpomene. •
" Captain Maloney certainly has displayed
great taste in beautifwn;: Hie Merchant
with four codes of signal flauss, together
with over 1 200 Native Sons' flazs, besides
other decorations. Captain Webster of I the
Perrie has followed him up closely, how
ever, and it is now hard to tell who will win
the prize offered for the most handsome
decorations. ' . ' "■'::-■'
Captain H. Bingham offered a hat to the
captain and a flag to the ship that presented
trifi prettiest appearance. Already Captain
Webster and the Perrie have secured both.
The reading of the signals on the latter ship
was certainly very artful.
<$j&£4EL
BANQUETING SONS."-., :
Past < Presidents Celebrate ■ Their New
Institution. *
One of the pleasant results of the celebra
tion whs the founding of a new organization
in the Native Sons, whereby the Past Presi
dents of the order are
henceforth to be
united In ' - friendly
companionship. This
result is to Ibe
effected by the Pass ■
Presidents' Associa
tion, which ;; sprang
into existence . inn
day through the sue
ci'stiou of one who is
now numbered on its
roil. In the eutliu
suiasm - with which
the : idea was greeted : ; _ _
it was decided that the first meeting of the
association should be a memorable one, and
in the few intervals of rest from Admission
day cares, -the 1 committee planned out a
banquet as | the most appropriate means of
gatheiinz together and consolidating the
membership. -: : ;
■■:■■ 'in c banquet having been decided on the
Baldwin Hotel management was requested
to elaborate the arrangements for the pleas
ant event, which was set for last evening.
This was gladly undertaken, and when the
125 membets and invited guests arrived at 10
o'clock they were greeted with as handsome
'■ a spread as eye fiver feasted upon or palate
tasted. ■■■:■-■■- ■;-.*.■ ■ <■■'- ■ ■:.: :■■•■•.-.-■■•. .-.:«-.'■ ;,.■/' -..-;.;■
' i {The . table represented I three sides of A
.hollow square, gemmed with bright crystal
■ and - rich plate, and set amid a profusion of
growing: palms and fragrant flowers, that
transported i imagination ■- to i the • tropics.
When tl'H party took the places assigned to
them I a hidden i orchestra burst into a flood
of melody, which continued while the feast
progressed. At last coffee and cigars were
reached, and an hour was pleasantly spent
in mutual congratulations over the birth of
the new idea, before the last of the lingerers
tore themselves from the festive scene. „
-,: Following was the menu: . . ,*- :>,-
Eastern Oysters on the Half-shel 1.
- , Cream or thicken ala Heine. " .
'-,'/.' ' -;* Petltes Boucbees ala Tonlouse. :^^|p™?i^
'< Caviar Bagite, ---:.> - Radishes, * ; - Celery en Braucbe -
iS^SgW Broiled Salmon Trout a la Tartars, JSSKSa
* *-^ . .-■„ Pomtnt-.s Chateau. >%^?7v^;^;
Fillet or Beer, plqa* Rothieblld,
iP^s^^'i-r^Tomate Farcies.' 1 -:^ ■^;^:^,^^l'^-
Fricassee of Chicken ala si. Lambert, -
Hweet Hrcicls, aui trulles, :-.--; ->
, I'etlts pots Francals. ■ ... t .
". i ■■;-.';■ W'?.ijV:FUKCB A LA lli.M A I s E. > .
' Fresno Turkey stuffed, cranberry sauce, ■ <:•
Foinmcs Puree au Ciratm. w» *va«s»»» Haricots Verts,
■ Cauliflower, Hollandalse. ;,-->.,
*■-■ Broiled Mountain (>natl on Toast, aux Oregon, :
Galantine do Uiude en ISellevne. Jambon a la Galen,
: Aspic a la Uomlnlcalne, Pate de Ulbtera la Lncnllus.
'■f;i:-f Mayonnaise de Volatile, -V'- Lobster Salad. > ■ "~
' Crystallzecl Pyramid, - :• ■; Nnuii ala Parlslenne,
i -..;•: Orange Pyramid. Assorted Fancy Cake.
>-""■ -Li . - . - Baskets ot Charlotte Kusse, C * '- ■;•:.'< :-m s
Champagne Jelly, Ornamented Lady Cake, Bonbons,
MBM^-"^ Vantlta Ice Cream. : :.>. . •--•^-.--~ ■, —^r.
-■■ English Plum Puddlug, bard brandy sau re.
Cafe -Non, ; : ■- Crackerj and CUsese, •■ »•; Fruits.
'yK'i;.':- ■■' r r b^TOKSTß^y' :^i- ■)'■-. : : -'" . ■ ' "
■ ; The first toast was a surprise upon Dr.
Charles W. Decker, 1 Chairman of the Com
mittee ion t Arrangements, whose able work
brought the banquet to so successful an
end in so short a time. The toast was
"The Occasion." The other toasts were as
follows :
I— "Our Boys— The Hope of the State,"
Fred H. Greely, P. G. P.
2— "Our Pioneers— The Pounders of Our
State," .Nathaniel Holland, ex-President of
the Pioneers.
3— '•California— The Brightest Star of Our
Union," Walter Green, Grand Trustee.
4— "Joseph W. Marshall, the Gold Dis
coverer," Hon. A. F. Junes, P. G. P.
s— "Our Pioneer Mothers— God Bless
Them!" M. A. Dorn, P. G. P.
G— " The Parade of 1875— Our First Cele
bration," J. E. McDougald, Marshal of N.
S. G. \V., 1875.
7— "Celebration of 1890— Remember It,"
Colonel W. H. Chamberlain.
B— "Orange Blossoms— the Bloom of the
Home of the Original Natives," lion. X, F.
del Valle.
9— "Native Daughters of the Goldnn "West
—Our Sisters." Henry Lunstedt, G. T.
10-" Our First Past Presidents — The
Builders of Our Order," Johu A. Steinbach,
P. G. P.
11—" The Future Development of our
State," Hon. A. Carainetli.
I^— "The Northern Citrus Belt," Lewis
Free.
13-" The Ladies," W. J. Magee.
14—" The Press." C. B. Horton.
15— ••Hyrageon," C. M. Belshaw.
Ki— "Firemen of 1890," John H. Hegler.
17— "Our Order— X. S. G. W.," John T.
Greany.
18— "The Past Presidents' Association of
18!*)," John H. Grady, P. G. P.
C. M. Belshaw sane the famous old song,
"Buck, Billy Goat," and D. F. Haulon
"The Old Rustic liridge."
The banquet closid with a rendition of
"God Bless Our Native Land."
The following prominent persons were
present: J. E. McDougald (presiding),
Colonel W. H. Chamberlain, Nathaniel
Holland, Hon. A. F. Jones, Hon. It.
F. del Valle, Fred 11. Greely, John
11. Grady, John A. Steinbach, Judge
C- H. Garoutte, M. A. Dorn,
Edwin A. Meyer, Charles A. Boidemann,
William Metzncr, G. D. Clarke, 11. L. Miller.
F. Mussot, J. 11. Ilowell. H. M. Woods, P.
J. Ackermnn, George H. Pippv, John F.
Greany, William N. Hart, C. B. Harton, J. J.
Grief, Dr. J. M. Williamson, L. J. Latitude,
A. Caminetti, Eugene VV. Levy, Louis
Freer, Thomas O'Callaghan, E. J. Augelo,
Thomas B. Sheridan, L. C. Branch, John
11. Uegler, James P. Dockery, Fred
Statide, Edward Hartmann, Edwin J.
Grady, Thomas C. Higgins, George C.
Spencer, B. F. Hanlon, E. F. Bcrnhard,
Leon Dennery, Dr. O. P. Westuhal, T. EL
Greely, Ed 11. Kraus, Eugene F. Bert, W.
J. McUee, George H. Fieiermuth, G. K.
Liddle, Dr. Charles W. Dacker, Johu
11. Matches, William C. O'Brien. Fran
cis If. Hilby, A. D. W. Brown,
E. Alexander, George Hofmeister,
George Lacombe, Dr. Joseph Phster, Frank
11. Dunne, W. W. Greer, E. D. McCabe,
David Cumming, nenry A. ltanft, Leo P.
Hampton, John T. Schroth, H. B. Joyce,
M. Dinkelspiel, Emery D. Gates, C. M. Bel
shaw, W. F. Chipnian, H. G. W. Dinkel
spiei aud Thomas Flint.
Killed the Bur.
One of the features of the parade on
Tuesday was a young bear that was held in
a wagon by two men, who had cords around
his neck. He was very troubleseme during
the early part of the procession, for he had
a great desire to leave the parade, and it
«M as inn -h as his keepers could do to hold
him down. On Van Ness avenue, while he
was making a greater attempt than usual to
escape, one of tiie men pushed him back,
and bruin took his captor's hand in his
mouth and bit it severely. He did not get a
chance to do any further damage though,
for they then and there tightened the cords
around his throat and killed him.
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
The country about Windsor Castle is said
to be alluded with malaria.
A Kentucky mountaineer, who sold his
vote for 50 ceuts, has been fined SITS and
disfranchised.
The hish hat of the London swella is not
so higii as it has been, aud has a wider and
sharply curved brim.
An orgnu to cost £<iOOO is to be built for
the private chapel of the Duke of Portland,
who never "stops" at expense.
It makes the Lord Mayor of London quite
angry when Americans associate his gorgeous
coach with Mr. Barnuin's circus.
Keckless driviug of the Paris cabmen
continues to result in ail manner of acci
dents to unfortunate pedestrians.
Two soldiers recently lost their lives by
falling down the precipice at Edinburgh
Castle while attempting to desert.
A bank in Springfield, Mass., received for
collection Saturday a draft from Chicago
upon a large corporation for 5 cents.
A Swede has invented a steam raft for ths.
transportation of horses and cattle which
travels at the rate of 15 knots au hour.
Fashionable. London is disturbed because
so many Americans are becoming "out aud
out" social leaders in that great city.
Italy has recently been visited by furious
storms and tornadoes, the violence of which
is said to have bteu unprecedented there.
Four or livo male relatives of tho late Car
dinal Newman are clergymen of the Church
of England in various parts of that country.
Summer letter-writers testify that cross
saddle riding fur ladies has gained many
advoculcs in the mountain resorts this sea
son.
At the English seaside resorts the fash
ionable women are carrying Spanish sun
shades, yellow silk or satin, covered with
black lace.
Vnndals have been at work in the British
Museum again, aud vow among the
" librarians are a number of very alert
detectives.
The phra?e "Zenith City of the Unsalted
Seas," which made Proctor Knott and his
Duluth speech famous a few years ago, isn't
in the speech at all.
Gloves with webs between the fingers are
a recent invention, intended to aid swimmers
in getting a better purchase on the water than
the bare hand gives. '
Ninety years ago Mr. Palmer, an actor, fell
dead on the Liverpool stage. The moment
before lih death .he baa exclaimed: "O
God, 0 God, there is another and a better
world."
The Hartford (Conn.) Insurance companies
are at work on their calendars for 1891, and
one company lias already placed a contract
for the printing and lauding of 382,000
copies.
Russia Is said to have more good theaters
than any other country in Europe. "Almost
every other city," says a correspondent,
can boast of some Ada liehan or .Maurice
Barrytnore." .•,.■.■■■■■■■ ■ ..
The Japanese take their baths at a very
high temperature— about 110° Fahrenheit-^
and come out of them as red as lobsters, but
there appears to be no fear whatever of
catching cold. ■•;.:.:
It is on record that the Vanderbilts once
gave a check for £700,000 in a tremendous
railway transaction, but that record is now
beaten by the check for £1,250.000, said to be
drawn in London by the Indian and Penin
sula liailway Company.
The three reasons which a good woman
presented for objecting to a preacher were
striking ones. She said that, in the first
place, he rend Ills sermon ; In the second he
did not read it well, and In the third place
it was not worth reading. ,--.,.., ■■ - r" -V
r The new census report ol religious bodies
In the United States shows that there are
134 sects, : with 25,000,000 members The
Methodists number 5,000,000, the Baptist-,
4.000,000, the Roman 1 Catholics 4,000 000 the
Presbyteriaus3,Ooo,OOoaud the Episcopalians
<5,000,000. " '.
Tiioy, Sept. 10. -John Reed, another of
the alleged tram-wreckers, to-day pleaded
not guilty and was committed to jaiL
Madrid, Sept. 10.— In Valencia to-day
twemy-four new cases of cholera auu seven
deaths were reported.
BOILS.
I was recently annoyed much with bolls a ladT
friend, who had been relieved by It when similarly
afflicted, recommended Joy's Vegetable Banana-
rilla. I sooh (elt its influence. My system became
more regular and the bolls rapidly disappeared con-
firming her experience and satisfying me of its vir-
tues, llcrearter I will kuow how to get rid or bolls
painlessly, pleasantly and effectively. You can uub-
lisii this statement EOBEKT H. WALSH
With WUIs, l-aru'o * Co
San Francisco, August 20, 1890.
Boils, according to Dr. King, an eminent author-
ity, "are generally connected with some dcranzo-
ment of the liver or stomach." Joy's Vegetable
Sarsaparllla is peculiarly a stomach and bowel cor
rectlve and the only one that is so. Its reeulatlni
influences soon cause bolls to disappear. Tho above
is a case In point. '
Joy's
Vegetable
Sarsaparilla
FACIFIG coiie « c'e '
3 MVll HW 3*o POST 4C.
Life Scholarship, $75.
__ ■mcjEi.i.Ainsops. v .-r;-
: /ONB=E«jaYS;,;:/
Both the method ) and \ results I when
, Syrup of Figs is taken ;] it is pleasant :
and refreshing to the taste and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system
effectually, dispels f colds, headaches
and fevers and cures habitual consti- '.
pation. Syrup ' of Figs is ; the ; only ;
remedy of j its : kind J ever j produced, ■
pleasing to the taste and acceptable to
the stomach, prompt in its action and
truly beneficial in its effects, its many
excellent qualities commend it to all.
It is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by
all leading druggists. =
-' -i: MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
LOUISVILLE, Kr. ■'■■ HEW YORK, H. t.
se2 TnThSa tt . ». N*t
>«» ACME BLAOKrNQ^^gjr
. -i and I'll have it euj bow. ?*?.■ ,
Wolff sAG M EBlacking
IS A GREAT LABOR SAVER.
A SHINE LASTS A WEEK.
RAIN AND SNOW DON'T AFFECT IT
NO BRUSHINQ REQUIRED.
MAKES A SHOE WATERPROOF. .
USED BY MEN, WOMEN AMD CHILDREN,
fan b* wmsbad like Oil Cloth, and abaolutelr
Softens and Preserves all kinds
of Leather. ,
tA fo» it, »nd do not «lTe ap till tou get it, tad IW '
will b« well rewarded.
Sold by Shoe Store*, Grocery Drugairta, *&. *
£f:- ; .f:S . ; For Harness it it unequaled. . i
WOLFF &V RANDOLPH. PHILADELPHIA
»14 ly TuTtiS»
EVERYBODY'S MUSIC.
Among the abundant treasures of our Immense stock
«■«■}/ o>i«is«ure to be suited, Please select la ,
time your "autumnal music books."
Temperance People will like •
lEMPEKAXCE CRUSADE. (35 eta. ?3 60 dz.)
Emersou & Moore.
TEMrK.RAMCE RAIXYING SONGS, (35 cti
t.i 60 dz.). A. Ball. ,: ■
. .: Male Voice Clubs will like -
EMERSON'S MALE VOICE OEMS, ($l. (9
d».). --■■■: ■ ■.- Uz~: . ...■■■-■
EJIKRSOS'S MALE VOICK CHOIR, (50 ctg.
*sdz.). ,■■,--■ .- ..- ,-.- , ■.--■■■■-.-■-. :
; '• ■ : ' The G-rond Army will Wee. '■'
' WAR SONGS. (50 cts. , »4 60 dz.).
'-"" Boys, old anti young, will like. > , '
COLLEGE SONGS, 82 songs, (50 cts.). Near
. •-•mi. won sold. .--.-; I
School Teachers cannot help liking the three book*
'■'■:-' ■.■ of ;-. • . :- .:• ■ ' ■ - ■• ■ -
g nva w .vrir /30cts, 40cts,SOcts, 1 „_.„.
,SOSiOMANTIAI,,^ 3^ 2()iJ lBu<l^J- Emerson
'/. Piano Teachers will like, vry much, as the best
: '■' companion to any Instruction Book ■ . -~-*\<,
MASON'S i-YSTKM OF TECHNICAL EX-
a KItCISES, (*••! 60).
f'-J Ootpel Blnffcrs will tike .'
rBAISE IN SONG, (10 •iv 94 20dz.). Emer-
.- - ; son. _-■.. -.' ■ r -.: -.■...
Letters of Inquiry cheerfully answered.
Books mailed for retail price.
OLIVER OITSON COMPANY, BOSTON.
C. H. Ditsoh * Co., d 67 Broadway, New York.
: se2»TnThSa - . '."■
- . ■ ■■■- '■ • t ». m ."^^
LOG CABIN BAKERY!
■v . :•-,.-:■ ■ :
OUR HOME-MADE BREAD IS
■\TOtV IN THE BOUSES OF THOUSANDS OF
i.l families * lio. until they nave It a trial, made
tb«!r owu bread: it Is also cheaper. - - -^ ■■i. s 4lS;^'*s
'". THT IT: v i
. ' '■ - * -. ■ .: ■-:.■-■■"■ ■
WKDDINO PARTIES SUPPI.IKD WITH
. ■ • ALL THE DELICACIES, 'v
JO- We Oelirer in San Francisco, Oakland Ala-
meda and Berkeley. , -■- _^
. . ' ■ MAIN OFFICES: „
409 HAYKS STREET.. .".*SAN FRANCISCO
475 ELEVENTH STREET OAKLAND
. An Acent Wanted In Every Town. ,i j
yg- Send for circular. je!s 3m
■'■/.*• "^ !■'■'■-. '' '■ ' ~ ■ ~~ ■ ~~ ■
427 KEARNY ST.
IF TOD HAVE DEFECTIVE VISION. IT WILL
J. be well to remember that I make a specialty of
examining and measuring all Imperfections of tna
eye where glasses are required, and grinding such If
necessary. No other establishment can get the sains ,
■nperlor facilities as are found here, for the Instru-
menu and methods used are my own discoveries and |
inventions and are far in the lead of any now la use.
- Satisfaction guaranteed. -- •-• - . -
427-DO NOT : FORGET THE ; HUMBER-437
: „. -..: ■.;..■ ■.'.-... -.: : - do 2? eodtf . . ,-- ■■■■■■■■.
(a'%'%'%.%-%'%^'%/%%'%'%1%^9
d HOW CALIFORNIA si:
\ CAME •: INTO . the UNION. X
J An article commemorating the admission of J _ - '
0 California, illustrated with portrait! of Gen. # .
A Fremont, Commodores Stoat and Stockton, £
I '. ex-Gov. Burnett, and others. Published in the J
vr? SEPTEMBER CENTURY 3; 5^
(' Now ready and for sale by dealers generally. #
.•:--::-'--±-<"?--"^'- Bel MoTh 13w •:''■ ■'■"■: V.- --' ••■-■■ |
OUT TO DAY.
THE SEASON.
LADIKS' 5 ILLUSTRATED { MAGAZINE. .
•■": :". :: ■; OCTOBER PART. V:- : '.
Contains the newest l'arls fashions and the most
elegant designs In Fancy Work; a Review of Novel-
ties; 3 Colored Plates; 33 Flat Paper Patterns, and
a large number or Illustrations of Dress amlNeedle-
work. This part also contains an Extra four-page
Fashion Supplement of Newest Designs. : . ; . ■ . ■
•»" All Ne-nrndealers. ; 30 cts. pep copy. "■'
■ ■ THE INTERNATIONAL NEWS COMPANY, ■ |
. -;.-■. -.z. • Hi and 85 Du.ihe street, New York, ■ " j
, :;:•■■■■-■■ One door East of Broadway. : '. It :
We ark PURCHASERS OF secure
Mortgage Bonds " : in f, Railway, Gas,
;, Water and Other Companies f^ \^
PEODUCING FBOM 5 TO 7 FEE CENT
On the amount Invested, on commission or other-
wise. We are prepared to negotiate the sale or large
Industrial undertakings, and Introduce Kiik'ii.ih cap-
j ital Into sound concerns, i Well-established ventures
only, having a good record, taken in baud. I Wererer
to the New York Produce Exchange Bank, 2 Broad-
way, New York, which batik at present hold* securi- .
tie* valued at over $500,000 belonging to us wait-
: Ing > Investment, j All communications to be ad-
dressed to I ™-''--- *"-"--■»• "-^--i'»— vsw;i'*<«")-s-;
THE UNIVERSAL STOCK EXCHANGE, LI mite d,"
' - 49 Qitekn Victoria Stkekt, London, E. O. :•.-;»
il'.i6S JlliMtV i,i>WK\ k;.h. Managing Director, sS
.. . 1 aul'J TuTh 8t
ORIGINAL LOUVRE,
CORNER | O'FARRIiLL AND MARKET.
•iv FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT. "
OYSTERS, IMPORTED 1 GERMAN I AND
teWftWiU-fa^ EASTERN DKI'.ICS. - •-*""■•?; d
'.'-■ LOUIS HEVDENABER.-..T..T. .".".Proprietor. ':"£
F :.:.■. ■■■-.--- ■-;«■ mrai TbßaTu ~:..-.u-n^-^r J i'^
Weekly Gall, SI 25 per Year
DRf GOODS. . ,
KENNEDYS
■■. ■■ , •
THE ELEGANT DISPLAY _ i
NEW FALL i WINTER IMPORTATIONS
Which ire now offer to the public places us beyond the reach of rivalry
, V and competition in the four essential featnres of any business, viz.:
QUALITY, STYLE, VARIETY AND PRICE.
We invite inspection and confidently claim that no taste, however fastidious,
can be disappointed in looking through our well eh .sen and selected stock. The
important feature of quality is strictly preserved throughout each department,
while our prices are as nsual— the very lowest of the trade. :
Strangers and visitors in the city should not miss the : opportunity to call
and examine our stock and prices. We extend a cordial welcome to all, whether
desirous of purchasing or not.
-*d-Trt will submit a few sample values from our Colored and Black Dress Goods'
departments.:
COLORED DRESS FABRICS !
We will state preparatory that these comprise the newest novelties in
effects and coloring's. We give no supposititious values, but bed-rock prices.
3 cases 38-INCH FA^NCT PLAIDS at J;....:., ........:•-. ....... ...... ...-..".. 23c
5 cases 40-INCH BOURETTE PLAIDS at ...;........................................ .30c
7 cases 40-INCH ALL-WOOL FRENCH CLOTH PLAIDS at.... ................ ......60c
4 cases 46-INCH ALL-WOOL FRENCH BROCADES, satin finished, at.. ..............73c
5 cases 46-INCH ALL-WOOL FRENCH HENRIETTA CLOTH, satin finished...... 51 00
2 SPECIAL BARGAINS !
150 pieces ALL-WOOL FRENCH SERGES. 42 inches wiJe, in all the new fall colorings.
- \ at ..............: :: ;.:......... . . .... . . ..............:.. ..600 per yard
185 FRENCH BROCHE ROBES, in rich caehmere effects, at 88 50 and $10 each, worth
fully : ..:......... 1. .^.. ........:.. . . /...:/. ■;:...'.'. ;....;.:.. .". ... . . . .615 and $20
These two lota were bought from the importer at much leas than they cost to import, so
we will give our patrons the benefit. > >;','.; ,>"
BLACK DRESS FABRICS.
1 case 40-INCH IRON FRAME ALPACA, satin 1u5ter.......... ....35c per yard
2 cases 42-INCH FRENCH SURAH SERGE and JsOc ncr yard
2 cases 42-INCH SILK-FINISH CASHMERE— great va1ue.............. j°^ l *- •
93 pieces 42-INCH ALL-WOOL FRENCH FOULE..... .;........ ....75c per yard
62 pieces of the celebrated BARTCON CLOTH, fine lustrous fini5h... ;.... 73c per yard
54 pieces ALL-WOOL DOUBLE-WARP FRENCH CASHMERE and
MERINOS— of a very fine quality .T.......:.:.:.. ....... .5100 per yard
1 case 4G-INCB WOOL SILK WARP HENRIETTA CLOTH, beautiful :
finish .............. ...............■.„.:........ ....'..;.. .....51 25 per yard
And as Special Bargain
34 pieces 42-INCH DRAP D' ALMA, ALL WOOL, a superb quality. .....COe per yard
BS=* Mail orders promptly attended to. Goods forwarded C. , 0. . D. or on receipt
of remittances by express or mall. Samples free on application.
PHILIP KENNEDY & CO.,
Southwest Corner 01 / Met an! Fifth Streets.
iil'-M ■>..''. sellTliSo ■ . :>."o^v"";
HODGE'S,
8, 10, 12, 14 FIFTH STREET,
Near Market, Opp. Lincoln School.
SUITS! SUITS!
HAVE JUST COMPLETED OCR FULL LINE OF
Ladles' All-wool Suits, ranging In prices from
$8 to 525 and upward, These dresses are hand-
somely made and finished, and are guaranteed a
perfect fit. Evening Suits a specialty, buiu made
up at -1 hours' notice. : : :;-. ■ .... : , ; . :. ;".-;^_.:-- :
SEALETTrjACKETS !
In all styles, from $10 to $35. These garments are
superior to anything we have heretofore had, aud
| the prices exceedingly low.
CHILDREN'S COATS !
From $3 to $20. Nice, stylish Coats, handsomely
finished and In all stylos and colors. Call and set
them before purchasing elsewhere. .
ACCORDION 'SKIRTS.;..: ..S8 and 810
JERSEYS TO M ITCH 8%
i, £: HODGE'S
CLOAK AND SUIT HOUSE,
8, 10, 12, 14 FIFTH STREET,
Near Market, Gpp. Lincoln School.
■-' • an 25 ScTuTh tf
HIGHEST QUALITY CORSETS.
IMPORTED FRENCH MODELS.
z. z.
CORSETS
BEST GRADES! ■,■,- LOW FRICES 1 I
.- 1 K.elly~Bros., -
■•-.:; •► 20 Sixth Street. Sole Agents. ~
■ ..... au23 ThSuTu Ira Up ' -- ■• -
BEGISTBATION
....FOR THE ...
General Election !
ALL ELECTORS DESIRIN'O TO VOTE AT TIIE
general election* to be held November 4, 1890,
must be registered regardless of any previous regls* I
tratinu. « Registration mr the general election a to
be held November 4, 1890, will commence at the
office? of the Kejlstrar of Voters In the basement of -
the new City Hill on WKONESDAV. August «,
1890. and will continue until MONDAY, October
13, 18i*0, Inclusive, once hours from » a. m. to
(MI. .--..^-^i-J— ■••-, : -■■-.: : . ■ r J,.-'r- ■--,-.,- - •,•; -■■ --.-.•'
■ The registration or voters In the precincts will bo
held from October 14, 1890, to October 18th, in-
clusive. ;;-■.■■-"■■.■■ --.".-.<■;- *. ■ ■ --"-■ --v-.-
-- It la not Imperative to be reßHtered at the new
City Hall, but It Is at the option of the voter to reg-
ister at the new City Mall or at the Precinct Boards. '
-■;■: .. .•;;.: -j THOMAS J. L. SMILEY, Registrar. ,
' 'Augusts. 1890. •■- '■--■^i'-j-! <:-..■- - •■■- seaiOtexSa ■•
m DR. ; UEBIGS
Invigorator
To Prove Its -'.-., '--■'■'•■ '■*■-' '■'-"'" ■ ■ ■- ' ■
Wonderful Power ? ;" Every ; one knows that ■ -
m «nd Superiority, I Brown -S«)iuir.l'» Yerltabl* .
&&» *■ • 1 l*°t«« ; Elixir of 1.1 was a failure, •
m will be given or ! an(l tnat Dr. Liebis's Invig. I .
,; riS Sent Free :«; orator is the original and •:'
lon application, per- only genuine Vital Elixir, v
f. tonally or by letter. ;'• „'.-;-■»= v-wr. 8
i- THK REASON THOUSAXDS CAITSOT OKT CtTtXP '•* '}
: ChroDlc, Priratt, 8p«cl«l ComplalnU, Nervom rK-btlltT, ÜB. ;.
I n.luriilWailf. Urn of Memory tat Vmhood. LiTer, I.uti|, -
llliiJltr. Kl.lntT .nd gtom.rh Troubles liup.rlliM of tb* „;
Blooa, Pimple.,Bor.t M<l other Skin Dl««««. '• (.wing to » I
coniplloulon called Pn»t»u>nl>»a wlin HjperMUmi*, wlUo»
turrt J-ro.Utorrl.^v Prlc. of l u vl«.r«tor $.' : •»" "^
botUf. 810- h«lf»l<« bollln. h»lf P' 1 " 1 - B ™ 1 " ,V, . hart
<»ocd. tpCTdllj. Uiorou.lU.rcorM. r r crnto.»«in "^1
i I/A U Hull . ■*««« "■«, ™ « 1
I KTtTSlffiS^l" »■• t.™><™ UmoORATOB. , • ; i
: ■. .r-; T p.'c-;.::,;,:'.,-;;*::-;; Jjr 10 tt XnSuTa f ;;';,.:^.-;V " .- ; >,■.-;.' I
N. S. (11
PIONEERS,
MEMBERS OF THE G. A. R,
Visitors and Residents of the City,
WELCOME
■ AT THE— .. i
GOLDEN RULE
BAZAAR!
The Largest Fancy Goods
; and Toy Rouse v ■
In America 2
As the GOLDEN RULE BAZAARts now re-
garded one of tlic sights of the city we auopt i
this means of inviting the public generally
to visiting our stores with every assurance. 5
- that they will be equally welcome whether '
wishing to purchase or not.
; THE VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS
ARE BRIMFUL OF ATTRACTIONS
SUITABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
JEWELET, HATS, NOTIONS, BHVEE-
WARE, CANES, BBIC-A-BBAC, :;:
■WORKS OF AST, TBTJNKS, : ;
VALISES, TOTS, DOLL*. GAMES,
BOOKS, ASD EVERYTHING THAT
GOES TO MAKE A
COMPLETE BAZAAE!
"NOTE.— Goods delivered free of charge
; to Sausallto, isiltbeilale. Mill Valley. Tlbu-
ron, Antloch, San Bafael, Stockton, Hay- ,
■ wards, Vallojo. Naoa, San Lorenzo, Melrode, -
Sma Leandro, Oakland, Alameda, Berkeley.:'
DAVIS BROTHERS,
718 Market Street and 1234 Market Street
jal2SuTuT!» , ■ -
COAL OIL
Safest Oil Manufactured
« extra' ■
* s*s*r'c' *>aS Jb mfTlkt daft
! EXTRA
||| EiffiASTEffligjpißETEST
% m msmmi^M I
ip| WHITTIER.FULLER4C?
-? SAN FRANCISCO. *r \\
Try TlxLs Oil
And Yon Will Use No Other.
sel cod tf __^
Damiana
/SS^\ Bitters
ffSWI , Th ; . RI ? lt Mexican Remedy
v. &«£««/ for Disorders of the Kidneys
Tft'oHW n»' lr!l ;'>'Wer.«lveH health and
~???fr.^~S > !V>.Z utrenirth to the Organs. :?
; NABER, ALFS&BRUNE,
383 and 3«S MAKK ST.; 8. g.. AOENTa I
WP A If MANHOOD
•<• If #% ■\;f : '"' 1 y I>*c«y and Abase, i
kultkfmUrrtiUvW. V«lc.«r.«.r.d: pUi..KT^Sf
■traitkutd. New BomuTreUlit list rrMudiial^l!
I BM»«7. MM. S. BCTTa, 1T« tmlfm at, S, f • S
■ ~? .' .- ■ ". au2U cod SuAWj- ly J-:.^.:* »iS-K;S-" ; -j.g
J- . •■■.-).,.,- •- _ _- - -
AMUSEMENTS.
KRELINU 8E03.... '...... Pr0priet0rs and Managers
; ' THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 11th,
-• ; Lecocq'3 Mastkbwobk,: :-
i MARJOLAINE !
,;--|l' " ; '- "' ' " " ■■ ___!
• - -: ' First Time at This House. » •
/ Popular Prlces-25c and sOc.
: - ALCAZAR THEATER. ~~
Wat-lesrod * Stockwfi.t., Lessees and Managers
The Most Elegant Theater In America."
'*<;*•-•**•"**"* : Matinee
TO-NIGHT : ' CROWDED •;'■ :
• at •:■-—- : Saturday,
" 8 o'clock. : AUTHKTIJIE. : at
■ '•• the'sceSho seVsati'ox, o'c o<k.
THE SCKNIC SENSATION,
"THE FUGITIVE;"
Presented by
TVALLENROI) ' AND STOCK WELL'S .
COMEDY COMPANY.
i ALL NKW SCENKKY! - :
: STRONG SITUATIONS! ' :
: .... THRILLING INCIDENTS!:
Nlsrlit I'rlcmi .....JZ5e, r.Or, 7."» c.
Matinee f rices ;."><*, POe.
BALDWIH THEATER. ~~_
MR. AT. HAYMAS.. ...... .... Lessee ana Proprietor
MX. ALFKKD HOUVIER....» Managur ;
TO-NIGHT AT 8. ■
MATINEE SATIIiDAY AT 2.
. i LAST 3 NIGHTS ;- .1; ■■!.;■. ■;
1 -^.r:.^', ....0F.... .
- DIXEY The Merriest Burlesque
....and his...; - of the Centnry,
BIG COMPANY. ADONIS.
NEW SONGS, DANCES,
■i'P-yii CHORUSES, ETC.
TV! Monday, September ISth. the Baldwin will
7! I be closed and the entire staff transferred to the
()| <;.; \\l> OI'EKA HOUSE,
ml Whore Mr. Hainan will produce, in Its en-
I] tirety, on MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22d. the
T Chicago Opera House Spectacular
Pj mE CRYSTAL SUPI'EB. ■
UK. M. ii. L.L.A. v 1 x 1.. .., Lessee JiaU i'riujriecor
MB. J. J. GOl-ILOB Matlljd?
THIS EVENING AT 8.-
The Distinguished Actress,
SaSSE§HaS§SH
And Her Own Company,
In Richard Davey and Lucy Hooper's Flay, .
MATINEE . SATURDAY AT 3 V. SI.
POPULAR /ETen1ng...............f1, 75c, 60c. 25e
PRICKS. \Matlnee 75c, 5Ue, 250
HEW CALIFORNIA THEATER. ~" !
Handsomest Theater In tho World.
MR. AL HAVMAN .Lessee and Proprietor •
UK. IIAKICY MANX Mauajaf
TO-NIGHT AT 8.
Every Evening Saturday Matinee.
The Funniest "Down East" Production on the Stage,
HOYTiS
IRRESISTIBLY FUNNY COMEDY,
-A-
MIDNIGHT BELL
"Old Homestead" and "Henrietta" rolled Into one.
Presented Exactly as Seen for Five
Months In New York City. *
'-. WITH ORIGINAL NEW YORK CAST.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
Andrews and SELLECK... Manasterj
To-Night, and Every Evening During the Week.
L'um.iy Matinee Saturday at '-• I. M.
H. S. G. W. CELEBRATION ATTRACTIoFi ..
First Production of the, THRILLING ___L
Spectacular Drama, SITUATIONS!
|_I/%&B>%n ' ELABORATE
HONUK SCENERY!
ROUND ENORMOUS VOLCANO!
iaEA-tijurUL \ . •
—OK ; JM|?VATiiRFALL!
sons OF THE UIO^Pt:XCKT.tENT'
GOIDES WEST.!- icOMPANY.
POPULAR PKICES— 35c, sOc and 75c.
Box-office for Sale of Seats Now Open. 11 'it
~ IR¥IHG_HALL " -n
A TESTIMONIAL CONCERT TO
MR. SICMUND BEEL,
. Violin Virtuoso.
Friday Evening.... September 13th
ASSISTED BIT .-..-.-
Mr. Ernst Hartmann, Pianist: Miss Florence Jaqnay,
Soprano; Mr. Clarice W. Reynolds, Accompanist.
. Admission *1. Seats can be reserved without
extra charge at Sherman, Clay at Co.'s on ami after
Wednesday. September IQtn. se7 10 tf
MB. AND MRS. DREWS' DANCING ACAD- p\
IVI emy, 71 New Montgomery St.— New ar- Sci
ranEements; tuition reduced: dancing learned t ■.■>
at little cost; ticuu exclusively (beginners), UV>
Mondays, Wednesdays; Ladies (beginners), 1 i-i-
-days .Tuursdays; soireoi Saturday evenings; ■•: v-i: 1
lessonsilally. - J»31!I
STRANGERS
VISITING THE CITY
WISHING TO PURCHASE
CLOTHING! *
Furnishing Goods!
HATS!
ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
(NO BRASS BAND IN IT)
*TO VISIT
Mill
924 to 928 Met Street.
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1871.
19 YEARS IN BUSINESS.
THE LARGEST • OUTFITTING HOUSE IS
THE CIIY.
Everything Marked in Plain Fig-
ores and Strictly One Price.
M.J. FLAVIN & CO.,
524 to 928 irlelJlreet. \
tell 3t
FOR MEN ONLY!
i POSITIVE F0 GKNXSAL AND NEEVOUS
H ru»l l IIC DjJrrji T ij£aa of body
fJTTT>^and WltDj and ALL TROUBLES
IVJJ *'*"*■ til* from Early lodificretions. E
E R.kmt HKJLTH folly Inlind. t AboioifK r.r,m»t Hll«K
I TBUTaOT— *Mr*U l> • to. imlf/ trttm 41 Slalra,
I Tprr!l»rln, u4 Cor.lt. fmlriw. . la c. wrllc Una.
I Ronk, full ttyUnailnn. and pmh mtllri iw«l«li frrr. - .
UrtMERIEMf 1 - 1 ' -" »tjF FA |.o, H. Y. '
!lxi nii iin n ii iii ToTli»B*Wy tf -*- *-- ■ .
lUtUrtd Smmttitm ml ol—r4m CwiwUd. Vlul Kib»«-ili.«.
rr._.l.r. MIkIMi;. W..kMW. m! Bojj «.< «tad,.lf.,
withfttlan<llnic«Tl!if*-oni whatever oauw.arr quickly ■mlrw
I HUb «ir«t by 08. CITOK'B I SMI H TITALIIIfHS. ....
S- At inSiif. or by mail or eip., felled, price |I ■ «, t*K^. s I i
X. for «3.Ti«^.«» «■">»•"»•<«>•■ ; f.lTO\ tli.OfcF.CO. St
U £••!»>. ■»... iMi t~t*«i<*u- - >■» »fJl«l Work If.
■ C.r.Blttar«*Cfc,<2< FraaclMO.Cal.^t*.
;*£"r--::' «Kj^*9n mrlS ly Tan s*.^-.. -\v*--: •■^•rV- v . :

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